University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1948

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 514 of the 1948 volume:

.A The 1948 ( OPHEH vas piihlislipil and n)|t. - ri hted by the Board in nontml of I ' uhlirations nf the lliiivprsity (if Minnesota inidiT tlic dircr- tion nf Alfred E. France, Edilnr, and tllint M. Barnn, Business IVlanaiiier. j innesDta Eililur Alfred E. Friiiire ItiiKiiii ' M IHiiiiuHiT Elliot ItiiriiV L ' ' llniverHily of lV1inne»uta MinneapoUs, IVIiiiiiesola Another scholastic year is done with, and at the same time another Minne- sota GOPHER has been produced, following months of worl{ and preparation. Sighs of relief by students, glad that their studies are finished for a time, are echoed b the students who have managed, in addition to their studies, to pub- lish a yearbook . This year ' s boo { is in many ways much lil e other yearbool{s, and in some ways it is different. The ' 48 bool{, as have others, has attempted to cover as many of the year ' s events as is possible in the space available. At the same time, the book, attempts to present as many people as possible, that have figured in these events. First, we have increased the number of pages, and second, we have increased the number of pictures on these pages. Also we have tried to make the book ore attractive, through the use of e e-catching art work and attractive photography. The art work serves a dual purpose, m that it carries out the theme of the book- The rings that you will see on the cover and on the division pages signify the University ' s place in our world, and the part that it must play. It is to this theme that the book has been dedicated, and an editorial about it has been written. All m all, the book changed. It has had to change, simply because the University is changing, and the life we lead here, has changed. We hope that the modernistic trend displayed in the design of layouts and in the art work, will please you, and we hope that with a larger book, " ' ' " " ' " ' ' ' ' " " ■ ' found space for your picture. With the changes in this book, hope we have k pt up — k pt up with a dynamic university in a dynamic world. Editorial 1948 — Mankind is faced with another war — a war that will blot out what social structure we have — a war that means death for millions of people — death through bacteria, through gas and through atomic bombing. Another war! Does it mean what it says? Think of it! Death, famine, pestilence, loss of all family rela- tionships, love destroyed, loved ones destroyed — destroyed in ways repugnant to mankind. More Dachaus, Buchenwalds, Lidices, more, many more. More Bataan death marches, rapes of whole cities, cannibalism and savagery. Another war. This is what another war means. Can any intelligent human being contemplate these things without shuddering in fear? This is what responsible men of science have pre- dicted for mankind in the event of another war. It is inevitable, they say, and they should know. They have developed the means to wage such a war. These statements sound greatly like exaggera- tions, but actually if we are to take what the scien- tists and thinkers of today say as fact, then at least we should look at the cards they are laying on the table. Still, many refuse to do this, holding that be- cause we did not extensively use gas in the last war, we will not use atomic weapons or bacterio- logical warfare in another war. For those, a glance at the price of the last war may serve to make them realize the cost of a future war. A step toward some sort of international understanding was made when University students started what they were to call the Student Project for Amity among Nations. Last year these students put their program into operation, and 40 of them studied their own projects in four European countries, England. France, Sweden and Spain. In this picture, on their way to the Continent, Jeanne Odcncrantz, proffers a cookie to Elaine Oberg. while two other SPAN lasses wait their turn. First, according to our present Secretary of State, loss in manpower, announted to the staggering figure of 15,000,000 men killed or missing in military service. This does not in- clude the millions of civilians and non-combatants who lost their lives. Page 9 For those interested In the cost of World War II in a monetary sense, the bill for strictly military expendi- tures amounts to one trillion, one hundred and sixteen billion, nine hun- dred and ninety one and one half mil- lion dollars. That ' s $1.1 16.991,500,000 in digits. These figures do not take into consideration the loss from wounds, the destruction of property or of human personality. With such a loss as this suffered by the nations of the world in one war it becomes questionable as to whether any nation in the world is now physically capable of waging another war like the last one. This leaves us with three alterna- tives. Either an all destructive war in which atomic weapons would be used, a long drawn-out war of attri- tion, which would exhaust the nations of the world economically, politic- ally and ethically, or no war at all. There is only one logical answer to make. We must not have war. SPAN ' S English group settled down in London, but nevertheless made their way all over the British Isles. Headed by Jack Wiersma, the members o( the group studied many aspects of British culture. Emphasis was placed upon study of the effect of British Socialism. Above. Helen Mataya and a friend stroll along as the hands of " Big Ben " approach 4 o ' clocl. while below, two SPAN students chat with two of their Oiford friends. Page 10 During the war, many Gl ' s had the opportunity to observe and study abroad. This served to broaden the outlook of many Americans, and make them realize that there are other nations in the world. Above, several American soldiers take advantasc of a French class being taught at the Sorbonnc, while to the right, a Gl artist sketches the Cathedral of Notre Dame. We must have peace. If we are to have peace, this nation must change its foreign policy, all nations must ultimately change in their relations with one another. Something must be done — something has to be done quickly, not next week, not tomorrow, but today. Today we are heading toward war, today we must begin to act to turn our course to- ward peace. What then can we do? What can we as students or faculty mem- bers do either individually or collectively? Page II To work collectively, we must work Individually. At the same time In working Individually we must begin to think of our much valued Individualism on the basis of individualism for the man next to us. All must work together for peace for themselves and for their fellow men. Self interest at the cost of peace must be sacri- ficed. The man in Bamberg, Ger- many or Foochow, China is just as involved In the situation as we in this country. All will be affected In a war, and all will be affected in peace. Accordingly, all must work to avoid that war and to achieve that peace. Still this does not tell us what we can do, for to actually sacri- fice self interest Is greatly differ- ent from saying that It should be sacrificed. Education must be the founda- tion of any earnest effort at at- taining peace. It Is the respon- sibility of the educated man to realize the necessity of peace, and to take the lead in establish- ing that peace. SPAN took icverfll American students to Sweden last summer, and the students who visited the country found themselves heartily welcomed. Below, the library of UppsuU University could be Burton Auditorium, as four Americans ask a Swedish student some ques- tions, while still further below. American students prove their uic- fulncfti while working on Swedish farmt. Page 12 Someone must take the lead, le+ it be the students and faculty of our educational institutions. Let us associate ourselves with peace. We must begin to act, and to do that we must begin to think. We must think simply of a way to work toward peace not war. With the aid of our faculty, we must work out a plan. A plan that does not have to be THE plan, or a panacea for all our ills, American soldiers in England were able to attend English universities during the war, as was this Gl studying at Cambridge. However, many of the soldiers were given the opportunity to study at American schools set up by the Army, such as Shrivcnham and Biarritz. These instances and their success, show the value of foreign study, whether under American or foreign direction. but just a feasible method of liv- ing together. What to do with a plan, when we have it? This student and faculty association, must then strive to make the people of this nation accept the plan, and put it to work. The people must be made to want peace and not war. They must be made to realize what another war will mean. If the people earnestl y desire peace, they will want the solution to work and help to make it work. The people will then form a tremen- dous pressure group, which will force the political parties of the country to build platforms for peace. This action can take a long time to produce positive results, but then again it can also realize quick results which can forestall another war. Then we can work with a larger end in mind — world federalism. But until then we must as prospective leaders find the means for achieving peace. Student cichangc t«k«i place btlwccn colltgci and unlvtrjilicj on (hi» continent, with many American students in attendance at such schools as the University of Montreal, pictured above. Foreign students are alto flocking to American schools, and as a result foreign study is becoming more and more widespread. Page 14 Last April, in St. Paul, Minnesota, a Festival of Nations was held, and n -any foreign students going to the University partici- pated. Held in the St. Paul Auditorium, the students danced and sang for thousands of pleased American spectators. Such efforts as these to reach an understanding between nations, are comnnendable, but they are not enough, every individual must willingly work to establish the peace that is now so necessary for mankind. What has been written here is no solution of the problenn. However it is a declaration of the crisis, as we face it now. It is very simple; we are now thinking in terms of war. Who will drop the first bomb, and who will be the best prepared. Such talk may be termed defeatism, but talk of war is sure defeatism — defeat of mankind and all that he has built for himself. A war means destruction of all our plans, our hopes and our desires. An earnest effort for peace means perhaps the giving up of some of our plans but at the same time in ensures the fulfillment of that " pursuit of happiness. " Pase IS Dedication Realizing that war can be no solution to the prob- lenns and differences between men, but that such con- flict can only magnify and and aggravate these differ- ences, let us resolve ourselves to striving toward the elimination of war. Let us begin to foster the idealism of such men as Wilson, Kellogg and Roosevelt. To scoff at idealism as being impractical, has gained us nothing. Now let us realize the value of idealism as a stimulant causing man to realize that he must live with his fellow man. We must now begin to dedicate ourselves to work- ing toward a life wherein all men can live decently and securely. It is in this sense that this book is dedicated — dedi- cated in the hope that man can direct his affairs in a way that will provide for his own welfare. It is dedi- cated to the effort that is being made and to the effort that must yet come — the effort that will bring a greater measure of peace and security for all men. The book is dedicated to the efforts made by this University to promote international understanding. It is dedicated to such programs as the Student Project for Amity among Nations, the Cosmopolitan Club, the YMCA, and YWCA. It is dedicated to those who think in terms of amity between nations and universal under- standing. It is dedicated to a peaceful world. Dedication Realizing that war can be no solution to the prob- lems and differences between men, but that such con- flict can only magnify and and aggravate these differ- ences, let us resolve ourselves to striving toward the elimination of war. Let us begin to foster the idealism of such men as Wilson, Kellogg and Roosevelt. To scoff at idealism as being impractical, has gained us nothing. Now let us realize the value of idealism as a stimulant causing man to realize that he must live with his fellow man. We must now begin to dedicate ourselves to work- ing toward a life wherein all men can live decently and securely. It is in this sense that this book is dedicated — dedi- cated in the hope that man can direct his affairs in a way that will provide for his own welfare. It is dedi- cated to the effort that is being made and to the effort that must yet come — the effort that will bring a greater measure of peace and security for all men. The book is dedicated to the efforts made by this University to promote international understanding. It is dedicated to such programs as the Student Project for Amity among Nations, the Cosmopolitan Club, the YMCA, and YWCA. It is dedicated to those who think in terms of amity between nations and universal under- standing. It is dedicated to a peaceful world. Scholastic Fix Story STALWART old Folwell is the center for SLA activities as it has been for decades. It gives the campus that " ivy covered effect " among the newly constructed temporaries accommodat- ing the multitudes of ex-GI ' s. who have overflowed the University recently. NORTHROP Auditorium, although recently being used to accommodate the larger classes, has not lost any of its appeal to those who value gracious living. The 1947-48 season for the Minneapolis Symphony proved to be a most successful season. GRAD STU- DENTS and faculty alike carried on research, mak- ing advances in the scientific field. GIVING EVI- DENCE of the booming throngs invading the cam- pus during 1947-48 is this shot taken in front of Folwell. THE LIBRARY felt the effect of the swelling masses as they increased their personnel two-fold. TyPICAL of the work carried on in Jones Hall, is the painting being done by this artist. Page 22 ENTRANCE problems are being ironed out at the admissions window in the Ad building as this year saw its larges t enrollment at the University. SEEM- INGLY crowding the campus ' every available space, the U of M from above appears to be a compli- cated entanglement of man-made edifices. Pase 23 Page 24 The Regents Responsibility for the fulhllmcnt of the great aims and objeetives of the University of Minnesota rests on the dignified shoulders of the administrative officers and the Board of Regents. President James Lewis Morrill directed the University ' s progress to an honored place .imong America ' s educational institutions. He became more well-liked and respected as the year went by. He hoped ami planned for an even greater University in the future, and was pleased as the University ami the state celebrated the first University of Minnesota Week. Proclaimed by Governor Youngdahl, sponsored by the Junior Chamlxr of Commerce, participated in by businesses and alert citizens of the state, the week was a successful salute to the University on its 97th anniversary. Commendations were received from the Associa- tion of Minnesota Colleges and many other organizations and societies. Highlight of the week ' s events was a dinner honoring Fred B. Snyder for 36 influential years as a Regent. Now Chairman of the Board of Regents, he received the first gold medal, " Builder of the Name, " recently authorized by the Board. Highest powers of the University, the Board of Regents deals with the big problems of administration. From Minneapolis come Chairman Snyder, James F. Bell, and Sheldon V. Wood; J. S. Jones and George W. Larson of St. Paul, Daniel C. Gainey of Owatonna, Richard L. Griggs of Duluth, F. J. Rogstad of Detroit Lakes, A. J. Olson from Renville, Albert J. Lobb of Rochester, Ray J. Quinlivan of St. Cloud, and E. E. Novak of New Prague are the distmguished men from around the state serving on the Board. These were tlie men at the center of the controls. AT THE TOP of the administrative pyramid is President James Louis Morrill. Since President Morrill first assumed his duties, enrollment at the University has increased by the thousands, and with this increase, there has been a corresponding increase in his tasks. At the right, Mr. Middle- brook reads a financial report at one of the many Board meetings held during the year. Administration These ucrc the men at the heads of depart- ments and divisions. Dean Malcolm M. Willey, vice president of academic administration, busily coordinated 16 departments and all non-teaching units of the University. He obtained the speakers for the Convocations. Looking forward, too, he pre- dicted a 30,000 enrollment by 1%5, which gave Dean of Admissions and Records Robert E. Summers something to ponder. Dean Summers had the job of keeping records for 27,000 stu- dents. Looking past the temporary decrease, he also foresaw a greater influx of students seeking higher education. Naturally concerned with providing adequate facilities. Vice President of Business Adminis- tration William T. Middlebrook oversaw the service enterprises and business details of the U. He even said some of the temporaries were tem- porary and outlined plans for new buiklings to replace some of them. Over in St. Paul Dean Clyde H. Bailey di- recteil the Department of Agriculture, and Henry Schmitz was liean of the College of Ag- riculture, Forestry, and Home Economics. KEEPING the University functioning at a Univerjity. is its administration headed by the Board of Regents and President Morrill. ABOVE. Edmund G. Williamson, as Dean of Students, handles, through his activities bureau, student affairs, while Laurence R. Lunden. serves as comptroller. KEEPING CONTACT between the University and its thousands of alumni is a full time job as E. 8. Pierce, alumni secretary will testify. CO-ORDINATION of siiteen university departments is in the able hands of Dean Malcolm M. Willey, vice-president of academic administration. W. T, MIDDLEBROOK. viceoresident of business administration, handles the Us business. TALLYING THE STUDENTS and collecting their fees is a small part oi the tasks facing the adnninistration. This shot is from the inside looking out, a very advantageous spot to be judging from the looks of the lines on the other side. The solution to the line-bucking problem is solved if you ' re a photographer ' s assistant. THE TASK of admitting and keeping tab on the thousands of students that pass through the doors of the Administration Building is taken care of by Robert E. Summers, Dean of Admis- sions and Records. His work and h is staff ' s v ork enables the Freshman to become a Senior and graduate. Edmund G. Williamson, Dean of Students, kept in touch with the students and their activities through the Activities Bureau, while Recorder True E. Pcttingill kept a staff busy recording the hordes of students registered. William T. Harris kept the University in the pub- lic limelight by handling the public relations and publicity. Minnesota, being co-educational. Dean Anne D. Blitz served as Dean of Women. Page 27 DEAN RICHARD L. KOZELKA. manages a wry smile in spite of his responsibilities in the direction of Business School ' s largest enrotf- menl. EXAMINING a student project is Pro- fessor George Filipetti. Business Vincent Hall lounti iiscll packed to overflowing as enrollment for the School of Busi- ness Administration soared to staggering heights during the fall quarter ol 1947. Veterans again composed the bulk of the total by making up 90 per cent of the 1,631 students. Also a larger number of graduate students were in attendance than ever before. The Accounting and Industrial Relations classes drew the l.irgest number of students due to an increa.sed in- terest in labor management problems. The future businessmen could not be and were not confined to Vincent Hall. Classes were scheduled in 15 other buildings on Campus, including economics and accounting lec- tures, which, because of their size, had to be held in Northrop Auilitorium. Increased enrollment neces.sitated many other changes in the ailniinistration. The Place- ment Bureau was forced to move to larger headquarters in order to facilitate the handling of the 100 per cent increase in employer requests and 500 stuilent placement registrations. During winter quarter 50 accounting seniors were placed in local and outside firms. Listing some of the part liiiu jobs on the Placement Bulletin Boaril in the front hall of Vincent shifted some of the load from the Bureau itself. P«9c 30 THIS BUSINESS student might be using an adding machine to compute the results of an ccon problem. TYPICAL of the diligence with which the business office employees work is this typist. TABULATING OPERATOR, Lois Erickson, is pictured with Rhona Schoen, key punch operator. JUDGING FROM his de- termined expression, this student scans the directory to argue about a grade. SHOOTIN ' the breeze helps pass the time, as Bob Wetherillc and Rhona Schoen will testify. STIX lab buzzes with activity. Overcrowded conditions also caused a shift in faculty per- sonnel. Richard K. Gaumnitz was named assistant to Richard Kozelka, Dean of the Business School. Andreas G. Papan- dreou, assocaite professor of economics, Edwin H. Lewis, mar- keting; Carl L. Nelson, and John T. Wheeler, both accounting, swelled the staff to 80 members. Professor Walter Heller took leave of absence to join the Office of Military Government of the U. S. Finance Division in Berlin. After commuting between Northwestern and Minne- sota for a quarter, Professor Yale Brozen left Minnesota winter quarter to teach full time at Northwestern. Professor Francis M. Boddy is already making plans for the trip he will make this summer when he takes a SPAN group to England. 11 mAJtm 4 1 KDWARI) P. Al.HKRTS. H.H.A., Accouiitmj;; Duluth: l)u- lulh State Teachers; Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, Prcs.. Beta CJaniiiia Sij;ma, Newman ( " ,lub. Accounting Club, U.S.A.A.F. . . . ROBERT L. ALBINSOX. B.B.A.. C.eneral Business; Minnca(M)lis; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . JOHN S. ALLEN, JR., B.B.A., Accounting; Byron; Rochester Junior College; Beta Ciamina Sigma. Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club . . . ELW(K)l) c;. ALSAKER. B.B.A., Accounting; Minncajwlis; Accounting Club. HAROLD N. . . ll) lll., il.H.. .. (Iiiural iUismcss; .Min- neapolis . . . GEORCJE E. ANAC:KER, B.B.A., Merchan dising; Mac]uokcta, Iowa; Maquoketa Junior College; .Mpha Kappa Psi, Beta (iamma Sigma, .Advertising Club, Market- ing and Merchandising Club, U.S.N.R. . . . CLAYTON MARL( ) V ANDERS( )N. i{.B.A., Transjx.rtation; St. Cloud; Reserve Officers . . . JAMES E. ANDERSON, B.B.A., In- dustrial Relations; Duluth; Notre Dame University, North- western University, Denison; S..- .NL, U.S.N.R. RnlUK I I.. ANDERSON. B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Austin: S.A..M. . . . RUSSELL P. ANDERSON. B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Center Citv; Unixersitv (il Pennsyl- vania . . . WILL. R1) II. . NDkRSO.N. M.B.A.. Account- ing; Wmdoin; Macalester; Beta (Jamma Sigma. Beta .Mpha Psi, Square and Compass, .Accounting ( lub, N ' ets Club, A.V.C. . . . EDWARD M. ANCJLIM. B.B.A.. .Accounting; Duluth; Duluth Junior C ' ollege. PHILIP I). . RC11ER. B.Ii.. ., . d eriising; St. Paul; V Club. Ad Club, Daily. Baseball . . . PAUL J. AL ' RELIUS, Jr., B.B.A., (Jeneral Business; St. Paul . . . JAMES A. AUTEN, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Minneapolis . . . JAMES L. BAILF-;Y, B.B.A.. C.eneral Business; Erskine; Bcmiilji .State Teachers ( " ollege. HENRY 1. BASIL. B.B.. .. (ieneral Business; .Mmneajxjlis; Kapixi Eta Kappa . . . RUSSELL R. BATZEL, B.B.A., In- dustrial .Administration; Minneapolis; Iiulustrial Manage- ment Club . . . DONALD E. BECKER, B.B.A.. (uneral Business; White Bear Lake; Luther College. L.S..A. . . . ROBERT C. BECKER. B.B.A.. . ccounting; . linnea(x lis; Phalanx. ' ' .M.C ' .A., Accounting Club. FRANK Willi AM 111 (il-RT. H.H.. .. Iiulustrial Relations; Minneapolis; .Mph.i K.ippa Psi . . . DANIEL P. BENDA. B.B.,A.. .Accounting; .Minnea|X)lis; St. Thomas; .Anchor ami ( ' hain. .Accounting ( ' lub. Reserve Oflicer .AsstK ' iation . . . RAE M. BENNI-.TT. B.B.A.. Accounting; Duluth . . . JANE N. BI-.RD. N, B.B.A.. Office Man.igemeni; Tr.icy; Business Women ' s Club, Cantrrlnirv Club. Siudcnl Religious ( " ouncil. University Chorus. BYRON DONALD BERC;. B.B.A.. General Business; Red Wing . . . BI-.RNARD S. BERKE. B.B.A.. (leneral Busi ncss; Faribault; Beta (i.imma Sigma . . . DON.AI.D .M. BI:RTIII:LSI-.N. B.B.A.. industrial Administration; Minne- ajiolis; Iowa .State; Alph.i Ka| pa Psi . . . BRUCE :. BET- CHI-.R. B.B.. .. .Mercb.indising; Crookston; ' els Club. ROBERT M. Bid WOOD, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; .St. Thomas. N. D.; Beta (iamma Sigma. S..A.M. . . . JER OMI-; L. BO ER. B.B.A.. Accounting ... II. ALAN BKKJCi.S. B.B.A.. .Merchandising; Elk River; State Teachers College . . . DON.M.D WAYNI BROWN. B.B..A., .Accounting; I ' armington; S.ini.i . n.i. ( ' alilornia. Junior (College; Bet.i .Alpha Psi. LU IAN (i. BUi:, B.B.A.. {aneral Business; St. Paul; IXlta Sigma Pi . . . SALLY LEE BUTLl.R. B.B.A.. Sec- retarial and Su|)ervisory Training; Mahtomeili; .Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Business Women ' s Club. Y.W.C.A. . . . OWEN W. CA.MPBELL, B.B.A., Accounting; Mimua|H.lis; .Ac- counting Club . . . ROBERT I. C.WIPBILL. B.B.A., (Jen- eral Business; Shclniygan, Wisconsin; Lawrence ( ' ollege; Bet.i Thela Pi. P«3 r 32 K. PAUL t:Al ' ()N, H.15.A., Rcl.iuons; Minne- apolis; University Ushers . . . DHAN B. CARLSON, B.H.A., Accountinj;; Minneapolis; Beta Sigma (laninia. Beta Alpha I ' si, Acanintinj; Cluh ... LKNNART ). (.:ARLSTFN. B.B.A., (Jeneral Business; Minnea(K)lis . . . ZITA |. CAS- SID ' , B.B.. ., . ecounting; Minneapolis; Beta (ianima Sigma, . ecounting C-luh. DANIKL C:HACH1C:H. B.B.. .. Advertising; Elv; i:iv |un- ior College; .Vdvertising Cluh . . . CLIFFORD O. cVh AR- SON, B.B.A.. Accounting; Kenyon . . . ROBi:Rr C. CHRLSTENSF.N, B.B.A., Ceneral ' Business; Minneapolis; Delta Upsilon . . . ROBERT T. CHRISTIANSON, B.B.A. DURANT F. CLEMENTS, B.B.A., Ceneral Business; Man- kato; Colgate University . . . DANIEL S. CONNELLY, B.B.A., Accounting; St. ' Paul; Beta Alpha Psi . . . FRED- ERICK D. CONRAD, B.B.A., CJeneral Business; Minne- apolis; Phi Kappa Psi, Iron Wedge, Scahhard and Blade, Mortar and Ball, Cadet Officers Club . . . t:ARL H. COR- NELL, B.B.A., (ieneral Business; Minneapolis. DAX ' ID T. CORWIN, B.B.A., Fxonomics; Luverne; Lawr- ance College; . lpha Kappa Psi, Students for Democratic Ac- tion . . . " DENCY CO.XE, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Minneapolis; Alpha (lamma Delta, A.W.S. Board, Home- coming, Panhellenic Council . . . CLARENCE H. CRAFT, B.B.. ., Accounting; Stanley, N. D.; Accounting Club, X ' .F.W., Pioneer Hall Executive Council . . . EDWARD L. CROSBY, B.B.A., Insurance; Minneajiolis; Phi (7amma Delta, . ccounting Club. ROBERT E. CUMBEY, B.B.A., Transportation; Minneapo- lis; University of Cincinnati . . . ERICK S. DAHLBERG, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapolis; Sigma Nu . . . VIRGIL R. DAHLGREN, B.B.A., General Business; Minneafiolis; Minnesota School of Business . . . JERE E. DALLDORF, B.B.. ., Cieneral Business; Minneapolis. FRANK E. DAMS, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Texas Tech., Minneapolis; S.A.M. . . . ROBERT G. DAVIS, B.B.A., Finance: . ppleton: Beta Gamma Sigma, Finance Club . . . WILLIA.M L. DE " 1TT, B.B.A., Accounting; St. Paul; St. Thomas . . . ROBERT H. DILLON, B.B.A., Accounting; Hibbing; Hibbing Junior College; Alpha Kap- pa Psi, pres.. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, United World Federalists. lOHN L. DONNELLY, B.B.A., General Business; Cascade, Iowa; Loras College; Delta Tau Delta, Baseball, Basketball, Football . . . LEO DORFMAN, B.B.A., Accounting; Min- neapolis; Mu Beta ( " hi, . ccounting Club . . . DEL R. DUREN. B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Fergus Falls; St. Thomas; Delta Tau Delta . . . WILLIAM L. EDWARDS, B.B.A., (ieneral Business; Mankato; Notre Dame. ELMER E. EMERSON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Great Falls, Montana; Veterans Club, Industrial Relations Club, Square and Compass Club, Pioneer Hall Men ' s Associa- tion, pres.. Inter-residence Council; .Ml Residence Party . . . CHARLES B. ENGH, B.B.A., General Business; Wadena; Braincrd Junior College, Minot Teacher ' s ( ' ollege, St. Thom- as; Pioneer Hall . . . MENDEL I. ENGLER, B.B.A., Gen- eral Business; .Minneapolis; Tau Delta Phi . . . LEROY A. ENTWISLE, B.B.A., Accounting; Elbow Lake. SEYMOUR HARN ' EY EPSTEIN, B.B.A., Accounting; Los Angeles, California; St. Olaf . . . BERNICE M. FIRICK- SON, B.S., Statistics; Minneapolis; Beta (lamina Sigma, Business Club, W.A.A. . . . DONALD L. ERICKSON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Anoka; Hamline; Sc]uare and Compass . . . JOHN R. ERICKSON, B.B.. ., Industrial Re- lations; Minneapolis; University of Wyoming; S.. .M. Page 33 msAikmL IF HkH sS i " -. tiMkMmk mmkiM ODEAN COLE ERICKSON. H.H.A.. Accounting; Roches- ter; Iowa State C ' ollege, Minot State Teachers (xjllcge; Zcta Psi, Hcta (iamma Sijjma, United World Federalists, Younj; D.II HARRIS W. KRLANSON, B.B.A.; Superior. Wisconsin; Su[Krior State College, Carleton College . . . DAVID B. ETK.IN, B.B.A., Accounting; Fargo. N. D.; University of Washington; Sigma Alpha Mu, Accounting Club . . . JAMES W. FALL. B.B.A.. (;eneral Business; Brainerd; Brainerd Junior C!x)llege, University of Missouri; Phi Kappa Sigina. HAROLD C. FARO, B.B.A.. Industrial Relations; Minne- apolis . . . HARRY I). FLEISCHER, B.B.A., Accounting; Wheaton; Al))ha Kappa Psi, Beta Kappa Psi, Accounting Club, Veterans Club . . . CLARE A. FLORIN ' E, B.B.A.; Red Wing . . . NELS (i. FORSMAN, B.B.A., General Business; Duluth. ARTHUR FREEMAN, B.B.A.. Transportation; Minneapo- lis; Newman Club . . . ARTHUR H. FREEMAN. B.B.A., Cenerai Business; St. Paul; Phi Epsilon Pi . . . HERBERT M. (;ARHKR. B.B.A.. Accounting; Minncajxjlis . . . CENE CHARLES GARDNER. B.B.A ., Transportation; Ner- strand; St. Thomas; Marquette. ROBERT W. GEFXT.RT. B.B.A., Merchandising; Duluth; Duluth Junior College . . . RfXJER F. (;ELIN, B.B.A., Accounting; .St. Paul; Accounting Club . . . DON. LD W. (iOLD. B.B.A.. (kneral Business; Redwood Falls; Sigma Nu . . . DONALD .M. (;ORDAN. B.B.A.. Adver- tising; Minneapolis; Advertising Club. EDMUND ALLEN C.OTTI.IEB, B.B.A., .Accounting; Minneapolis; (lustavus . doiphus {A)llege; Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Beta Alpha Psi . . . JOHN D. GR. CY, B.B.A., Indus- trial . dnunistration; Bovey; Itasca Junior College; Delta Upsilon . . . BERNARD F. ' CJRATTON. B.B.A.. Industrial Relations; Emmett, Idaho; Boise Junior ( " ollege; Delta Up- silon. President, Newman ( luh. Inter-fraternitv Cx)uncil . . . BKXIAMIN S. GREENBERC;. B.B.A.. Accounting; St. Paul; Si rna . lpha . hi. Beta . lpha Psi. . ccounting Club. JOSI-.l ' li L. GREENBERG. B.B.A., Accounting; Minne- apolis; St. Norlurt College; .Mu Beta Chi . . . LAW- RENCE G. GREENBERG. B.B.A., .Accounting; St. Paul; Phi Epsilon Pi, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Beta . lpha Psi . . . EINAR G. GRETTE, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapo- lis; Georgia Tech.; Beta . lpha Psi . . . EARL L. GRIN- OLS. JR.. B.B.. .. General Business; Bemidji; University of North C-arolina. NORMAN E. GROTH. B.B.A., General Business; Dassel; All-University Council, Campus C ' hcst, Junior Class Presi- dent, Delta Tau Delta . . . PATRICIA L. GRO ER, B.B.. ., Secretarial Training; Bemidji; Bemidji State Teach- ers C:ollege; Phi Delta, Business Women ' s Club . . . CHES- TER B. GRYGAR, B.B.A. . . . CHARLES A. GUSTAF- SON, B.B. ., Industrial .Management; ( " linlon; Society for .Advancement ol Management, Management and Administration ( ' lub. CH. RLES J. HALL, B.B.A.. General Business; Anoka . . . I:LI .. IU-.T11 |. H.M.I.ORAN, B.B.A.. . lmnea|H)lis . . . BIAI.KL ' ' M. II. l. ()RSO . B.B.A.. Accounting; . lin- ne.ijxjlis; Duluth Jiuuor C ollege; .Xccountmg ( " lub, Busmcss Women ' s Club . . . CARL . HALVERSON, B.B.A., Gen- eral Business; Rib L.ike, Wisconsin; L ' niversity ol Wis- consin. ROBERT G. HAN.SON, B.B.A., General Business; Minnc- a|H lis; Gust.ivus . dolphus. Bowling (Jreen Stale L ' niversily . . . TAKAYE HAS1-.G. WA. B.B.A.. Accomiting; U)s An- geles, C ililorni.i; L ' niversity ol C ' alilorni.i. I ' eiin ( ' ollege; Business Women ' s ( " lub; ( " harlolle Wincheli ( " oo|K ' r.ilivc HouH-, President . . . KENMTII A. HAUSLER, B.B.A.. Accounting; Rochester; .Alpha Kap|xi Psi, Newman (. " lub, N ' eterans Club, .Accounting Club, A.V.C CJLARLES P. HEIvTER, B.B..A., Accounting; Minneai-tolis; Beta .Alph.i Psi, pres., Beta (iamma Sigma, .Accounting ( ' lub, pres. Page 34 WALDO I. HKLMEKE. B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Georgetown; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . JAMES E. HENLY, B.B.A., (General Business; St. Paul; Antioch College; Beta Gamma Sigma, Toastmasters, A.V.C. . . . MORRIS D. HEYETT, B.B.A., Merchandising; Fergus Falls . . . VER- NON L. HILL, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapo lis; Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club, pres. DONALD A. HOARD, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Min- neapolis; Delta Tau Delta . . . EARL H. HOLLE, B.B.A., Accounting; Baldwin, Wisconsin; Accounting Club, Room- ing House Council, Inter-Residence Council . . . ROGER ARTHUR HOLM, B.B.A., General Business; Atwater; Sigma Nu, Beta Gamma Sigma, Homecoming Chairman, 1947, Chairman of Committee of " 67, " Interfraternity Ath- letic Council . . . JOHN R. HOLMSTEAD, B.B.A., Ac- counting; North Branch; Princeton; Beta Alpha Psi. KENNETH R. HOWLETT, B.B.A., General Business; Sanger, California; ROTC . . . EDWIN R. HUSH, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapolis; Accounting Club, AVC . . . ROBERT K. HUTSON, B.B.A., General Business; Min- neapolis; Iowa State; Phi Kappa Psi . . . RICHARD S. INGLE, B.B.A., General Business; .Minneapolis; Track. lENE H. JACOBY, B.B.A., General Business; Mason City, Iowa; Coe College; Lambda Chi Alpha . . . ELMER H. JASTER, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapolis . . . RALPH L. JENSEN, B.B.A., General Business; Hutchinson: Ham- line, University of Wisconsin; Beta Gamma Sigma, Square and Compass ( ' lub, Toastmasters . . . WILLL M C. JEN- SEN, B.B., ., (iencral Business; .Minneajxilis; College of St. Thomas, University of Michigan. ROBERT L. JOHNSEN, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Min- neapolis; ROTC. Singers . . . ARDYS V. Jf)HNSON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Minncajxilis; Phi Delta, Busi- ness Women ' s Club . . . BEVERLY M. JOHNSON, B.B.A., Business .administration; Franklin; YWC. ; Junior Cabi- net .. . EARL S. JOHNSON, B.B.A., General Business; Hitterdal; U. S. Naval Aviator. ELEANOR M. JOHNSON, B.B.A., Cieneral Business; Hec- tor; Phi Delta, Business Women ' s Club, International Re- lations Club. Business Women ' s Club Board . . . G. KEN- NETH JOHNSON, B.B.A., Traffic and Transportation; Duluth; Duluth Junior College . . . HAROLD G. JOHN- SON, B.B.A., General Business; Duluth; Duluth Junior College; Alpha Kappa Psi, Lutheran Student . ssociation. University Chorus . . . LEE N. JOHNSON, B.B.A., Ac- counting; Minneapolis; Phi Kappa Psi, . merican V eterans Committee. MELMN C. JOHNSON, B.B.A., General Business; Red Wing . . . ROALD G. JOHNSON, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapolis; AAF . . . ROBERT C. JOHNSON, B.B.A., General Business; Washington, D. C; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; NROTC ... LAINA E. JOKELA, B.B.A., Account- ing; Angora; Beta CJamma Sigma. WARREN S. JONES, B.B.A., Cieneral Business; Gonvick; Lafayette College, United States Military Academy, West Point, Army, Navy . . . JAMES R. JOYCE. B.B.A., Ac- counting; St. Paul; St. Mary ' s College; Accounting Club . . . FRANKLIN C. JUDIN, B.B.A., General Business; Min- neapolis; Veterans Club . . . R(WALD A. JYDSTRUP, B.B.A. , . ccounting; Columbia Heights; Beta .Mpha Psi, Accounting Club, Senior Cabinet. JOHN J. KAMPMEYER, B.B.A., General Business; St. Thomas, Carleton . . . WILLIAM ' . KAUMA, B.B.A., Department Store Training; Merchandising Club, Toast- masters Club . . . RICHARD F. KEEFE, B.A.A., St. Paul; S.A.M., A.M.A. . . . BERN.-VRD J. KEMPLE, B.B.A., Ac- counting; Spring N ' alley; University of N ' irginia; Phi Gamma Phi, Accounting Club. Page 35 f mf c- • r i iii iiiiiii |()H VV. KFNNKDY. B.H.A., Advertising; Miniuapolis; Delta Sigma Fi, Newman C ' lub, Advertising Club, Business School Hoard, pres. . . . kOBKRT E. KENNKY, H.B.A.. Industrial Kelalions: St. Paul: FX-lta Sigma Pi. N ' ewinan Club . . . THOMAS . ' . KE.VYON, H.B.A.. Industrial Re- lations: Minnea|K)lis: Laurence C ' ollege, ( ' olumbia Univer- sity: .Alpha IXli.i Phi, Beta Phi Beta, (ieneral (College Hon- orary Society . . . EUCENE F. KITZMAN. B.H.A., Indus- trial Reialions. RICHARD W. K.VAPP. B.B.A.. Advertising; Rochester; Advertising Cluli. .Accounting C ' lub . . . ( ' H.MU.ES ). KNOWI.AN, B.B.A., Accounting; St. Paul; Accounting Club . . . ANDREW A. KOI.B, B.B.A.. Industrial Rela tions; St. Paul: Perui College, .Macalester ( )llege: Phalanx, pres. . . . LOUIS |. KORDA, B.B.A., Accounting: Duluth; Duluth junior College; .Accounting ( " lub. HERBERT A. KRAUSE, B.B.A., Accounting; Duluth; -State Teachers . . . PHYLLIS L. KRAUSE, H.B.A., Cen- eral Business; .Minneapolis; . lpha Delta Pi, Business Women ' s Club . . . IREDI.RIC |. KRUI-.CI-R. B.B.. .. (;eneral Business; .Minneapolis . . . LLOYD W. K.RU.M REY, B.B..A., .Accounting; .Minneajxilis; Beta ,Alph;i Psi. EU(;ENE L. KUBE.S, B.B.A., Accounting; St. P.uil; Delia Sigma Pi, Accounting Club, Newman Club. Pershing Rides, " .iil l Officers ( " lub. Business ( lub. Brevities Club, Business School Day Committee, C xirdin.ition ( " ommittee . . . RO- BERT C. KUII.N, B.B.A., Accounting; Miiine.ipolis; Phi Sigma Kap|)a, .Accouiuing Club . . . DOROTHV 11. KUL HANEK, B.B.A.. Secretarial Training; Omaha, Nebraska; ( " reighton University; I ' hi Delta, Business Women ' s ( ' lub, Y.W.C.A.. Newman C;iub, Catnpus Chest . . . ' TSL ' TOMU KUM.ACAI, B.B..A., Accounting; Seattle, Washington; Uni versity of Washington. Past 36 RICHARD ' . KUNKEL, B.B.A.. Accounting; .Adrian; Mankato State Teachers; Delta Chi . . . RHOLAN E. LARSON, H.B..A., .Accounting: Benson: South Dakota School ol Mines: Beta .Alpha Psi, Beta (lamma Sigma . . . RUSSELL E LAR.SON, B.B.A., Accounting: St. Paul; Ac- counting Club . . . ROBERT F. L. RSON, B.B.A., (ieneral Business; Anoka: .Vnchor ami C ' hain, . merican Society of Civil Engineers. B.B.. ., Industrial Relations; cge; S.A.M. . . . .MARY L. WENDELL C. LARSON, Duluth; Duluth junior Ca LAL ' Cill.M.W. B.B.. .. .Secretarial: .Minnea| olis; Carlcton; Business Women ' s Club. Y.W.C.. . . . . ROBERT H. LEES, B.B.. ., Relations; .Minneapolis; Sigma Nu . . . Rl( HARD M. LEHTONEN, B.B.A., Chisholni. H1:LI: l.l.l. li.H.A., ind ustrial Relations: Bryant, Stnith Dakota: Business Uomen s Club, X ' arsitv Banil . . . j.Al ' K. LEIBMAN, B.B.A.. Accounting; St. Paul; Mu Beta c:hi . . . ROBERT |. LI-.II-I-.R.MAN, B.B.A.; Rochester . . . RO- BERT W. LEWIN, B.B.A., Industrial Administration; C ' rookston; (iusiavus Adolpluis. L ' niversity ol Wiscoi sin. C. DARREL 1.11)1 J ' l. Bit. A.. Insuraike: .Minnca( olis , . . CHARLES W. I.ll M. H.B. A.. .Wcounimg; Wm.lom; Kap pa Sigma . . . . RLI XL j. LINNELL. B.B.A.. South St. Paul . . . EARL |. LOCKHART. B.B.A.. .Accounting; Duluth: Bet.i . lpb.i I ' m, .Vccounting ( " lub. l)R ILLE II. l.UI RS, B.B.A.. . ccouniing: Minnea|X)lis; .M.ic.ilesier . . . HIRBERT . . LUND. B.B.A., (Ieneral Business; Northwixnl Iowa; ( ' ornell; .Acacia. Silver Spur. .Alpha Phi Omega. L.S..A.. Delta Kajipa Phi President. Daily. Band . . . .MISES R. .MABUSTH, B.B.A., Accounting, Co- kato; Creighlon University; Delt.i Sigma Pi, .Accounting Club . . . lAMES (1. M.AC DONALD, B.B.A., Finance;igement: .Minnea| olis: Berea ( " ollege; Beta (iamina •Sigm.i, I ' lnance ( " lub. )AMES MACI-ARI.ANF, I5.H.A., Tnitfic ami Transporta- tion . . . WILLIAM 11. MADDLN, B.H.A.. Ccncral Busi- ness; St. Paul; St. Mary ' s, St. Thomas, Beta Thcta Pi . . . JOAN MADISON, B.B.A.. Accounting; Hills; Beta Oamma Sigma, Business Womcns Club, .Accounting ( ' iuh . . . RIOHARD V. MAHLHR, B.B.A., Accounting: Winne- liagn; St. Oial, l.oras, Uni ersity ol Iowa. VVALL.VCE F. MAllOWAl.I), li.B.A., Insurance; Minne- apolis; Ohio State University; Square and Compass . . . MELN ' IN H. MAISH.L. B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapolis; Sigma .Mpha Sigma, Mu Beta Chi . . . M.ANUAL MAN- OS. B.B.A., Accounting: St. Paul . . . lOSKPM T. MAR- CHEL, B.B.. ., Inilustrial Relations; Brainerd; Newman Club. S.A.M. RICHARD II. M.VRTENS, B.B.A., St. Paul . . . RAY- MOND F. MARTIN, B.B.A., Ceneral Business; Minneapo- lis .. . KENNETH H. MASTERS, B.B.A., Industrial Re- lations; Minneapolis; Delta Tau Delta . . . DALE C. MAT- TISON. B.B.A.. Cencral Business: Willmar. ELMO F. MATTOX, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; St. Paul; Delta Tau Delta, Phoenix, Homecoming, Snow-week, Fresh- man Week Committee . . . NORA JASVEE MATTSSON, B.B.. ., Merchandising; Minneapolis; Phi Delta, Business Women ' s Club . . . JOHN D. McCARTHY, B.B.A., Gen- eral Business; Minneapolis . . . JAMES J. McCOVERN, B.B., ., (leneral Business: La Crosse, Wisconsin; Delta Tau Delta, " M " Club, ' arsity Football. ROY A. McKINNON, M.B.A., Business Administration; Mmneapolis; Tau Beta Pi, Newman Club . . . HUGH G. Mc ' AY, B.B.. ., Industrial Relations; Yankton, South Da- kota; Yankton College; S.A.M. . . . ALVIN E. MEINERT, B.B.A.; Industrial Management; Benson; Arizona State Teachers; Newman Club . . . RALPH E. MELBO, B.B.A., Accounting; Warren: Beta Alpha Psi, Square and Compass Club. CURTISS E. MELBY, B.B.A., General Business; Duluth; Duluth Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi . . . HAROLD L. MEURER, B.B.A., .Accounting; Charles City, Iowa; Ac- counting Club . . . LUCILLE M. MICHELSON, B.B.A., Merchandising: Minneapolis; St. Olaf; Business Women ' s Club . . . AUDREY C. MILLER, B.B.A., Secretarial and Supervisory Training; Business Women ' s Club. (JEORGE L. MITCHELL, B.B.A., General Business; Tru- man; University of Biarritz; University of Buffalo; Delta Kappa Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade . . . WILLIAM E. MOFFET, B.B.A., Traffic and Transportation; St. Paul; Re.serve Officers Association . . . SAMUEL MORISON, B.B..A., Cieneral Business; Minneapolis; Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . HUC;H W. MORRIS, B.B.A., General Business; Min- neapolis; University of Michigan; Alpha Kappa Psi. ROBERT W. MORRISON, B.B.A.. Merchandising; Albert Lea . . . HARRY C. MURPHY, B.B.A., Industrial Rela- tions; Minneapolis; University of C-hicago; Welcome Week, 1947, Ski-U-Mah, Undcrgrad . . . CLARENCE W. NEL- SON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Minneapolis; University of Chicago; Welcome Week, ' 47, Ski-U-Mah, UndcrgratI . . . DEAN A. NELSON, B.B.A., Accounting: St. Paul; Macalester C ollege; Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta .Alpha Psi. GORDON W. NELSON, B.B.A., Accounting, Cokato; Kappa Sigma, .Accounting ( " lub . . . HERMAN F . NEL- SON, B.B..A., General Business; .Muincapolis; Golf . . . JOYCE E. NELSON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Minne- apolis; Phi Delta, Business Women ' s Club . . . STUART NELSON, B.B.A., General Business; Minneapolis; Toast- master ' s Club. Reserve Officers ( " lub. Pase 37 ■■mi |..f i.Jil|.J|9.M mM SMdmi WALDO L. NKLSON. I5.H.A.. Induiinal Management; Minneapolis; Beta (Jamma Sigma, S.A.M., Ki Tri . . . WILLIAM [)KAN ' NELSON, B.H.A.. Ailvertising: Minne apolis; Advertising . . . [AMKS B. NKLSTKAI), H.H.A., Business; Miles ( itv, Montana; Alpha Delta Phi . . . MARSHALL A. NESS, B.B.A., Industrial Relations: Minnca}X)lis; Ciustavus Adolphus College. ALLEN L. NEW. L N, B.B.A., Business Administration; Kasoia; Beta (lamina Sigma, Square and (ximpass, (Chair- man N ' ctcrans Housing Gjmmittcc . . . RI(!HARD ' . NEWMAN, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Webster City, Iowa; St. Ambrose; Sigma Nu . . . ROBllRT H. NI.XO.N, B.B.A., Clearbrook; Delta Sigma I ' i . . . NANCY N. NORTON, B.B.A., Merchandising; St. Paul; Delta Zcta, Business Women ' s Club, Campus Chest. JOHN C. NOLANDER. B.B.A., .Minneapolis; University of Iowa; Phi Delta Theta . . . CJEORCE A. OBERG. B.B.A., Accounting; CMoquet; .Accounting Club . . . .AUD- REY H. OESTREICH, H.B.A., Statistics; White Bear I ke; Macalester College; Phi ( " hi Delia, Business Women ' s Club .... ALBERT E. OLSON, B.B.A., Industrial .Manage- ment; Duluth. HARLEY W. OLSON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Min- neapolis; Veteran ' s Club . . . JAMES R. OLSON, B.B.A.. .Accounting; Minneajxilis; Beta Alpha Psi, Beta (lamma Sigma . . . LhLSTER R. OLSON, B.B.A., General Busi- ness; Rush City; Oberlin College, Worcester Polvtcchnic In- stitute . . . LYLE S. OLSON, B.B.A., Accounting; St. James; Mankato State Teacher ' s Ck)llcge; Executive CioMncil Pioneer Hall. ROBERT .M. OLSO.N, B.B.A., .Accounting; Minneapolis; Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club, Y.M.C.A. . . . ROD- NEY W. OLS(3N, B.B.A., General Business; North Branch; University of Iowa; St. Olaf . . . SIGN ' ALD M. OLSON, B.B..A., Industrial Administration; Wildrose, No. Dakota; University ol Chicago, University ol Wisconsin, University of North I akc ta; Reserve Otficers .Asstxiation . . . WEN- DELL L. OLSON. H.H.A.. General Business; Minneapolis. MICHAEL |. OM. LLhV. H.H.. ., Transportation; Kappa Sigma, pres., Intcrfraternity Council . . . .ARNOLD O. OP- (;RAND. B.B.A., (a-neral Business;; Mcwrhead State Teachers ' College . . . .MAR(;ARET L. OSBORNE. B.B..A., .Merchantlising; Newell, Iowa; Nebraska Weslevan, University, Lincoln Nebraska . . . WILLIA.M H. ' () ' - SIIAU(;HNESSY, B.B.A.. industrial Rcbtions; Fountain. Alpha K.ip|i,i Psi. lO.NE H. PAGE, B.H.. ., Merchandising; South St. Paul; Mortar Board, Beta (iamma Sigma, Y.W.C..A., ( " omsicKk Hall (ioverniiient .Association, pres. . . . GEORGE B. P.AL- .Ml-.R, B.B..A., (ieneral Business; Minneapolis; University of Misscun; Alpha IXlla Phi, Y.M.C.A. . . . ROSCOE F. I ' AKR. ' .R, U.B.. ., .Accounting; Minnea| olis . . . WIL LIAM B. PATToN, MA., Ikonomics; Hopkins; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. JOHN E. PEAR.SON. B.B.A., (ieiural Business; Minne- apolis; (iiisiavus .Adolphus, Northwestern University . , . ARTHUR WILLARD PEAR.SON, B.B.A.. .Accounting: Diilulh; Diilulh junior ( " ollege; .Accounting (Club . . . STEPHAN .M. PERLMAN. B.B.A., .Accounimg; St. Paul; .Mil Hcl.i ( " hi. Beta G.itiim.i Sigma, Beta .Alpha Psi . . . JERRY I. PERPICH. B.B.A., Accounting; Gilkrt; N ' irginia Junior ( ' ollege; .Accounting ( ' liib. ELMER C. PETERSON, JR., B.B.. .. liuluMnal Kehitions; Minneapolis; Square and ( " om|iass. Industrial Relations (Club . . . GEORGI ' . W. PETERSON, B.B.A., Industrial Rela tions; Watertown; ( iiistavus Ailolphus; S. .A. M. . . . JOHN E. PETI-RSON, B.B.. ., General Business; Long Beach, (California; Beta (!amma Sigma . . . M.ARY ]. PETERSON. B.B.A.. Advertising; Deephaven; Phi Delta. Business Women ' s ( " lub, .Atlvertising (Club, Y.W.(C..A. Page 38 4« 11 te - 1 VIRGINIA M. PETERSON, B.B.A., Merchandising; Min- neapolis; Phi Delta, pres.. Merchandising Club, Business Women ' s Club. Business School Board, Interprofessional Council . . . RALPH R. PETTYJOHN. B.B.A., Account ing; Minneapolis; Northwestern University . . . LYMAN L. PHELPS. B.B.A., Business Administration; Worthing- ton; Worthington Junior College . . . EARL S. POL- LACK, B.B.A., Statistics; Duluth; Duluth Junior College. WILLIAM W. PORTER, B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion; Crookston; Long Beach Junior College . . . JOHN C. PRATT, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Duluth; Duluth Junior College; Sigma Nu . . . LARRY S. PRO ' 0, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapolis; Beta , lpha Psi, . ccounting Club . . . JOHN L. PRUETER. B.B.A.. Industrial Admmistra- tion; Saginaw, Michigan; Michigan State College. FLOYD D. QUASCHNICK, B.B.A., General Business; Minneapolis; Reserve Officer .Association . . . MARTIN E. R.- SK.IN, B.B.. ., , ccounting; Iron Mountain, Michigan; Marquette University; Sigma .- .lpha Mu, Mu Beta Chi . . . JA. (ES B. REED, B.B.A.. Industrial Relations; Minneapolis; Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Ski Club . . . WAR- REN ARTHUR REICH, B.B.A., General Business; Hollo- way; Gamma Delta. JOHN I. RICHARDSON, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Lake Bronson; Luther College . . . THORALI- 1. RON- NINGEN, B.B.. ., Foreign Trade; .Ames, Iowa; .Arkansas State College . . . MC RIS ROSSENFELD, B.B.A., Gen- eral Business; Des Moines, Iowa; Yale L niversity; Sigma -Al- pha Mu . . . RAY ROUSE, B.B.A., General Business; Du- luth; Duluth junior College; Alpha Delta Phi. ELBERT G. RUIS, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Milaca; Macalcster . . . SANFRID E. RUOHONIEMI. B.B.A., General Business; Floodwood; St. Thomas; Beta CJamma Sigma, Delta Kappa Phi, L.S.. ., University Ushers . . . MATT B. RUSS, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Hibbing; Hibbing Junior College; S.A.M. . . . ROY L. RUSTAD, B.B.. ., Finance; Hawley. JOHN B. RYAN, B.B.A., Industrial Relations; Minneapo- lis; Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club, Business School Board, Interprofessional Fraternity Council . . . JOHN E. RYAN, B.B.A., .Advertising; Minneapolis; Phi Kappa Psi, pres.. Ad- vertising Club, Senior Cabinet . . . JOSEPH P. S.ABA, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapolis; Phi Sigma Kappa . . . HOWARD A. SAHLSTROM, B.B.A., Accounting; Ona- LAWRENCE E. SATHRE, B.B.A., General Business; Aus- tin Junior College; Delta Sigma Theta . . . WILLIAM H. SAXTON, B.B.A., Personnel Management; Huron, South Dakota . . . ARDELL O. SCHEI, B.B.A., Accounting; Taylor, Wisconsin; Beta .Alpha Psi, Accounting Club . . . ARDWIN H. SCHNEIDER, B.B.A., CJeneral Business; St. Cloud; St. John ' s University; Band. ROBERT H. SCHUMACHER, B.B.A., Traffic and Trans- portation; Minneapolis; .Alpha Kappa Psi . . . J.ACK SCOTT, B.B..A., Industrial Rel.ations; Minneapolis . . . HAROLD H. SEC;AL, B.B.A., Accounting; Duluth; Du- luth Junior College; .Accounting C lub . . . TED C;. SHIR- LEY, B..A., Engineering- Pre- Business; Minneapolis; Uni- versity of Wisconsin, University of Chicago. WILLIAM M. SlIA ' ER, B.B.A., Industrial iManagcment; .Minneapolis; Sigma .Alpha .Mu, . Iu Beta Chi, Inter-Frater- nity Council . . . JOHN T. SIMONET, B.B.A., General Business; Stillwater; Marquette University; (-hi Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, pres., Co i . . . DREW C. SIMONSON, B.B.A., Merchandising; Minneajwlis; Indiana University; Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . MERNA SINGER, B.B.A., Gen- eral Business; Wells; Sigma Pi Omega, pres., Business Wom- en ' s Club, Y.W.C.A., Hillel Foundation. ?agt 39 WILLIA.M H. SISSKR. H.H.A.. C;c.Kral Busintss; Minne- apolis; University ot Pennsylvania; Sij ma Nu . . . HAR- VEY E. SKAAR, B.B.A., CJeneral Business; Minneapolis; I :lta Sigma Pi . . . CHARLES (;. SKINNER, H.S.. Eco- nomics; Lindstrom; Alpha Kappa Psi. KR IN M. SI.INI), Adverlismj;; MmiK.ipolis; .U vcnismg Club . . . JAMES W. SMITH. B.B.A., Foreign Trade; Minneajxilis; AA C., Newman Club, Spanish ( lub. Foreign Relations Club . . . RDBERT C. SMITH, M.M.A., Accounting; St. Paul; Ikia Al()ha V . Finance ( " lub. , VVIEUAM YALE SMILEY, B.B.A., (leneral Business; Minneapolis; Phi IX-lta Theta . . . JACOB SNYDER, B.B.A., Merchandising; Alpha . . . NEIL T. SORENSEN, B.B.A., CJeneral Business; Minneajvilis; Ontre University of ( ' incinnati; Phi Delta Theta, pres.. Coif. DONALD J. StJUKUF,, .Ucountmg; .Monigomery; University of Nebraska . . . JOHN O. STARR. B.B.A., Ceneral Business; Tracy; F nver University . . . WII,- LIAM H. STARR, JR.! B.B.A., (ienerai Business; Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania; Lehigh University; Ski Club. JUNE B. STEIN. B.B.A., Office Management; Minnea|)olis; Sigma Pi Omega. Hillel F ' oundation. University Symphony . . . KENNETH D. .STEMPSON. B.B.A.. Industrial Rela- tions; Montevideo . . . WILLIAM T. .STOIL, A.l vertising; Pier .; Advertising Club. (;E0RC;EC. stone, B.B.A.. (kmral Busmess; Mmneap.. lis: Alpha Tau Omega . . . WILLIAM S. STONE. B.B.. .. Statistics and Accounting; . Iinnea x)lis . . . PHILIP SUF- FEL. B.B.. ., Foreign Trade; Duluth: Hamline L ' nivcrsitv: Chi Psi. (;E0R(;E W. SU(;DEN. B.B.A., industrial Relations; Man- kato; Iowa State College, Cornell University, University of Illinois. Amherst, Phi Delta Theta . . . ROL.WD D. SUE LI ' . N, B.B.. ., I ' " inance and Banking; C ' alumet, Michigan; Delta Tau Delta, Beta (!amma Sigma, Beta . lpha Psi, Fi- nance ( " lub, . ccounting CMub, Newman C ' lub . . . C ' LIF- FORD C. SUNNARBORC, B.B.A.. Industrial Relations; Dukith; Duluth junior College; University of Texas; S.. .M. ROY M. SN ' EE. B.B.A.. CJencral Business; Two Harlxirs; University ol Dubui)ue; Delta Sigma Pi, Inter-Professional Council, Business Schix)l Pa| c-r . . . WILLIAM P. TAR- BELL, JR., B.B.A., C.eneral Business; Fargo, North Dakota; University ol Wisconsin; .Mpha Tau ( )mega. Republican c:iub, I ' n ' ivcrsity Chorus . . . R.WMOXD I-. T. RK. I. N. B.B.. ., . ccounting; Tower; Duluth Business University; . 1 pha Kappa Psi, President. Lutheran StuiIenls . ssociation. Ranger ' s I ' liib. Accounting ( " lub. Personal Develo|iment ( " ommittee. Union, chairman. STEPHEN . l. TAYLOR, B.B.A., B.S.. I.K,, liusuuss . d ministration and Mechanical Fingineering; Minne.ipolis; . l pha Delta Phi, Pi Tau .Sigma . . . WILLIA.M C. TED- LL ' ND, B.B.. ., .Accounting; Duluth; . ccounting ( " lub . . . CHARLI-.S R. TIIORNi:, B.B.A., Accounting; St. Paul; . c. counting Club. Finance Club . . . K I- TO| ' OVI V B.S., Statistics, .Minnea|X)lis. I « Pa3 40 ■|( ) " NSEND, B.B.A.. Acanmting; Minnc- Dclta Phi . . . WILLIAM N. TRITCIl. H.H.A.. (iciKMl lUisiiKss; Hxcclsior . . . NORMAN ' W. TL ' C ' K. H.B.A., Aicouiitinj;; St. Paul: Aicouiuinj; C ' luli. CHARLKS 1 1 apoiis; Alpha EDWARD W. TUNSTALL. B.B.A., Accounting; Minne- apolis; Michigan; Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Camma Sigma . . . RICHARD C. UlTKR. B.B.A., Indus- trial Relations; Minnea[xilis; Solans. Y.M.C ' .A., Fraternal C ' luh. Scxietv lor the Advancement ot Managenient-Student Chapter . . ' . [AMHS A. VOSE, B.B.A., General Business; St. Paul; Beta Theta Pi. lOSEPH N. N ' RANISH. B.B.S., CJeneral Business; Round- up, Montana; Montana State College . . . IX)N. LD R. ' . (;NF.R, B.B.. .. Merchandising; Minneapolis; Coe Col- lege; . lpha Delta Phi, CJrey Friars, Merchandising-Markel- ing Club. Meet Minnesota Week Committee; All-University Council. Intramural Sports . . . LORRAINE A. WAG- NER, B.B.A., Secretarial-Office Management; Minneapolis; . lpha Omicron Pi, Business Women ' s Club, Y.W.C..A. BEN WARAGAWA, B.B.A.. Transportation; Weiser, Idaho; University of Washington . . . BEN WALTERS, B.B..- ., Advertising; Watkins; St. Johns University; Delta Sigma Pi . . . EUGENE M. WARLICH, B.B.A., Office .Management; Iowa State, North Dakota State Teachers Col- lege; Sigma Nu, Nice Chairman Homecoming, ' 47. MARTHA A. WEBSTER, B.B.A., General Business; Cale- donia; Band . . . SHELDON S. WEINSTEIN. B.B.A., In- dustrial Management; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Mu, Mu Beta Chi . . . JAMES L. WHITE. B.l ' ... .. Industrial Rela- tions; Minneapolis. WINFRED O. WICHELMANN. B.B.A., Merchandising; Glencoe; Sigma Nu . . . HOWARD M. W!C;KER, B.B.A.. CJeneral Business; Duluth; Duluth Junior College, Duluth State Teachers . . . RICHARD W. WIESSNER, B.B.A.. Industrial Administration; St. Paul; Sigma Nu, Veterans Club. DONALD R. WILCOX, B.B.A., Advertising; Minneapolis; AVC, DEL Club, Advertising Club, United World Federal- ists ... CHARLES F. WILDASIN, B.B.A., General Busi- ness; North St. Paul; Canterbury Club, president, Te chno- log. American Management Association . . . CHARLES |. WILLIAMS, B.B.A., Accounting; Barron, Wisconsin; Beta Alpha Psi, Beta (Jamma Sigma, Accounting Club. BETTY JEAN WOOD, B.B.A., Secretarial and Supervisory Training; Albert Lea; Macalester College; Business Wom- en ' s Club, Phi Chi Delta . . . NOBORU D. YAMADA, B.B.A., Accounting; Seattle, Washington, .Accounting CHub. SAMUEL S. YNGVE, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneajx)lis; .Accounting Club, Veterans ( ' lub. LORAN C. YOUNG, B.B.A., .Accounting; Morristown, South Dakota; Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Ac- counting Club . . . YUTAK.A SEMBA, B.B.A., .Account- ing; Tacoma, Washington; University of Washington; Ac- counting Club . . . EUGENE A. ZIERHUT, B.B a., Gen- eral Business; Minneapolis; St. Thomas. P|LI:Uif!i ' mA. Page 41 JKt ' Dentistry It is the conviction of the Dental School that a thoroui h training in tiie basic sciences as a foiuuiation for continuing practice is essential. Thus, features of special significance during the past year have been the increased emphasis on the character and quality of the basic science courses taught to the umlcrgraduate dental stu- dents and the dcvti(jpnicnt uf postgraduate facilities for practicing dentists. It is also the feeling of the Dental School that facilities should be offered for the dissemina- tion of new develf)jiments and new methods for the i)racticing dentists. Along with the post- graduate courses which arc being offered in the Dental School, lectures, laboratory and clinical practice are included. The Dental School also offered several semi- nars of far-reaching significance to the dental profession, one was a seminar in Oral Medicine another was on the Prevention of Dental Caries. Outstanding dental authorities participated in these iliscussions for the benefit of dentists who came from all parts of the country. The excel- lent facilities and well qualified staff in our own Dental and Metlical Schools made these seminars very valuable to the practitioner which was emphasi ed by the large attendance at these seminars. DEAN OF DENTAL school, William H. Crawford, is responsible for the constant improvement and eipan- sion of his department, PREPARING HIMSELF for advanced studies, Carl Peterson eiamines a carved tooth from the prosthesis lab. J. P, BONNER, Dental senior, studies a case in orthodontia, POLISHING UP on his Dental technique, Cletus Willkon wonders if his inlay will sparkle after he has finished his job. Mrj m. ' •OPEN WIDE, Young Lady. " says Dr. H. C. NJC itticIt while J. T. Kihara loolts on to sec how it ' s done. A SUNNY VIEW of the clinic reveals a pattern of future dentists practicing their profession amid the modern facilities available to them and their patients. Page 45 .. g ARTHUR I). .WnHRSON " . D.D.S., DcnuMry: Moorhc-.ul: N ' orth Dakota State ( " ollcgc, C ' oncordia ( ' ollege, Moorhcatl State Teachers; Delta Sijjina Delta. V. HKRNARD HKLL. D.D.S.. Dentistry: .Minneapolis: (Cornell, Oeighton University: Xi Psi Phi. pres.. Beta Beta Beta. Dental Interfraternity Council, pres. . . . C;ER. LD A. BOLLER. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Faulkton. South Dakota: South Dakota State C ollege; Lamhda Chi . lpha. Psi Omega, Rho C:hi. I.I-.O P. BAN ri.i:. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Si. Paul: Sigma Chi, Delta Sigma IX-lta. MICHAEL P. CERK() ' N ' IK. D.D.S.. Elv: Elv Junior College: Xi Psi Phi . . . |()HN i. DUNN. ' D.IXS.. Den tistry; Los Angeles. Calilornia: University of Southern Cali- fornia: Pi Rappa . lpha. Delta Sigma Delta. Newman C luh. LOUIS M. ELLIS. Biology; Cleveland. Ohio; |ohn Carroll Universitv: Psi Omega; Newman ( ' luK Stuilent IX-nial Council . ' . . F. ROBERT FIECK. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Stew- artville; Macalester. University ot Dubuque, Loyola Univer- sitv: Psi Omega. JEROME L. BEHOU.NEK. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Livermore. Iowa; University of Iowa: Delta ( " hi. Delta Sigma Delta pres.. Dental Sludeiit ( ' ouncil. |ires.. liiIerlrattTnilv . JOHN E. FRANK. D.D.S., Dentistry; Union Furnace. ( )hi ): Western Keiituckv ( ' ollege. Delta Sigma Delta, Sen- ior Dental c:iass, pres. ' . . . MORTON B. CJEI.TZER, D.D.S., Dentistrv: New ' ork C ' ity, New York; New York L ' niversity; Pi Lamlula Phi, . lpha Omega, pres. Page 4b CUST.W A. HINTRRRERC;, D.D.S., Dentistry: Minneap- olis; St. C,()llej;e; Sigma Alpha Kpsilon, I ' si Omega, Dental Student Council, pres. . . . KlYOSHl ISFIKI. D.D.S., Dentistry; Honolulu. Hawaii, Uni crsity of Hawaii, St. Louis Denta l School. ED V. RD K. ISHII. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Sacramento, Cali- fornia; Baylor University; " M " Club. Minnesota Christian Fellowship, Tennis . . . bON. LD R. KENNEDY, D.D.S., Dentistry; Moscow, Idaho; University of Idaho, South Branch, Theta Psi Omega, Grand Master, Phi Delta Theta. JUNIOR T. KIHAR. , D.D.S.. Dentistry; Pocatello. Idaho; University of Idaho. South Branch, Y.M.C.. ., Alpha Phi Chi, Religious Council ... A. |AR ' IS KNUTSON, D.D.S., Dentistry: Zumbrota; St. Olaf: Delta Sigma Delta; Dental Interfraternity Council. Ciolf. V. I. D.WID McBRIDE . . . NORMAN E. OLSON. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Rochester: University of South Dakota. Gustavus .Adolphus. St. Louis University; Lambda Chi .Al- pha. Psi Omega. KENNETH S. OZAKI, D.D.S.. Dentistry: Honolulu. Hawaii; University of Hawaii, University of Southern California. Loyola L ' niversity. WAYNE E. ROMBERGER, D.D.S., Dentistry; Abilene. Kansas; Baker University, Washburn University; Lambda Chi Alpha, Psi Omega, Interfraternity Council. CJEORGE WECHSLER, D.D.S., Dentistry; Brooklyn, New York; Ohio State University; Alpha Epsilon Pi. . lpha Omega. i3i4ife Pi?! Page 47 JEAN WINSHIP. Dental Hygiene Senior, brushes up on her prophylaiis technique. INSTRUCTION in prosthesis is being given by Dr. Lyie Bracht to these attentive students. Prosthesis is the process of measuring teeth for dentures. PUTTING the finishes touches on an impression is Dr. A. B. Hall. Professor of Oral Anatomy. Dental Hygiene Upon graduating from tlic two year course in Dental Hygiene, these dent students find themselves preparctl to take their part in the worUl of dentures, gold inlays, and toothaches. The first year is spent studying regular aca- demic subjects along with beginning courses in oral anatomy and dental prophylaxis. Classes in bacteriology, physiology, anatomy and actual dental assisting experience make up the cur- riculum lor tlie second. Tlie more advanced students spend some time assisting student den- tists 111 till- ciiiiic, t.iking responsi- bility for the care of the patient. Before a stu- dent is entitled to a certificate as a graduate dental hygieiiist, she must pass the state tleiital boaril exam which is given at the end of the course. Dental Hygiene, a subilivision of the Sclunil of Dentistry, was first organized in U 2(). Since that time it has produced more than five hun- dred (kiii.ii hygienists. at the rate of one class grailuating each year. PaS ' 48 MILDRED ANDRES. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; St. Paul: . lpha Rappa Ciamma . . . RE ' . J. B. NNISTER, G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis; Stephens College: . lpha Gamma Delta, pres. . . . JEANNE BRENDAL, (J.D.H., Dental Hygiene; St. Paul. MARY A. BRETT, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Regina, Sas- katchewan, Canada; Rooming House Council, Women ' s Tennis Club . . . MARILYN A. BROM . . . LORETTA C. BUCKLEY, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Mankato: .Man- kato State Teachers. CATHERINE CARSON. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Sioux Falls, South Dakota: . lpha Kappa Ciamma . . . BERNICE DUNCAN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Rosholt, South Da- kota; Pegasus, Newman Club . ' . . P. TRICI. M. GILL, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Appleton; Pi Beta Phi. .MARY lO GRIFFIN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Minne- apolis: . lpha Kappa CJamma . . . fO. N r.UST. FSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene: .Minneapolis . . . BETTY J. HANSON, G.D.H. ' . Dental Hygiene; Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Stephens College; Pegasus. I.A.CQUELINE M. HANSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Appleton; Alpha Delta Pi . . . NATALIE ELIZ.VBETH HEINE, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Hibbing; Hibbing [unior College: Gamma Delta . . ' . DOROTHY .M. )OHNSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Carlton . . . LORRAINE LAR- SON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Fergus Falls; Sigma Kappa. JEAN . L CK. Y, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Duluth; Kappa Delta . . . MADALEN MICHL, (J.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Hopkins; Daily . . . RAMONA J. NELSON, G.D.H., Den- tal Hygiene; Taylors Falls; . lpha Kappa Gamma . . . RHODA EVE NOLTE, CJ.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Mm neapolis: . lpha Kappa Gamma. JUNE OVEREND, (i.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Minneapolis . . . ARDIS L. PETERSON, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Al- pha Kappa Gamma . . . KARIN A. ROBERTS, G.D.H. . Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis . . . . RLENE RUND- QUIST, C;.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Minneapolis. LUVERNE K. RUTHER, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Crookston . . . MONA SI.MPSON, CJ.D.H.. Dental Hy- giene; St. Paul: Alpha Kappa (Jamma, Interprofessional Sorority Council . . . DOLORES SKAAR. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis . . . HELEN .MARIE STEMPER. G.D.H., Dental Hys;iene: St. Paul. IRC;i. l.V TO.MASKK, Ci.D.H., Dental Hygiene: St. Paul; Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . BARBARA WEST, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis . . . IE. NNE E. WIN- SHIP, G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis; . lpha Kappa Gamma, pres.. Interprofessional C ' ouncil . . . EL. INE WIZ.N. K, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Little Falls; . lpha Kappa Cjamma. Page 49 - , 0 ( i n 6 Q F I Education Emphasizing the urgent need for elementary school teachers, the ( ' ollcgc of Education this year offers a rejuvenated series of studies. With an increasing number of students showing a preference for teacher training at the secondary school level, the primary schools arc faced w itii a continued dire shortage of qualified instructors unless the new program proves successful. Under Dr. Guy L. Bond, the Child Study Center offers courses in diagnosis and treatment of the school chikl as laboratory work in school psychology. Providing additional field work, the University Klcnientary School opened its first grade this year after necessary space adjustment had been made. To handle demands for state school surveys ami problems, the Institutional Research Committee has expanded and now goes on under the name of Bureau of Educational Research. Field Studies anil Surveys. Nationally outstanding and the only person in the country to hold ollice in the four major eilucational organizations. Dean Wes- ley H. IVik is currently serving his second year as chairman of the National Education As.sociation Committee on Teacher Education and Professional Stuilies. In publicizing the need for such training. Dean Peik feels that this is the most important position of his career. Earlier in the year, Dr. Minartl vStout was appointed director of the University High School. Other new faculty include Dr. Miles LOOKING UP from hii work long enough to smile for the photographer is Wesley E. Peik. Dean of the College of Education. MONKEY BUSINESS is legal on this lunglc gym that the kids from the Child Welfare kindergarten play on. DR. NELSON L. BOSSING, catches up on some dictation. ' ACTION, CAMERA. " directs Delores Paul, as a film is being made by the Department of Visual Education. A MODIFIED VERSION of Rodin ' s " Thinker " is this model for advanced drawing. HELD IN AWE are these mites as Gordy Ray eiplains his camera. Page 52 Gary, who came from Hawaii ' s McKinley High School, the most progressive secondary school in the U. S. and its territories, and Dr. Robert Beck, who is now in Philosophy of Education. The student Intermediary Board has a unique feature in that its president attends all faculty meetings. Future Teachers of America holds lively discus- sions on topics of community and social interest. New temporary buiklings, and additions to the staff make the future of the College of Education quite bright and the over-all picture for the College is held by the administration as both pleasing and promising. Pase 53 D(). () A. ). ADAMtK. H.S., Mathematics: Cashing . . . JEAN " R. AICHELE, B.S.. History; St. Paul: YAV.C.A. University Chorus . . . MARILYN ]. ALMgLIST. B.S., Music: Minneapolis; Christian Fellowship . . . RAMONA AMUNDSON. M.S.. Art; Minneapolis; Delta Phi Delta. BERNICE M. ANDERSON, B.S., History; Long Lake . . . DELANE D. ANDERSON. B.S.. Child Welfare; Jackson; Junior Cabinet, Snow Week . . . FLORENCE L. AN- DERSON, H.S., Social Studies: .Minneapolis . . . JEAN- E ' lTE B. ANDERSO.N, B.S., Spanish; Escanaba, Michi- gan; Spanish Club, French Club, Y.W.C.. ., University Chorus, Bach Society. ROBERT J. ANDERSON, B.S., Social Studies; Minne- apolis: Future Teachers of .America, Swimminj; . . . KIYO- K.O ARAKI, B.S.. Child Welfare: Los An;;eles, California; Yankton Cxjllej;e; Phi Lamlula Ihela, Eta Sij;ma Upsilon . . . RAYMOND |. ARKO, B.S., Chemistry; Chisholm; Hibbing Junior ( ' ollege; Engintx-rs C ' lub, Rangers Club, X ' ctcrans Club . . . RICHARD P. ASHLEY, B.S., Mathe- matics; Winona: Winona State Teachers ' College. JEAN . l. BACH. B.S., English; .Minneajiolis; Spanish Club, Newman Club . . . JEA.N J. BAU.NKiAKTNER. B.S.. So- cial Studies: Litchfield; Sigma Kappa. Russian Club, Y.W.C.A., International Relations ( " lub, I-lving Club . . . .MARY C. BARLOW. M.S., Child Welfare; Albert Lea: .Newman Club, Comstock Hall House Council . . . JOYCE M. BATSON, B.S., History; Farmington. ALICE A. BEAULIEU, H.S.. Child Welfare: Minneapolis: Beta Phi Beta, General College Honor Society . . . J. MES M. BECKER, B.S., Social Studies; Dundas; St. Thomas; F.T.A., United World Federalist, Pioneer Hall Executive Board. Ririe Team . . . CJERTRUDI-: A. BEDNORZ. B.S., Speech P.idiology; Sioux I ' alls, South Dakota; Zel.i Phi Eta, Y.W.C.A.. Comstock Hall House Council . . . EVELYN S. BEHRENS, B.S., Elementary Education; Chicago, Illi- nois; St. Cloud Teachers ' College. LLc:iLLl-: (;. BEL. N(;ER. B.S., S ial Studies; Escan.tba, Michigan; Sigma Epsilson Sigma, F.T.. ., Folwell Cluli, University C:horus . . . BETTY L. BELT. B.S., .Mathe- matics; ' irginia; N ' irginia Junior ( " ollege . . . K. THER- INE BERCSTROM. B.S.. Speech Paihologv. Austin: Austin Junior C:ollege . . . BETTY . I. BEU(iEN. B.S.. Child Welfare; Minnea|X)lis: Sigma I clta Tau. MAXINE F. I!) KK. B.S.. Elementary i:ducation: Cam- bridge; Bethel ( ' ollege; Christian Fellowship . . . ELLEN U. BOLLESEN, B.S., Physical Education; Tyler; Crand View College; Pi LimlxJa Theta; Orchesis, W. .. ., Homecoming . . . I- LIZABI-.TI I M. BORIN.V, B.S.. Eng lish; { " hishojm; I libbmg )uiiior College; Zeta Phi Eta . . . OI ' AI, II. Hl i)|.l-.Y. ELEANOR S. nUAINAKI). B.S.. Physical l-ducation; St. ( ' loud; Si. ( " liiiid Tcichers ' C ' ollege; . i]ualic League. West ininsier I ' ellowship, W.A.A. . . . ROBERT R. BREWER. B.S., History; Duluth; Alpha Sigma Pi. I ' .T.A. . . . IR (WNIA L. ' bRI:WI K. U.S.. Child Wellare; Minnca|)olis; Newman Club . . . lANIS .M. BROCK, M.S., Child Wel- lare; .Mimua polls. HELEN F. BROWN. B.S., English; Willmar; Moorhead State Teachers ' College . . . BE1TY BL ' LLOCK, B.S.. .Nursing; S|)encer, Iowa: Delia Zeta, .Methoilisi F ' oundation . . . DONALD . . BUI.MER. B.S.. Physical Education; Minnea|H)lis . . . I Dill I (.,. CAL I RI.I.Y. B.S.. Ele.nen- larv Education; Elleiiilale; .Mankato State Teachers C ' ollege; L.S.. . Page 5 MARIAN F. CALWAY. B.S., Elementary Eduailion; Ncills- villc, Wisconsin; I iwrcncc College, University of Wiscon- sin. Miss Woods; Pi Beta Phi . . . MARY CANHY, B.S.. English; St. Paul: Alpha Phi, AAV.S. . . . JOHN ( ' ,. CAP- ET Z. H.S.. Iiuliistrial lulucation; St. Paul; 1 lanilinc- Univer- sity. Stanlord L ' niversity; Industrial Education (-luh . . . D.VNTD S. C:. KLS()N. B.S., Natural Science; Minneapolis; University of North Dakota; liiter ,irsitv CIuimI.ui IVllow- ship. PATRICI. A. CARTER, B.S., Elementary Education; .Minneajiolis; San Francisco State; W.. .A. . . . ETHEL CHRISTENSON . . . ANNA M. c:LAUSEN, B.S. . . . Elementarv Education; Clinton, Iowa; Mount St. Clare jun- ior College. University of Iowa . . . PHYLLIS H. CLAU- SEN. B.S., Natural Science; St. Paul; .Macalester; (Jainma Delta. Y.W.C.A., F.T.A., W.A.A. HELEN R. COHEN, B.S.. Music; Duluih; Duluth State Te.u-hers CA llcge; Hillcl Foundation . . . CiERALDINE L. COLBURN, B.S.. Music; Elcor; Virginia )unior College; " Iron Rangers, Rooming House Association . . . CAROL A. COLE, B.S., Nursing; Minneapolis; Alpha Tau Delta . . . .MARIORIE P. COMBS, B.S., Child Welfare; LeCJrange, Illinois; De Pauw L ' niversity; Phi Chi Delta, F.T.A. RR:HARD E. COOPER, B.. ., Art; Minneapolis; Minne- sota Christian Fellowship . . . HELEN F. CORNISH. B.S.. Physical Education: Minneapolis; W.A.A. . . . HAR- RIET L. COSSENTINE. B.S.. Mathematics; Minneapolis; F.T.A.. W.A.A. . . . PATRICIA I. COSTELLO, B.S., Spanish; Minneapolis: Pi Lambda Theta, Lamlxla . lpha Psi, Spanish Club. AUDREY J. CRAM, B.S., Business Education: Phi Delta, Business Women ' s Club, F.T.A. . . . JEAN M. CREICH- TON, B.S., Elementary Education; Minneapolis . . . R. La ' ONNE DAHLGREN, B.S., Music; Hector; Custavus Adolphus . . . BERTIL M. DAHLMAN, B.S., Art; Min- neapolis; Delta Phi Delta. DOROTHY A. DAHLMAN, B.S., Elementary Education; (Jrandv: Bethel College; Inter-X ' arsity Christian Fellowship . . . .NIARCARET DARRINGTON. B.S., Social Studies; Stillwater; .Alpha Delta Pi. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Newman Club . . . BEVERLY V. DAVIES. B.S.. Nursing; Spring Valley; Illinois; University of Illinois. Alpha Tau Delta, Westminster Foundation . ' . . DONALD L. DAVIS, B.S., Industrial ILducation: Ebensburg, Pennsylvania; Reserve Officers " Association. MARILYN J. DA 1S, B.S., Music; Staples; Sigma Alpha Iota, Theta Nu, University Band, University Chorus . . . ROBERT C. DA ' IS, B.S., Social Studies; Luverne . . . .MARIORIE M. DECERNES. B.S.. Elementary Education; Minneapolis . . . GEORGE DE ' RIES, B.S., Industrial Etlucation; Minneapolis; Gustavus . dolpluis, Hamline Uni- versity, University of Cieorgia; Industrial . rts ( " lub. . lpha Sigma Pi, pres., F.T.A. ELAINE E. DILLE, B.S.. English; Dassel; English and Speech ( ' lub. Union House Committee . . . FRANCES . . DOLAN, B.S.. Education; Pi Lambda Theta, Business Women ' s Club, F.T.A. . . . AUBREY K. DUNKUM, B.S., Spanish; Minneapolis . . . JEANNE A. DYSON. B.S., Art; Minneapolis; . lpha Delta Pi, Omega Rho, Delta Phi Delta, Eta Sigma Upsilon. .Mortar Board. .M.ARY LOU EC:K.LU. D, B.S., Recreational leadership: International Falls; Delta Zeta, . quatic League, W.. .A. Board . . . NORMAN H. ELLINGSON, B.S., Industrial Education; Minneapolis; Industrial Arts Club . . . BETTY EMERSON, B.S., Education; Emmons: Omega Rho . . . EDNA L. ENZ, B.S., Elementary Education; Red Wing; F.T.. .. University Chorus. Page 55 i Urn. DOROTHY L. KPPELAND. B.S.. NTursing; St. la.ncs . . . KMIL ). HTHIER. B.S.. Ircncli: lluno; St. Thomas: Uni- vcfbity of Calilornia . . . DOROTHY A. PETTY. B.S.. Nursinj; Education; Chicago, Illinois; Alpha Tau Delta. Cainpus Nurses Clug, (lung Ho Co-op, Wcsltv Foundation, University Symphony . . . . l. RION |. FISCHER, B.S.. N ' ursiiig Education: .Minncajxilis; Alpha Chi Omega, . lpha Tau Delta, Y.W.C.A.. A.W.S. EDROY C. FLO.M. H.S., Industrial Education; Kcnyon; In- dustrial Arts Club . . . PHILIP FORTIN. H.S., Industrial Education; Way ata; Alpha Sigma Pi, Industrial Education Club, Technolog, Wrestling . . . BEN ' ERLY R. ERASER. B.S.. Studies: St. Paul: Phi Chi Delta, F.T.A., Y.W. C.A. . . . MAYNARD A. CABRIELSOX, B.S., Physical Education; Mabel; Winona State Teachers College. JOHN W. CEIST, B.S.. Social Studies: St. Paul: F.T.A.. Alpha Sigma Pi, .-X.X ' .C " ., D.F.L., Education Intermediar ' Board . . . LAURETTE CENSLER, B.S., Child Welfare. Minneapolis; Hillei Foundation . . . BETTY (iESSNER, ' B.S., Elementary Education; Plainview; Winona Teachers College; Newman Club, University Svmphonv . . . I ' . N E. CdLBERT, B.S., Physical Education: Duiuth. ZELDA S. CINSBURC;, B.S., Child Welfare; St. Paul; Sig- ma Pi Omega, Hiilel Foundation . . . LOIS M. CORDON, B.S., Child Welfare; Duiuth: Duiuth State Teachers Col- lege; Sigma Pi Omega, Hiliel Foundation, Universitv Ush- ers .. . LOUISE C;RANER, B.S., English; Minnea(X)lis; Delta Ciamma, Eta Sigma L ' psiion, .Mortar Board, Board of Publications, pres.. Freshman Week, Y.W.(!;.. ., Freshman Cabinet, Copher, Pi lambda Theta . . . ELIZABETH ANN GRANUM, B.S., Social Studies; Windom; St. Olaf College; University Band, Comstock Coed. ELEANOR A. GRIFFIN, B.S., Nursing Education, Minne- apolis . . . ALDEN D. C;R0FF, B.S., Industrial Education: Minnca(X)lis: .Alpha Sigma Pi, Industrial Education Club . . . MARILYN . |. (iROUT, B.S., Social .Studies; St. Paul; Industrial Relations Club, A.W.S. . . . JEAN . . (AVY.NN. B.S., Nursing; Woodvvorth, North Dakota: Jamestown College; Alpha Tau Delta. MARY L. HADLER, B.S., Recreation: International Falls; Pi Beta Phi. Aquatic League . . . BERNICE . I. H.VGIE, B.S., Music; Minneapolis; Sigma . lpha lot.i, Theta Nu, Hand . . . ROBERT C. II. LL, B.S., Social Studies: Grand Rapids . . . M, RI. N T. HAMMER, B.S., Speech Path ology; Liltie I ' aiis; ( " aiuerlniry ( " lub. ELIZABETH HANDBERG, B.S.. English: Elv: Elv junior College; F.T.A. . . . ALX ' INA L. H.WSEN, B.S., Busi- ness Education; Dodge Center; Business Women ' s Club. University Chorus . . . NAIME E. H. NS{)N. B.S., Nurs- ing Education; Minneapolis; .Mplia Tau .Mpha. C ampus Nurses ( lub, N.S.(;.. ., . .W.S., Union Dance C ' ommittee, (K-nerai Hospital Council . . . XOK. l. II.WSON, B.S., Soci.ii Studies; (iraiul Rapids, Michigan; li.isc.i junior Cx)l- lege: V.. .. . THORA r. H. PPEL, B.S.. Nursing Education; Taylor University, C ' olumbia L ' liiversilv; Long Island, N. .: Cam- pus Nurses Club . . . K.XTHRYN M. HARCH . . . MARN ' IN L. HARDY, B.S., Physical Education; Wells . . . KATHERINE . . HARTK;, ' B..S.. .Music; lUibinsdalc; U.C.L.. .; Sigma .Mpli.i Im.i, Theta Nu. P. TRICIA H. HILL, B.S., ChiUI Wellare; . linnca|xilis; Woods junior College; Delta Delta Delia . . . MAKIOUI1-. M. IIOL.M, B.S., Recrciiional Leadership; At- walei: K.ipp.i K.ipp.i L.imlul.i, Recre.iluui.ii Society, L..S.. ., Sanford Scribe, Comstock Coed . . . . 1. I)ELIN ' E M. HOLT, B.S.. .Social Stutlies; Nagaunee, .Michigan; .Mp ha Omicron Pi, Zeta Phi Eta, .Mpha Epsilon Rho, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Railio (iuild, Minnesota .Masquers, Drama Techni- cian, Inler Speech BoartI, University Theatre . . . .MURIEL j. HOl.AN. B.S., Nursing: Minneapolis: .Upha Tau Delta, N ' ursis Student (iovernment . ss(Kiation. P49C S6 ww - ML W . ANNE O. HORNUNG. B.S., English; Minneapolis; Pasa- dena Junior College, St. Cloud Teachers College; University Chorus. English Club . . . HELEN I. HOULTON, K.S., Social Studies; Elk River; Pilgrim Foundation, F.T.A. . . . EARL ISAACS. B.S.. Nfusic; Stanley, Wisconsin; Eau Claire Teachers College; .-Mpha Sigma Pi. Phi . Iu Alpha. Univer- sity Band . . . NEIL C. JENKINS. B.S.. Social Studies; Cloquct; Duluth Junior College; Acacia. GERALDINE JENNETT, B.S.. Physical Education; Sac City. Iowa; Aquatic League. W.A.A. . . . ARLENE J. JENSEN. B.S.. Nursing; Harlan. Iowa; Mounds-Midway .School of Nursing; Minnesota Christian Fellowship. Student Council of Religions . . . ELAINE J. JENSON. B.S., Eng- lish; St. Cloud; L.S.A. . . . ROBERT W. JENSEN, B.S., Social Studies; Minneapolis. CAROL L. JOHNSON. B.S.. Child Welfare; Austin; Ham- line; Kappa Delta. Kappa Phi Club. Wesley Foundation . . . EDWIN A. JOHNSON. B.S.. Natural Science; Flom; Delta Kappa Phi. L.S.. .. University Ushers . . . ELEA- NOR E. JOHNSON, B.S., Nursing; Rapid City. South Da- kota; Sigma Theta Tau, Pi Lambda Theta . . . ELSIE ' . JOHNSON. B.S., English; Minneapolis. FRANK W. JOHNSON. B.S.. Physical Education; Minne- apolis; A.A.H.. Football . . . C. PHILLIP JOHNSON, B.S., Mathematics; ' illard; (kistavus . dolphus, Notre Dame . . . LOIS E. JOHNSON. B.S.. Physical Education; Waseca; Stephens; .Aquatic League. W.. .. . . . . GENEV ' A .M. JONES. B.S., English; St. Paul. THELMA E. JORDAN. B.S.. Nursing; Evansville, Indiana; Evansville College. Colorado State; Campus Nurses Club, F.T.A. . . . .MAJEL C. KECK, B.S., Child Welfare; Alex- andria; Hamline; Kappa Phi . . . BETTY LOU KEE, B.S.. Nursing; Duluth; Duluth Branch. University of Min- nesota; . lpha Tau Delta. Sigma Theta Tau . . . ZARM C. KELJIK, B.S., English; St. Paul; College of St. Catherinee; Y.W.C.A., Cosmopolitan Club. LORETTA J. KELLY, B.S., Nursing; Cavour, South Da- kota; Campus Nurses Club. Public Health. Nurses Club . . . JEANNE R. KENMORE, B.S., Music; Ogden, Utah; Sigma .Alpha Iota, Education Day Committee, Bach Society, University Chorus. University Symphony, W.A.A. . . . JULIA K. KIDD. B.S.. Physical Education, St. Paul; W.A.A., Aquatic League. Orchesis. Y.W.C.A. . . . MAR- JORIE KIRK. B.S., Child Welfare; Minneapolis; F.T.A., L.S.A. ELIZABETH J. KLEIN, B.S.. Child Welfare; Minneapolis; Alpha Xi Delta. Newman Club. A.W.S.. Y.W.C.A.. Uni- versity Chorus . . . SHERMAN O. KLEX ' EN. B.S., Social Studies; Minneapolis; F.T.A. . . . GEORGE W. KNOX. B.S., Social Studies; Osage, Iowa; University of Iowa, Uni- versity of California; Alpha Phi Omega . . . ' ICTOR A. KOEHLER. B.S., Zoology; Nicollet, O.R.A. LEOCADIA KOLINSKI. B.S., Art; .Minneapolis; Delta Phi Delta . . . CAROLYN M. KORBEL, B.S., Nursing; St. Paul; Alpha Tau Delta, A.W.S. . . . NANCY KRAG- SKOW. B.S.. Nursing; St. James; Zeta Tau . lpha . . . . L- .M.A P. KRAUS. B.S.. Physical Education; C arden City; Gamma Omicron Beta, Orchesis, W.. .. . JOHN R. LAKE, B.S.. Nfathematies; Alexandria: Vallev City State Teachers College. F.T.A. . . . LINTON T. L. NC;E, jr.. B.S.. Social Studies; .Minneapolis; Iowa State. University of C:;incinnati; F.T.. ., Education Intermediary Board . . . SHIRLEY J. LARSON. B.S.. Child Welfare; Willmar . . . ELLE.N L;i S.ALLE. B.S.. Social Studies; Thief River Falls: F.T.A.. Folwell Club. Pase 57 ROBtRT A. LEE. B.S., Enjilish; Rochester: Rochester lun ior C;ollege . . . PAUL R. LEFSTAD, H.S., Sprcch; Me- nomonic, Wisconsin; Stout . . . MARILYN ]. LECJLEF , H.S., Nursing; St. Paul; Alpha Tau Dcha . . . MARY EL- LEN LEKIHTCJN, B.S., Elementary Education; Minneapo- lis; Delta (iamma. Eta Sigma Upsilon, Senior C ' ahinet. CONSTANCE LENT, B.S., Child Welfare; Center City; Kappa iXlta, Orchesis, Y.W.C.A. . . . VIRCINL ' l LEVIE. B.S.. Child Welfare; St. Paul; Delta IX-lta Delta. Phi Lunlv da Theia . . . MAR|()RIE C. LINBERCi, B.S.. Nursing; Minneapolis . . . R( )i!i;R T W. LINDX ' ALL. B.S.. .Social Studies; International Falls; University of Oregon; I " .T. A. lOII.V RUSSELL LINDgUIST. U.S.. . rt; .Minne.iix.lis; iX-lla Kappa Phi. L.S.A.. All University Artists . . . BAR- |{, R. V. LOCKETZ. B.S.. Child Welfare; Minneapolis . . . MARY A. LONC;. i5.S.. Recreational Leadership; Rock Valley, Iowa; Alpha (ianuna Delhi. Y.W.C.A.. W.A.A.. L.S.A. . . . DORIS .M. LORENCE. H.S.. Child Welfare; Hutchinson; W.A.; ., University Ushers. HARRII-.T |. LOSK. B.S., ChiUl Welfare; Biille, .Montana; Sigma Pi Omega . . . .STAI-l " ORD i;. LOTT. B.S.. Recre- ational Leadership; Minnea|M)lis; Lincoln University; Alpha Phi Alpha . . . MARYCiENE LUND. B.S.. Child Welfare; .Minneapolis; Alpha Phi. W.A.A. . . . |EAN LUND- gUIST. B.S., Chil.l Wellare; Cranite [-all-: Delt.-i Delia Delta, Sigma Ejisilon Sigma. I ' i Lamhda Thela, A.W.S.. W.. ' .. ., (iopher Teacher. PAULINE LYNCH. H.S.. Library Sciences; Virginia; Carle- ton {College; J ' olwell ( " luh. .Vipiatic l -ague. W., .A., crs Cluh. Rooming House ( " .ouncil . . . BILLY MADDY. H.S.. Art; .Vlinnea|;olis; Omega Rho. Dell.i Phi Delia, Daily. Literary Review . . . PAIRICMA .M. .MAI.I-.RICl L B.S.. Nursing; Hojikins; Kappa IK-Ila . . . B. RI ' .. R. I- . MAN DELL. BS.. English; l-aril.ault; English Cluh. P«sc 58 m . . ( ARZALE L. .MARKEN, B.S.. Industrial Education; Sioux I ' alls. .South Dakoia; Industrial lukication C ' luh, Universitv i:oncert Band . . . WESLEY ' |. NL TSON, B.S., Studies; Willmar; U.C:.L.A.; Alpha Sigma Pi, F.T.A., L.S.A., Education Day, Freshman Week. Homecoming . . . WILLIAM A. MATSON. B.S., Industrial Education; Eve leth; Evelcth Junior C ' ollege, Iiuluslrial . rts ( ' luh. Rangers, Siiuare and Compass . . . LORRAINE A. .McCiRATH. M.S., ( ' hild Wellare; Minneajxilis; C ' ornell College, Kappa Phi. IJ-ONARD C. McCUIRE, B.S., History; Rochester; Minot Slate ( ' ollege. University ot Wisci nsin; Phi .Mpha Thel.i. Iniernaiional Relations Cluh . . . C.EORCE F. McKIER- N.V.N, B.S., Physical lulucalion; ( " hicago, Illinois; Indiana University . . . ' .NANCY L. .MI-DD. B.S., Nursiim; Litlle Fails; Sigma Theta Tau . . . P.VIRKUA E. .MEDINNUS, B.S.. Spanish; Si. Paul; Kappa IX-lta, A,W.S. Bi:. TRICE L. Ml IRS. U.S.. Physical l-ducation; I-arihaull; W.. .A. . . . RIC1I. KI) (i. Mi:i-K.S, U.S., Physical I.duca lion; Bethel; (Juslavus Adolphus; " .M " t lul , Basehall, Bas- keihall . . . DONALD W. MERCHANT, B.S., Physical lulucalion; lameslown. North Dakota; North Dakota .Sch(x ! ■! l-orestry . . . (Il-.ORCI ' . MICKll.SI N. B.S., Social Studies; Norlhlield. EL.MNI-: !•:. .MIELKE, B.S., Natural .Science; Si. Paul; IXlia Delia Delta, Pi Delta Nu, .Mortar Biurd, Eta Sigma L ' psilon, prcs., Pi Lamhda ' Hu-ta, . quatic Ix-ague, Etlucition Inter medi.iry Bo.ird, I ' .ducilion Day chairman, W.. .. . . . . . RrillR R. . IO.SC. ri-.LLI, B.S., .Social Studies; Eveleth; Rangers, L ' niversiiy Band . . . C:ArHERINE A. MUC KLESTON, U.S., Business; St. Paul; Business Women ' s Cluh, l-.T.A.. Y.W.C.A . . . ALAN MUELLER, B.S., I ' .iiglish; .Minnea|Kilis. RICHARI) R. ML ' l.KI ' .RN. H.S.. Physical lulucMiioii; Mlii luapolis; Y.M.C;.A., Football . . . INK . MUNSON. H.S.. Knj lisli; Jackson; Waldorf College; Phi Thcta Kappa, Eng- lish Cluh. All Resilience Council, University Chorus . . . Ml-LF-.N A. NKl.SON, U.S., Elementary Education; St. Taul . . . I.OIS M. NKl.SON, M.S., Nursing; Wiiuhrop. NANCY J. NELSON. B.S., Recreational Leadership; Man- kato; Mankato State Teachers t ' ollege; (ianinia Phi Heta, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. . . . WILLARl) L. NELSON, H.S., Social Studies; Battle Lake; (histavus Adolphus, Notre Dame . . . CHARLES F. NICHOLS, H.S., Industrial l.du- cation; Duluth; Alpha Phi Alpha, prcs. . . . i-RANC:iS K. NICKERSON, B.S., Social Studies; Minneapolis; Alpha Phi Omega. ROBERT W. .NIKLSON. B.S., Industrial Kducaiion; Mm neapolis; Industrial Education Club . . . M. RY JANE MIESEN, B.S., Music, English; St. Paul; Camma Omicron Beta, Sigma Alpha Iota, A.W.S., Flying Club, Y.W.C..K., Gopher. Daily . . . ARIEL H. OBER(;. B.S.. Sociology; St. Paul; Sigma Chi . . . JERRY F. O ' CONNER. B.S., Natural Science; Dayton, Ohio; Bucknell University, Sigma ( hi. Alpha Kappa Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma. C;ERALDINE J. O ' DONNELL, B.S., Speech; St. Paul; Zeta Tau Alpha, University Chorus . . . JOHN P. OHLES, B.S., Social Studies; Minneapolis; Hamline; Square and Compass, F.T.A., Phi Alpha Theta . . . LAVONNE OLBERG, B.S., Physical Education; Northfield; St. Olaf; W.A.A. . . . C;ARETH R. OLSON, B.S., Physical Edu- cation; Windom; Whitman College; Phi Delta Theta, Foot- ball. LAWRENCE OLSONOSKI, B.A., Physical Education; Lancaster; Custavus . dolphus; Delta Chi, Football . . . NANCY B. 0PPE(;AARD, B.S., Mathematics; Crookston; Pi Beta Phi, Y.W.C.. ., . .W.S., Minnesota Foundation . . . GORDON R. OWEN, B.S., Speech; Minneapolis; Indiana State Teachers College, N ' arsity Debate, V ' arsity Speakers . . . FRANCES A. P.AGENKOPF, B.S., Nursing; Bau- dette; Campus Nurses Club, F.T.A. ESTHER PANKOW, B.S., Music; Sigma Alpha Iota, Uni- versity Symphony . . . GEORGE W. PARROTT, B.S., Social Studies; Chvatonna; Wesley Foundation, pres. . . . T. CAROLYN PASSONNEAU, B.S., Recreational Leader- ship; . t vater; Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board, Eta Sigma Epsilon, Recreation Society, Minnesota Foundation, All-U- Council, Education Intermediary Board, Gopher, Teacher . . . MARGARET .M. PATTNO, B.S.. Art; Aberdeen, South Dakota; St. .Mary ' s College; Chi Omega. JOHN E. PENINGER, B.S., History; St. Paul; International Relations Club, F.T.A. . . . LOIS ' C. PKTKRSON, B.S.. Natural Science; Minneapolis; Pi Beta Phi, Kducation, Inter- mediary Board . . . N. FAYE PETERSON, B.S., Physical Education; Houston; W.A.A. . . . EVELYN B. PFEIF- FER, B.S., Elementary Education; Minneapolis; St. Cloud Teachers College. MARCJER ' t ' . . PIKPKR, B.S., Child Welfare; St. Paul; Chi Omega . . . MARY LOU PORTKR, B.S., Mathematics; Bayport; Chi Omega . . . WILLARD H. RA.MSKTT, B.S., Social Studies; St. Paul; Pilgrim Foundation . . . M. RY J. REED, B.S., Child Welfare; Fargo, North Dakota; Gamma Phi Beta. GORDON y. REICHOW . . . K. THLEEN T. REY- NOLDS, B.S., English; Hamilton, .Montana; Montana State Normal; English Club . . . MADGE RIEKE, B.S., Eng- lish; Waseca; W.A.A. . . . DELORKS H. ROBERTS, B.S., C ' hild Welfare; Minneapolis; Beta Phi Beta. Page 59 I ' .l-KNAKi:) L. ROLF. H.S., Hnglish; Sc. James; Concordia Teachers College, Concordia |unior Colk-jjc; Ciamma IWta . . . PEARL T. RC)LLINC;S. B.S.. Nursinj;: Mankato; Campus Nurses Club . . . ALLEN S. RONNINCJ, B.S., Art; Hendricks. lOYCE E. ROYER. R.S.. An: Balaton: Delta Phi Delta. University Hanil . . . LOIS [. RUDD B.S.. Nursinj;: Min- niapolis: Alpha Tau Delta, Campus Nurses. V.. .A. . . . REBECCA A. RL ' IS, B.S.. Social Studies: New York Mills: F.T.A. DAX ' ID W. RULIFFSON. B.S., Physical Fl lucation: Min- neapolis: Alpha IXlta Phi, " .Nf Club. Basketball . . . lAMES H. RUSH, B.S., Social Studies: Minneapolis: Ocighton University: Alpha Delta Phi . . . LILLIAN RY- I5ER(;, B.S., Mathematics ; . finneajx)lis; Augsburg; Spanish C-lub, InterA ' arsity Christian Fellowship, University Chorus. CL. RICE RYE, B.S., Nursing; .Minncota; Qimpus Nurses Club . . . OLIVE E. SAETHRE, B.S.. Physical Education; Crand Marais; University ot Minnesota, Duluth Branch: L.S.A., VV.A.A., University Chorus . . . .MARTHA .M. S.M.IN, B.S., C ' hiKI W ' eltare; Iron .Mountain; N ' irginia Junior College: F.T.. . ELMER E. S. L ()(i, B.S., Physical Education; N ' ining; Theta Xi . . . BARBARA SA.MUELSON. B.S., Child Wei fare; Minneapolis: Delta (ianima . . . L.W ' ONNE P. SANDBERC, B.S., Music; St. Paul; .Macalcster; Sigma Alpha lota. Eta Sigma Upsilon: L.S.. .. University Chorus. ERNC)N ' . SANDERS. B.S.. Physical Education; Minnc- .ipolis; . Iank.ito State Teachers C ' ollcgc, Ski C ' lub . . . i lARRIET SCnilLLER, B.S.. Social Studies; Wadena; New- man Club . . . ELLEN L. SCHI.MSCIK KK, B.S.. Child Wellare: Miniu.ipulis; . lph.i Delt.i I ' l; New Club, . .W.S. WILLIA.M W Si:IILEPPE(;RI l.L, B.. .. (ierman; Little lork: Newman t;iub. Cerman Club . . . MARIAN H. SCII.MIDT, B.S., Nursing: Br.KiklieUI. Illinois; Senior Cabinet; arsiiy Show chairman . . . DOROTHY C. SCHL ' L ' 17.. B.S.. Mathematics; Warroad; .S|. Catherine; Ne Mn,in Club. Page 60 WILLIAM T. SCHULZ. B.S., Industrial Education; North St. Paul; Industrial Education Club, Education Intermediary Board . . . HOWARD A. SCHUTZ, B.S., Physical Edu- cation; Minneapolis; Phi Epsilon Kappa, " M " Club, Basket- ball. Baseball . . . JEWELL H. SEARS. B.S, Art; St. Paul. CLIFFORD M. SPARBY. B.S.. Industrial Education; Grygla; Industrial Education Club . . . EILA S. MILLER, B.S., Art; Minneapolis; Alpha Xi Delta . . . CAROL I. SQUIRE, B.S.. Child Welfare; Minneapolis; Delta Zeta. ROBERT B. SEIDEL. B.S., Industrial Education; Chicago, Illinois; Sigma Chi, Industrial Arts Club . . . LEO |. SHIELDS, B.S., Physical Education; St. Paul; Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Alpha Sigma Pi, Basketball, Baseball . . . KATHRYN I. SIAS, B.S., Spanish; St. Louis Park; Eta Sigma Upsilon, Pi Lambda Theta; Y.W.C.A., University Ushers, Spanish Club, Education Intermediary Board. NEWELL ' . SMEBY, B.S., Chemistry; Newtolden; St. Olat . . . H. DIXON SMITH, B.S., Social Studies; AUlen; Forestry Club, Delta Sigma Theta, Wesley Foundation . . . THOMAS A. SOLDAHL, B.S., Social Studies; Minneapo- lis; Hope College; F.T.A., A.V.C., Y.M.C.A. EL ' A I. SOLEM, B.S., English; St. Paul . . . SHIRLEY M. SORBO, B.S.. Social Studies; Minneapolis; F.T.A. . . . jLNE C:. .SMITH, B.A., Art; Pennock. JULIET R. STARHEIM. B.S., Nursing; Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Lambda, Eta Signia Upsilon, Y.W.C.A., Nurses Student Government Association . . . KATHLEEN A. STANWOOD, B.S.. Physical Education; Minneapolis; Alpha Chi Omega, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Mortar Board, W.A.A., pres.. Education Intermediary Board . . . .M. R- JORIE J. SUMERWELL, B.S., Nursing; Chicago, Illinois; Albert Lea Junior College; . lpha Tau Delta, [ires.; West- minister Foundation. MILDRED K. SWANSON, B.S., Art; Fairmont; Lawrence College; Omega Rho, Delta Phi Delta . . . JOHN M. SWEDBERG, B.S., Minneapolis; Hamline; International Relations Club, A. ' .S., Russian Club . . . ALAN D. SWEET, B.S., Music; Marble; Itasca Junior College; Phi Sigma Phi, Alpha Sigma Pi, Education Intermediary Board, University Band. Page 61 1 WLm MARCELLA A. TATZ . . . BARBARA H. TAYLOR. B.S.. Child Welfare: Minneapolis: Kappa Phi . . . JEAN E. TAYLOR, H.S.. Recreational Leadership: Duluth; Univer- sit) ' of Minnesota, nuliith iiranch: Delta (ianima. AULLINI- T0R(;RIMS0N. li.A.. Elementary Education: Haiiska: Mankato State Teachers College, L.S.A.. S.P.A.. University Chorus . . . N ' lTA TYRHOLM. B.S., Spanish: Waseca; Carleton; Spanish Club . . . EDWARD P. URICK, B.S., Social Studies: Biwahik: ' irj;inia luiiior Col- lege: Iron Rangers, Newman Club. I)A ' 1I) S. TEW, K.S., Sociology: Ilinklev . . . CAROL I). rHOMPSf)N, B.S., Primary ' Education: Minneapolis . . . ROCJER C. THOMPSON, B.S., Mathematics: Minne- a(X)lis; University of Oregon: L.S.A., Tennis. VICTOR L. URSIN. U.S.. Industrial Arts niidji State Teachers: liulustrial . rts Cluh N ' ELIN, B.S.. Physical Eilucaiion; St. Paul; Lambda, L.S.A.. V.. .. . ik-niidji; Bc- , . . MURIEL Kappa Kappa WILLIA.M ). rilOUPK. M.S., Political Science: Minneap- olis; Swimming . . . DONNA MA1-; TIIYKI-.SON . . . ROBERT (;. ' I II. 1)1 V. U.S., .Music: St. I ' .iul; Notre Dame: Phi Sigma. CLAIRE A. lOI.CIIINSKV. B.S., Speech Pathology: Bis- marck, North Dakol.i: Bismarck junior ( " ollege; Sigm.i Pi Omega, To:islmistress ( " lub. 1 lillel l- ' ound.ition . . . |I ' ' .. N NE |. TOEI-EI-SKLD. M.S., Nursing: .Minneapolis; Alpha Tau Delta . . . PATRICIA K. TROUP, U.S., Nursing: St. Cloud; St. Benedict; Campus Nurses ( ' lub. LUCILLI-. |. INETUCCI, B.S., S|Kech; Chicago. Illinois; W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., English Club . . . CAROL II. EN- NES, U.S., Nursing; White Bear Lake; . l| ha Tau Delta. Powell Mall C ' ouncil, Twin C ' ity .Stuileni Nurse ( " ouncil. Past 62 SHIRLEY ' IRC;iX. B.S.. Social Studies; Wells; F.T.A. . . . KLIZAHETH ' . WAC;NER. B.S.. Recreational Lead- ership; Minneapolis; Chi Omega, YA ' .C.A.. Freshman Leadership Camp, co-chairman. DORLS . L WALLS. B.S.. Mathematics; Bovey; Itasca lun lor C:ollege; F.T.A.. YAV.C.A. . . . IDELL B. WARNER, B.S., Child Welfare; Lake Minnetonka; Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel Foundation. MARY P. WELSH. B.S., English; Duluth; St. Catherine; Newman Club, Ski Club, University Theatre . . . JEAN L. VAN WESEP, B.S., Nursing; Grand Rapids, Michigan; Calvin College; Alpha Tau Delta, Camp us Nurses Club MARY ANN WHALBERCJ, B.S., Child Welfare; Litch- field; Delta Zeta, W.A.A.. Y.W.C.A. ROSELY.NN WIDETZKY. B.S., Art; Minneapolis; Hillel Foundation . . . JOYCE WILLIAMS. B.S., Speech Pathol- ogy; Minneapolis; Theta Nu. pres.. University Band, Uni- versity Symphony, Ski-U-Mah . . . NATALIE WILMOT, B.S., Social Studies: Litchfield; Zeta Tau Alpha, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Republican Club, W.A.A., A.W.S., Panhellenic C ' onvention Chairman, Y.W.C.. ., Cabinet, Snow Week. . 11- U-Council. junior Panhellenic Advisor. Arts Intermediary Boaril. Ski-U-Mah. TERRELL . I. WARREN. B.S.. neapolis; Industrial . rts Club lulustnal Education; . Iin- . . HE.XRY C. WEBB. B.S., History; Lewiston, Montana; Phi . lpha Theta, Delta Sigma Rho, Senate Committee of Debate and Oratory, Varsity Debate Team . . . AUDREY R. WEICEL, B.S., German; St. Paul; German Club. .A.W.S. .MARILYN R. WOLKOFF. B.S.. Child Welfare; Sigma Pi Omega. Hillel Foundation . . . MARGERY S. WOOD. B.S.. English; . ustin; . ustin Junior College; English Club, Y.W.C.A., F.T.A. . . . .MARGERY ' . WOODS, B.S., So- cial Studies; Chicago. Illinois; Promethian Club. ROSALIE A. RK;II r.MAN. H.S.. Nursing; S.alxrtha, Kansas; Kappa Kapjia (iamma. t ' ampus Nurses Club . . . GLADYS E. WUDEL, B.S.. Art; .Mitchell. South Dakota; . fac. Iurrav ( " ollcge; Alpha CJamma Delta. A. ' .S. . . . IIELE.N E. ZEIEN, B.S.. Nursing: Fessendcn, North Da- kota; Campus Nurses Club. L.S.. .. Minnesota Christian Fellowship. Page 63 General The University ' s contribution to an intermediate level of higher education is exemplified by General College. The students are offered courses unobtain- able in other colleges of the University, courses which are organized to provide a broad practical training in a specialized field. After two years of study, the student receives an Associate of Arts de- gree. Such courses as " small business operation " and " re- tailing and selling for training sales personnel, " are typical of the wide area covered by the college ' s cur- ricula. Many courses are begun at the request of stu- ilents and others arise from experimentation in new types of curriculum. Emphasis is placed on providing the student with a general background that will be immediately use- ful to him in present-day living. It is this type of program that has been highly endorsed by President Truman ' s Commission on Higher Education. General College is under the guidance of Dean Horace T. Morse and assistant Dean Alfred L. Vaughn. Dean Morse is well known throughout edu- cational circles as a progressive administrator. Gen- eral College is examined by scores of visitors from other educational institutions as a model of general education. Two distinguished visitors this year were Dr. Hugh Stickler, Chairman of the Department of General Education at Florida State University and Mr. Ralph Leyden, Chairman Communications Di- vision at Stephens College in Columbia, Missouri. Enrollment during the past year has increased tre- mendously. More and more students not interested in obtaining a four year degree are recognizing the need for a college background and find General College amply fills their needs. The friendly and per- sonal advice given to all those making inquiries, re- flects one of the aims of the college which is to strive for closer student contact. WORKS of contemporary composers arc being analysed in this General College music lab. ATTEMPTING to be- come modern Michelangclos. are these sculptors in art lab. MRS. GERALDINE GRAVES supervises a record- ing being cut in speech studio. G. C. STUDENTS bring their scholastic troubles to Mrs, Cornelia Williams. Head Counsellor for General College. A TYPICAL classroom scene in Wcsbrook Hall is this shot taken during writing lab under the direction of Mr. Charles Henslcy. AD- MINISTRATION of General College is in the able hands of Dean H. T. Morse, right and Assistant Dean Alfred L. Vaughn, left above. Page 67 in m Mdn KKN ' NETH C:. AHKN ' DROTH. A.A.: Minneapolis . . . DONALD LAWRHNCK AN ' DHRSCXV, A.A.: Minncap olis . . . MARY L. ANDHRSON. A.A.; Litchtkid; Choir, Theater ... P. CELESTE HACOX. A.A.; History-Eng- lish; Minneapolis: Ski CAob. Dance Club, Snow Week. Satiirilav Nile Dance, jobs Daughters . . . |()HN ' M. H. RKER, A.A.; Minneapolis; I.T. ROBERT A. MAROL ' IST. A.A.: St. Paul; Toastmasters Club . . . JOHN A. HERTHIAUME, A.A.; St. Paul . . . N()R.VL N W. BOHN, A.A.; Braham . . . .NOEL E. BREN, A.A.: Hopkins . . . CYRUS C. BROWN. A.A.; St. Paul. lANE E. BRUBER, A.. .: St. Paul; Newman Club . . . )OHN D. BRUNSBERC, A.A.: Fertile . . . BARBARA JE.VNNE BURNS, Robbmsilaie; Y.W.C.A. . . . NANCY JOAN BUSH, A.A.; .Minneapolis; Art; Carleton. RICHARD W. 15YLUND, A.A.: Minneajwlis; History; Beta Phi Ha.i . . . )EAN D. CHERRY. A.A.; Minnea(x. lis; Art . . . lERO.ME I. CHORO.MANSK. A.A.; Minne- apolis . . . ' . I.TI;R RICHARD C0I. " 1N. K()IIi.. l) A. DAIII.gLISr. A. A.; Science; St. Paul . . . MAURIC1-. 1 ' .. l)ELON(;, A.A.; Political Science; .Minne- apolis . . . niO.M.VS O. EC.CAN. A.A.; Minneapolis; Y.M.C.A. . . . PETER I. EHLERS, A.A.; Rochester. WILIRED .M. EN(;LER. A.A.; .Minneapolis . . . MARI l. ' lN ). I-R. N KN, A.A.; St. Paul; Zeta Tau . lplu. KLOM. R;ulio (JuiKl. Technolojj . , . R. MONA W. I-RI-.DER1c:K.SON. A.A.; Birchwood, W ' biie Bear Lake . . . JOSEPH M. ERIBER(;, A.A.; St. Paul. CONRAD i:. (.RA i:S. JR., A.A.; St. Paul . . . WAR REN H. CRAY, A.A.; Speech; Madison, .South Dakota; Eastern Teachers C ' ollejje; Lambda C!hi .Mpb.i. R.ulm (imld. University Band, I ' nivcrsitv Chorus . . . BIRN.VKD W. HAYES, . .. .: Minneapolis ' ; Track. J. . II-.S 1,. IRID.W, . .. .; Stillwater . . . RUDt)l.l A. HO ' Ic:K, A.A.; Minneajxilis . . . CAIA ' IN E. JOHN SON, A.A.; St. Paul . . . LEWIS H. jOHN.SON. A.A.; St. Paul . . . LORRAINE V. JOHNSON, A.A.; Min- ne.ipolis. PRICILI.A lollWSON. A.. .: l-ountain; Weslev I ' ouiul.i tion . . . |()SI I ' ll W. KIIIBORN. A.A.; Bi,; l-ork; Ski Minnc.i( olis; Club . . ( St. Paul. UUII.VKD KINNIDV. A.A. DON.M.D A. KNOI ' .IOCII. A A.; Business. Page 68 BENJAMIN R. KOI ' ACZ, A.A.; Business Administration; Minneapolis . . . CHARLES KOPELKE, JR., A.A.; St. Paul . . . DONALD G. LARSON. A.A.; Minneapolis . . . RICHARD D. LARSON. A.. .: Psychology: .Minneapolis. LEM. I. . |R., . .. .; I ' svcluiloox; St. Paul: Swim- , . WILLIA.M (;. . 1ARc:111N| ' aK, A.A.: . Iinne- . . TOBY IK:H. LS()N. A.A.; Minneapolis . . . ROBERT C. MORLEY, A.A.; Pre-Business; McCloud, California: Ski ( " luh. PAUL C tiling apoli BERNHARD O. MOSSBERH, A. A.: .Minneapolis . . . .MORRIS M. .NELSON. A.A.: Hisiorv: Columbia Heights; Y.M.C.A.. United World Federalists . ' . . NORMA NICK- EY, A.A.: Minnea(Kilis . . . PHIL S. NORRDIN, A.A.; .Mu- sic; Minneapolis. MARYLAND L. PANTZAR, A.A.; St. Paul; Canterbury Club, A.W.S.. W.A.A. . . . C.ERALD C. PAULOS, A.A.; Minneapolis; Beta Phi Beta, University Chorus. University Theatre . . . SHIRLEY A. PETERSON. A.A.; Retail Mer- chandising; Minneapolis: Ski Club. Homecoming . . . CHARLES P EUC;H, A.A.: .Minneapolis. ELAINE C. PODD, A.A.; St. Paul: Republican Club, W.A.A., A.W.S. . . . KENNETH L. PRICE, A.A.; Fes- senden. North Dakota; Snow Week . . . RICHARD J. RA.MI.NG, A.A.; Minneapolis . . . SARINO E. RANELLO, . .. .: Minneapolis; Newman Club. PATRICIA A. RICE, A.A.; Minneapolis . . . 1R(;INIA H. RICE, A.A.: History: Minneapolis . . . DALE RUBEL, . .. .: Psychology; Lake Park, Iowa; University of Omaha; Toastmasters Club. Football . . . DALE SETTERGREN, A.A.; Minneapolis; L.S.. . PEARL E. SILVER. A.A.; Minneapolis . . . FRANCES J. SMITH. A.A.; Clearwater . . . ROGER C. SORENSEN, A.A.; St. Paul . . . WESLEY NL STILES. A.A.; Min- neapolis; .Alpha Phi Omega, Ski Club. BRUCE F. STONE. A.A.; Minneapolis . . . ROBERT G. SWANSON, A.A.; St. Paul . . . EDWARD F. THOMP- SON. A.A.; St. Paul . . . JEROME D. THOMPSON, A.A.; St. Paul . . . ROBERT G. THOMPSON. A.A.; Minneapolis. MARJORIE P. THORPE. A.A.; Minneapolis; Y.W.C.A. . . . WALLACE F. TROXfOD, A.A. . . . RICHARD L. WADDICK, A.A.; Minneapolis . . . CLARENCE H. WAHLSTROM, A.A.; Pipestone . . . JOHN J. WALKER, A.A.; Advertising; Minneapolis; University of Wisconsin, Track. Boxing. [P 1 A fttl iSii ' tMmmm Ik ' M mm M Page 69 •» |»S. dM i dM L il Technology Engineering The Institute of Teclinology was the scene of more ac- tivity during the past year than any other college on campus. The major change occurred in the administration with the retirement last June of Dean Sammuel C. Lind. Dean Lind has been associated with the Institute since 1935. He is a chemist by profession and possesses international recogni- (lon in the held of radioactivity. As widely known for his ailininistration as his chemistry. Dean Liml has established ihc Institute among the country ' s leading technical training ami research centers. Replacing Dean Lind is Thomas H. Teeter, past director of the very popular summer session at the University. Construction on the long awaiteil new home for the Mechanical and Aeronautical Engineering departments was started in the fall. The new building will represent the very latest in technical design and equipment aiul will give the two departments much needed space for e.xpansion. Along with the new buililing, two new curricula were established this year, theoretical physics and geological engineering. Both of these courses were the result of stuilent ilemand. Enrollment in the Institute swelled to the all-time high of over 6,000. Registration procedure was simplified to elimi- nate almost com|)letely the tanious " ten block " lines of last year. Stmlents still felt the bulge, but were at least guaran- teeil a seat while attending a lecture. Wet (laint signs were very prominent throughout the year as most of the Institute ' s buildings received a new face. OVERSEER (or the Intdtutc of Ttchnology it Dun T. A. Tttter, ««n in hi» study- SCRUTINIZING the mtncacici of a tufbo-jet engine will pay off, come the lab practical for these mechanical engineers. HEADING the School of Architecture is Professor Roy E. Jones. ACCURACV is the key word as two techs take a micrometer reading. Page 72 Enqineerinq The Chemistry buililing resembled a giant Christmas tree after color engineers luui gone tiirough its halls ami class- rooms leaving a trail of reil, green and yellow walls. Research programs in tiie Institute covered almost every field of engineering, chemistry and related subjects. The largest project was the operation of the research center at Rosemount which was acquired last year. The Aeronautical Engineering was in charge of the largest section and worked on various phases of supersonic tHying for the Federal gov- ernment. The Oak Street laboratory was the new home of tiie Naval Ordnance .section headed by Dr. Bryce Crawford. Experiments are being conducted on various types of rocket fuels. Dr. R. L. Dowdell of the Mines and Metallurgy school was busy testing the assimilation of lead by allowing tame ducks to eat gunshot. The Physics department resumed work on nuclear reactions after reassembling the atom smasher, parts of which had been loaned to the government during the war. Drs. Alfred O. Nier, John Williams and Frank Oppenhimer continued work on their pet projects and gov- ernment sponsored research m the dark confines of the Physics sub-basement. Non-veteran freshmen discovered that the Institute had added another year to the regular four year course and now the engineer would graduate at the end of five years with a sound background in the so-called cultural subjects. This change had long been planned by the faculty and was finally approved by the Board of Regents last spring. PROFESSOR JOHN D. ACKERMAN, as head of Acro-engineering, prepares technologists for our air-minded age. AIRCRAFT engine tests are being super- vised here by Harriet Schnnitt. A REMINDER that " Dust thou art and to dust thou shalt returncst " serves as a background for this shot of Dr. W. C. Bell, Professor of Geology. DECIDING in eenie mcenie fashion which switch to pull. these two engineers sit at the controls of the test stand. Paqc 73 PICTURED above li a vitw of the tilenor of the huge elcct ' otlatic generator that powers the atom smasher. LOOKING much like « Hollywood set for a horror movie, the operations room for the atom smasher has been the scene of Important research through the war years and at the present time is being used for further research in nuclear physics. RECORDED DATA is being rechecled by Dr. William Slealer, Research Associate, who is conducting experiments on the atom. STUDENT PHYSICISTS, Donald Knulson and Helgen Kent, observe the operation of a hydraulic governor. Page 74 )()HN H. AHKLN, H.M.R., Mechanical F.nginccring; Min- neapolis; St. John ' s University; Newman C ' liih, A.S.M.E. . . . RAYMOND ). ABKLN, B.M.H., Mechanical Engineer- ing; Hokiingt ' orii; ( ' arroll (■:ollcge; University of ( " olorailo; A.S.M.H., Newman c:h.h . . . KAEMAN W. AHRAMS. H.M.1-... Melallurgv; Minnca[H)lis; ( " eiUral States Teachers College; Sigma Alpha Sigma. . .I.M.l- ' ,., .V.S.M.. Minnesota Mme ' s Soci ' ety . . . DUNCAN R. AC;KL1 ' .Y, |R.. H.C.E., t hemical Engineering; C ' hipjK ' wa Falls, Wisconsin; , .i.C ' .E. CORDON 1.. . i)DINCTON. B.C.E., Civil I ' .ngineermg; St. Paul; (iiistaviis . dolpluis; L ' niversity ol Wisconsin; Chi I-.psilon, Minnesota Christian Fellowship, pres., A.S.C.E., Wrestling . . . LOUIS J. ALBERC, )R., B.C.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; A.EC.E., E-Day . . . ROBERT C. . KRF., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; Tri- angle. A.I.E.E. . . . CHARLES K. ALBERTSON, B.C.E.. (avil Engineering; St. Louis Park; (lustavus Adolphus; .A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon, Toastmasters Club, Technolog. HOWARD R. ALDEN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Chis- holm: A.S.C.E. . . . MELVIN G. ALDERINK, B.E.E., B.B.. ., F lectrical l-aigineering, Peose; (Calvin College; Kap- pa Eta Kappa. A.LE.E. . . . ALBERT L. ALEXANDER, I5.NLE., Mine Engineering; Brainerd; Brainerd Jr. College; A.LM.E., Mine Society . . . MASON B. ALKIRE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; Kappa Eta Kappa. LF:WIS F. ALLIN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Hill C ity; Itasca Jr. College, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Wesley Foun- dation, Ski Club, R.O.A., Rangers ' Club, A.I.C.E. . . . AR- DIS L. ANDERSON, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering: Strandquist; A.I.C.E. . . . DONALD G. ANDERSON. B.C.F... ( " ivil Engineering; Duluth; University of Nebraska, Duluth |r. College; A.S.C.E.. S.A.M.E. . . . DOUCLAS H. , NDHRSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; L ' ni crsity of Iowa; Kappa Eta Kappa, A.I.E.E. CEORCJE E. ANDERSON, M.S., Mechanical Engineering; Minneapolis; . lpha Phi Omega, pres.. Anchor and Chain. A.S.M.E., A.S.R.E.. A.S.H.WE., Pi Tau Sigma, pres., Tau Beta Pi, Phalanx . . . GERALD W. ANDERSON, B.S.M.E. Mechanical Engineering; Minneapolis; A.S.M.E., A.V.C. . . . GORDON H. ANDERSON, B.Aero.E. Aeronautical Engineering; Superior, Wisconsin; Superior State Teachers College, Ball State Teachers College, Purdue; Triangle, I.A.S. . . . PAUL W. ANDERSON, B.S., Physics. RICHARD T. ANDERSON, B.M.E., B.E.E.; Stacy; Iowa State University; A.S.M.E., A.LE.E. . . . ROBERT C. AN- DERSON. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Duluth; Du- luth Junior C ollege; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.t .. Square and Compass . . . T,RN A. ANDERSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Willmar . . . VERNON G. AN- DERSON, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; Northwestern; . .E.C.E. HOWARD E. AVER, B.c:h.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; Phi Lambda Upsilon, A.I.Ch.E. . . . .AL- BERT H. BAILEY, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Elk River; Psi Upsilon, A.S.C.E. . . . ARTHUR J. BAILEY, JR., B.E.E., Communications; Kalamazoo, Michigan . . . ROB- ERT O. J5.AIR, P).1 ' ' ..E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis. RICHARD D. BALDWIN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Backus; A.LE.E. . . . ROBERT M. BALCH, B.S., Civil Engineering; Minneapolis; Phi Kappa Psi, A.S.C.E. . . . DENNIS C. I5. RRY, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Duluth; Duluth Junior ( " ollege, Texas , . and M.; A.S.C ' .E. . . . EDW. RD C. B. THER, B.C:.E., Civil Engineering; Shel- don, Iowa; Chi Psi, A.S.C.FL., lioxing. .VLBERT W. BEISANG, JR., B.S., Aeronautical Engineer- ing; .Mmneapolis; . nchor antl C ' hain, Navy Ball . . . H.VR- L. ND R. BENIKE, B.S.. Electrical Engineering; Rochester. .Minnesota; Wartburg College; Kappa F ' .ta Kappa, Reserve Officers Club . . . WALTF ' R A. BENIK . . . JOHN G. BENJAMIN, B.Ch.E., B.B.A., Chemical Engineering; Hutchinson; . merican Univeristy, Oklahoma -X M.; A.I.- Ch.E,. A.C.S., A.. I.A., Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Grey Friars, Flying Club, Weslev Foundation. Page 75 HKNSCJX C. HKAINAKO. H.M.K.. Mechanical Enjjincu inj.; St. Paul: Phi Camma Delta . . . CURTIS C. BEN SON, B.E., Agricultural Engineering; Kcnyon; Winona State Teachers College, University ot .Michigan: . .S.C.E., |)res., Tech Commission. Bookstore Board . . . FKEDER- K ' K J. BENTZ, H.. rch.. Architecture: NektK)sa, Wisconsin; |-.islman School ot .Music, University ol Rochester; Pioneer I lall Council, .Vrchitectural Student Council, prcs.. Univer- sity Symphony . . . t:ARL H. BERCJQUIST. B.E.E., Elcc trical Engineering: .Minneafxilis. ROBERT C:. BERTELSE.N, B.Ch.E., Chemical Enginccr- mg; .Minnea|X)lis; A.I.Ch.E. . . . |OHN E. BETZOLD, M.M.E., iNfechanical Engineering: Braincrd . . . J.X.MES W. B1I,()I)E. U, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering: Minne- .ipoiis; Beta Theta Pi, I.A.S. . . . ROBERT V. BLADE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: Minneajxilis; . .I.E.E. MINNERD A. BLEGEN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Spring X ' allcy, Wisconsin: River Falls State Teachers; A.S.M.E. . . . )AMES L. BLILIE, B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering: St. Paul; A.I.E.E RTHUR C. BL.OM- QUIST, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; . Iinneaix)lis; I.R.E. . . . |OHN D. BLOOM, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, W ' illmar; Kappa Eta Kappa, Radio Club. WAYNE R. BOLITHO, B.Mining E.. Mining Engineering; |-,ly: Ely lu ' iior College, .Missouri School of Mines, Univer- sity ot Illinois; Lambda C ' hi .Mpha, . .I.. LE., Square and Compass, Golf . . . HERBERT H. BORSVOLD, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Cloud; University of Wisconsin; A.I.Ch.E., A.C.S., University Chorus . . .■rICH. RI) E. BOSQUET, B..M.F.. Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; A.S.M.E. . . . .MORRIS W. BOW.MA.N. B.S., .Mining En- gineering; Minneapolis; Theta Tau, ,- .I.M.E. NORMAN I, BRAATEN. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; .Minnea|X)lis: Eta Kappa Nu . . . RRMIARD P. BRAUN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; St. Cloud: L ' niversiiv of ' iscon- sin; A.S.C.E. . . . C;E0R(;E S. BROADSTON, B.M.E., Medianical Engineering; Minneapolis . . . M. RDY L. BROWNSTONE, B.. ero.E., . eronautical Engineering; Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada: University of Manitoba: Tau Delia Phi, Mu Beta C:hi, I.. e.S., Tau Omega. ROBERT |. BRUESKE, B.C.E., Civil Engineering: .Min- neiska; Ohio Wcslcyan, Illinois Institute of Technology; Sig- ma Chi, A.S.C.E. . . . EU(;ENE a. BRUHA, B.S ' .. Me- chanical Engineering; La Crosse, Wisconsin; University of Cincinnati: A.S.M.E., Newman Club, Ski Club . . . ROB- ERT BRULE, B.Ch.E., Chemisirv; .MinneaHis . . . WIL- LI . ( I. HRUNE, B.C.E., Cavil Engineering: . lankato; Si.itc Teachers College, University of Wisconsin; St. Thomas; A.S.C.E. CAL IN A. BUGBEE, B.Aero.E.. Aeronautical Engineer- ing; Morris; Sigma Chi . . . THOMAS G. BURDSAL, li.t ' .E., Civil Engineering; .Minnea(x lis; Cornell; A.I.C.E. . . . RUSSELL D. BURKi;, B.. I.E., B.B.A., .Met.allurgical laigineering, Minneajxilis; Sigma Rho, Tau Beta Pi, Tennis . . . EXEREIT L. BURKHOLDER, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; River I- " alls Stale Teachers C ' ollegc. WARREN P. BURRELL. B.E.E., Engineering; Duluih; Duluih junior College; I.R.. ., Eta Kappa Nu . . . 1.1 ROY A. BUSHI-.Y. B.E.E., Electrical Engimxring; MiiuKMpolis; UniMrsiiy of Hawaii: A.I.E.E. . . . ROBhRT ' . lU ' RI ' tlN, B.. l.l-.., I- ' .ngineering: Richmond, Illinois; Mari|ueiie; A.S.M.E. . . . 1K)NALD . l. BU- T. ' L. , B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Ely: Elv junior ( )llege, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute; A.S.M.E. DON E. c:AI)WELL, B..M.E., .Melallurgy; Mora; Tau Beta Pi, ScluKil ol Mines Society, pres., . .I,. L1- ' .., Tech ( " ommis- sion. Technolog . . . THOMAS S. c:ALHOUN, B.E.E., l-.lecirical Engineering; .Minne.ipolis; . .I.E.E. . . . WIL- LIAM N. CA.MPBI ' LL, B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Minne.i|iolis: K.ipp.i l-.ia Kappa, (Jrey Eriars, Plumb Bob, IVch C ' ommission, pres., ' I ' echnolog Bo.ird, pres., Technolog, editor . . . RICHARD i:. C. RLSON. B.Ch.E,, Chemical liigiiuermg: St. Louis Park. Past 76 V. l.l.AC:i- R. CARLSON, B.Ch.p:., Chemical Enginecr- iiig; Minneapolis; Augshurg; Minnesota Christian Fellow- ship . . . WAYNE C. CARLSON, H.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering; Welch; Kappa Eta Kappa . . . PlllLIl ' E. CAR- ON. H.C ' h.E., Chemical Engineering; ( " l()i|iiet; niiluth |iin lor College; A.I.C:h.E. . . . LOUIS M. CHAMBERLAIN. H.C ' h.E., ( ' hemical Engineering; Minneapolis; (iiistavus Ailolphiis. M.iri|uette. Illinois Institute ol IVchnology. I.EROV H. c:iL MHERS, H.C.E., Civil Engineering; Long- ville; University ol Wisconsin . . . ROt5ERT L. CMIECK- IX, B.C ' h.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; Phi Sig- ma Phi. A.I.Ch.E. . . . HAMILTON C. CIIISHOLM, H.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minnea()olis; A.I.E.E. . . . ELMER M CHRISTENSEN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering; Alhert Lea; I.. e.S., A.S.M.E., Ski Cluh. lAMES B. CHRISTENSEN, B.S.. Chemistry; St. Paul; Newman Cluh . . . MILTON R. CHRISTENSEN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Duluth; Duluth Junior C ' ollege; A.S.C.E. . . . PAUL C. ' CHRISTENSEN, B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering; Owatonna; A.I.E.E. . . . CHARLES D. CHRLS- TOPHERSON, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Russell; Custa- us . clolpluis, Lhiiversity ot Wisconsin; ( hi Epsilon. JOSEPH A. CHURIK, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Leechburg, Pennsylvania; A.I.E.E. . . . KATHLEEN H. CLAFE ' , B.E.E., tllectrical Engineering; St. Paul; St. Thomas; I.R.A. . . . CHARLES E. CLELAND, B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Montevideo; Commons Club, ' t ' .M.CA., Romance, Inc., Speakers Bureau, University Chor- us .. . ROBERT R. CLEMENTS, B.Aero.E., Aeronauti- cal Engineering; Minneapolis; Phi Sigma Kappa, I.. e.S., Society of Automotive Engineers. EUCJENE E. COLAIEZZL B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; I.Ae.S. . . . THt)MAS W. COLLINS . . . WILLIAM P. CORCORAN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Arlington; Kappa Eta Kappa, A.I.E.E., A.V.C. . . . ALLEN E. COX, B.C.E., Civil En- gineering; Minneapolis; A.S.C.E CARL . CRONE, B.Pet.E., Petroleum Engineering; New Ulm; A.I.M.E., Mines Society . . . RICHARD V. CROSS, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; St. Louis, Missouri; Iowa State; . .S.M.E., Rooming House Association . . . D. ' KNIEL R. CROSWELL, B.S., (Jeological Engineering; Brainerd . . . ROY C. CUMMELIN, B.S., Minneapolis; Kappa Psi, .• merican Pharmaceutical Association. JAMES M. CUNNIEN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma . . . JOHN B. CUSTER, B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; Beta Theta Pi, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E., Swimming . . . JACK C. DA(}- GETT, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Minneapolis; Ski Club, A.S.M.E. . . . LESLIE R. DAHL, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; Dickinson State Teachers Col- lege; Kappa Eta Kappa, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Ki Tri Y. A.I.E.E. OSBORNE H. DAHL, B.XLE., Mechanical Engineering; Minneapolis; University of Illinois, Iowa State College . . . WILLIS R. DAKAN, JR., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering; Parsons, Kansas; Beta Thcta Pi, I.Aero.S. . . . JACK W. DALLMAN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Rochester; Rochester Junior College, Rhode Island State College; A.I.Ch.E. . . . HAROLD H. DANFORTH. IR 1N DANIELSON, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; A.I.Ch.E. . . . ROBERT J. DATEL, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Wcssington, South Dakota; Dickinson State Teachers College; A.S.C.E. . . . JOSEPHINE DAUBNEY, B.Ch.E., B.B..A., Chemical Engineering, Business Adminis- tration; St. Paul; Alpha Delta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. . . . KEITH W. DAN ' IDSON, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; St. James; .Mpha Phi Omega, . .S.M.E., C.rey 1-Viars, Pioneer Hall Men s Association, pres., Inter-Residence Council, pres. Page 77 FRA. C:iS ). DAWSON, li.M.I... Mechanical Enj;inctrin ;; St. Paul; A.S.M.E. . . . ALDKN S. DHAN, B.Acro.K.. Aeronautical Engineering; St. Paul; Massachusetts Institute ot Technoloj;v; Sigma . lpha Hpsilon, l.. e.S., Flying (-luh . . . FRKDF.RICK I). DHNNSTFDT. B.Ch.F.. ' Chemical Kngineenng; llarinonv: . l)iha ( " hi .Sigma, Phi LamlKia Up- silon . . (iORDON R. nKPPF, B.F.F., C:ommunicaiions; St. Paul; University ol Southern Calitornia, University ol California; Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Eta Sigma. jA.MES P. DFROUIN, B.C:h.H., Chemistry; Eau Clain Wisconsin; Eau Claire State Teachers College . . . LEON ARI) L. DE VRIES. B.Ag.E.. Agricultural Engineering; Biglork; Itasca Junior College; A.S.A.E. . . . ROBERT 11. DICKEY. B.CJeol.E., Ceology; Minneapolis: Rifle Club. . .I.. I.E., .School of Mines Society . . . DAX ' ID L. DOBBS. B.Ch., Chemistry; .Minneapolis; American ( " hemical Societv. CHARLES C. DOLL, B.NLE.. Mechanical Engineering; .Minneapolis; A.S.M.E. . . . ORN ' ALL S. DOMHOLT. B.( " .E., Civil Engineering: Fergus Falls; (iustavus .Kilolphus C-ollege; . merican Society ot C ' ivil Engineers . . . JOSEPH C. D0M() IC;H. B.E.E. ' , Electrical Engineering; St. Paul; A.LE.E. . . . JOHN ' E. rX)NALDS, II., B.Ch.E., Chemi- cal Engineering: St Ooix Falls, Wisconsin: University ot Wisconsin: Phi Delta Theta. Phi Eta Sigma. THOMAS ]. DOSH. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Minneapo lis; Triangle, Pi Phi Chi, Interprofessional C ' ouncil, .V.S.C.E. . . . KENNETH F. DOWELL, B.M.E., .Mechanical Engi nccrmg: Osakis: St. ( ' louil Teachers C ' ollege; ,A.S.. LE. . . . ORl.LN |. DULLU.M, B.E.E., Engineering; Mm iieapoiis: A.l.E.E. . . . ROBERT C. DUNN, B.C.E., B.B.. ., Civil Engineering, Cieneral Business; t)sakis: Prince- ton University, Western Michigan College of Education; LT. Senior Men ' s Society, Chi Epsilon, . .S.C.E., pres., American Management Association, Technical Commission. WILLIAM (;. DUN ' N, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Si. Paul: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, NROTC . . . MAR ' IN ' D. DUNNETTE, B.C ' h.P " ., Chemical Engineering; . ustin; L ' niversity ot C ' alilornia: Phi l imlula L ' psilon, Tau Beta Pi. A.l.Ch.E. . . . HOW.VRD E. DY I(;. B.NLE.. .Mechanical l-.iigineering; Rockforil: .V.S.. 1.E., T.iu Omega . . L. WR l-.NCE W. EDELMAN. 1!..M.E.. .Machamcal Engineering: .Minneapolis; Wterans ( ' luh, .A.S.M.E. THI-.ODORI- " , EDSTRO.NL B.C.E., Chemical Engiiuermg: MmiKapoiis: A.l.Ch.E LF EIDSX ' OOC . . . OS- V.Wi EKNES, B.E.I-!.. Electrical Engineering; .Scanlon; Du- hith lunior (-ollege: Kappa Eta Kappa, . .I.E.E. . . . (il.ORCl ' . P. ELLISON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; .Minnc.ipolis: Kapp.i Eta Kappa, .A.LE.E. ROBERT O. EN(;H. B.Ch., Chemistry: BauJeite: Augu I. ma ( ' ollege: .American ( ' hemical Society, pres.. Technical Commission . . . DALE F. EN(;.STRO.M, B.E.E.. B.B.. ., I ' lectrical F.ngincering; MinneajHilis; Phi Kappa Psi, .A.l.E.E. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Silver Spur, Plumb Bob, Iron Weilge, Homecoming, E-Day, Minnesota |-ouiul,ilion, .Ml-L " ( ' ouncil. Freshman ( " abinet, ( " aliinet ol Presiilenis, Tech I ' ariy, chairman, (cipher . . . CEOKCE ENZM. N. B.. Aero. I-.., .Aeronautical I ' .ngineering: R.iv: Delia Kappi Phi, lau Omega, I.A.E.S., L.S.A. . . . DONALD O. ERICK . ' ( )N, B..Aero.E., .Aeron.uitical I-.ngincering; Minnea|Kilis; Di-lia Kappa l-!| silon, .A.L.A.Iv KOBEUr W. ERNT . . . EARL K. 1 AIKB.VNKS, li.M.E., Mechanical I ' .ngmeering: .Minnea|Milis: TrMiigU . . . ROCI ' .R (!. FAST, B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: .Minne a(H)lis: liuliana University. A.S.E. . . . WARREN C. I-.AL ' I-!, B.M.E., .Mechanical Engineering: Miniie.i|Hilis: St. lionaventure (-ollege; .A.S.N.E. DAI.I-: W. FAULDS, H.E.E., Electrical I ngiiuenng: han lioe; L ' niversity of Iowa; A.l.E.E. . . . WII.I.IA.M C. I ' .AUST, B.( ' .E., ( " ivil Engineering: Duluth: Duluth junior College: A.S.C.E. . . . ROY M. I-. Y. B.C.E., Civil Engi neering; ( " loiiuct; L ' niversity of Dulnupie, L ' niversity ol Oklahoma: A.S.E. . . . DAS ' ID E. I-FINBIR( .. B.M.E.. Miih.inical l ' ' .iigineering; Si. Paul: Phi 1-.|imIoii Pi. . .S.M.I-. P«9r 78 % |()HN R. FHRRON, B.Ch.E., Chemiail Kngineering; White Bear Lake; University of Notre Dame; A.I.Ch.E. . . . PAUL R. FINGER, B.E.E. ' , Electrical Engineering; St. Paul; St. Thomas College, Illinois Institute of Technology; A.I.E.E., I.R.E. . . . EDWARD S. FISHER, B.Met.E., Metallurgical Engineering; Minneapolis: North Carolina State College; School of Mines Society, A.I.M.E lAMES R. FISCHER, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; Alpha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E.. Silver Spur, Y.M.C.A., pres., S.W.E.C.C. WILLIAM R. FISCHER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Fort Dodge, Iowa; Reed College; Eta Kappa Nu . . . JOHN C. FLF.CK.ENSTEIN, B.Ch., Chemistry; Duluth; Duluth Junior College . . . MARTIN M. FOGEL, B.Agr.E.. Agricultural Engineering; Minneapolis; University of Cali- fornia; A.S.Agr.E RAYMOND O. POLL AND, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Duluth; Gustavus Adolphus College. JOHN A. FORSMAN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Duluth; Duluth Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma . . . ROLLYN W. FRANK, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Al- bert Lea; Kappa Eta Kappa, Pi Phi Chi . . . FRANK G. FRANKOSKY. B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Mathematics; Minneapolis; Duluth Junior College; Delta Upsilon, . .S. C.E., Chi Epsilon . . . AUDUN R. FREDRIKSEN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Bergen Norway; Bergen Tekniske Skole; A.I.Ch.E., Norwegian Academic Club. DONALD A. FREEBERG, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Duluth; Sigma Chi, I.R.E RALPH S. FREEMAN. JR., B..M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Minneapolis; A.S.M.E. Square and Compass Club . . . ROGER K. FRKJSTAD, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; Alpha Chi Sigma . . . HUGH F. FROHBACH, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing; Minneapolis; University of Wisconsin; A.I.E.E., I.R.E. WARREN J. FULLEN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Enginccr- neering; Austin; Austin Junior C ' ollege; Delta Sigma Thcta, Alpha Chi Sigma, Wesley Foundation, pres. . . . ROBERT G. FULTON ' , B.Ch.E. ' , Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; Acacia, . .I.C:h.E., ,A.( " .S., (Jopher, Technolog . . . REIDAR (;. (iABRIELSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer ing; X ' irginia; X ' irginia |unior C ' ollege; Institute ol Radio Engineers, University Chorus, Bowling . . . EUGENE C. GALLICK, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering; Minne- apolis Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. CHARLES R. GANGNATH, B.Ch., Chemistry; Minne- apolis . . . ARTHUR C. GAWNETT, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Davenport, Iowa; University of Wisconsin, Iowa State College . . . VERNON D. GEBERT, B.E.E., Communications; Minneapolis; Gustavus Adolphus College. University of Oregon; I.R.E., Young Mens Club . . . DON- ALD A. (tILBERT, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; Beta Theta Pi, Interfraternity Council. ARNOLD O. GILBERTSON, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical En- gineering; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, I.A.E.S., An- chor and Chain, Gymnastics . . . KENDALL E. GORDER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Aberdeen, South Dakota; St. Olaf College . . . MARTIN STEPHEN GRAEBNER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; St. Paul; .A.I.E.E., I.R.E. FRANCIS J. C;REEN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Camp (irove, Illinois; A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, pres., Tau Beta Pi, Bookstore Board, chairman. ROBERT W. (;RK;GS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Wil Hams; Iowa State College, South Dakota State College, Kan- sas State College, New York University . . . CLIFFORD H. GRINDY, B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; Glenwood, A.S. C.E. . . . M. ROBERT CJUBERUD, B.E.E., Electrical En- gineering; Jamestown, North Dakota; Chi Phi, Delta Kappa Phi, A.I.E.E., L.S.. ., University Religious Council, Cjuipus Chest, Talent Bureau . . . (JLEN D. GUSTAFSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; St. Olat C " ol lege; Kappa Eta Kappa, pres., A.I.E.E., I.R.E. GRANVILLE GUTTERSEN, B.Ch.E. Chemical Engineer- ing; St. Paul; . .I.C:hem.E., Anchor and Chain, " M " Club, Flying Club, NROTC, Hockey . . . GUDBRAND HAAK- ENSTAD, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering; Roa, St. Hadeland, Norway; Kristelig Ciymnasium . . . ROBERT W. HACJM. NN, B.E.E., Communications; Minneapolis; University of Wisconsin; I.R.E., American Legion . . . REYNOLD HAKALA, B.S.. Agricultural Engineering; Duluth; Duluth Junior College; .Am. Soc. of . gric. FLngr ' s. Page 79 L EDWARD I. HALCIN. B.Aero.E. Aeronautical Engi- neering; Sc. Paul: St. Tliomas College; Institute ot Aeronau- tical Sciences . . . (;ORDON A. HALSETH, B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; Technolog . . . WIL- LIAM C. HAMMA.VN. B.Ch.E.. Chemistry; Little Rock. . rkansas: Little Rock Junior College: Phi Lambda Lp- silon. Phi Thef.T Kappa . . . THEODORE L. H. MMOND. B.S., Electrical Enginccrmg; International Falls. DONALD T. HANBERY. B5., .Mechanical Enginecrmg: .Minneapolis; Boston College. .Michigan College of .Minin); and Tcchnologv-; .■ .S..VI.E.. E-Dav Committee . . . JO- SEPH C. HA.VEY. B.S.. Industrial Engineering; Excelsior: St. Thomas; A.S..M.E. . . . JOHN R. HAN ' NA. BEE., Electrical Engineering: Brainerd: Brainerd Junior College: A.Ii-E. . . . ADOLPH M. HANSO.N. B.. ero.E.. .Vro- nautical Engineering: Faribault; St. Olat College; TTieta Xi. ALF C;. HANStJN. B.S.. Civil Engineering; Bricelvn: Lnther Michiizan State; A.S.C.E. . . . CiORDON L. H. N- SON. B.S., Chemistry: Parkers Prairie; St. Cloud Teachers . . . LORt.N r C. HANSON. B.S.. Mechanical Engineer- ing; Winnebago; L ' ni crsitv ot Nebraska: . .S..M.E.. Pi Tau Sigma . . . EVERETT L. HARE. B.E.E.. Elecnncal Engi- neering; Rochester: Rochester Junior College. WILLIAM .M. HAROLD. D.. cro.E.. . cronautical 1 i . neering; Hutchinson. Kansas; Hutchinson Junior Ciilii.. . University of Wisconsin. University ot Chicago: Institute ot Aeronautical Sciences, Tau Omega. University Ski Club . . . THO.M. S H. H. RRIS. B.S.. c:hemical Engineering; Win nipeg, .Manitoba. Canada; (iustavus . dolphus Cxillcge; Zeta Psi. A.S.Ch.E. . . . WALTER P. HARTJE, B.S..M.K.. Me chi- ■ ' ' --::inccring: .Milwaukee: .Massachusetts Instittit. .• T Unncrsity ot Illinois; .Mpha Tau Oincga. ( • . .i..M.t... Intcrtratcrnity Council. Baseball . . . OK KIN HAUCiEN. H.i:h.E.. Chemical Engineering: Mlnnca Hlll . . cacia. A.I.Ch.E-. Y.M.C.V., Junior Cabinet. SkiU .Mah. ROBERT L. HAWES. ncering; MmncjpoIiM St P«9c BO B..Mech.E., .Mechanical F.ngi T iMmiv Rria Thcia Pi . . BERNARD -. HA.XBY. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; .Minneapolis: Westminster College: . lpha Delta Phi . . . DO.NALD B. HAY.NIE. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; Yale University; .X.I.Chem.E., . lpha Chi Sigma . . . LOUIS F. HEILIG. B.. ero.E.. . eronautics: .Minne- apolis; Tau Beta Pi, Tau Omega. Institute ot . ero Science. IR(.1L L. HELC;ES0N, Bi.E.. Electrical Engineering; Benson: Niagara University; . .I.E.E. . . . WILLIAM B. HELOESON. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering: St. Paul; . .I.E.E.. Institute ot Radio Engineers . . . (iEORCJE W. HELLER. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: .Minneapolis: Phi (iamma Delta, Scabbard and Blade. . .S.C.E., Engineering Bookstore Board . . . LY.MA.N C. HE LE, B.E.E., FJectn- cal Engineering; St. Paul: Princeton University; .Macalester College: Kappa Eta Kappa. . .I.E.E., I.R.E. ROBERT A. HKiOINS. B.E.E.. Electrical Enginccrmg; . bcrdccn. South Dakota: Kappa Eta Kappia. . .I.E.E.. I.R.E. . . . BARBARA .M. HINDERER. B.ChJi.. c:hcmistry: St. Paul; . .C.S.. lota Sigma Pi. L.S.. .. Toastmistrcss Club . . . ROLAND RICHARD HO.U.BERCJ. B.E.E.. Electri- cal Engineering: .Minneapolis; Thcta Tau, Phoenix . . . RICH.KRD W. HOL.MyUIST. B..M.E.. Mechanical Engi- neering: Willmar: Brown University: . .S..M.E., eteran " » ( " lub, Toastmasters C ' lub. Pioneer Hall Executi e. WARREN c;. HOLTER . . . DONALD L. HOLZ- SCHUH. B..M.E.. .Mechanical Engineenng; Minneapolis; AS. .M. E., Technolog ... ROBERT C. HUFCKEL. B.. cro.E., Aerofuutical Engineering: I-os . ngclcs. Call tornia; Uni ersity ot Southern Calitornia . . . JOHN M. HUL.ME. B.Ch.E., Chemistry; Chisholm. ROBERT J. HUMBERT. B.Ch.E.. Chemical Fjiginccrmg: St. i:loud; St. Johns University; A.I.C.E. . . . WILLIAM J. HURLEY. JR.. B.. cro.E., . eronautical Engineering; Still- water: Phi Kappa Upsilon . . . VERNON K. HUSO, B.C ' .E., Cisil Flngincering; Cottonwood; St. Olat College: AS I.E. . . . ROBERT B. HUTCHINSON. BEE.. FJec- trical Fjigineering; St. Paul; Kappa Eta Kappa, .■ .I.E.E.. I.R.E.. Technolog. Tech Commission. Cabinet ot Presidents. ? EVERETT I. ISAKSON ' . B.Arch.E., Architecture: Minnc- jpolis: Alpha Rho Chi, A.S.A. . . . MAURICE S. IVER- SON ' , B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Valley City. North Dakota: Valley City State Teachers College: North Dakota Auncuitural College: Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. . . . ROBERT H. [ACOBSON, B.AercE., Aeronautical Engi- neering: Northticld: St. CMat Colleije, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Oraega. F.A.S. . . . ROBERT VV. (.XrVIS, B.E.E.. Electri- cal Engineering: .Minneapolis: College ot St. Thomas: Uni- versity ot Wisconsin: Kappa Eta Kappa, Newman Club, Veteran ' s Club, Toastmasters Club, Minnesota Foundation Board, VVelcome Week, [unior Ball, Engineers Dav. ERNEST C;. IAWORSK.I, B.Ch.E., Chemistry: .Minneapo- lis: U.C. L. A.: Phi Lambda Upsilon. ' . .C. E. . . . [ERO.VfE JOSEPH, B.S.. Phvsics: Minneapolis: Anchor and Chain. Sigma .Upha Sigma . . . GORDON . . IOH. N- SEN, B.Aero.S., . cronautical Enijineering: . lbcrt Lea: Park College: LA.S. . . . BRUCE A. JOHNSON. B..M.E.. Me- chanical Engineering; Minneapolis; Sigma . lpha Epsilon. CHARLES R. JOHNSON. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineer- ing; Minneapolis; Washington L ' niversitv; . .S.M.E. . . . DONALD A. JOHNSON. B.Aero.E.. . eronautical Engi- neering: St. Paul . . . DONALD O. JOHNSON, B.Ch.E., Chemical Enijinccring; Minneapolis: Gustavus . dolphus; A.S.C.E. . . . ELWOOD P. JOHNSON. B.C.E.. Civil En- gineering: Forest Lake: Columbia Junior College; . .S.C.E. GILBERT I. JOHNSON. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Heron Lake: Washington Junior College . . . JOHN L. [OHNSON. B.S.. Metallurgical Engincennsi: Hallock . . . LA VERN A. JOHNSON, B.B A., B.Aero.E.. . eranautical Engineering; . ppleton; LA.S. . . . LENNART I. JOHN- SON. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis: . .I. C.E.. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. LESTER .M. JOHNSON. B.E.E., Electrical Enijineerinsj: Minneapolis . . . LLOYD R. JOHNSON. B.Ch.E.. Chemi- cal Engineering: Chisholm; Hibbing Junior College: . sso- ciation ot Rooming House Students, . .I.C.E. . . . JOHN D. JOHNSON. B.Aero.E., . eronautical Engineering: . n- oka; A.S.. L. I.Ae.S. . . . ROBERT D. JOHNSON. B.E.E., Communications: Minneapolis; Y.M.C.A., I.R.E. TERV. LD C;. JOHNSON. B.M.E.. .Mechanical Engi- neering: Cloquet: Hibbing Junior College; . .S.M.E. . . . W.JlLTER K.. JOHNSON; B.S., Civil Engineering; Minne- apolis: Zeta Psi, . .S.C.E., Chi Epsilon. Tau Beta Pi. Tech Commission . . . W. RREN W. JOHNSON. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering: St. Paul . . . WILFRED E. JOHN- SON, B.S.. Civil Engineering: Minneapolis; Northwestern. WILLI.Wt L. JOLITZ. B.Ch.E.. Chemical Enginecrinsj: Duluth; Duluth Junior College: A.I.Ch.E. . . . NIICHEAL J. JONCICH. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Owa- tonna: Compton College: . .C.S. . . . BENTON C. JONES, B.. I.E., Internal Combustion Engines: . mherst. South Dakota; University ot Colorado . . . P. UL E. JONtS. B.Aero,E.. Aeronautical Engineering; Jackson Heights, New York; New York University; [ clta Upsilon. M. RILYN E. J0RC;ENS0N, B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing; Grafton, North I akota. . .S.C.E., Flying Club, . .W.S., Y.W.C.A., E-Dav. Comstock Coed, L ' niversitv Chorus . . . CLARENCE E. ' JOSEPHS. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer ing: Kensington . . . JERO.ME N. JULIUS. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Minneapolis; . .S.C.E., Pershing RiHes, cap- tain . . . WILLIA.M E. KAHLERT. B.A.. .M.E.. .Mechani- cal Engineering; .Minneapolis; Miami University: Triangle. HYMIE KATZ. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; St. Paul: Sigma Alpha Sigma. A.I.E.E.. I.R E. . . . ' ,ORDON E. KELLY. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: Sujx;nor. Wis- consin; Suficrior State Teachers . . . W. YNE F. KELLY. JR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: .Minneapolis; L ' niversitv ot Wisconsin; A.I.E.E. . . . |. C;REt;ORY KENNEDY. B.M£., Mechanical Engineering; Duluth. Pasc a I iiJaiiif- Vfi i rnkdMi ROHKRTS S. KKNNINC;. H.B.A.. B.C.K.. BuMruss Admin- istration and Cavil Knjjintx-rinj;; Minnca|H)lis; [ ' urdiic. Northwestern; A.S.C.E. . . . RALPH C:. KKNNON. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minnea|X)hs; Fsi Upsilon . . . H()LC;ER C. KENT, B.Acro.E.. Aeronautical Engi- neering; Wayzata; Institute of Aero. Sc. . . . ( ' L ' RTIS R. KHKN, B.C ' h.E., C hcmical Engineering; Washington, Kan- sas; University ot Arkansas, University of Wyoming; I-amb- da Chi Alpha, Alpha t " hi Sigma. CXAYTON R. KESSLER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Nfinneajiolis; N(ari|uettc University; Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kainxi Nu, Pi . Iu Epsilon. . .I.E.E. . . . |AMES T. KETCHU.M. B.E.E., Electronics; Bovev; Itasca junior Colleue; .Mpha Pi t:hi, A.I.E.E., I.R.E., E Dav, Technolog . . . HOWARD F. KIDDER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineerinu; St. Paul; . lacales- ter; A.I.E.E. . . . BEN|AMIN F. Kl.MLER, B.S., Electrical Engineering; Williainsfield, Illinois; M.-icalcster, A.I.E.E. . (HL ' IN A. KIM.MEL. B.M.E., Mechanical Ennineering; St. Paul; Universitv of Wisconsin; . .S.. I.E., NROTc: . . . HARLIE |. KIM.NJERLE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineerinu; Minneapolis; A. S. M. E. ... WALTER A. KIRILUK. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Hallock; Yale University, liuii:u).i Universitv; Theta Tau, pres., Ukranian Cluh . . . I ' .HN KIRKENDAI.L. B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering; Du luth; St. Thomas College, Iowa State College, Marquette University; Sigma Nu, A.E.Ch.E. MELVIN KIRSCHNER. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Paul . . . DEMETRIUS B. KLEASON, B.E.E.. Electri- cal Engineering: St. Paul; .X.l.E.E.. I.R.E FERN- .A.ND C. KLEES, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Miniu apelis; University of Kentucky . . . )()SEPH L. KLE.ME.N H. (;EN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Lx)ng Prairie; Univer- sity of Kansas, Penn State; Chi Epsilon. . .S.( " :.E., Pioneer . thletic Council, pres. ALEXANDER E. KLENC:K, B.Ch.E., c:heniical Encineer- ing; St. Paul; ROTC . . . ROBERT H. KLOSTERMANN. B.Ch.E., Chemical Enuineering; White Bear L.ike; ROTC . . . ROBERT A. KNAPP, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing; River Falls, Wisconsin; Alpha Chi Sigma, .X.I.C h.E. . . . ARNOLD R. KNUTSON, B. .Mining E., .Mining; Far- go, North Dakota; University of North Dakota; Lambda C:hi Alpha, A.I.M.E., Mines Society, ROTC. DON.M.D C. KNUTSON, B.. ero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering; Heron Lake; Inst, of . ero. Sc. . . . ROHl-.RI K. KNUTSON, B.C.E., Civil Engineenni;: Minneapolis; Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship . . . NOR.MAN E. KOf.EN. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Van Nys, California; Sig- ma Alpha Sigma, A.S.M.E. . . . LEO A. KORTH. B.C.E.. Civil Hni;ineering; .Maiikato; St. Thomas College, Univer- sity of Wisconsin; C.W l-.psilon, . .S.C.E., Executive Council Pioneer I lall. President I louse Xi, Pioneer. ALEXIS ' . KOZLOFF. B.Acro.E.. Aeronautical Engineer- ing; New ( " .irlislc. Ohio; Inst, of Aero Sc. ROTC . . . RICHARD I-.. KRI .MIR. B.C.E., B.B.A., Business . dmin istration .md Ci il l-iigiiuering; .Minne.ipolis; . .S.( " .l- KI-:iTH N. KRII-.R. B..M.i-... Engineering: Min- neaix.lis; A.S.M.E.. ROTC . . . LUKE S. KRMPOTICH, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Duluth; Triangle, . .S.c:.E. RONALD T. KUMATAKA, B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineer- ing; Minne.ipolis; Recdliv lunii.r C .IUgc; Pi Tau Sigma. A.S.M.E. . . . DA ID P. LAIRD. H.M.E.. Mechanical En- gineering; Minneapolis; Phi Delta Theta. .X.S.M.E. . . . ROBI-.R r I " . LA.MBERT. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; St. I ' .iul; X ' .illey City .State Teachers, Case ,SchiK)l of Applied .Science, University of Wisconsin: A.I.E.E.. I.ia Kappa Nu. Tau Beta Pi, NROTC . . . FRANK ]. LANCK. B.M.E.. Engineering; St. Paul; University of Wisconsin. DONALD H. LARSEN, B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; ( irlns; .V.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma. N. R. O. T.C. . . . LAWR1:NCE a. LARSON. B.E.E.. Electrical I ' .ngineering; (i-i .HO Ctv; Kap.u Ita Kappa . . . MURIl.L c:. I.AR SON. B. M. E.. Mechanical En-ineering; Minnea|K.lis; .V.S.M.E. . . . RO ' .iER W. l., R.SON, B.Aero.E., Aeronau- tical Engineering; Braincrd; Macalcstcr; Alpha Tau Omega. Page 82 ■ft t m RUSSELL E. LARSON, B.Ag.E.; St. Paul; A.S.A.E. . . . EMBERT L. LARSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: Fergus Falls; North Dakota Agricultural College; Eta Kap pa Nu, Tau Beta Pi . . . NANCY A. LASLEY . . . CHARLES R. LEA, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Du- luth; A.E.Ch.E. CHARLES F. LeCOCQ, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing; Fort William, Ontario; Theta Xi, president . . . HARRY S. LEE, H.Aero.E.. Aeronautical Engineering; Min- neapolis; LAe.S. . . . URNEN J. LEONARD, B.Aero.E, Aeronautical Engineering; Minneapolis; University of Kan- sas; LAe.S. . . . ROBERT A. LE ' AHN, B.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering; Minneapolis; A.S.M.E. GERHARD ). LLMPERT, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneajxjlis; Mankato State Teachers College; A.LCh.E., A.C.S. . . . HAROLD C. LOFGREN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; A.LCh.E., Phi Lambda Upsiion, Gopher . . . JOHN R. LOFSTROXL B.Ch.E., B.A., Chemi- cal Engineering; Minneapolis; Alpha Chi Sigma, A.LCh.E., E-Day . . . ERWIN L. LONG, Cottage Cirove. PALMER L. LONG, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa, Tau Omega, LAeS. . . . JOHN T. LUDWi(!, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; LR.E., Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Phi Omega . . . REYNOLD J. LUCJER, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; Al ' -ha Cv Sigma, A.LCh.E. . . . JOHN L. LUNDBURG, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsiion. Delta Kappa Phi, Reserve Officers Association. RAYMOND W. MAAS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Kalamazoo, Michigan; Western .Michigan, College of Educa- tion . . . THOMAS S. .MacMlLLAN, B.E.E., Electrical En- gineering; Duluth; LR.E. . . . KENNETH A, NLADOLE, B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering; Mankato; Yankton College, A.S.Cr,. . . . R0(;ER a. MADSEN, B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Nashwauk; Hibbing )unior College, St,anford; A.S.M.E. ADRIAN O. MAGNUSON, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing; Thief River Falls . . . L- MES J. MAHOS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Hibbing; Hibbing junior College; A.S.C.E. . . . LLOYD H. MAJOR, B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering; St. Paul; Notre Dame; A.LE.E. . . .RICHARD C. MALMER, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Albert Lea; Wash- ington University; Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. JACK J. MANNARINO, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; St. Paul . . . ROBERT M. MANUEL, B.Arch.E., Architec- tural Design; St. Cloutl; Alnha Rho Chi, Delta Kappa Phi . . . DAVID F. MANZ, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Duluth; Duluth Junior College; A.S.M.E. . . . VERLYN C. MARTH, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering; Herman; Drake, North Dakota State School of Science; LAe.S. THOMAS G. MARTIN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; St. Paul: Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi, A.LE.E. . . . RODNEY E. MARTINSEN, B.NLE., Mechanical Engineer- ing: Minneapolis; Triangle, A.S.M.E. . . . BUDDY D. MATTHEWS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Hallock; Wash- ington University; A.S.C.E., University Chorus . . . DON- ALD N. MAYTUM, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering: Alex- andria, South Dakota; South Dakota State College; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A.LCh.E., Square and Compass. ROIU-RT N. McCOY, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Du- luth; Duluth junior C ' ollege, University of Wisconsin; LR.E., A.LE.E., Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Square and Compass Club . . . DAVID N. McENARY, B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing; Minneapolis; Iowa State; Alpha Delta Phi, A.S.C3.E. . . . LAWRENCE E. McCJAULEY, B.M.E., B.A., Me- chanical Engineering; Duluth; Duluth junior C-ollcgc; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma. A.S.M.E. . . . JOHN C. McSHER- RY, B.E.F... Electrical Engineering; Norge Virginia; William and Mary; . .I.E.E. Page 83 s s m DON A. MEKKKL, H.K.K., Klcctrical Engineer. iig; Cay- lord, I.R.E.. A.I.E.K. . . . KOBERTE. METCALF. H.M.E., B.B.A., Proiluetion Management; Minneapolis; Delta Up- silon, A.S.M.E., S.A.M., (Jopher . . . C:AL ' IN |. MEYER. B.E.E, Electrical Engineering; Mankato; Mankato State Teachers (-ollege; Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, F-.ta Kappa Nu, ( Delta, A.EE.E., Pi Phi Chi . . . ROBERT W. MEYER, B.E .E., Electrical Engineering; St. Paul. VINCENT MEYER, B.M.E.. Engineering; South St. Paul; A.S.M.E. . . . ROBER ' l " L, .MICl l. L ' l), B.M.I ' l., Mechanical Engnieeruig; Sandstone; Dulutli Junior College, University of Illinois; A.S.M.E. . . . WILLIAM I. MIC HELS, B.C ' h.E., Chemical Engineering; Naslnvauk; Ilihhing junior C:ollege . . . CORDON W. MILLER, B.C ' .I ., (;ivil Engineering; . lhert Lea; I ' liiversitv ol Wy- oming; A.S.C-.E. lOHN W. MILLI-.R, B.i:.i:.. Electrical Ijigine -ring; Milhank, South Dakota; Mushingum C ' ollege . . . OR- ILLI- L. .MILLER, B.M.E., Mechanical Engmeering; Lake Benton; A.S.M.E. . . . LOUISE L. MITc;ilELL, B.C ' h.E., Organic (Chemistry; Minnea|X)lis; Pi IX-lla Nu, prcs., A.C ' h.E., Student ( ' ouncil ol Religions . . . DON- . LD R. MOLL, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; C ' l K|uel; Diiluih junior (College; A.I.E.E., I.R.I ' .; lua Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. ROBI-RT P. M0NTA(;L ' E, B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineer ing; Duluth; Dartmouth; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. . . . ROCER A. NACJAN, B.Met.E.. Metallurgy; St. Paul; St. Thomas . . . ROBI.RT I.. NAS LUND, B.M.I- ' .., Mechanical I ' .ngineering; Superior, Wiscon- sin; University ol Wisconsin; Superior Sl.ile Teachers Co] lege; A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma . . . IIERBI.RT C. Nl.l.. SON, B.C.E., Civil l.ngineering; River E ' alls, Wisconsin; River Falls Slate Te.ichers College; . .S.C ' I " , ( " hi |- ' psiltin. Page 84 ilfeSiiM [AMES C. NELSON, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; St. Paul; University of Nebraska; Texas .AicM; Chi Epsilon, .-X.S.C.E. . . . .MARLIN P. NELSON. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing; Hancock; A.I.C.E. . . . IRC;iL |. NENTL, B.Aero.E. . l.ngineering; .Mhanv; St. John ' s L ' niversitv; Theta Xi . . . WILLIAM HOWARD NESBITT. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Bloomington; A.I.E.E. |OHN |. NEUMAYER. |R.. B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineer- ing; St. Paul; A.C.S., Newman C:iuh . . . RALPH C. NEX ' INS. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Dodge City, Kansas; Phi (iamma Delta, Anchor and Chain, Phi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E., Uni ersitv Band, pres., L ' niversitv Svmphonv . . . ' . ROBERT NOREEN. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer ing; .MiiuK-apolis . . . DONON ' AN O. NoRgL ' IST, B.. I.E.. .Mechanical Engini-ering; .Minnea|H)lis. NORRIS L. 0(;ARI), B.CH.E.. Civil Engineering; C irlislc; University of North Dakota; Lambda I ' hi . lpha. .X.S.C.E. . . . KAZl ' O FREDERICK OK. NO. B.. ero.E.. . eronau- lical Engineering; Se.illle. W.ishinglon . . . Tl-.RL ' O OKU- . I. , B.., Mechanical Engineering; Bakcrsdeld, C ili- fornia; A.S.M.E. . . . TOSHIO OKU.MA, B.c:h.E., Ch-.-ini- cal Engineering; Kakcrslield, C alifornia; University of C lif. I-DWAKD A. OLDI-IEI.D, B.. I.E.. .Mechanical Engi- lucring; Si, Paul; Sigma C.U . . .S..M.I- , . .l ' .. . . . . I-.RIC i:. Ol.SEEN, B.E.E., Electrical l-.ngineering; St. Paul; I ' niveisiiN ol Chicago . . . NOR.MAN C. OL.SON, B..M.E., .Mechanic. il Engineering; Duluth; Duluth junior I ' ollcgc; A.S.M.i:. . . . NORMAN R. OL.SON, B.,M.E.. Mechanical Faiginirring; S|Kioncr; Bemidji Stale Teachers CA llege; University of Wisconsin; . .S.M.I ' ' .., Pi Tau Sigma. WAYNE B. OL.SON, B.M.I-., Industrial Management; Min- nea|X)lis; Texas AikM; A.S.M.E., .S.A.M.. Pegasus, Inc.. Re- publican Club . . . WILLIAM L. OLSON, B.. ero.E.. . I ' .ngiiiecring; Minneapolis; l..- .S. . . . I ' R. N- CIS I). ORrSCHEID, B.Ch.E.. Chemical l-.ngineering; (Ja- leii.i. Ilhnniv; College; .Mph.i ( " hi Sigma; . .{ ' .S. . . . WII.I.IA.M 1-.. 0 ' .SULLIV. N. B.. 1.E.. .Mechanical Engi iieering; .Minnea|xj||s; A.S.M.E. WALTf.R K. OSAKA, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Seattle, Washington; University of Washington; A.I.C.E. . . . HENRY M. OTTHRSEN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Diiluili; Duliith luiiior College; A.S.C.E., AA ' .C. . . . CARL A. l ' Al ' i ' " .NI- " USS, H.E.E., Electrical I ' .ngineering; Os- ceola, Wisconsin; i.R.E. . . .LEE C. PAULSON, ILAero.E., Aeronaulical Engineering; Muineapohs; i.Ae.S,, S.A.E. CLYDE M. I ' EARCE, H.M.E., Mechanical I ' .ngineering; Duluth; Duliith junior College . . . MARIORIE PEAR- SON. H.E.E., Electrical Engineering; St. Paul; Tau Heta Pi, A.LE.E., Senior Cabinet, Technolog . . . RAYMOND E. PEARSON, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Duluth; Du- luth lunior Clollege, North Park College; . .S.. I.I ' ' .. . . . CLEN S. PEDERSON, H.C.E., Civil Engineering; St. Paul: Waldort C ' ollege, (Colorado College. MARTIN PERL, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minne- apolis; Sigma Alpha Sigma, A.LCh.E. . . . WILLIAM I. PESEK, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; St. Thomas . . . DALE E. PETERSEN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Webster, Wisconsin; Superior State College, Washington Uni ' ersity; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, . .S.. I.E. . . . lACK C. PETERSEN, B.Aero.E., . eronau- tical Engineering; Minneapolis; Delta Kappa Epsilon. JEAN L. PETERSEN, B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; A.I.E.E., I.R.E. . . . ROBERT M. PETER- SEN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Minneapolis; A.S. M.E. . . . ROBERT W. PETERSEN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; St. Paul; A.I.E.E., I.R.E. . . . ARTHUR C. PETERSON, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; Alpha Chi Sigma. BURTON E. PETERSON, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing; Minneapolis; Augsburg, University of Dayton; A.S. M.E. . . . CLIFFORD L. PETERSON, H.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering; Sherburn; (lustavus Adolphus . . . M. R ' 1N L. PETERSON, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Ellsworth, Wisconsin; River Falls State Teachers College . . . JOSEPH F. PFOST, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; West Virginia University, University of Alabama; Kappa Sigma, A.S.M.E. GEORGE M. PIKE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Rochester; Rochester Junior College; A.S.M.E. . . . HAR- RY PINES, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; New York; C.C.N.Y., A.LE.E. . . . JAMES A, PLAUNT, B.M.E., Heating and N ' entilating; Duluth; North Central College; A.S.M.E. . . . JOHN PODLIPNIK, B.Ch.E., Chemical En- gineering; Hibbing; Hibbing Junior College, Newark Col- lege of Engineering; A.LCh.E., Tau Beta Pi. PERCY E. PRAY, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Min- neapolis; Northern State Teachers College, A.S.M.E. . . . EDWARD L. PRIEBE, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis . . . JOHN G. PURDY, B.C.E., Civil Engi- neering; Butte, Montana; Montana School of Mines; A.S.C.E., Ski t:iub, Canterbury Club . . . HERMAN E. QUIST, JR., B.C. E., Civil Engineering; Minneapolis; A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon, Flying Club. ROBERT W. RADEMACHER, B.Pet.E., Petroleum Engi- neering; Minneapolis; Carleton, University of Wyoming; Alpha Tau Omega, Wrestling . . . RICHARD A. RAM- MER, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Sheboygan, Wiscon- sin; Alpha Chi Sigma, A.LCh.E. . . . JOHN M. RAN- T, L. , B..- g.E., Agricultural Engineering; Nashwauk; Itasca Junior (College, Vanderbuilt University; , .S., .E. . . . RUSSELL A. REA. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Tracy; Uni- versity of Iowa, A.S.C.E. .MAURICE A. REEP, B.Ch.E., B.B.A., c:hemical Engineer- ing; .Minneaiwlis; Triangle, S.A.M. . . . JAMIiS W. REC- TOR . . . DO.NALD J. REGER, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering; Minnea[)olis; St. Johns, Rutgers; A.S.M.E. . . . DONAVON T. REIHWALDT, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering; Minneapolis; Dickenson College; A.S.M.E., A.LE.E. Page 85 I iiAli ui Miik iM i KOHEKl " C. KhlC:HKRT, H.Arth., Architecture; Min ncajioiis . . . EVEREST E. RICCIONI, B.Acro.E., Aero nnutic.-il Engineering; Chisholm; Ilibbinj; junior College; I.Ae.S.. Tau Omega . . . MERRIL ' . RICCIUS, B.Aero. E.. Aeronautical Engineering; Minneapolis; I.Ae.S. . . . BRUCE C. RICE, B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering; St. Paul. WILLIAM C. RIIX;E. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Anoka; Oregon State C;ollege . . . ROBERT R. RIESCJRAE. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Carver; St. Thomas; . .S.C.E. ... A. ' . RILEY, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; University of Texas . . . DONALD L. ROBBINS, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Wahkon; Illinois Insti- tute of Technology, Ohio Wcslcyan; Beta Thcta Pi, .V.S.M.E. JOHN D. ROBBINS. B.E.E., Communications; Mantor- ville; Rochester Junior College . . . HO V. RD C. RO- DEAN, B.Aero.E., .Aeronautical Engineering; Jenkins; Tan Omega. Delta Kappa Phi. L.S.A. . . . WILLI A. l ROLKi;. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Youngstown, Ohio; . .S.C.E. . . . LE ROY H. ROSE, B..M.E., .Mechanical Engineering; Minneapolis; Dickinson State Teachers College, Universil of Wisconsin; Kappa Sigma, pres., A.S.M.E., Interfratcrnitv Council. I. . n:S H. ROUCH, JR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Hihhing; Hibbing Junior College; A.I.E.E. . . . NICHO- LAS B. ROWE, B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Winona; (Justaxus , dolphus. University of Wisconsin; Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi . . . ' ICTOR L. RUSHFELDT, B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering; .Allxrt Lea; Bemidji State Teachers College; Pi Phi Chi. Alpha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E. . . . .MARY E. RYDBERC;, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; International Falls; A.I.Ch.E., A.C.S. HARRY F. ST. CERMAIN, JR., B.E.E.. E ' ectrical En- gineering; St. Paul; South Dakota State; Kappa Eta Kappa. A.I.E.E.. I.R.E. . . . EDWIN O. SAL ESON. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Duluth; St. Thomas. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; A.I.E.E. . . . HARN ' EY S. SAUBY. B.M.E., Intlustrial Engineering; .Minneapolis; .A.S..M.E., A.F.A. . . . KERMIT R. SCI lAUER. B.C.E.. .Mathematics; Walnut (Jrove; Uni ersity of Dubuque, Cornell, University of Iowa; A.S.C.E. JAMES E. SCHELSKE. B..Mining E.. .Mining Engineer ing; Minneapolis; Theta Tau, A.I.M.E. . . . RAYMOND W. SCHULT, B.E.E., Electrical F!ngineering; South St. Paul; A.I.E.E. . . . HARRY E. SCHULZE, B.Aero.E., Aerona ' tical Engineering; Fairmont; I.Ae.S. . . . W. R- REN IL SCHUMANN. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; Eye; St. Norbert College; Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. ELMER W. SCHWITTEK, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; Eia Kappa Nu . . . L. ALBERT .SCIPIO H. B.C.E.. ( ' ivil Engineering; St. Paul; Tuskegee Insiituie: Alpha Kappa Nu, A.S.C.E.. Alpha Phi Alpha . . . I " AN , . Sl ' .VBLOM. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Minnneap- olis; University of Michigan; A.S.M.E. . . . JAMES ). SEA- SHORE, B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Minnea;x Iis. (;ORDON C. SELLER, B.C:h.E., B.B.A., Chemical En gineering; St. Paul; Tau Beta Pi, Phi I imlxla Upsilon, A.I.( ' h.F!., pres., Plumb Bob, Tech C ' ommission . . . HI-.R . I. N : SKIDERT, B. Mct.E., Merallurgical Engiiu-.rmg; St. Paul; Theta Tau, Plumb Bob, , .S.. I.. pres., Tech C " om- mission . . . LOUIS S. Sl-.LI.A, JR., B.Aero. I.., Aeronauti cal Engineering; N.ishwaiik; Hibbing Jun or ( ' o ' lege, I.Ae.S. . . . EM L A. SHAB. rURA, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Minneajolis; Chi F.psilon, A.S.C.E. DONALD R, SHANNON, B.. cro.E., . cronautical En gineei Si. Paul; Sigma Rho, l.. c.S. . . . JOHN . |. SHAY, .l.Aero.E., Aeronautical luiginecnng; Minn-apolis; Phi Sigma Kappa . . . IHOMAS J. SH a ' CHIK, JR.. Ii.. rch. ichilei.lure; Duliit!i; Ramona C-ollege; Alpha Deli.i . rch. Stuileiits . ssociation, Technolog Board, Tech C mmission ... CHARLES T. S c:K1:L, B.I-.E., raigineering; West ' .. Paul; (iustavus .Xdolphus, lllinoi ' . 1 St. lute ol Technology; Sigma C " hi, A.I.E.E. P«9c B6 lOSEPH D. SIKICH, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Hibbing; Hibbing Junior College: A.S.C.E. . . . ALBERT M. SIS- LER, B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering; Grand Rapids; A.S.M.E., Am. Management Associat on. Rangers Club . . . lOHN P. SKAGERBERG, B.C.E., Civil En- gineering; Alexandria, ' irginia; Alpha Tau Omega . . . FRANK I. SKOG, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Isle. JOHN J. SLEAVIN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Minneao- olis; Gonzaga University; A.S.C.E. . . . ARNOLD SMITH. B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering; Evanston, Illinois; Dartmouth, M.LT.; Sigma Chi, A.S.M.E., A.M.A., Pi Tau Sigma . . . CHARLES W SMITH, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Coleraine; Itasca Junior College; A.S.M.E. . . . EUGENE W. SMITH, B.A.G.E., Agricultural En- gineering; Wadena; Iowa State College; A.S.-Ag.E. R015ERT VV. SMITH, B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing; St. Paul; University of Wisconsin, University of Chi- cago; I.Ae.S., Tau Omega . . . WARREN E. SODER- BERG, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; MinneapoKs; Augsburg; A.M.S.E. . . . SHERMAN S. SOLLIE. B.Acro. E., Aeronautical Engineering; Fertile; Bemidji State Teachers College, I.. c.S. . . . CLAYTON A. SORENSON, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Albert Lea; Albert Lea Junior College. HARRY W. SPELL. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Min ncapolis; .Anchor and Chain, A.I.E.E. . . . ROS. LIE I. SPtRLINCi, B.C.H.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneai- olis; A.I.Ch.E.. A.C.S., Hillel, E-Day . . . GLEN R. SPETZ, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Duluth; Gustavus Adolphus; A.I.E.E. . . . ALBERT O. ST.VRK, B.E.E., Communications; Harris; CJustavus Adolphus. R. YMOND C. STEiN, B.E.E., Electrical Engncering; .Minneapolis; A.I.E.E. . . . GLENN L. STENBERG, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Cass Lake; New .Mexico AScM; Thcta Xi, A.S.M.E. . . . THODORE STEPOWAY. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; International Fa ' ls; Kappa Eta Kappa, . .I.E.E., Pershing Rilles, ( " ailel Olficcrs Club, Canterbury Club . . . ROBERT E. STEW. KT, B.M.i:., .Mechanical Engineering; Lynn, Massachusetts; Northeastern. TRUMAN M. STICKNEY, B.. ero.E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Crookston; A.I.E.E., I.Ae.S. . . . H. RRY F. STILLWELL, B.E.E., Communications; Minneapolis; A.I.E.E. . . . NORMANN STOREYGARD, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; University of Davton; A.I.Ch.E. . . . FREDRICK A. STROMBOM, B.. ero.E., Aeronautical Engineering; Chicago, Illinois; Illinois Insti- tute of Technology; Delta Sigma Theta, Wesley Founila- tion. JOHN S. SUMNER, B. Physics, Geophysics; Minneapoolis; Delta Tau Delta. A.I.M.E. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; . . . CHARLES H. SWAIN, Minneapolis; Duluth junior GLENN G. SUNDBERG. Cambridge; A.I.E.E., I.R.E. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; College; A.S.C.E. . . . GEORCJE H. SWANSON, M.B.A., Business .Administra- tion; Glenview, Illinois; Delta Tau Delta, .A.S.M.E., Anchor and Chain. HARRY T. SW ANSON, li.Aero.E., Ac ' onautical Engineer- ing; Two Harbors; Duluth Junior College, Northeastern University; Thcta Tau, I.. e.S. Technolog Board . . . ROB- ERT D. SWANSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Du- luth; South Dakota State College, Texas .A M; .A.I.E.E.. Tau Beta Pi . . . PAUL E. SWENSON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Stevens Point, Wisconsin; Cent al State Teach- ers Cohege; A.I.E.E. . . . ELMER SYRJAMAKI. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Chisholm; Hibbing Junior College, Oklahoma AicM, Universtiy of Oklahoma, Kappa Eta Kappa. WALTER H. TANTTILA, li.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing; Zim; Virginia Junior College; . lpha Cm Sigma, i au :!e;a P:, Fhi Lambda Upsilon, Iron Rangers Club . . DANIEL J. TARAN ' ELL.A, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- Bronx, New York; New York University; A.S..M.E.. . . LYMAN D. TAYLOR, B.F.E., It. Paul; I.R.E. . . . LYTTON Chemical Engineering; Minneai ing; Newman Club, E-Day . Electrical Engineering; T.VYLOR iL, B.Ch.E., ohs; Al.-.ha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E. Pase 87 I . i WILLIAM H. TAYLOR. H.Aero.E., Aeronautical En- Kmccrmg: St. Paul; LAc.S. . . . THOMAS W. TECHLER. MME, Mechanical Engineering; North St Paul; A.S.M.E. . . . BROWN W. THOMAS, H.Ch.E.. c:heniical En- gineering; St. Paul; Alpha Xi Sigma. JERRY K. THOMAS, B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; Turton, South Dakota; Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. . . . KENNETH F. THO.MPSON, H.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering; Minne- apolis; . (ari]uette; Alpha Delta Phi . . . .ALLEN L. THORNTON, H.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada; University of Manitoba; Zeta Psi, A.S.M.E. LARRY |. THORP, H.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Du- luth; Duluth junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma, University Chorus . . . LAWRENCE M. THORSHEIM, H.E.E., B.H.A., Electrical Engineering; Thompson, Iowa; A.I.E.E.. A.M.A. . . . DONALD S. TI lOKSl.N, H.E.I-:., Electrical Engineering; Superior, Wisconsin; Phi (lainm.i Dtji.i. I.R.I-., PETER E. THROCKMORTON, H.S.. l.ngineer- ing; St. Paul; Tcchnolog ... PHILIP " H. THUMA. H.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; Macalester; A.S..M.I-.. . . . lAMES H. THUROW, B.. I.E.. Mechani- cal Engineering; Winona; Colorado Slate; . .S.M.|-. W.WNE TIEDEMAN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Oronoco; A.S.NLE., Pioneer Hall Chorus . . . ROI,AND A. TRIPP, H.S., Civil Engineering; Minneapolis; NROTc:. Anchor and Chain. A.S.C.E. . . . |( )SEPH TRITCHLER, H.S., l-:iectrical Engineering; Miwrhead; . loorheail State Te.khers College. DUANE M. TRONES, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; .Mm neapolis; A.I.E.E. . . . DUANE H. TROL ' P. H.. ero.E.. .Aeronautical Engineering; Colman, South Dakota; South D.ikota State College; Institute of Aero. Sciences . . NICK F. TRUOC;. B.S.. Civil Engineering; Long Prairie; . linot State Teachers College. University ol Wisconsin; Anciior and Ch.uu. Clii Epsilon, NROTC. H.E.E., Electrical Engineermi;; Junior College; A.I.E.E., I.R.E.. j.XCK W, TWKED.M.E, Chicago, lllmois; Wilson CoU, Baseball . . . CLARK H. TYLER, H.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; University of Wisconsin. L ' niversitv of Chicago . . . ROBERT V. U.MBEIK )CKER, B.. I.l , Mechanical Engmeering; St. Paul; Plumb Hob, president, A.S.M.E.. I-M)ay. .Marching and Concert Band. I-.DWIN K. ' . N DE RII-.T. B.L.L.. Engmeer- ing; I- ' airmont; Eta Kappa Nu . . . EARL W. ' EL. N DER, B.E.E.. R.idio l- ' .ngineering; Minneapolis; . .I.I-!.E.. I.R.1-. . . . FR. NK P. INELLA. B.S., .Mechanical Engi- neering; Minnea| olis; A.S.. LI-!.. Track. Page 88 fr()iKUUK:il luigiiKcriiig; . lAMHS W. WATSON, Atlantic, Iowa; University THOMAS ' . NOliCi ' lLI. li.Ch.T,., OlKniKal I ' jijjinccring; Minneapolis; A.I.Ch.E. . . . ROBERT V. VOKH ' , M.S., Ekcirical Engineering; St. Paul; A.I.E.E. . . RALPH E. WAHL, !?.!• ' . E., Electrical Engineering; Aberdeen, South Dakota; Northern State Teachers; Tau lieta Pi, Who ' s Who among Stuiknts, Sigma Delta Epsilon, Kappa Delia Pi . . . ROP.ERT 1). WALDRON. I5.Ch.E. C:hemical Engineering; . linnea[H)lis; .Mpha ( hi Sigma. ROBERT S. W.M.L.VCE. I5.S. Lake City; Phi Kappa Sigm.i . B.c;h.E., Chemical Engineering of Iowa . . . LESLIE C. WEBER, B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering; North Mankato; Mankato State Teachers, Univer- sity of Oregon; A.I.E.E. . . . RICHARD W. WIULER. B.M.E., B.B.. ., Mechanical I.iigineering and Business Ad- ministration; Dcs Plaines, Illinois; Chi Phi, A.S.M.E. D. RWIN S. WEIST, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; La Crescent; A.S.M.E. . . . CLIEFORD WENDELL, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Minneapolis; Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. . . . JAMES (;. WEN2EL, B.Aero.E., Aeronau- tical Engineering; Springfield; St. Thomas, University of Michigan, Tau Omega . . . RICHARD J. WETHERN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Lutsen; Alpha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E. BENTON E. WETZEL, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering; Minneapolis; University of California; Inst, of Aero. Sci- ences . . . RICHARD L. WHEELER, B.C.E., Civil Engi- neering; St. Paul; A.S.C.E., Wirsity Band . . . KENNETH T. WHITBY, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Fond du Lac, Wisconsin; University of Wisconsin; A.S.M.E., I.Aero S., Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, NROTC . . . HEWITT H. WHITE, B.C.1 ., Civil luigineering; .Northtield; St. Olaf College, Uni- versity ot .Mahama, University of Michigan; A.S.C.E., Track. RALPH C. WHITE, B.Ch.E., Chemi.stry; St. Paul; Alpha Chi Sigma, A.Ch.S., Technolog Board, Band . . . GOR- DON E. WITTE. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Fari- bault; Rochester Junior ( ' ollege, Rutgers University, Drexel Institute of Technology; A. S. M. E. ... CALVIN W. WIC IK, B.Aero.E., B.B.. ' ., Aeronautical Engineering and Business Atlministration; Hutchinson; Theta Tau, (iamma Delta, Inst, of Aero. Sciences . . . HERP.ERT A. WIDELL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Dululh; Duluth Junior College, (-ornell; American Foundrymen ' s Association, A.S.M.E. ROBERT WILHOIT, B.Aero. E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing; St. Paul; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Silver Spur, (iray Friars, Sophomore Class President . . . MALCOLM H. WILKIN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; (i anfield, Ohio; Illinois Institute of Technology, NROTC . . . DEAN B. WIL- LIAMS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering-Communications; Minneapolis; A.I.E.E. HARRY M. WINN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Min- neapolis; A.I.Ch.E. ... J. WARREN WIPSON, B.E.E., Communications; Duluth; Duluth Junior College; I.R.E. . . . STEWART V. WRK;HT, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; St. Paul, A.S.C.E. NORMAN P. YAROSH, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Sigma, A.I.E.E., AV( ' . . . JOHN A. ZAPF, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minne- apolis; Alpha Chi Sigma, All Chemistry Banquet Chairman . . . JOHN T. ZEIER, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; North Branch; Gustavus Adolphus, A.I.Ch.E., A.Ch.S. Page 89 LAW m ) Law MIK m II " 1 3 1 i ' ' 19 in ■ k ' ■ ■■ ■ ; Although the Law School is notably func- tional rather than interesting. Dean Everett Fraser is proud of the accomplishments of his faculty, students, and alumni. Within the past nine years, two Law School alums have been presidents of the Association of American Law Schools. One half of the law faculty members are listed in Who ' s Who in Ainenca. Published iiy students and faculty, the Min- nesota Liitv Review has a circulation larger in proportion to the number of lawyers in the state than does any similar magazine elsewhere. The Minnesota Bar As.sociation subscribes for each of its 2,200 members. Enrollment is almost 15U per cent over a nor- mal pre-war year, and Law School graduates are increasing in proportional numbers. To handle this increased enrollment, tiie fac- ulty has been increased by three members. Mr. Benedict Deinard, Mr. Harry A. Blackmun, and Mr. Charles E. Niemen, all practicing Min- neapolis attorneys, are now assisting at the Uni- versity. The four year law course, originated at tiie University of Minnesota in 1931, has now been adopted by the Universities of Chicago, Illinois and Washington State. This innovation over the split six year course has met with great suc- cess. WITH HIS VAST LIBRARY of law books behind him for a background, Everett Fraser. Dean of Law School, ponders over a problem in his diffi- cult |ob of coordinating the activities of Law School ' s largest enrollment. SIGNING OUT his quota of the quarter ' s books is Robert Folsum as Ted Cajacob and Robert Krausc. Law Bookstore help, look on. PRACTICE in courtroom procedure is in progress as this Law student drives a point home. n ' GEORGE CONNOR, Law student. leiccts a book from the Law library to do some research on an equity case. TAKING advantage of the sunny spring day to catch up on a iittle study is Charles Bailey, Law student, as Barbara Hallinah from the Law office looks over one of his books. Page 93 FLLIOT M. HARON, B.S.L.: Mimunpolis; Sijjina Alpha Sigma, Silver Spur, (Jrcy Friars, Snail Watchers, Minnesota Foundation, F Day. (lophcr. Business Manager, Technolog. BARBARA C. BURHANS. Pi, Young Republican { ' lull. L.L.M.; Stephen; Ka|)pa Beta lOH.M M. FITZCFRALD, LL.B., Rochester: Rochester lun- ior College; CJamma Fta Gamma, M Club, Law School Council, Swimming . . . ROBFRT P. FOLSOM, B.S.I.., Si. I ' .uil; St. Lawrence L ' niversitv. LlJWARl) T. ClIRIsriAX, B.S.L., LL.B.; (;lenv.iie: Albert Lea Junior College; Minnesota Law Review, (iung Ho { ' o-op. RICHARD (). HANSON, LL.B.; Minnea|x.lis: IXlt.. Theta Phi . . . RICHARD T. HART, LL.B.; . liK se Lake; Phi Kappa Psi. Pill Delta Phi. IR ' IN(; (;. DA LS, LL.B.; Siorrs. Connecticut; Univer- sity ol Connecticut, University of Pennsylvania; Delta Kappa Fpsilon, Phi Delta Phi, I-rench ( " luh, L ' niversily Republican ( " lub, A ' C;, University Ushers Club. FLORAN F. HFRRINC, B.S.L., LL.B.; St. Paul; North- western University; Delta Theta Phi, N.R.( ).T.c:., R.O.T.C. . . . OWFN A. JOHNSON, LL.B,, B.S.L.: St. Louis Park; (laniina Fta (!anima. P«S« t RK;H. RI) R. IOHNSON, LL.B.; Minncaixjlis; Thi IXha Phi . . . |()HN E. MACGIBBON, LL.B., Minneapolis; Chi Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Newman Club, Minnesota Law Review. DAVID MARKUN, LL.B., Gilbert; Virginia Junior Col- lege; (Jamnia Eta Clamma, Minnesota Law Review . . . WARREN A. NELSON, B.S.L., Lake Mills, Iowa; Theta Delta Chi. ERNON A. NOLTE, LL.B., Fairmont; Phi Delta Phi, Band . . . STANFORD M. OLSON, B.S., Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROBERT J. POLSRI, LL.B., St. Paul; Phi Delta Phi, Base- ball, Boxing. JOHN R. SANDEFUR , B.S.L., Winona; St. Mary ' s Col- lege; Acacia, Daily. DON TRUCKER, B.S.L., Minneapolis. ALLEN WHITMAN. B.S.L., St. Paul; North Texas State; Beta Theta Pi. JifcMii il -n ♦. rl MLjiuitmk,:3j Pagt 95 -■iS i r I Medicine In a year marked by several important discoveries in medical research the University medical school finds itself growing in importance and prestige throughout the na- tion ami world. Looking over achievements of the past year, Dean Harold S. Diehl reports greatest research concentration in the area of cancer. Far from a singular program, study is progressing in several directions, all working toward the common goal: conquest of cancer. Dr. John Bittner is iloing extensive work in cancer biology and its hereditary aspects. Dr. Cyrus Barnum used radio-phosphorus in trac- ing metabolism in malignant tissues, while Dr. Wangen- steen used fluorescein dyes for cancer detection. Dr. Hal- verson ' s efforts are directed to the study and isolation of tlic virus. Dr. Wallace Armstrong is doing pioneer work in tiic use of radioisotopes for cancer treatment. The death of Dr. William A. O ' Brien proved a serious loss to the national cancer research program. Dr. O ' Brien came to the University of Minnesota in 1921 to continue his stutlies. He proved himself such a valuable teacher that he stayed on in that capacity until his death on November 15, 1947. Lhnier Inm Medical Technology gained a na- tional reputation. Dr. O ' Brien became Professor of Public Health and Director of Po.stgraduate Medical Education but his main interest continued in the field of cancer. For several years he served as president of the Minnesota Can- I DR. HAROLD S. DIEHL. Dean of »Kc Medical Science , pictured In hit office, where he co-ordinates the training of our future medics. " CLAMP, SUTURE. " might be what the e«pert directs as he demonstrates the latest surgical techniques to the novice in this shot, which is typical of the practical eiperience that Doctors-to-be receive as their course nears completion. DR. B WESLEY W. SPINK, eiammes the progress of a culture of bacteria, which H is developing in the incubator. X-RAY technologists. Mary Faisbendcr and Tobajoy Weitiman. demonstrate the method in making roentgenograms. ,1 Page 98 Medicine ccr Society and as professional regional ilircctor of the American Cancer Society. He has been succeeded by Dr. George N. Aagaard, a specialist in internal medicine. Pioneer indeed, the University of Minnesota was the first university in the world to offer a doctorate in cancer biology. Now, under the able supervision of Dr. David State of the Dept. of Surgery, the University becomes a " first " again with the opening of a cancer detection center open to the public. Here, for a fantastic fraction of the actual cost, one can avail himself of the latest and most positive techniques in the field and, more important, help immeasurably in Medicine ' s rising fight against the na- tion ' s number two killer. Hopes are high that construction will begin in the fall on the Mayo Memorial Research Center. Most welcomed will be the considerable new research space and facilities which the Center will afford. Great strides are constantly being made in the fight against polio. Symptoms of the dread disease are becom- ing more clearly defined as work in the field progresses. Treatment of the fatal bulbar form has reached the stage of practical application with marked success in oximetry, the measurement of oxygen content of the blood, enabling the scientists to follow the patient ' s progress with far greater accuracy. Rehabilitation processes now promise greater recovery than has ever before been possible. A PHOTOMICROGRAPH machine is being operated by Henry Morris, senior photographer at the medical photographic library. The machine reproduces prepared slides useful in the visual instruction of medical students. DR. JOHN J. BITTNER. professor of cancer biology, scrutinizes a rat from his odoriferous aggregate. The rats are under observation to determine any evidence of hereditary traits of cancer. OPERATING A Kymograph is common practice for these med students in physiology lab. DR. BERRV CAMPBELL, conducts an experiment on a rabbit ' s car to determine penicillin potency. Page 99 Dr. Spink ami fellow workers re- cently announced the means of etfec- tively dealing with Undulant fever, which for years has made life miserable for thoiisamls. Dr. Wangcnsteens work in abilomi- nal surgery is now world famous. His procL-dures have already saved the lives ami given relief to many. His present work includes plasma and substitutes as treatment of shock and burns. Dr. Diehl. who himself has .studied tile treatment ami prevention of the common cold, emphasized the excel- lence of instruction offeree! in Meilical School. To maintain standards, classes .ire limited to about 120, for there is no compromise for quality. Under this sys- leiii, sluilents .ire urgeil to work up to llieir intliviilual capacities. Dr. (iregg of Rockefeller Foundation ■-ummeil up the unfortunate j)romise of the future: " . . . Time for long .study .iml money for apparatus and heljKTS ,Hul the chance of steady employment — these are what first rale men need ami loo r.irely get from ilic society they would shower with the blessings of ireeilom from p.iin, relief from ilis- .ibilitv. . . . " " AN ELECTRON MICROSCOPE i operated by Virginid Klitirn. The mdchmc, one of 100 of itt kind, reproduces an image to 25,000 timet its original diameter. HEALTH lervice nurte, Marjory Rudituhic, records at Dr. Duane M. Autman taket the blood prctture of a ttudent. NERVOUS impuliet are re- corded by thit electroencephalograph machine. Page 100 | V I-. AMUNDSON. B.S., Public Health Nursing; Slay- ton . . . LILLIK H. ANF:)KRSC) . H.S.. Public Health Nursing; Blue Karth; I rakc Uiiivcrsitv . Iowa Lutheran Hospital; Campus Nurses Club . . . BARBARA ]. AR NOLO, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Bethany IVnicl Col- lege; Campus Nurses Club . . . RITA M. BABl.KR. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Rogers; St. Mary ' s Hosfiital School ot Nursing; Newman Club. JEAN M. BAER, B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Red Wing; Campus Nurses Club . . . BARBARA F. BEATTY, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Duluth; Duiuth State Teacher ' s c:ollege: Sigma Theta Tau . . . )ESSE (. BARRON. B.S.. B.M., .Medicine; Minneapolis; University ot South Dakota: Phi Delta Epsilon. . . . P. LL C. B.M ' HR. B.S.. Medicine; White Bear Lake; Phi Chi. .M.VRCUERITE L. BHEND. B.S., Public Health Nursing; Le Roy . . . DONALD C. W. BROOKINC. B.S., Medi- cine; Minneapolis; University ol North Dakota . . . PHILIP D. CHRISTENSEN. B.S.. Medicine; St. Paul; Phi Chi, Cos- mopolitan Club . . . ALICE L. COLEMAN. B.S.. Occu- pational Therapy; Minneapolis; Chi Omega. Occupational Therapy (-lub. Homecoming, Snow Week, Y.W.C.A.. A.W.S. ' KATHLEEN M. CONNORS. B.S.. Occupational Therapy; St. Paul; Newman C ' lub. Occupational Therapy Club . . . MARTHA DALLAM. B.S., Public Health Nursing; Fort Dodge, Iowa; Cornell College; Wesley Foundation . . . LORENA M. DOAK, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Faith. South Dakota; Burton Hospital School of Nursing; Wesley Foundation. Campus Nurses Club . . . ' . LERIE EL- WOOD. B.S.. Occupational Therapy; St. Paul; San Jose State College; Occupational Therapy Club, Canterbury Club. . IAR(;. RET E. ENGLE, B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Topeka. Kansas; Beulah C ' ollege: Campus Nurses Club . . . ROSALIE M. ERSPAMER. B.S.. Physical Therapy; Bib- bing; College of St. Scholastica; Physical Therapy Club . . . DA ' ID W. FEIGAL. B.M.. Medicine: Redwood Falls: Washington University; Phi Chi. . . . MERCEDES M. FISCHER. B.S.. Public ' Health Nursing; Springheld; Sigma Theta Tau. ' ERONlCA FLIEGEL, B.S.. Public Health Nursing; De Forest. Wisconsin; X ' alley City State Teacher ' s College, Kahlcr School of Nursing; (Jerman Club . . . MARCJARET A. FOURNELLE. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; St. Paul . . . CHARLOTTE GILBERT. K.S.. Public Health Nurs- ing; Minneapolis; Orchesis. Y.W.C.A. . . . HARRIET J. GUST. FSON, B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Minneapolis; . Ipha Tau Delta. CATHERINE E. HAAS. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; St. Paul; Alpha Tau Delta . . . )OANNE L. HAWKINSON. B.S., Public Health Nursing; St. James; Macalester College: Zeta Tau Alpha . . . RUTH E. HEiKURA. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; X ' irginia; Campus Nurses Club, Iron Rangers Club . . . MILDRED E. HEPOLA. B.S., Public Health Nursing; .Selx;ka; Campus Nurses Club. ELAINE D. JERNSTROM, B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Rapid City, South Dakota; Stephens (k)llege: Alpha Tan Delta. N.S.G.A.. pres. . . . HELEN J. JOH.NSON, B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Clarion, Iowa; St. Olaf College; Delta Zeta . . . PAULINE E. JOHNSON, B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Center City; Campus Nurses Club . . . SHIRLEY J. JOHNSON, B.S., Public Health .Nursing; Holdrcge, Nebraska; University of Nebraska; . lpha Xi Delta, Campus Nurses Club, " V ' .W.C.A. SHELDON W. JOSEPH. B.S., B..VI., Medicine: Chicago. Illinois; University of North I akota: Phi Delta Epsilon . . . J.K.MES E. KELSEY. B..M.. .Medicine: Loch .Vrbour. New jersey; Phi Rho Sigma . . . LAURA A. KERR. B.S.. Public Health Nursing: St. Paul . . . MYRNA J. KLAFF. B.S., Public Health Nursing: North .Vlankato; Hamline Uni- versity; Gamma Delta. rage 101 UA) M. RLOBE, B.S., Public Hc.ilth Nursing: Glcncoe; Macalcstcr Collcjjc; Zita Tau Alpha . . . FRED H. KOEN- ECKE. )R.. H.M.. Medicine; Ciylon: University of Wis- consin; Ikta Thcta Pi, N ' u Sigma Nu, Sigma Sigma . . . CJLORIA J. LAW, H.S., Occupational Therapy; Minneap- olis; Zcta Tau Alpha, Occupational Therapy Club, prcs.. Omega Rho, Union Cabinet, YAV.C.A. Cabinet, Freshman Week, Homecoming, Progressive Party, Technolog. JAMES r. l.ll.Ll-.llEI, M.D., M.S., Medicine, Physiology; Minneapolis; Phi Rho Sigma, pres. . . . .MARCERY LOU LISHERNESS, B.S., Occupational Therapy; Minneapolis; Iowa State College; Occupational Therapy Club . . . JEANNE A. LUDWIG, H.S., Public Health Nursing; St. Louis Park. OLGA E. LUND, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Minne- apolis; St. Andrews Hospital School of Nursing, Northwest Institute Medical Technology, General Electric School of X-Ray; Campus Nurses Club, Norwegian Club, U.S.A., A.V.C. . . . ESTHER M. LYMAN, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Lcmnion, South Dakota; Sigma Theta Tau, Cam- pus Nurses Club, I ' ubiic Health Nurses Club . . . PHILIP M. MARGOLIS, B.M., Medicine; Phi Delta Epsilon. DOLORES i;. . l. iriL. , H.S., Public Health Nursing; Mountain Iron; Public Health Nurses Club . . . MURIEL M. McINTlRE, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Hutchin- son; Alpha Tau Delta . . . JANICE C. McKIE, B.S., Public Heahii Nursing; Bessemer, Michigan; CJogebic Junior College; I Icuse ( " ouncil, (leneral Hospital. MARGARET MI-.Vl-.R. M.S.. Physical Tlierapv; Duluth; Physical Therapy Club . . . (ii:R TRUDE . l()Si:)AL. B.S., Public Health Nursing; R.i( clie, Montana; C ' anipus Nurses Club . . . JEAN.NE M. ODENCRANTZ. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Two Harbors; Campus Nurses Club, SPAN, D.F.L., A. ' .( . L ' nitcd WorKl Federalists. DOKoni ' t M. orro, B.S.. Public Health Nursing; AUkti Lea; Burton Hospital School of Nursing, Dana Col- lege; U.S.A., C ampus Nurses C lub . . . EDW. RI) A. PASEK, B.M., Medicine; C ' loquet; Duluth lunior C ' ol- lege; Phi Chi . . . P. TRIC:IA Pl-.YTON, B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Mmiu.iiH)lis; Alpha T.iii Dell.i, Newm.m C:iub. N.S.G.A. HENRIETIA 11 n ' EFFER, B.S.. Public Heahh Nurs- ing; Media, IViinsvlvania; Sigma Tlieta Tau, C»impus Nurses C:iub . . . WINHRED G. PHELPS. U.S., Occu palional Therapy; Miniie.i|)(ilis; Sigm.i K.ipp.i. ( )ccu|i.itional Therapy i:iub . . . I ' l.ORINE J. PRUS.XK.. M.S., Physical Therapy; C hisholm; Hibbing junior C ' ollcgc; Ther .ipv ( " lull. Pagf 102 ELIZABETH A. REX, B. S., Occupational Therapy . . . JEAN E. ROBERTS, B.S., Occupational Therapy; St. Paul; Sigma Kappa, Occupational Therapy Club, (lopher . . . |OHN E. ROSANDER, B.S., Medicine; Minneapolis; Phi Chi, Flying Club. STENSAAS, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Vermillion, South Dakota; Campus Nurses Club . . . HELEN L. SUN- DELL, B.S., Physical Therapy; Oeneva, Illinois; Augustana College; Physical Therapy Club. MARJORIE A. RUDISUHLE. B.S., Public Health Nurs- ing; Sandstone; Ski Club, Band . . . K.ATHRYN SAND- BERC;, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Zumbrota . . . BAR- BARA J. SCHULTZ, B.S., Physical Therapy; Warroad; College of St. Catherine; Ski Club, Physical Therapy Club. HELEN E. TATARKA, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Hopkins; Biarritz American University • . • JEANETTE R. THIBODO, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Stephan; Cam- pus Nurses Club . . . RUTH ]. THVEDT, B.S., Physical Therapy; Alamo, North Dakota; Concordia College; Phys- ical Therapy Club. RUTH |. SLADE, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Virginia; Virginia Junior College, Kahler Hospital School of Nurs- ing; Campus Nurses Club, W.A.A. . . . ROBERT P. STANCHFIELD. B.A., Medicine; Dillon, .Montana; Delta Tau Delta, Phi Rho Sigma . . . SYL ' IA M. STAVEN. B.S., Occupational Therapy; East Grand Forks; University of North I akota, Augustana College; Occupational Ther- apy Club. GEORGETTE W. ' IK.INGSTAD, B.S., Occupational Therapy; Elmore; Waklorf College; Occupational Therapy Club, D.F.L., Rooming House Council, . ll Residence Coun- cil . . . PAULINE WESTPHAL, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Gettysburg, South Dakota; Alpha Tau Delta . . . JOHN I. WILLIAMS, B.M., Medicine; Evanston, Illinois; University of Wisconsin, Colorado School of Mines; Psi Upsilon, Nu Sigma Nu. BETTY A. STEICHEN, B.S., Occupational Therapy; Min- neapolis; St. Catherine ' s College; . lpha Omicron Pi, Occu- pational Therapy Club, Newman ( " lub . . . RUTH S. MILDRED L. WYM. N. B.S., Public Health Nursing; Paxton, Illinois; Ball Memorial Hospital; Campus Nurses Club . . . LOIS C. ZAISER, B.S., Public Health Nursing; Bemidji; Kappa Delta, Technolog. Page 103 Med Tech DR. G. T. EVANS, head of the Medical Technology di- vision, contemplates a future lecture. MED TECH. Joyce Huffman, concentrates as she carefully measures with a titration apparatus. MAGNIFYING her sample smear. Jean Smaltz takes a blood count. Withoiii (Ik problems of llintuaiiiij enrollments the School of Metlical Technology j railuateil about eijjhty stutlents this year. There were, however, numerous atltlitions to the teaching start which maile [wssible smaller classes and ailtletl courses. Inckuleil in the new .stari are Jane Weber, former lieutenant in the navy, l-.sther Friez, Leschisin, Auilry Maas, Marv Wei slions, Mary jane West, and Kli .abeth Whitley. Orbs, the Honor Society for Med. Tech., A.D.T., the Professional Sorority and the Meil. Tech. Onmcil an iIr three siudeiii organizations. They have jointly s|H)n- sored many benehts during the |)ast year to raise funds for the Dr. William A. O ' lirien Scholarship. Meilical lechnology is a four year course the hrst two years of which arc spent in S.L.A. In the third year students ir.msler to the .Medical Scht)ol for courses in biochemistry, bacteriology ami pathology. Ami the hnal year is spent in hospital laboratories learning l.ib- or.itory teclmii|ueN. Page 104 ■IIHHLIl H ELIZABETH |. ANDREWS, B.S.. ■ H Medical Technology; Bemidji; Bemidji BC H State Teachers College; Alpha Delta ' l Theta, Republican Club . . . ARTE- j- ' -- I OUGAS. B.S., Medical Tech- " f 1 nology; Bismarck, North Dakota; Al- ' pha Delta Theta, Flying Club, Univer- sity Ushers . . . BARBARA J. BRU- NER, B.S., Medical Technology; Minneapolis; Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs, Mortar Board, YAV.C.A., Cosmopol itan Club, Kappa Phi, Medical Tech Council, University Chorus . . . JOAN E. CHAMPION, B.S., Medical Technology; Spen- cer. Iowa; University Chorus . . . MARIAN DALLMAN, B.S., Medical Technology; Hutchinson; Kappa Kappa Lamb- da, Alpha Delta Theta, pres., national pres., Medical Tech Council, L.S.A., University Ushers. JOANNE M. DAVEY, B.S., Medical Technology; Eveleth. Eveleth Junior College; Alpha Delta Theta, Newman Club. Medical Tech Council, pres. . . . BETTY J. DREESMAN, B.S., Medical Technology; Titonka, Iowa; Iowa State Col- lege; Alpha Delta Theta . . . RUTH L. EDELSON- BOYD, B.S., Medical Technology; Minneapolis; Alpha Delta Pi . . . JEUL M. EIDE, B.S., Medical Technology; Crookston; Zeta Tau Alpha. SHIRLEY P. FINK, B.S., Medical Technology; Minneapo- lis; Sigma Pi Omega ... V. lEAN CJARTLAND, B.S., Medical Technology; Fertile: .Mpha IX ' lta Theta, L.S.A., Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . JULIE CLAN ' IN, B.S., Medical Technology; Buhl; Hibbing Junior C ' ollcge . . . JE.AN GRANT.MAN, B.S., .Medical Technology; Red Wing; Al- pha Delta Theta, Orbs, .Medical Tech Council, Interprofes- sional Panhellenic Council, Univcristy Concert Band. JOYCE HUFFMAN, B.S., Medical Technology; Harvey, North Dakota; Newman Club . . . LEONE KING, B.S., .Medical Technology; St. Paul; . lpha Delta Theta, Pi Delta Nu, Gopher . . . GLORIA L. KINNEY, B.S., Medical Technology; Minneapolis . . . E. JUNE LIENNA, B.S., Medical Technology; Stephenson, Michigan; . lpha Delta Theta. PHYLLIS E. LUND, B.S., Medical Technology; St. Paul; Pi Delta Nu, Y.W.C.A. . . . BEN ' ERLY L. McCORD, B.S.. Medical Technology; St. Paul; , lpha Delta Theta . . . FLORENCE M. m ' iSJUK, B.S., Medical Technology; Min- neapolis; Alpha Delta Theta . . . RUTH M. MLEKODAY. B.S., Medical Technology; Minneapolis: Alpha Delta Theta, Y.W.C.A., Newman Club, Gopher. LEONETTE NESLUND, B.S., X-Ray Technology: xMen- tor . . . lEAN M. OLESON, B.S., Xledical Technology: Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin; Alpha Delta Theta . . . M. R ' J. PETERSON, B.S., Medical Technology: Minneapolis: Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Delta Theta . . . JEAN RATH, B.S. Medi- cal Technology; Cedar Falls. Iowa: Iowa State Teachers College. CHARHHTE ROHR, B.S., Medical Technology: St. Paul: Alpha Delta Theta . . . LORNA ROPER, B.S., .Medical Technology: Detroit, Michigan; College of St. Scho- lastica; Alpha Delta Theta . . . MARLYS ST. CYR, B.S., Medical Technology: Robbinsdale . . . |OYCE R. SCHELLBACH, B.S., Medical Technology: Nashwauk; Hibbing Junior College; Orbs. JOAN A. SCHLOSSER, B.S., .Medical Technology; Rob binsdale; . lpha Delta Theta, .Metlical Tech Council . . . JEAN E. S.MALTZ, H.S., .Medical Technology: Le Mars, Iowa; Western Union College: -Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs, Y.W.C.A. . . . ELLA M. SPANJERS, B.S., Medical Tech- nology; .Minneapolis; , lpha Delta Theta . . . FLORENCE W. SWENSEN, B.S., Medical Technology; Duluth: Duluth State Teachers College; .Medical Tech Council. I ' III ' I Page 105 ■J, • - _ rx vyo t BB i tfft SCHOOL OF NURSING SCHOOL OF WURb r b j - ' -ff Curiculum. ADMINISTRATION of the School of Nursing .s ably tn the hands of Misses Kathermc J. Densford, Direc- tor, and Ruth Hdrrir glon, her assistant. SUPERVU SION in malting a steam distillation is being given this student nurse in lab. OF EXTREME IMPQR. TANCE to a hosoital is the work of the dietician. Seen here are two student nurses preparing trays under direction of the hospital dietician. IVursinq The School of Nursing got back on its pre-war schedule after saying goodbye to the last graduating class of the United States Cadet Corps. The establishment of the standard five-year nursing course was well under way, and the enrollment had once again as- sumed a workable size. While the basic curricula sufferetl enrollment losses, the many graduate courses, highlighted by ncuropsychiatric work and nursing education, however, increased enormously during the year. A new curriculum was established which orters a practical nurse ' s degree with the largest part of the training given at the University Hospital. I ' his will give those not wishing the e iensi e training of a regis- tered nurse a chance to obtain professional recognition. Page 108 N THE MIDST of a major operation arc Dr. Martin -cfcrman and his nursing assistants. JANET ERICK- iON, graduate nurse, demonstrates wrist dressing cchniquc to some student nurses. THIS AGED PA- lENT doesn ' t seem to be too elated at the fact he s leaving the U Hospital. ADMINISTERING a glu- cose " l-V " is Nurse Rosella Skailicky. Boasting the second highest scholastic rating on campus, the School of Nursing played host to visiting nurses from all parts of the globe, notably Turkey, England, South Africa and Norway. These visitors left with high praise for the operation of the school. Responsibility for the school ' s success rests on the capable shoulders of Miss Katharine J. Densford, director of the school and an international figure in the nursing profession. Students from the School of Nursing receive their practi- cal training at Miller Hospital in St. Paul and at General and University Hospitals in Minneapolis. The students have resi- dences at all three hospitals. LOIS M. AASl.ANO, (;.X., XurMiig; Minneapolis; N.S.G.A. . . . SHIKI.KY L. AVERILL, (J.N., Nursing; Minneapolis . . . EVADEANE H. BALKEMA. Nursinu; C)r.innc City, Iowa; Northwestern Junior College . . . HARH.XRA |. liANIK, (J.N ' .. Nursing; (iranci f-orks. North Dakota; .N ' .S.(;.. ., .A.R.P., Inter-residence Council, .Miller Hospital House Council. .M. RII.VN HAUOOIN. (i.N.. Nursing; Annandaie . . . HELENE BER(;SI:TII, (J.N., Nursing; Minneapolis; N.S.(J.A. . . . CAROL HODELL, (J.N., Nursing; Otho. Iowa; N.S.(J.A., Inter-resitlencc Council, .Miller I losjiital Student Council, pres. . . . ELAINE MOSKE, Nursing; Minnesota Lake. IA.NET MROWN, R.N., Nursing; Mason Citv. Iowa . . . )EAN HURKLANI), (J.N., Nursing; Denver, Colorado . . . LILLIAN CHIVERS. (J.N.. Nursing; Minot, North Dakota; Senior Cahinet . . . JOAN C. CLARKI ' , B.S., Nursing Education; Hayward, Wisconsin. PHYLLIS I). DOW. Nursing; St. Paul; N.S.(;.A. Board . . . ESTHER R. EDWARDS, R.N., B.A., Nursing Edu cation; Malta, Montana: L niversitv ot .Montana . . . ELIZ. BETH E(JE. (J.N., Nursing; ' IXiluth . . . .MARY L ERICKSON, (I.N., Nursing; Duluth: Powell Hall Council. I.( )1,A . , l-INDRENC, (J.N., Nursing; Houston; N.S.(... . . . . R. ANNE FLIE(JEL, Nursing; IXForest, Wisconsin; N.S.G.A., Inter-residence Council . . . (JLADYS I. (JOR DON, CJ.N., Nursing; St. Paul . . . JO-ANN (IRAFF. (J.N., Nursing; St. Paul. MARILYN CRINNI-LL, k.N., Nursing; Preston . . I-.L.MNI ' L. (JRONE, (J.N., Nursing; .Mason Ciiv, low.. . . . MIRIAM S. (iRL ' ND, C.N., Nursing; .Minneapolis . . . IIII.IN IIAMMAS. Nursing: Tower; N.S.G.A. MARY I-.. H.VNSI-.S, R.N., Nursing; .Minneapolis; New man Clul . . . HELEN E. HARDIN(J . . . ESTER N HIRABAYASHI, R.N., Nursing; San Bernardino, Cali- lornia . . . E I:LYN C. HOI ' iMAN, (J.N., Nursing; (Jreat I ' .ills. Powell H.ill House ( " ouncil, Si-nior ( ll)inet. .M.XRIl.Y.N P. CORDI-.LL, (J.N., Nursing; Marin City, Calilornia; Park College . . . I.ORK AINI- I. CROWELL, R.N., Nursing; Duluth . . . . l, RlON M. CURRAN . . . NORMA J. DALA(JER. (J.N., Nursing; Bismarck, North Dakota; N.S.G.A. RL TII JENS1:N, Nursing: Minnea| olis . . . BEITE G |Ol ' (;HIN. Nursing; Esieuan, .S.iskatchewan, ( ' anada . . IRCINI. . l. KOI.B, Nursing; Ogcma, N.S.(J.A. . . DOKOTIIY KOPNKK. NuiMiig; Ironwood. Michigan. Page I 10 nr KLEAN ' OR L. KL ' HITZA, R.N.. Nursinji; Staples; V.S.G.A. . . . HILKHX LAMOH. C.N., Nursing; Eau Claire. Wisconsin; N.S.CJ.A. . . . CLORIA A. LYNCH. Cr.N.. Nursing; St. Paul . . . PHYLLIS C. McCAUGHEY. Nursing; Rock Rapids. Iowa; N.S.C;.. . SUSAN McDFR.MOTT . . . . LYNETTH McKEWIN. (J.N., Nursing; St. Paul . . . DONNA [. . IHRRIER, G.N., .Nursing; Floodwooil; Newman . . . K. THERINE .-X. N. SC)N. (i.N., Nursing; (Jlcnwood. EM. LU NERO, R.N., Nursing; Bottineau, North Dakota; North Dakota School of Forestry . . . SYDNEY PERRIN, Nursing; Minneapolis; Inter-residence Council, Cabinet of Presidents, N.S.G.A.. Powell Halls, pres. . . . FRANCES N. PERSON. C;.N.. Nursing; Hector . . . BEVERLY A. PETERSON. R.N., Nursing; Minneapolis. JEAN M. PETERSON. R.N.. Nursing; Laddvsniith Wis- consin . . . ROALENE F. PETERSON. G.N., Nursing: Wayzata . . . EILEEN M. REYNOLDS. G.N., Nursing; Fort Dodge. Iowa; Fort Dodge Junior College; Newman Club . . . MARY J. SCHWARTZ, Nursing; St. Paul. . I. RY A. SEDA. (i.N.. Nursing; Dunlap. Iowa; N.S.G.A. . . . TRUDIE E. SEDL.MAVER. (;.N.. Nursing; Bagley. Wisconsin; Powell Hall Nurses Association . . . LOR- ETTA SKALICKY, Nursing; Bejou; N.S.CJ.A. ROSELLA SKAIJCK ' , Nursing; SMITH, Nursing: Minneafiolis . . G.N.. Nursing; St. Paul; N.S.(;.A. Beiou . . . BARBARA EILEEN I. SNYDER, EMOGENE M. SOLBERG. CJ.N.. Nursing; Erskine . . . MYRNA J. STEHR. R.N.. Nursing; Holland; Powell Hall Council . . . NANCY THIEL. Nursing; Beardsley; .Min- neapolis Student Nurse Council. NANCY L. TRITZE. G.N.. Nursing; Winona . . . .M. RY M, TRUELSEN. CJ.N., Nursing; Wanamingo . . . DORIS I. WIESE, ;;.N., Nursing; Bigelow. ByilJFt P Pharmacy In keeping witli the program of continuing expansion, the College will of?cr a course in Veterinary Pharmacy for the coming school year. Combating inadequacies in space and facili- ties by ortering quality instruction, courses still completely cover professional training in Phar- macy. The entire process from basic fundamen- tals to the most highly spccializeil work is cov- ered. The eleventh annual continuation stuily in Pharmacy was offered giving practitioners a three day refresher course. As part of their thorough training, students study various herbs and plants as they grow. They then harvest these plants, carefully dry them, put them througii the milling process and finally trace their use in various medicines. Going on from here, students must analyze such medicines chemically and become intimate with their effects upon human beings. SYMBOLIC of pharmdcy, the mortar and pestle await the dexterous hands of the pharmacy students. STEWART BROKAW, student pharmaceutical supervisor, reaches among the shelves for drugs to supply the needs of Kathleen Mulholland. HAROLD RHODES slowly pours his miiture through a filter while experimenting in the )unior lab. CENTER of pharmaceutical agriculture, the biological greenhouse quarter! plants used in making necessary laboratory ingredients. SILHOUETTED agdinst a background of chemicals, Professors Rugner Almin and Willard Hadlcy hold a conference over their lab reports. HEAD OF THE SCHOOL of Pharmacy, Dean C. H. Rogers, coordi- nates the many phases of research carried on within the department. To assure coordination of his course of study, each student is now required to pass a compre- hensive examination before award of the Bach- elor of Science degree in Pharmacy. This is well in keeping with the high standards which makes placement of University graduates so easy. There are several scholarships and fellowships available to those who would serve society in Pharmacy, truly the companion profession to Medicine. Center of the year ' s activity in Pharmacy lay in research under the guidance of Dr. Gisvold. Climaxing the intensive experimentation, the University was awarded patents covering the commercial prevention of rancidity in lards and oils by the use of a new non-toxic anti-oxident. Under Professor Charles Wilson the whole department cooperated in the development of a fast acting barbiturate of possible use as an anesthetic in operations of short duration. Work in the field of tannins promi sed to lead to the isolation and purification of new tannins less toxic than those presently used in burn therapy. lUifl Page 115 m . -n " 3 i DONALD D. ANDERSON, U.S.. St. Paul . . . DORO- THY ANGELES, H.S., .Minneapolis; .Xmcrican Pharmaceu- tical Association. R0HI:RT a. HARDW ' ELL. H.S., St. Paul: Phi Delta Chi . . . (JLORIA I. (:HARL.S0.N, B.S.. Virginia; Virginia Junior College; Kappa Plpsilon, Hand, University Sym- phony. KIJ ' A M. CINCOSKI, U.S., St. Paul; Kappa Epsilon, New- man Club, American Pharmaceutical Association . . . PATRKUA ). DALE. B.S., Minnea|X)lis; Kappa Epsilon. American Pharmaceutical Association. DVERA OREENHERO, H.S., (;rand Forks, North Dakota; North Dakota State (College; Kappa Epsilon, Hillel. I.Z.F.. . . . . ROBERT J. FAUST. B.S.. St. Peter; Custavus .Adol- phus College; Phi Delta Chi. )OllN 1-.. ll.MNER. B.S.. Minneapolis: Kappa Psi . . . E. |0SF:PH IIL ' N .IKER. B.S., .Minneajwlis; St. Thomas; Kappa Psi. pres., . mcrican Pharmaceutical Association, prcs. (iERALD V. lOILNSON. B.S.. Milaca; Oshkosh State Teachers College: Phi IX-lta Chi, Minnesota Pharmacist . . . ELMI ' R K. JOSEPHS. M.S.. Brandon. t:LAUDE L. KULIC, B.S.. HoUhnglord; St. John ' s Univer- sity; Kap|)a Psi, . merican Pharin.Keulical . ss(Kiation . . . OWEN C. L. MMI:RT, B.S., St. Kappa Epsilon, . merican Pharmaceutical . ssociation. Page 116 CHARLES R. Stllill- JOHN J. SHERIDAN, , li.S., MmiK ipolis; Kappa Psi . B.S., New Ulni; I ' ll! Delta Chi. CKORCiH LKMKNt) VSK.V, U.S. j;an, ColiimMa; Phi Delta C ' hi . B.S.. Sauk Rapids; Association. Kappa P , St. Paul: Western Michi- . . )()HN LINDBLOM, iiierican Pharmaceutieal MARY C. McMillan, B.S., Minneapolis . . . . R- THUR |. MORTENSON, B.S., LitchHeld; Phi Delta Chi, Pi Phi Chi, pres., Silver Spur, Iron Wedge, American Pli.irni.iceutical Association. . L R(;ARHT |. TOWNSIiND, B.S., Ivanhoe; Kappa Ep- silon, American Pharmaceutical Association . . . MRGIL ' HR(;iN, B.S., Builalo; Phi Delta Chi. BEATRICE R. MUSSER. B.S., Minneapolis; College of St. Scholastica, University of Wisconsin; Kappa, Epsilon . . . ALBERT F. MUSICH, B.S., Ely; Rho Chi, Phi Lambda L ' psilon, . merican Pharmaceutical Association, Sophomore Class, pres. ' IRC;iNIA B. OSBORN, B.S., Le Sueur; Stephens College; Sigma Kajijia, Kappa Epsilon, American Pharmaceutical .Association . . . WILLIAM ]. ROST, B.S., South St. Paul; Kappa Psi, Rho Chi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, . merican Phar- maceutical Association. ROSEMARY ' ON BANK. B.S., New Ulm; St. Mary ' s Col- lege-Notre Dame; Alpha Omicron Pi, Kappa Epsilon, W.A.A., Youth Hostels, Newman Club. Page 117 N lliteraturt S L and A Decreasing enrollment figures arc hanily in- dicative of the burtlen carried by SLA. The large classes are now reaching the graduate level and the needs of this group draw heavily on the already cramped facilities of starf and equipment. Great strides are being taken in the field of International Relations. Courses offering a study of foreign countries include: Inter- national Law, International Organization, and Far Eastern Politics. Students may learn more about the people of these lands through: Inter- national Communications, The Foreign Press and courses in the culture of other countries. Two visiting lecturers presented first-hand in- formation in the newly inaugurated study of Scandinavian Civilization. Of major import- ance is the reestablishment of the International Relations Bureau under Professor Harolil Quigley. The Committee on General Education has begun a study of the program for the best means of ilcvcloping intiriiational understand- ing. Debaters were unusually active this year tak- ing part in many interesting debates. The fea- ture encounter occurred when the Oxfonl De- baters journeyed to the University this fall for a rousing series of argununts. Noteworthy appointments were of Henry N. Smith to a post in American Studies anil Samuel 11. Monk to the Department of English. A LOOK of determination is cipressed in the face of Dean T. Raymond McConnel as the Gopher photographer catches him in a moment of meditation ovrr one of his many problems as head of S.L.A. LAB ASSISTANT, Shendan Lee, supervises a student in zoological research. MAZES and Rorschach tests are shop talk for Dr. Miles A. Patterson. Professor of Psychology. THIS RESEARCH associate tabulates data from the control panel of the atom smasher. The atom smasher is in constant use in research. Page 120 S L and A Great prof rcss has been made in all fields of study. In the area of Politieal Seience a new course. Field Work in C o ernnient aiul Poli- tics, was ortered. The program in (General Studies includes plans for a joint course to be offered in conjunc- tion with the five year course in IT. Technol- ogy students can now include a year of General Studies without the usual complications of in- tercollege registration. University funds, supplemented by Navy con- tracts and additional outside help, pushed deep- er the research program in nuclear physics. Important additions to the Department of Zoology included H. Burr Steinbach, formerly of Washington University in St. Louis, and Sheldon C. Reed, associate professor and direc- tor of the Dight Institute of Genetics. Cooperating with the United State Public Health Service, the Sociological Department made marked progress in the development of psychiatric social work. In a joint undertaking clinical psychologists were given special training for work with the Veterans Administration. After long planning, studio courses in Art in the College of Education and the School of Ar- chitecture have been consolidated into a new department in SLA with H. H. Arnason as chairman. The University Gallery is now a di- vision of this intergrated department. MUSIC INSTRUCTOR. Clyde Stephens, looks over a score with music major Jewell Anderson. AN IMPORTANT COG in the English Department is Professor James T. Hillhouse. FULFILL- ING one ' s language requirements can be accomplished taking courses from H. E. Clifton and Jacques Fermaud, Romance ' language instructors. A PROMINENT and accomplished artist of the northwest is Josephine Lutz Rollins, who instructs art and is affiliated with the Stillwater Art Colony. Page 12! THE TITIAN-HAIRED SUBJECT in this picture is setting an idea of how it teems to have one ' s test shots taken for a nnodel agency- These three fotogs are giving her as much attention as a Conover, anyway, in an attempt to raise their mark in photog- raphy lab. SORTING punch cards for the neit quarter ' s regis- tration arc these SLA clerks in the junior college tally office. S. L. and H. The Music Department carried through an expansion program in choral work with excellent resuhs. A chnic was opened in the spring for young Ameri- can composers who have not had the ojiportunity of hearing their work plaved by a competent orchestra. Under this plan about fifteen of the best compositions submitted will be chosen. Tlie composers will be invited to come to the Universitv to hear their scores played by the University Symphony anil evaluated by a group of music critics. A successful season in ilramatics included plays by tuo talenteil members of the University .staff: . ic King ' s Men by Robert Pcnn Warren, and Too Many riiiimhs by Robert Hivnor. Increases were made in the theater staH and many improvements were made in the (children ' s Theater. SLA big and bustling as it is felt the cohesive force of Dean T. Ravmoiul McConnell. Last year Dean McConnell inaugurateil an intensified stuilent coun- seling program to analyse siiukin neeils. This year studciii idunselors were in full swing aitling them with then pmgr.uns, orienting them, ailvising them, giv- ing them a sense of belonging anil a sense of security that would otherwise In- lost in the vastness of SLA. Page 122 ABOUT TO TIME a rat ' s maze running time, is George Guthiic, psych lab assistant. " HOLD THAT POSE, " say the artists in this shot as they try to catch the model at a natural angle. Typical is this of the activities at Jones ' Hall in its art instruction. A GOOD EXAMPLE of how to bring up the curve is being manifested in the hard work of these SLA coeds, as they knock out the day ' s written work. RUNNING his unknown in organic microanalysis, is this grad student. Page 123 ANN L. A. S ' E. 15.A., Spanish: Gladstone. Michijjan; Span- ish Club; Ski Club. Union Committee. Snow Week, AAV.S., W.A.A. . . . CORINXt: S. ABKL. B.A.. Political Science; St. Paul; . lpha Chi Omejja. International Relations Club. . . V.S., Campus Chest. Homecominj;, Snow Week. Union Committee. Daily, Ski-UMah . . . RITA M. AH.MANN. B.A., Commercial Art; St. Paul: St. Catherine: Sigma Kap- pa .. . AUDREY K. ALBRECHT, B.A.. Psycholopy; St. Paul; Thcta Nu, University Band. IXJRIS L. . LC.RE. . 15..V.. Social Work; .Minneapolis; St. Olaf . . . DAVID D. ALLISON, B.A.. .Medicine; Brain- crd; Brainerd Junior College . . . ARLEXE D. ANDER- SO.X, B.A.. Psvchologv: .Xlinneapolis; Zcta Phi Eta, Delta Sigma Rho. Aiw.S., Y.W.C.A., Hostellers. Spanish Club, C ' am(His Chest Board, Intercollegiate Debate, University Chorus. L ' nivcrsitv Banil. University Ushers . . . I. NET Nf. ANDERSON. ' R.A.. l.ilxral Arts ' ; St. Paul; Carleton. LE .MOYNE W. . NI)ERS{)N. B.A.. Science; ' an- couver, Washington: (iustaviis . dolphus: , lpha Tau Omega . . . LOIS ANDERSON. B.A.. Social Work. Min- neapolis . . . MIRIAM ANDERSON . . . SHIRLEY .M. ANDERSON, B.A., Bacteriology: Harre, Montana: A.W.S., Y.W.C.A. THEODORE R. ANDERSON. B.. ., Sociology; Minneapo- lis; Acacia. Y.M.C.A. . . . VIRCINIA H. . NDERSON, B.A., History; Minneapolis: Ciainma Phi Beta, Phi . lpha Thcta . . . WILBERT E. ANDERSON. B.A.. Economics; .Minneapolis; L ' ni crsity ol Louisville . . . IL ' NE D. . N- DREWS. B.. ., .American Studies; Minneapolis: . dvcrtising (.lull. .A.W.S.. University Ushers, Gopher. IR.MA ANTILA. B.A.. Social Work: Floodwood; Orchesis. Y.W.C.A. . . . RUTH APOSroLAKOS. B.A.. Fme Arts; Duluth; University of .Minnesota, Duluth Branch: Sigma Alpha Iota . . . VIRCJINIA L. ARNE. B.A.. Philosophy; Dayton, Ohio; Delta Phi Lambda, Promethean Club. Cos- mopolitan Club. Writers Club. . rt Intermediary Board, Daily . . . BARTLETT I. BAKER. B.A.. Political ' .Science; St. Paul: Beta Thcta Pi. Gray Friars. Student Federalist. .All-U-Council. Forum Board. GEOR(;iA A. BALDWIN. B.A.. English: Grove City . . . PATRICIA A. BALL. B.A.. Psychology; Minnea(xjl ' s; Y.W.C.A.. A.W.S. . . . |E. N L. B. RCK. ' B.A.. Commer- cial Art; St. Paul: Delta Phi IXlta. .Ulvertising Club. L.S.A. . . . RICHARD S. BAUDER, B.A., International Relations; Minneapolis: Phi Kappa Psi. CJRACE O. BEC:K.M. N. B.A.. .Sociology; (;ary. Indiana; L ' niversiu ol ( " hi.ago; Y.W.C.. ., ( " osmojiolitan ( lub . . . IRirZ R. BEHA.M. B.A.. Social Work; Minneapolis . . . SHIRLEY |. BEIIRENS. B.A.. Philosophy; St. Paul; Pi Beta Phi . . DOROTHY . l. BELL. B.A.. Social Work; B.irMiiin: D.iilv. GLENN BENZ. B.A., S)xech: Mmnea|X)lis; Zcta Psi, De bate Si|U.iil. Inlertr.iterinty ( " ouncil; Michigan Stale . . . DOROTHY )1:AN.NI. BI:R(;. B.. .. l-ngbsh; .MinneaH ' : Aljiha (;anuna IXlta, Daily . . . KER.MIT R. BERG- L.X.ND, B., ., Economics; C ' learbriMik: t ' oncortli.i C ' ollcgc, .Moorhcad . . . GEORGE E. B1:R( J.MANN, B.A., Psycho- logy: Hamburg; ( ' hi Plii. M.triputie. Si. SANIORD I. BER.MAN, B.A.. Speech; irgm.a: R.ulio Guild, Daily, irginia )unior College . . . .MARY |0 BER SCIIEIT, It.A., Grey l-agle: SPAN . . . ALICE LYNDE MI:KTIIII.SIN. B.. .. Political Science: .Minneapolis; Phi Beta K.ipp.i. Phi Alpha Theta. Kappa Phi . . . IIII.I-N BI ' .KWALI), B.. .. .S(Kiology: Orinn ilU; Gamma Delia. Sp.mish Club. Women ' s Intramural B.iskelball. ras 124 MARV LOU BEZEK, H.A., Sociology; Mi. Iron; Ranger ' s Club, I ' lii Kpsilon Phi, Sophomore SliKlcnt (x)uncil . . . DOROTHY K. BIl-.RSHORN, H.A.. Psychology; State Oen- ler Iowa; Alpha Chi Omega, Union Committee (Chairman- ship; Stevens College . . . CLAUDIA LEE HICELOW, B.A., Conimercial Art; St. Paul; Delta Gamma, Minnesota .advertising ( " lub; University ol Arizona . . . ALICE )ANE BICCA.M. H.. ., Music; Minneapolis; Kappa Delta. 1X). . 1.1) S. H|()K1n.M. N, I5.. ., Social Work: Mimieapo- lis; Delta Upsilon President-Secretary, ' eterans Club. Treas- urer . . . lOAN L. HIORNSTAD.B.A., Sociology; Minne- afxjlis; MacMurray, lacksonville, Illinois . . . THEODORE W. BLACK, R.A., French; Minneapolis; University ol Cali- tornia . . . HARBAR. JEAN BLAYL(K:K, B.. ., Latin American .- rea Studies; Minneapolis; Spanish Club, New- man Club, Y.W.C.A. CAROL BONBRICHT, B.A., English; St. Paul; Delta Phi Delta; Milwaukee. Downer . . . WILLIS I. BRAKKE, B.A.. Psychology; Windom . . . (iEORGIA A. BRAUN. B.A.. Sociology; Fairmont; Chi Omega; MacMurray College for Women . ' . . JANET BREITENBUCHER, H.A.. So- ciology; (ircat Falls, Montana; Zcta Tau Alpha. LOWELL R. BREKKE, B.A.. Psychology; Minneapolis; Phi Kappa Psi . . . W.VYNE D. BRENEMAN. B.A.. Bac- teriology; Sherburn; Custaxus . dolphus College, Oregon State College . . . RICHARD E. BRICJCJS, B.A., Psychol- ogy; St. Paul; U.S.N.R. . . . DAVID A. BROWN, B.A.. Philosophy; Minneapolis; Phi Beta Kappa. Philosophy Club. PATRICIA BROWN, B.A., Fine Arts; St. Paul; Pi Beta Phi. Delta Phi Delta. Omega Rho. Newman Club. Student Federalists . . . DAVID D. BRUBACHER. B.A., Advertis- ing; St. Paul; Phi Gamma Delta . . . MARIAN B. BUSS- . I. N, B.A., Social Work; St. Paul; Winona State Teachers College; Alpha Omicron Pi . . . KATHERINE V. BYE, B.. ., Speech; Duluth; Delta Delta Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, pres., Alpha Epsilon Rho, Minnesota Masquers, National Collegi- ate Players, Mortar Board. Radio (Juild, " ' .W.C.V. DOROTHY L. CALLAHAN. B.A., Social Work; Minne- apolis; Phi Mu . . . AUDREY V. CARLSON, B.A., Dif- ferential Psychology; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Lambda, L.S.A. . . . CORRINE E. CARLSON. B.A.. Social Work; Minne- apolis; Kappa Kappa Lambda, pres.. Y.W.C.A., A.W.S.. L.S.A., Cabinet . . . RAYMOND CARLSON. BA., Psy- chology; Northome; Purdue. ROBERT M. CARSTENS. B.A., International Relations: Redwood Falls; Minot State Teachers C ' oilege. Iowa State College; Sigma Chi, Anchor and Chain, International Re- lations Club . . . COLLEEN M. CASEY, B.A., Social Work; St. Paul . . . MICHAEL B. CASEY, B.A., Psycho- logy; Helena, Montana; Psi Chi, Promethean ( ' lub, Y..M.C.A., Tri U . . . SHIRLEY J. CEDARLEAF. B.A., St. Louis Park: Kappa Delta, pres.. Y.W.C.A.. A.W.S., . 11-L -( ' ouncil. University Chorus, University Ushers, Uni- versity Theatre. ELIZABETH S. CHAPIN. B.A.. Latin American Studies; Minneapolis; . lpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club, Spanish Club . . . CLIFFORD M. CHRISTENSEN, B.A., So- ciology; Wilmot, South Dakota; University of South Da- kota . . . ETHEL M. CHRISTENSEN, B.A., Art, Hitter- dal; (ieorge Washington University . . . [OHN M. CHRIS- TENSEN, B.A., Sociology; Byron. GERALDINE CLARK, B.A., Sociology; Minneapolis: Pi Beta Phi . . . MELVIN J. COLE, B.A., Radio Sixech; Waterbury, ( ' onnccticut; . lpha Epsilon Rho, L ' niversity Ra- dio Guild. University Theatre . . . RICHARD W. COL- LER. B.A., Sociology; St. Paul . . . (iUY T. COLLING, B.. .. Political Science: Red Wing; French Club. Interna- tional Relations Club. Paye 125 mkmim 4, CAKOl- ' N |. c;{)l. 1 . li.A.. Zoology: Crosby . . . lER- OME K. CORRKiAN ' , H.A.. History: StinncaH ' ; tJniver- sity of Cincinnati: Chi Phi. Phi Alpha Thcta . . . MARY R. CONFRT, H.A.. Psychology: St. Paul: Cosmopolitan Cluh . . . C.ERTRUDKL. CROOK. R.S.. American Stud- ies: .Minneapolis; V.. .. . ELIZABETH S. CUNLIFF. H.A.. Political Science: Clcn- vicw. Illinois: Zeta Tau .Mpha. French Club . . . MARY I. D. HLMAX, B.A., Philosophy: .Mobridgc. South Dakota: . facalcster: Phi Chi Delta . ' . . JOAN R. DALE. B.A.. Speech: Mound; Minnesota Masquers. .-Mpha Epsilon Rho. Zeta Phi Eta. Radio C.uild . . . LORES ' R. WW DEU- SEX. B.A.. Mathematics; Red Wing; Lamlxia Chi Alpha. Phi . fu . lph:i. Phi Sigma Phi, Uniyersity Rand. LORANDA K. DIMIAM. 15. . .. Sociology; Minneapolis: Stephens College . . . . IA IS (;. DITT.MER. B.A., So- ciology; McCregor . . . HILDA DOROW. B.A., Commer- cial; Garner, Iowa; Iowa State Teachers College; Gamma Delta, Adytrtising Club, Toastmistrcss Club . . . . NNE L. DUENBOSTLE. B.A.. Political Science: BcKidere. Illinois: Chi Omega. Sigma Eta Sigma, Mortarboard. International Relations Club. Campus Chest, prcs. RICHARD W. DUERNER. B.A.. Architecture; Detroit Lakes; Coe College; Beta Thcta Pi. . rchitectural Students Association . . . BERNARD ELEX ' ITCH. B.A.. Romance Languages; Duluth; Lambda .Mpha Psi, Phoenix, Spanish Club. French Club, Philosojihy Discussion Club, Daily . . . JOHN ' W. ELHOLM. B.A.. Sociology; St. Paul; Phi Sigma Phi. University Band . . . BURTON L. ELVIG. B.A.. Lib- eral . rts; Royalton; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles. ROBERT W. ENGAN, B.A., International Relations; Lu- yerne; Phi Delta Theta. Toastmasters . . . C ' LYDE . . EN- ROTH, B. A.. English. . finnea|»lis ... BETTY A. FRICK.SON. B.. .. Sociology; Bemidji; .Macalester; Rtxim- ing House Association, Phi ' Chi Delta . . . MORRIS D. E ' . NS. B.. ., International Relations; .Minneapolis; Inter- national Relations Club. Reserve Otficcrs Association. Wrest- ling. CAROL I. EYBERG, B.S., Library Science; Nashwauk; Hibbing Junior (College; Folwell Club, Iron Rangers Club . . . ELOISK L. 1-EIGAL. B.A.. Lilxral Arts; Willmar: Sigma Alpha Iota . . . .M. RY L. FER M, B.A.. Scandi- navian; Minneapolis . . . ROBERT c:. F|EI.LM. N ' . B.A.. Philosophy; Minnea|X)lis: IXli.i Kappa E psilon. BARBAR.V J. FRANK. B.A.. Sociology; Ilaiu.Kk; Univer- sity ol Arizona: Y.W.C.A.. AARNE H. I-ROBO. l. B.A., Political Science; Henning; Westminster Foundation, prcs.. Student Federalists, S|X-akers Bureau, Religious Emphasis Week . . . PAUL E. FRYK.MAN. B.A.. Sociology: Minne- apolis; N ' alley ( " ilv State Teachers ( ' ollege . . . M. RY GALLAGHliR. B.A., Social Work; Hopkins; Sigma Kap- p.i. Nevvm.m Club. ELIZABi;rH I. GALLOWAY. HA., Economics; St. Paul; A.W.S. . . . DOROTHY . . (;. NNErr, B.. .. English Com|)osition: Davcn|)ort, Iowa; University of Iowa, . ugus- tana College; Delia Phi Lamlxia . . . WILLI A.M N. (;I-!. (;AN. B.. .. Political Science: Butte, .Montana: Univer- sity ol Virginia; Phi K.ippa, Newman ( ' lub, Toastmasters, International Relations Club . . . DORIS E. (lEORGE, B.A., line . rts; Minneapolis; Delta x.ta, . .W.S. SISAN I. (JETCHELL, B.A., Work; . liniuM|x lis; (iamm.i Phi Beta . . . jON I). (HLPIN. B.A., Economics; Tr.uv; Illinois State Normal; Sigma . lpha Epsilon . . . HARRY S. (;i EN, JR.. B.A.. History, Economics; St. Paul; Macalester, University of C ilifornia; l imlxla Chi .Mpha, N ' .irsiiy Shou, L ' nion Cniiunillee . . . Rl ' SSI- ' .LL B. GOT- Ti:NBok(;. B.A., Polilual Science; Havre, Montana; Nor thern .Montana ( " ollege; Dell.i K.ipp.i Phi. I..S.. .. Reserve ( )lhiers . ssociation. EUCENE S. CRACZYK. B.A., History. Naval Science; Minneapolis; University of Pennsylvania, Swarthmore; Del- ta Upsilon . . . CLARENCE J. ' GRANT, B.A.. Politica Science; Minneapolis; St. Thomas; Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . AN ' NE B. (;REEN. B.A.. History; Minneapolis; Delta Gam- ma. Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Phi . lpha Theta. . . V.S. Board . . . ROSALIND CJREENBERG. B.A.. Social Work; St. Paul; Union Committee. S0L -EIG M. GRETTE. B.A., Humanities; Minneapolis . . . FRANCIS I. GRI.MMELL, B.S., Zoology; St. Paul . . . LA ' ERLE (iRINDEN, B.S., Psychology; Minneapolis; Pegasus, W.A.A. Board . . . NANCY (JRUENHACtEN, B.. .. International Relations; St. Paul; Milwaukee Downer; .Mpha Phi, International Relations Club. MARIE GUGCJISBERG, B.A.. Political Science; Minneapo- lis; Phi Beta Kappa . . . MARY K. GUSTAFSON, B.A., Sociology; Minneapolis; Delta Zcta, Newman Club, Folk Dancers. Social Workers Organization, Talent Scouts, Uni- versity Chorus . . . MARY A. HAFNER, B.A., Fine . rts; .Minneapolis; .Advertising Club, Newman Club . . . THRINE .M. H. C,. . B.A.. Sociology; Plummer; St. Olat. . UDREY .M. H. C;STROM, B.A., Sociology; .Minneapolis; Tri-U. Promethcans, Y.W.C.A., University Ushers . . . VIOLET E. HALLEN, B.A., Work: .Minneapo- lis; Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . JULES ' . HALLU.M, B.S.. Chemistry; Dartmouth; A.C.S LICE [. HAMBURG. B.. ., Sociology; .Minneapolis; .MacMurray; Gamma Phi Beta. ELEANOR HA.MILTON, B.A., Social Work; .Minneapolis - . . SALLY A. HANSON . . . MARY I. HARADEN. B.A., Lilieral Arts; Chisholm; German Club . . . HER- BERT HARRIS, B.. ., CJeology; Brooklyn, New York; Brooklyn College; Delta Sigma. JOYCE H. HANSON, B.A., Fine Arts; Minneapolis; Delta Zeta . . . BERTON E. HARRISON. B.A., History; Will- mar; North Park Junior College; Reserve Officers Associa- tion . . . FRANK C. HAYER, B.A., Economics; Minne- apolis; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . HAROLD L. HEDBERG, B.A., Speech; Minneapolis; . lpha Kappa Psi. P. UL . . HEDIN, B.S.. Chemistry; Maple Plain; Gustavus .• dolphus. University of Wisconsin; Republican Club, Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship . . . PATRICIA L. HECJ- MAN, B.. ., Liberal . rts; Minneapolis; Delta Cjamma. (lO- pher . . . INEZ HELGERSON, B.A.. Spanish; Minneapo- lis; Spanish Club, Y.W.C.A. . . . EUNICE E. HERBOLD, B..A... Social Work; . noka; Bethel Junior College. CL. RE B. HESTAD, B.A., English; Nielsville; Concordia . . . DONNA J. HEWITT. B.A., Russian Area Studies; Minneapolis; Oregon State College; . lpha Delta Pi, .Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi. . lpha Lambda Delta, Russian Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., L.S.A. . . . RO- MAINE HICKERSON, B.A., Radio Speech; Minneapolis; Pine .Manor Junior College; Delta (lamma. Radio (luild. University Theatre ... A. STANLEY HIETALA, B.A., History. Philosophy; Duluth; University of .Nebraska; Pi .Al- pha Theta, Phoenix, Cosmopxilitan Club, German Club, Philosophic Society, Minnesota Foundation. PAULA P. HJORTSBERG, B.A., Psychology; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Lambda, L.S.A. . . . EARL V. HOBBS, B.A., Psychology; St. Paul . . . MARY E. HODGKIN- SON, B.. ., English; Minneapolis; Delta Gamma, Y.W.C.A., University Chorus . . . DELORES R. HOFF.MAN, B.S., Bacteriology; Minneapolis. Pase 127 LYLE S. HOFFMAN. H.A., Psycholojjy; Minneapolis; Phi Epsilon Pi. Hillil Foundation . . . ROBERT F. HOFF- MAN, B.A., Political Science; Brainerd; Brainerd [iinior ( ollejje. (iustavus Adolphus, Harvard . . . RUTH ' . HOPKINS, B.S.. Lilxral Arts; Minneapolis; Students l,in- naen CUub. University Chorus . . . SHIRI.IH ). HOUC)- LUM, B.A., Art; Minneapolis; North Dakota State ( ' ollejje, Concordia; Delta Phi Delta, All-U-Artists Club. MAXINF |. 110U(.irroN. 1!.A., International Relations; Duluth; Macalestcr: Kappa Delta . . . LORENE E. HOV- ER, B.A., StK ' iology; MinneaiM)lis; YAVX ' .A., International Relations Cluh . . . ROBERT I. HUDSON. B.A., Psycho lojiy: Minneapolis; AA ' .C. . . . JEAN S. HEL ' CKEI., B.A.. Bacterioloj;y; C hino. C ' alilornia; Chatley junior College. MILDRED E. HUME. B.A. . .Social Work; Minneapolis . . . DONALD E. HURD. B.S., Physics; Calumet; C.ustavus Adolphus . . . SELENE |. IRN ' INC, B.S., Bacteriology; Eveleth; Evelelh Junior College; Pi IXIta Nu . . . FRAN- CIS |. I ANCIE, B.A.. .Social Work; Marble; Virginia jun- ior (College; Phi Kap|)a. Relations (!lub. Toast- masters, Newman (Muh, Senior Cabinel. NORMA . , j. (;WSCII. B.A,. Social Work; Red Wing; W.A.A. . . . JOHN A. jANIKOWSKI. JR.. B.A.. Interna lional Relations; Detroit, Michigan; Phi Alpha Thel.i, In lernalional Relations Club, A.V.C. . . . BARBARA jAN- SIN. B., .. Art; Si. Paul: Si. Callurine; Dell.i Delia Delta. Aiberhsmg Club . . . Df)ROTHY jAN .I-.N. U.S.. Politi cal .Science; Moorhead; .Moorhead .Siale Teachers. C. ROL A. JOHNSON. B.. .. Saiologv; St. Paul; Kappa Phi, Y.W.c:.A. . . . CAROLYN A. JOIINSON, B.A., Zck) logy: St. Paul: Y.W.C.A., (i.imma Delia, .Minnesota Founda- tion, Freshman Week . . . EINO A. JOHNSON, B.A., Po- litical Science: Virginia . . . ELIZABETH .M. JOHNSON, B.A., Spanish: Stillwater: Winona State Teachers College; Spanish Club. ELIZABETH . l. JOHNSON, B.. ., Social Work; Alex- andria; (iustavus Adolphus; l.R.C. . . . jA.MES NL JOHN SON, B.A., Zoology; Worcester, Massachusetts; Worcester Polytechnic Institute; Phi Sigin.i Kappa. Newman Club. In tertralernity Council . . . I.ORR.MNE D. JOHNSON. B.. .. Psychology; Minneajxilis; Delta IX ' lta Delt.i. junior { abinel. . rts Intermediary Board . . . MARTHA G. )OllNS()N. B.A., Zoology; (ilyndon; Concordia C ' ollcge. P. rRICL I. JOIIN.SO.N. B.A.. History; .Minneapolis: Homecoming. Freshman Wcxk. .V.W.S. . . . RO(iER S. JOHNSON, B.A.. Fine Arts; St. Paul; Phi Bela Pi . . . WARREN E. JOHNSON. B.A.. Spanish; Minnea|x li$; Delta Sigma Pi . . . WILI.AKD D. JOHNSON. B.A.. Psychology; .Minnea| olis. . I, KILVN jOKDI- r. B.A.. Mumc: Minneapolis: Bi Beta Rho. Kappa Phi Delta . . . SUZANNI ' . P. jLDE. B.A.. Psychology; .Minneapolis; Union tximmittcc . . . NL Kl LYN K.VlSFR. B.A.. Lilxral Arts; .Minnca|X)lis; Pi Bela Phi . . . RICH. RD A. KA.MPR. TH. B.A., French: Omah.i. Nebrask.i; L ' ni ersilv ol Omaha; I ' rench Club, ( ( " lub. NOL. (;. KIARNEY. B.S., Psychology; St. Paul . . . MARCARET S. KENYON, B.A. ' , English: .Mmnaiiolis: Delta Delta Delia . . . WILLIAM E. KIRKWOOD. B.A.. Polilical Science; C ' rookslon; University ol North Dakota . . . PHYLLIS |. KISTLl-R. B.A.. Conunercial . rt: .Min neapohs; ' .W.C " .. .. Intcr- ' arsily ( IVIlnwship. . d vcrtising t ' lub. Fine Arts Club, Page 128 IIU;iNl. I ' . KH ' NSl ' AI). I ' .. A., W ' c.ik; MmiH-apo lis; Chistavus Adolpluis . . . DONALD V. KI.ASS. B.A.. Psychology; St. Paul; Tan Dtlta I ' iu . . . jDHN A. KLEIN, M.A., [ ' olilica! Scii-ncc; International [- " alls; Phi ikta Kappa . . . RIc:HARI) L. KLKIN, B.A., Philosophy; St. Paul; Hcthcl: .Minnesota Christian Fellowship. LLSL1I-: A. kLIKI-ORTll. 15. A., Politual Science. ( )shkosh. Wisconsin; Zeta Psi, International Relations C ' liih, Interfra- ternity Council . . . DONNA M. KNUTSON, B.A., St. Louis Park; Sigma tpsilon Sigma, . .W.S., Y.W.C.A., Fresh- man Week, junior Hall. .Minnesota Foundation, University Theatre, Uiiiversitv Ushers, University C ' horus . . . HAR- OLD H. KNUTSON, H.A., Radio Sixech; Rapid City. South Dakota; South Dakota School ot Mines; Sigma Nu, University Theatre . . . CAROL L. KOKNKJ, B.A., Soci- ology; Minneapolis; Promethean Cluh, Y.W.C.. . RICHARD C. KOCL, B.A.. Psychology; St. Paul; Phi Camma Delta . . . WALTER K. KRAFFT, B.A., Pre- Medicine; Minneajwlis; Phi Rho Sigma . . . WILLIAM C. KRAFN ' E, B.A., C.eology; Duluth; Coe College, Duluth junior ( " ollege; Delta Kappa Phi, Geology Club . . . WAL- TER A. KRUECER, B.A., Political Science; Appleton. Wis- consin; . lpha Kappa Psi, Interprofessional Fraternity Coun- cil. CARRELL I. KUCERA, B.S., Zoology; Hopkins . . . BARBARA LACJERSTEDT, B.A., Pre-Social Work; Mon- tevideo; Cottev College; Pi Beta Phi, Pilgrim Foundation; Y.W.C.A., Cabinet. Tecumseh . . . WILLIAM P. LAIRD. B.. ., Sociology; Minneapolis; Northwestern University, Oberlin College, Toastmasters Club . . . EDWARD T. LANDMAN. B.A., Political Science; Hamline. CHARLES T. LAUDERDALE, B.A., English; Minneapolis . . . LORRAINE D. LARSON, B.A., Psychology; St. Paul; Alpha Xi Delta, Panhellenic Council . ' . . WAYNE H. L. RLMORE, B.A., Mathematics; St. Paul; Hamline, Uni- ersity of Pennsylvania; Mathematics Club, Wesley Founda- tion . . . (;1:RALD1NE LAWYI-.R. B.A., Sociology; Sand- stone; Pilgrim y ' liuiuialKin. ' AV.( ' .. . . RILEEN LARSON, B.A.. Psychology; Minneapolis; Kap- pa Delta, Ski-U-Mah . . . ANN E. LAVERY, B.A.. Lib- eral Arts; Evanston, Illinois; Northwestern University; Del- ta Delta Delta, Ski Club, Newman ( " lub. Junior Ball . . . RK:HARD LEAVENWORTH, JR., B.S., Medicine; St. Paul; Hamilton College; Theta Delta Chi, Nu Sigma Nu . . . WILLIAM P. LEBRA, B.A., Far Eastern Area Study. ID. LEES, B.A., Political Science, Spanish; Minneapolis; Hillel House, Spanish Club . . . ELAINE R. LEVIN, B.A., Art; Minneapolis; Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel, Toastmistress Club, Y.W.C.A. . . . MARION L. LEVINSON. B.A.. English; Mason City lo a; Alpha Epsilon Phi, University Theatre . . . DAVID LIEBBERMAN, B.A., German; Min- neapolis; Cierman ( " lub. French ( lub, Russian Club. RICHARD C. LILLEHEI. B.A., Medicine; Minneapolis: Phi Rho Sigma, Boxing . . . PHYLLIS LOGAN, B.A., Fine Arts; Fairmont; L ' niversity Chorus . . . DAVID T. LONCj, B.A., Zoology; Menomonie, Wisconsin: University of Wisconsin . . . i L- RY ANN LUND, B.A., Lilxrral Arts; Litchfield; Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Board of Publications, Panhellenic Council, Freshman Week, Go- pher, Orchesis. DONALD R. LUNDQUIST, B.A.. Philosophy; Minneapo- lis; Phoenix Junior Honorary Society, Minnesota Christian Fellowship, Y.M.C.A. . . . SIDNEY LYONS, B.A., Magna cum laude. Zoology; Minneapolis . . . ROBERT A. Mac- DONALD, B.A., Political Science; Duluth; Duluth Junior College; A.V.C., D.F.L., Spanish Club . . . JUNE I. MACKLEY, B.A., Sociology; Minneapolis; Chi Omega. itfil k i iKi PAUL R, MADDKN. H.A.. Political Science; St. Paul: St. Thomas; Rc|iuhlicaii ( " lull. United World Fctliralists, . rts InlcrriKiliarv Boanl, Frcshnian Debate . lanaj;er . . . JOYCE (). MADOLK. H.A.. Psycholoj;v; . linnea(X)lis . . . WIIJJAM A. . 1ARC:()TTE, B.A.. Zoology; Minneapolis; Beta Theta Pi. . l Club. Football . . . CJKRAI.DINE .MARK. H.A.. Social Work; Hurley, Wisconsin; Alpha Ep- silon Phi. BARBARA AN . I. RKS. B.A., Creative Wnting; Minne- apolis; Zeta Tau .Mpha, pres., ' ■.W.C.. ., Ski-U-Mah, Lit- erarv Review . . . CLORIA .MARTIN. B.A.. Commercial Art; ' Marshall; A.W.S.. Hillel . . . ARTHUR C. MARY- STONE. B.. ., Philosophy; .Minneapolis; Philosophv ( " luh . . . DORIS . 1. MATTIE. B.A., Social Work; .Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Lambda, Ski ( liib. LORRAINE A. MATTSON, B.A.. Psvchologv . . . JO CE MAUL. B.A., Lilxral Arts; Minnea[X)lis; Kappa Alpha Thct-i, Aquatic League, prcs.. University Figure Skating Club. Panhellenic Council. All-University Council, Copher, W.A.A. . . . CYRUS R. .McALLISTER, JR., B.A.. .Nfathematics, Minneapolis; .Mathematics C ' lub . . . .M. RI- ON I. .McDonald. B.A.. Humanities; Annandale; Delta Gamma, University Chorus, University Figure Skalinj; ( " luh. EDITH A. McELR. TH, H.S.. Library Science. Folwell Club . . . lAMES E. .Mc(;i T.RN. B.A.. Political Science; Little Falls; St. Thomas; International Relations Club. A.V.C., D.F.L. . . . CORDON W. .McCREC.OR, B.A.. Psychology; Minneapolis . . . RIC:HARD F. .McCUICAN. B., .. Historv; St. Paul; Southwestern I uisiana Institute. DARYL L. .McKINNEY. B.A.. English . . . |OYc:E L. . KKINNEY. B.A., English; Cloquet . . . . L RY .Mc- L. NE, B.. .. Psychology; MinneajKilis; Delta Delta Delta, A.W.S. . . . HELEN NI. Mc.MILLAN. B.A., English; Salt Lake City, Utah; N ' eterans Club. A.V.C. TERESA .McNEELY, B.A.. Social Work; St. Paul; New- man Club . . . . L RY ANN .McQuillan. B.A.. Fine Arts; Mahtomedi; Y.W.C.A., Tecumseh. Comstock Hall, Publication Editor, House Council . . . L CQUELINE . . . L RTES, B.A.. Liberal Arts; Lanesboro; Comstock Hall Publicity Chairman . . . RUTH ANN .MEYER. B. . .. Psychology; F-ort Snelling; University Chorus. CLADYS M. MICKA. B.A., Chemistry; N ' irginia; College vl St. Scholastica; Rangers C " )ub. Newman Club . . . PIHLLIS M. MICKELSON, B.A., Psychology; St. Paul; Y.W.C.A. . . . ENID F. .MICKLE. B.. .. Sociology; Uad, South Dakota; Kappa Phi . . . BERYL B. MILLER. B.A.. Political Science; .Minneapolis; Hillel Founiiation Council President PATRICIA A. MILLOTT, B.A., Lilxral Arts; .Minneaj wlis; St. Mary ' s . . . RUTH ANN .MILLS. B.A.. Psychology; Minneapolis; Kappa Phi. Business Womens " Club. . .W.S., Y.W.C.A. . . . KENNETH A. MITCHELL. B.S.. Econ- omics; Minnea[X)lis; William Penn . . . Ci.- ' l- AND R. .MOE, B.. .. Minnea|X)lis; Toasimasters Club. RUTH . 1. . 1( ). 1SE.N, B.A.. Liberal Arts; St. Paul; Kappa Alpha Theta. A.W.S. . . . FRANCES .MONTC.O.MERIE. B.A.. French; St. Paul; Canterbury Club . . . JOAN C. MOONEY. B.A.. Spanish; St. Paul ' ; A.W.S. . . . KAROL M. MORPHEW, B.A.. Psychology; Pequot Lakes; St. Mary ' s. Marquette. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; Chi Phi, . nchor aiul Chain. .V .t,- .,1. J. 0: % w ,Q m C ' .EORCIA MOSCRIP. M.S., Sociolojiy; Shcrwooil, Orcj on; University ot Oregon; IXlla Zcta . . . RAYMOND A. NARN ' ERUD, H.A., Psychology; Minneapolis; (Jcrnian Club, University Chorus, Y.M.C.A., Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, U.S.A. . . . NANCY R. NEAU, B.A., Social Work: Minneapolis; IX-lta Camma, A.W.S., junior Clahi- nel. Arts Board, Progressive Party . . . C.I.ORIA I. NEL- SON ' , H.. ., Psychology; Minneapcilis. LE.NORE P. NELSON, B.A., Psychology; Minneapolis; Republican Club . . . LEONARD N. NELSON, B.A., In- ternational Relations; Glcnwood; Luther College; K.appa Sigma. Phi .Miiha Theta, International Relations ( ' lub, ' ct- crans Club . . . .MINELL NELSON, B.A.. Sociology; May- nard; Carleton; Spanish c:iub . . . RUTH MARIE NEL- SON. HURDETTE C. NICHCJLLS, B.A., Philosophy; Sioux Fa lls, South Dakota; Chi Psi . . . MARGARET J. NIELSEN, B.A.. English; St. Paul; Y.W.C.A., University Chorus . . . AUDREY E. NIEME, B.A., Sociology; Virginia; Virginia lunior C ollege; U.S.A., Rangers Club . . . KEITH J. NIC;iIHERT, B.. ., Radio Sjiecch; Madison, South Dakota; Radio (iuild, University Theatre. JOANNE E. NORDSTROM, B.S., Hospital Library; Min- neapolis; Ski Club, L.S.A., FoKvell Club, University Chorus . . . WALTER N. NOREM, B.A., Political Science; San Diego. California; A.V.C., V.F.W., D.F.L. . . ELL WOOD W. NORr)UIST, B.A., Political Science; St. Paul; Bethel College, Washington L ' niversity, University of Florence; Italian Club, pres.. International Relations Club . . . IRV- ING G. NUDELL, B.A., Psychology; Minneapolis; Ohio State, Washington University. LAURI W. NYKANEN, B.A., International Relations; . urora; Eveleth Junior College, University ol Iowa . . . EVELYN M. NYX ' OLD, B.A., Political Science; Minne- apolis; Cosmopolitan Club, International Relations Club . . . MARCi. RET M. O ' CONNELL, B.A., Political Science; .Minneapolis; DePaul University; Newman Club, Interna- tional Relations Club . . . ARTHUR K. ODDEN, B.A., Philosophy; Twin Valley; Gustavus Adolphus; L.S.A., Uni- versity Chorus, Athletic Council, Campus Chest, Male Chorus Football. GE0RC;E L. OJALA, B.A., Political Science; Minneapolis . . . (GLORIA M. OLSEN, B.A., Social Work; St. Paul . . . BONNIE B. OLSON, B.S., Library Instruction; St. Paul; Folwell Club . . . PATRICIA J. OLSON, B.A., Psychol- ogy; Pelican Rapids. X ' INCE.NT L. OREDSO.N, H.A., Architecture; Minneapolis; A.V.C., Pioneer Hall Mens Association, Union Committee, University Chorus . . . EUGENIA ORLICH. B.A., Speech; (-hisholm; Hibbing Junior College; Minnesota Masquers, Zeta Phi Eta. University Theatre . . . D. ANN OWEN, B.. ., American Studies; Winona; Delta Delta Delta, Aqua- tic League . . . MERWIN B. OYEN, B.S., Zoology; Min- neapolis. ROBERT A. PALMER, B.A.. Political Science; Interna- tional Falls . . . HOLLIS PEAR.SON, B.S., Library Sci- ence; St. Paul; Folwell Club . . . DELORES L. PEDER- SON, B.A., Sociology; Starbuck; L.S.A., Y.W.C.A. . . . LORE.N G. PETERSEN, B.A., Psychology; Worthington. AUDREY M. PETERSON, B.A.. Fine Arts; Minneapolis; Ski Club, S[ anish Club, Advertising Club, Newman Club . . . CAROL E. PETERSON, B.A., Psychology; New Meadows, Idaho; Boise Junior College . . . RICI l. ' RD C. PETERSON, B.A., International Relations; St. Paul; Wa- basha; Phi Sigma Phi, D.F.L., S.D.A., L.S.A., University Symphony, University Concert Band . . . JEAN M. PHIL- LIPS, B., ., Humanities; St. Paul; CJrinnell College; Gam- ma Phi Beta, pres. Page 131 P f mkm MARY K. POOLH, H.A.. C:ommcrcial Art: Minneapolis: Stephens Cxjllcgc . . . MARY PRKSTON. U.A.. Knglish: Minneapolis: IX-Jta Zcta, Newman Clluli . . . DAN ' ID E. I ' ROCTOR, H.A., l ' sviholoj;v: Minnea(X)l " ; Alpha Delta Phi . . . MARY C. PUTNAM. li.A.. Social Work: St. Paul: C ottcy junior College; .Sigma Kappa, Pilgrim Foundation. Student C-ouncil of Religions: Y.W.C.A., University Chorus. PAUL H. RANDOLPH. R.A.. Mathematics: Portland. Ore- gon: U. S. Naval Academv: Ciamma Delta. Student Council of Religions . . . [OAN RHINKK. H.. .. Psychology: .Min iiea| olis: Kappa Kappa (iamma . . . KKNSC:H. B.A.. Chemistry; St. Paul: Ciuh . . . SUZANNE REN ' IKR, B.A ( arleton College; Phi Chi Delta. . 1AR(;UHRITK H. Pi Delta Nu. Flying Sociology: St. Paul: MARY . I. RICH. R.. .. Social Work; Flandrcau. South Da- kota . . . lAMES I. RICE, B.A.. Philosophv: Minneapolis; Kansas University . . . CLEN L. RK:H. RDS0N. H.S.. I.iiirarv Science: Minneapolis; Folwell Cluh . . . ' IR- (.| 1. .M. RKICS. H.A.. Psvchology; .Minneajxjjis; Asburv College: Y.VV.C:.A.. Kappa Phi. HETTY lANE RODENHERC. B.A.. Bacteriology; St. Paul; .Alpha Delta Pi, Panhellenic C ouncil, Union Cabinet . . . K()BI;RT E. ROLLIN, B.A.. Architecture: Duluth: French c:iul . Delta Sigma Phi . . . JOYCE H. ROSE, B.A., Bac- teriology; Minnea[X)lis; Sigma Pi Omega . . . H. RRY C. ROSS, JR., B.A., Sociology: Minneapolis: Macalester, L ' ni- ersity of Louisville: C hi Phi. ROBERT 1. R() I.. ND, B.. .. Architecture: Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin; University ol Wisconsin; Carleton Col- lege: Delta Upsilon. Architectural Stuilent .Association . . . VERNON RUBEL, B.A., Political Science: Lake Park. Iowa; Toastmasters Cluh . . . EDWARD CJ. S. ' iBLE. R.A.. Ceology; Rocklord. Illinois: Ceologv C ' luh. University Ush- ers, University Chorus . . . HOW.-VRD E. SARCEANT. li.A.. Liberal Arts; Northheld; St. Olaf; Delta Tau Delta. CHARLES M. SAMET. B.A., Psychology; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Mu . . . MARILYN M. SAUER, B.A., Lib eral Arts; .Minneapolis; . d ertismg ( " lub. Pegasus. ' .W.C.. . A.W.S.. CJopher . . . DOROTHY L. .SCHELHART. B.S.. Bacteriology; Heron Lake: Pi Delta Nu . . . .MARILYN |. SC ' HLEE. B.S., Hosjiital Library Science: .Minneapolis: Kajipa Phi. SHIRLEY N. SCHLEIFF. B.. .. Sociologv; St. Paul; Al phi Epsilon Phi . . . ALFRED W. SCHLESINC.ER. H.. .. Internationa! Relations: Los .Angeles, t ' alitornia; C ' itv ( " olkge of New York; Phi . lph.i, Hillel. Tennis . . . BAWN E. SC:il. flDT. B.. ., Sociology; Willmar: Camma Delta . . . DOROTHY A. Sc:H()EN, B.A., Psychology: Minneapolis: Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Epsilon Sigma. AW.S.. Arts Intermediary Board. HENRY W. SCHUL7., B.A.. International Relations: Minneapolis; International Relations C ' lub. I ' reiuh C ' lub . . . ROBl ' .RT I. SCHWI-ITZER. B.A.. Political Science: Bre- merton, Washington; L ' niversity of C ' osta Rica; Phi Sigma K.ipp.i. liilerfraterniiv C ouncil . . . L NI-. C:. SCOl ' III.D. B.A.. Bacteriology; Opp, Alabama; Phi .Mu . . . ROBIRT W. SI;LLE. B.A., Political .Science; U-l inon, New 1 l.imp shire; University of Wisconsin, U. S. Naval Academy: Phi i.imma Delta. U.W.F ' ., Ski ( " lub. Republican ( " lub, (iamm.i Dilta, Student ( ' ouncil of Religions, Relations ( !lub. Russian ( ' lub. M. KV L. SlI. U(;il. i;SSY. B.A.. Sociologv; Minnea(iolis: ,Si. C.iiherine; Ski Club. Snow Week . ' . . LUCILLE SII()RB. . B..A., Hum.inides; Minne.i| lis: University Ush- ers. Pegasus, l ' niversity Chorus . . , STIAI-, SILI. OFF. B..A., Relations: Wilmerding. PeniisvKania; University of Richmond; Delta ( " hi, Rel.ilions Club, -m ' " Club. l " ooiball . . . DONALD Z. SIIAER, B.S.. H.Kleriology; Mimiea|Hilis; Sigma Alpha .Mu, . . ' .C!., Rc- ( " lub. ' elo ( " lub. Page 132 JEANNE SINNEN, B.A.. American Studies, English; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Lambda, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Bsta Kappa, Y. W. C. A., A.W.S. . . . KENNETH E. SMITH, B.A., Mathematics; Minneapolis . . . SHIRLEY I. SNACKENBERC;. B.A., Speech; Robbinsdale; Masquers, L ' niversitv Theatre. K. THRYNE L. STANDORF, B.A.. International Rela- tions; Whittier, California; Cosmopolitan Club, Spanish . . . ELDON L. STEVENS, B. A., History; Brainerd . . . HELEN J. STRIEMER, A.L.A., Alpha, German Club. Spanish C ' liib. Union ( abinet. Y.W.C.. ., University Chorus. .M.VRC.VRHT I. STROHMEIER, B.S., Social Work; Min- neapolis; C:hi Omega . . . EUNICE SUNDEEN . . . ALICE ' . S ' EC, B.A., Personnel Psychology; Ellsworth, Wisconsin. WARD W. SWENSON, B.A., Arts and Medicine; Omaha. Nebraska; Phi Delta Theta, Nu Sigma Nu, Iron Wedge, Arts Intermediary Board, Interfraternity Council. JUSTIN J. SWILLER, B.A., Political Science; Minneapolis: Sigma . lpha Mu, A. ' .C.. International Relations Club . . . LOUIS L. TALBOT, B.A., Political Science; Minneapolis; Reseive Officers Association . . . DONNA M. TAUER, B.A., Personnel Psychology; Rochester; Carleton College. RUTH M. THOMAS, B.A., Pre-Social; Frazee; Cosmopoli- tan Club, Spanish Club, Union Committee . . . JANET E. THRAFF, B.A., Architecture; St. Paul; Alpha Alpha CJam- ma, pres., Canterbury Club . . . MARCIA L. TILSEN, B.A., Social Research; St. Paul. ROY A. SWA.NSON, B.A., English; St. Paul, Undergrad . . . BARBARA J. SWENSEN, B.A., Fine Arts; St. Paul; Delta Phi Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Omega Rho, University Art Club, Y.W.C.A. . . . KD- MARY E. TOLAAS, B.A., Latin, American Area Studies; St. Paul; Macalester; Spanish Club, Wesley Foundation . . . EUNICE C. TORIE. B.A., Sociology; Portland. Oregon; Macalester: Toastmistress . . . ROBERT J. TR.WT.RS. B.A., English; St. Paul; Theta Chi. Page 133 iui EDWARD L TRAXLER, B.A., English Composition; Marshall: St. Thomas; Zcta Psi, Undcrgrad . . . lAMES J. TRENCH, B.A., Political Science; Dcnnison; Alpha Tau Omega . . . ROBERT H. TRENCH. B.A.. Political Sci- ence; DennisoiK .Mpha Tau C)niega. JACQUELINE R. ILLES IK., B.A.. Fine Arts; .Minne- apolis; St. Olaf; Kappa IXIta, Delta Phi Delta, . dvertising Club. CJophcr, Ski-U-Mah . . . MARY L. X ' OIGT. B.A., Spanish: St. Paul . . . RK:HARD V. VON KORFF, B.A., Chemistry: Minneapolis: St. . nibrose College; . .C " .S. JOHN E. TSOUDEROS. B.A., Economics; Minneapolis; Carlcton; A.V.C. . . . NORMAN M. TULMAN, B.A., F ' sychology; Duluth; Duluth junior College; Sigma Alpha Mu . . . FRANK J. TUPA. B.A., Economics: Minneapolis: Dickenson State Teachers College, Iowa State C ' ollege; Psi Upsilon. ED.ML.ND rWORLK, B.S.. Economics; Minneapolis; (irinnell C;ollegc; A.V.C, D.F.L. Cluh . . . NANCY UL- VANX;, B.A., Fine Arts; Duluth: St. Scholastica, University of Mmnesota, Duluth Branch; Delt.i Phi Delta, . dverlising Cluh . . . DEEPHINE K. UNDEM, B.A., Psych " ' " ;); Rogers, North Dakota: Alpha Omicron Pi, pres., Newman Club, Union Committee, Ski-U-Mah. jOANM ' . UNDINE, B.A., Music; Minne.i|K.lis; Alpha Del- la Pi; University (Chorus, University l " he.itre. . . V.S. . . . |OAN ' AN DOREN, B.A., Psvchoh.gv: . linnea|.olis: Camilla Phi Beta . . . DONNA ). VARNER, B.A., Psycho logy; Minnea|xilis. .MARY E. W ' ACHER. B.S., Psychology; South St. Paul; Kansas City Junior Cxillege: Newman l ' :lub. University Chorus, University Ushers . . . WINIFRED . l. W. d- NER, B.. ., S(xxch: Minneapolis; Zela Phi Eta. Union Board Cdminitlee, .M.isquers, Universitv Theatre, .Xquatic League . . . ARTHUR L. WALTERS, B.A., (lerman: Hibbing: Hibbiiig Junior College; (Jcrman Club. French Club. Wis t:lub. BARBARA W.VNCENSTEEN, B.A., Sociology; Chislu.lm; Wellsley; IXlta (Jamma . . . PATRICIA WARl-ORD. B.A., Commercial Design; Bemidji . . . NANC Y R. WEIL, B.S., F ' ine . rls: Mimie.ipolis; L ' niversity ol Illinois, C ' onncc- ticul College tor Woiiuii: Delia Phi Delia, Y.W.(.:.. ., U.W.I-., Republican Club. Pi,gt 134 .{ 1 iZlJ CLORIA I. WHILHR. B.A.. Social Work; Des Plaines, Illinois; Kappa Kappa Lambda, L.S.A., W.A.A.. YAV.C.A. . . . WALLACE J. WELLEXSTEIN. B.A., Architecture: Albany; St. Johns University; Alpha Rho Chi, Interprofes- sional Fraternitv Council, Architectural Students Association. JOY WELLSLEY, B.A.. Psychology; St. Paul; Pi Beta Phi. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Y.W.C.. ., Leadership Seminar, Re- publican Club, Arts Intermediary Board, Panhellenic Coun- cil, Senate Committee on Student .Affairs, Cabinet of Presi- dents. WARREN W. WENDT, B.A., Psychology; St. Paul; Coe College; Minnesota Foundation, Homecoming, Junior Ball . . . MARIE A. WENSEL, B.A., Psychology; .Moorhead; Concordia; Theta Nu, Business Womens " Club, . rts Board, International Relations Club. A.W.S., Y.W.C.A., L.S.A., University Chorus . . . BETTY WHELAN, B.A., Spanish; .Minneapolis; St. Teresa; Newman Club, Spanish Club, Welcome Week, Y.W.C.A. PHILIP H. WHITBECK, B.A., Political Science; Still- water; A.V.C., .-K.R.P., Pioneer Hall .Men ' s .Association, De- bate . . . PAULINE . I. WIDEN. B.A.. Social Work; Min- neapolis; Bethel; Intcr- ' arsitv Christian Fellowship . . . W.ALTER L. WILDER, B.A. ' , Medicine; Minneapolis; Phi Delta Theta, Nu Sigma .Nu, Iron Wedge, Pi Phi Chi, " M " Club, Track. CARITA B. WILLIAMS, B.A., Spanish; .Minneapolis; Ski Club, Spanish Club. W.A.A., A.W.S., Snow Week, Union Activities . . . ' ALORIS M. WILLIAMS, B.A., Social Work; Albert Lea; Mankato Teachers College, Albert Lea Junior College, I.R.C., Comstock House Council . . . BAR- BARA A. WILSON, B.A., Political Science; Stillwater; Kappa Kappa Gamma; International Relations Club, A.W.S., Y.W.C.A. ELEANOR L. WOLFORD, B.A., Sociology; St. Louis Park; Pilgrim Foundation, Y.W.C.A.. W.. .. ., Religious Emphasis Week . . . JOHN C. WOHLRABE, B.A.. Zoo- logy; Mankato . . . CLORIA J. WOODS, B.A., Social Work; Minneaptjlis; Y.W.C.A. ALBERT T. YOUNG, JR., B.A., Psychology; Ale.xandria; Virginia; Georgetown University . . . MARY I. YOUNG- D. HL, B.A., Sociology; Minneapolis; . lpha Xi Delta, pres., Romance, Inc., pres., Y.W.C.A., Minnesota Foundation . . . BETT ' ' J. UTZEN, B.A., Social Wc.rk; Th( rton, Iowa. -MAURICE B. ZELIK, B.A., Mathematics; St. Paul; . Ipha Kappa Psi . . . ' I ' IAN J. ZETTEL. A.L.A., .Minneajx)- hs; Y.W.C.A., Charm, Inc. . . . DOUCJLAS D. ZORN, B.A., Psychology; Vesta; Mankato State Teachers College, Gustavus Adolphus. Page 135 b jDurnalism Dr. Ralph D. Casey, heading; the Minnesota School of Journalism for the 18th consecutive year, found himself directing an expanding faculty and enrollment. During Fall quarter there were over 700 students registered in classes. Additions to the staff were an assistant professor, Charles T. Duncan; three lecturers, (Jr.iliain H. Hovey, Bryant I ' . Kcari and Gordon A. Sabine; and an instructor, Lewis S. Patterson. The faculty participated actively in such professional meetings as the Minnesota Etiitorial Association, Northwest Daily Press Association, Inland Daily Press Association, and the Na- tional Scholastic Press Association. Professors noteii in the news during the year were Dr. Casey, winner of the Sigma Delta Chi National Research Medallion; Ralph O. Nafziger, allotted $20,000 for basic research in mass communications; Mitchell V. ( hariiley, elected chairman of the National Council on Radio Journalism; and J. Edward Gerald, who has unilertaken a newspajxrr business history study under a Graduate school grant. Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi, professional journalism .societies, entered into school activities by sponsoring guest speakers, luncheon.s, coffee hours and the annual Journal- ism Day and Dogwatch festivities. A SI 00 loan fund for students specializing in advertising was established during the year by the Minneapolis Advertising Club; antl the Minneapolis Women ' s Advertising Club au- thorized a $100 scholarship for junior women. CHIEF ADMINISTRATOR for the School of Journalism is Dr. Ralph D. Casey, Dean. PROFESSOR Mitchell V. Charnley is a member of the able staff of Journalism School, who insures an informed world by teaching the journalists the tricks of the newspaper trade. THIS STU- DENT PHOTOGRAPHER adjusts an enlarger in photography lab. ANXIOUSLY awaiting the news on a teletype machine arc these jour- nalists. THE DAILY MAKEUP ROOM furnishes a place for the jour- nalist to test his newspaper wings. All phases of the scribes ' work are covered with Daily experience. Professor Edwin Emery oversees a type tab session. Page 139 £i HETTY M. ANDERSON. H.A.. Journalism: Minneapolis: Thcta Sifjma Phi; Advertising Ch b. Daily . . . IlELKN ' . BK{i(jS, H.A., lournalism; Dtcphavcn; Thcta Sijjnia I ' lii. YAV.C.A.. Copy Editor. Daily . . . LEE MHRMIARDT. H.A.. Journalism: Minneapolis; I ' i Mii.i I ' hi. Theta Sigma Phi. I ' hi Alpha Theta, Daily. JERAl.l) l ' .l.l l . ii.A., lourn.ilisiii: Si. i ' aul: pres.. Sigma Delta (!hi, Cirey Eriars, vice-pres., liillel louiid.itioii. Snail- watchers (;luh. Daily Columnist. .M.inaging Editor. Ski-U- Mah. . . . CHRISTI.NE McPHAlE HOTllWELL. H.A.. Journalisin; Regina. Saskatchewan, ( ' anada: Phi Mu . . . WALLACE E. HRODHEAD, A.A., Journalism: Aitkin. LOIS HROL-(;i!ALL, BA., Journalism: Minnea| olis: Thcta Sigma Phi. Y.W.C.A., Cophcr husiness stall . . . DINA HUR(ilN, Ii.A., Journalism; Dululh; Ely Junior C:ollege: Comsiock Coed . . . rX)NALD J. HURKHARr, M.A.. .Advertising; St. i ' aul; Northwestern University . . . W ' .XDE H. C()LI , ]i.. ., Journalisin; Minneapolis; ( )hi(i Sl.ilc I ' tii versily; Sigma Delta C:hi, Daily. (Jolt. Haskcthall. NORMAN DIAMOND. H.A., Journalism; Minneapolis; University ol North Dakot.i; Sigm.i ,Mpha .Mu. Sigma tX-lta C:hi, University rhealrc. KUO.M Dramatics . . . CLIO La RUTH DICKEY, i{,. .. Journalism; Dcl.eon. IVxas; 1 lo ward Payne, Texas . . . |1-.. N i;. DI.XON, H.A., Journal ism; .Vlinneapojis; (iamiiia Phi Hela, . . V.S., ; rls Inter- mediary Hoard . . . ROHIRT L. DO.MLER. H.A.. Journal ism; .Si. Paul. DUANE A. E.M.ME. H.A.. Journalism; St. Paul; University ot .Missouri; .Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Delta Xi, . dvcrtis ing Cluh. N ' eterans I ' luh. Reserve Ollicers .Association . . . RIC:HARD a. EALH. B.A.. journalism. St. Paul . . . TIIO.MAS J. FOLEY, H.. ., Journalism: Devils l„.ke. . . D.; St. .Mary ' s College. Winona; Sigma Delta C-hi. Snailwatchcrs Cluh, Students lor Democratic .Action, I ' itv Editor. Daily . . . KENNEIII WAYNI- C.VLVIN. H.a!. Journalism, St. Paul, Dail . l.i) . KI) (1. CiRANES, H.A., Journalism: . linne.i|M.lis; Washington University, St. Louis; Senior Cabinet president. Daily advertising stalT . . . DOROTHY L. CJRINDEN. H..A., Journalism: Duluth; Sigma Kappa, Pi IX-lta Epsilon . . . METI ' I-. L. C;UNDI:RS0N. H.A., Journalism: St. Paul; . .W.S.. Y.W.i:.A.. Mrotlurhood Week . . . .M. . (;U1T . !, N. Ii.A.. Ji)iirnahsm: .Minnca|H lis; Hillel, Daily. Rom-RT I-. I1.A(;EMAN, H.A., journalism; Sanlxirn: St. Olal, University ol Duhuc|ue; l ilumhia . . . RALPH W. IIA.MER. H.A.. Journalism: Harvcv. North Dakota: Uni- versity ol North Dakota . . . J.WIES I-. II. NN. S(H. B.A.. Journalism; St. Paul . . . JOSEPH T. IIAN. AS( 11. B.. .. lournalism; St. Paul; U.C:.L.A. CLAIRI-; L. II()|I.. NI). B.. .. Journalism: . lmne.i|H lis; Theta Sigma I ' hi, Umversitv Ushers. Union ( " ommillees, (Jopher, Daily . . . . IA. INE ISENBEIUi. B.A., Journal ism; Pierre, South Dakota: Theta Sigm.i Phi . . . LIS JOHNSON, B.A., Journalism; St. Paul; Theta Sigma Phi, Daily. -SkiUMah. Associate Editor . . . RK HARD P. JONES, B..A., Journalism; .Minnea| iilis; .Advertising ( " luh, Toastmaslcrs ( ' lul . P 9c 140 WIl.l.lS c:. KILDOW. li.A.. |()iirii;ilisin; Miiiiu apolis: Coc c:ollcj;c: Ikta ' IIhi.i Pi . . . MAK|()KII-. KKI-.IDBHIU;. H.A.. louriKiliMir. Si. I ' .uil: Univirsi ' y ol Missouri; Ski-U- Mah . . . IKSS1-; K. LAIR, I A., Juurnalisni; Minneapolis; Coc CoWcjiL-; (ircy Friars, Minnesota I " oiiiulation, prcs. . . . MAIX.OLM S. MacLKAN, IR.. H.A., |ourna!ism; Minne- apolis; University ot New I lampshiri-, L ' .(M..A.; Sigma IXlta Ch . Daily. ' KDW ' AR!) N. MATTSON, H.A.. lournalisni; Warren; Phi (iaiiinia Delta, Signi.i Delta C ' hi, Mninesota Founilalioii C ' ornmittee ot ()7 . . . )HAN MET( " ALF, B.A., lournalisni: Minneapolis; Thela Sigina Phi, Thcta Nu, University Band, University Symphony . . . CHARLFS D. MILLER, B.A., lournalisni; Minneapolis; Sigma Delta ( ' hi, Athertising t:iuh, Spanish Club, Daily, Radio (Juikl . . . LOWI-Ll. I). MILLS, B.A., journalism; Montevideo; Sigma Delta Chi, (irev I ' riars, ( " ommoiis Club, Y.M.C.A., Advertising Club, Board ol Publications, pres.. Daily, Ski-L ' -Mah. lAMES MITHUN, B.A., )ournalism; Steen; C:ornell; Sigma Delta Chi, Crev Friars, Advertising Club, pres., Daily, Busi- ness Manager ' . . . CALVIN W. OLSON, B.A., Journal- ism; Hawley; St. Mary ' s, (jonzaga; Square and Compass, , dvertising C ' lub, All-U-Council, Pioneer Pi[ er, Editor . . . E. . L. N OLSON, B.A., lournalisni; Red Wing; Acacia, Sigma Delta ( " hi, (Ircy Friars, ([Christian Science Organiza- tion, Board of Publications, Daily . . . CLORIA [. OL- SON, B.A., Journalism; Portsmouth, N ' lrginia; Marv Wash- mgton College; Pi Beta Phi, Russian C ' lub, Dally. lOYCE C. OLSON, B.A., Journalism; Duluth; St. Scholas- tica; Zeta Tau , lphi. Advertising Club, W.. .A. . . . PHILIP E. PETERSON, B.A., Journalism; Minneapolis . . . CHARLES S. PRESTON, B.. .. lourn.ilism; Minn- apolis; Sigma Delta Chi, . lplia Phi Omega, pres., Crey briars, Caliiiut il Presidents, All U-Council, .Senate (-om- mittce on StudeiU . ll.iirs. Daily . . . REMSEN O. PALM.: B.A., Journalism; Phihidelphia, PemisyKaiiia: St. Timothv. |ONATH, . ' D. WNFL()WER, B.S., Swdesbottom, As- sistant Fiduciary, Snail W.iulurs ' ( ' lub; Shrdlu Editor. Daily; Dance List, Senior Prom; ,Mccp . . . I ' .DWIN II. 1U)BERTS, P).. ., journalism; Worthington; Worlhington Junior College; Ailvertising Club . . . (ILORIA ROSEN- T11. L, B.A., Journalism; ( " liicago, Illinois; University of Iowa; Sigma Delta Tau, Homecoming, U.W.F., Daily . . . HELEN M. SCHETTER, B.A., Journalism; .Minneapolis; Alpha Delta Pi, Theta Sigma Phi, Newman ( " lub, (ierman Club, Advertising Club, Charm, Inc., Daily. SPAN. WILLIAM I). SMITH. P..A., journalism; .Seattle, Washing- ton; University of Washington; Sigma Delta Chi, Snail- watchers, Daily, Ski-U-Mah . . . SAMUEL SULTAN. B.A., Journalism; St. Paul; Hillcl, A.V.C. . . . JOYCE L. SUND15V, P).A., journalism: Dululli: ( ' .irletoii; . d ertisiiig Club. BETTY . SWENSON, li.A., journalism: MmiRapolis: Theta Sigma Phi, Inter-professional ( ' ouiicil, -Advertising Club, University Ushers, Copher . . . BEN ' ERLY THOMP- SON, B.A., Journ.ilism; St. Paul; Kappa Delta . . . RICH- . RD T. TORIvELSON, B.A., Journalism; Minneapolis; Phalanx, .Ad ertising Club. DOROTHY TOWNSEND, B.A., Journalism: Belle Plaine; St. Catherine; Zeta Tau Alpha, Newman Club, W.A.A. . . . EARL R. TRUAX, JR., B.A., Journalism; Sac City, Iowa; Sigma Nu, .Advertising ( ' lub. Concert Band, Universitv Band . . . DONALi:) N. WERNER, B.A., Journalism; Winona; ' cts ( ' lub. Daily. ' mt S?lH -t " liZ — " - | VM|r J| " c itfTl Page 14! ? ? ' M .y M ■ VNIVERSITY COLLEG •rn ' r:. k BESIDES HIS WORK m metalogrdphy. Professor Ralph L. Dowdell. head of the Department of Metal- lurgy, finds time for cutcnsivc research on the hard- ness of metals and a new non-poisonous ducit shot. DEAN OF U. COLLEGE. John W. Buchta, combines teaching with helping students to plan programs which will fit their individual needs. A TVPICAL DAY during registration finds students crowded into the small college office and out into the halls of the Physics building. University College University College, home of " speciali .eil eiiucatioii, " again ilui iis part in providing students with a cross-college curricula. Designet! to accommodate unusual programs or those not being oHereii in any of the regular Arts or Professional colleges, it sersed about 2(K) students. Each of the 200 students requireii individual program planning which was largely provided by Dr. J. W. Buchta, dean of the college, anil by Professor Myers. Occupying a small office in the Physics buililing. University College has been expanding ra|)idly since its comparatively recent beginning. From advising students interested in beconung seeing-eye dog tr.nners or foreign missionaries to the more routine program plamiing of com- bined business and advertising courses, the st.ili is lorever giving friendly ailvice and helpful consideration to the requests ami prob- lems of confu.seil stuilents. P«9C 144 KARKN AMUNDSON. M.A., l.ilxral Arts; Duluili; Alpha I ' lii. Tennis Club, W.A.A. Hoard, L ' liivirsity Ushers . . . DOROTHY L. ANDHR.SON, 15. A., Ailvcrtisiiig; Minnc- .i|x.lis: Phi IXha. Hiisincss Women ' s Club . . . JOYCE C. ANDKRSON. H.A., Political Scicticc; Lon Lake . . . PHYLLIS r. HAILLII " , B.A., MiniK-ai»lis; DcPauw Uni- ersity: Alpha ( ' hi Onicga, L ' nioii Cahirut ol Chairimri, (lopluT. IMIl. ' . lil-:ilRi; S, li.A.. Business; Chic.ij; ), Illinois; Lambda C ' hi Alpha, Phoenix, (Irev L ' riars, L ' nion Hoard, pres., Minnesota Foundation . . . JACK. V. HERCJEN- DAHL, R.B.S., Industrial Relations; Minneapolis; Montana State C ' ollege, Texas A. and M.; Sigma Chi, pres., Inter- fraternitv ( ' ouncil. Industrial Relations ( lub, S.. .M. . . . RICHARD V. HLAISDELL, B.A.. Personnel Administra- tion; Spokane, Washington; (lonzaga; Reserve Otfieers As- sociation, Advertising Club . . . SARAH A. HLATNIK, H. A., Political Science; Minneapolis; N ' irginia [unior Col- lege; Cosmopolitan Club, Flying Club. DONALD E. BRANDT, B.A., Sociology; Wells; Chi Phi, L.S.A. . . . MARK C;. BRATAAS, B.A., Advertising; Rochester; Delta Kappa Epsilon, pres.. Advertising Club, White Dragon, Interfraternity Council . . . WARREN A. BRECKERRIIXJE . . . RUTH M. BYSTROM, B.A., Eng- lish Literature; Minneapolis; Delta Delta Delta, Y.W.C.A., Senior C ' abinet. PERXELL I. CANTON . . . BARBARA B. COLVIN, R.A., Sociology; Minneapolis; Alpha Omicron Pi . . . |. MES A. CX)L ' IN, B.. ., [ournalism; Minneapolis; Kappa S.gma . . . SHIRLEY A. COPAKEN, B.S., Kansas City, Missouri; Sigma Delta Tau. BEVERLEY M. COSLER, iieapolis; Alpha Omicron B.A., Industrial Relations; Min- Pi . . . JANE COUCH, B.S., Lilx-ral . rts; Minneapolis; Delta Delta, pres., Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . JUDITH A. COUCH, B.A., Liberal Arts; Min- neapolis; Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pan hellenic Council, pres. . . . KENNETH W. DETERS. B.A., Foreign Trade; Spring Grove; Cosmopolitan Club. French ( ' lub, Italian Club. BETTIE JOY DEXITT, B.A., St. Paul; Alpha Epsilon Phi. . . . GAYLORD (;. DUREN, B.A., Economics; Fergus Falls: Delta Tau Delta . . . JOHN K. EICKHOF, B.S., Architecture; Crookston; Chi Psi, White Dragon, pres. . . . GEOR(;iANNA ENGSTROM, B.A., Business. LORRAINE R. ESPESETH, B.A., Sociology; Minneapolis; Pi Beta Phi, A.W.S. . . . ROBERT H. ESTHENSEN, B.S., Economics; Minneapolis . . . JOAN L. EYBERG, B.. ., Liberal Arts; Oookston; St. Olaf; Ka[)pa Kappa Lambda, L.S.A., University Chorus . . . ROCiER N. FIN- DAHL, B.S.. Animal Husbandry; Waterville; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Zeta, Silver Spur, Grey Friar, Block and Bridle, Union Board of (Jovernors, Fraternity Cooperative Board of Directors, Gopher. 1)0 . LD |. FINNEY, B.S., Wadena . . . .MARY J. FISCHER . . . RAYMOND W. FOLEY, B.A., Public Re- lations; Minneapolis; Ailvertising Club, Toastmasters Club, Junior Ball, Homecoming, Senior Cabinet, All-U-( ouncil . . . WILLIAM F. FELLER, B.A., St. Puil; United World Federalists, Toastmasters, pres. PAUL H. FRIEDMAN, B.A., Minneapolis; Notre Dame, St. Thomas; University Theatre . . . LeROY B. FUTS- CHER, B., .. Liberal Arts; Minneapolis; University of Ore- gon; Delta Kappa Phi, L.S.A. . . . WILMA J. GABEL. B.. .. .Market Research; Hanover, Indiana; . lpha Delta Pi . . . HERBl-RT M. (LARBER, B.B.A., Minneapolis; Ac- counting. Page 145 411 dk 1) PP i4lli mmmM M.VK(;. RKT A. (;HELA. . H.A.. Kcl.iu.i An. MiniR.ipo lis: IXltii IXlui Delta . . . KDWIN H. (JIl.ROV. H.A.. In clu tri;il Rcl itions: Hijjhlanil Park. Illinois: Kappa Sij;ma, pris.. SiiiK.r CaUinil. Snow Week . . . R( )HKR I " ' . (IIS- S1--I,H1-X ' K. B.S.. Business; .Minni-ajiolis; Sigma Alpha Kp silon, prcs., Intcrtratcrnity C nuncil; Karen . . . I I.XRI. ' N ' K.K.A., Industrial Relations: Hastings. |R(ilNIA M. (;RAN " I)Y. H.A.. Musk: Duluih: Lawrence ( " ollcge: Kappa Delt.i, Sigma Alpha Iota, Interprolessional Sorority Council, pres.. Daily . . . ANN L. CJRIFFITII. B.A., Fine Arts; Minnea|X)lis: Delta Delta Delia . . . LKONARD K. (JRIFFITH, H.A.. Merchandising. Psi Up- siioii. pres.. Intcrlraternity ( " ouncil; Karen . . . H. RI, ' ' N (). HAIA ' ORSON, H.S.; c:hemistry: Minneapolis: .Minor Si.ite Teachers College; Alpha Ch! Sigma. L.S.. .. ( " oncert Band. D()N . J. HANSON. B.. .. Hisiorv: St. Paul . . . RICH AKD F. HANSON. B.. ., Musnuss; St. Paul: Cvmn.istic Team . . . HI) V. R1) . . H. RRlN(iTON. B.. .. Fine Arts; Tracy; University ol Missouri; Newman C ' luh. Tec- umseh. Pioneer Hall Executive Board . . . |OHN R. HFD. B.Aero.E.. Aeronautical Engineering; St. Paul; Institute of . eronautical l " ' ngincering Science. RUTH . . HKK.M.XNN. B.A.. Sociology; .MinntaHis; Briarciirf junior College: Delta IXlta Delta . . . RHODA HFRSH. B.A.. Psychology; Minnea[x lis; Sigma FX ' lta Tau, .Mortar Board pres.. A.W.S.. Panhellenic ( ' ouncil. Freshman Week President ' s Oibinet. Copher . . . HELEN L. H. NES. B.A.. Minneapolis: Phi IXlta, Business Women ' s Club. Y.W.C.A. . . . ROBERT A. HOL.MES. B.A.. Art ■Advertising: Minne.ipolis: Morningside: Lambda Chi Alpha. CLE.M II. I l()l.. l(.. Ki). H.. ., Personnel .Administration; Council Blutls. Iowa . . . .MLEEN M. HO.MPK. B.A.. Business; St. Paul; CJamma ()micron Mela. Puncliinello Play- ers, University Chorus, H.E.A. . . . HERBERT |. HOWE. B.S.. Business Personnel; West Stepheiuown. New York . . . ORNILLE S. HOWE. B.A.. Industrial Relations; West Ste- phentown. New York; Wesley Fouiulation. PAUL F. IN ' ES, B.A.. Personnel Management: St. Ooix Falls. Wisconsin; Commons Club. Y.. LC.. .. S.. .M.. Room- ing House Council . . . W. RICHARD lEROME . . . ROBERT . . JOHNSON. B.A.. Political Science: Fulda: )hio State. L ' niversity ol .Mexico: Sigma . lpha Epsilon. . 1- |)iia Phi Omega. PhiKnix. pres.. Republican C ' iub. .V.N ' .C ' .. Snow Week, chairman. Dean Nicholson Scholarship Fund (Chairman. (Jojiher . . . (iWEN K. NE. B.. .. . dvertising; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Nev ' man Club. AKTIIUK |. K. TZ. B.. .. .Mcrchaiulismg: l.iiile Falls; Sigma .Mplu Mu . . . .MARXIN Kll TLI-SON. Forcstrv . . . BARB. R, KOPNICK, B.A.. Spanish; Minnea[X)lis; Lambda Ali)ha Psi. (ierman Club. SPAN, l-rench Club. Y.W.C:.A., University Ushers . . . PETER C. KOS.M.VS. B.S., I ' xonomics; Miiine.i|x lis: L ' niversity of Oregon; Thela Delta Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, I ' inance Club. Y.M.C.A. RICHARD . . l.. RSON. B.S.. Minneapolis; Phi Kappa I ' m . . . |OAN LI(;iirBOl ' RN. B.A.. Spanish; St. Paul: Span- ish ( ' lub. I ' .Sophomore Deb.ile. University Theatre, L ' niversity Chorus . . . E.M.MY I.OL ' LINDCREN. B.A., Politicil .Science; South St. P.iul: Dell.i (i.iiiim.i. .Mortar Board, .Mll ' -C ' ouncil. L ' nited World b ' ederalists. pres.. SPAN, S|K-ech Intermediary Boanl, C ' abmet ol Presiileiits, Forum Board, Campus ( " best Board, World .Mlairs ( ' onler- ence ( " hairman, N ' arsity Debate C ' liib . . . ARDI TH I- . LU(;|:R, B.A., Philosophy; .Minneai olis. WILLIAM .M. McRO.STIE, B.A., C onservational Writing: L;ike City: t ' hi Phi, Xi Sigma Pi, I ' orestry C lub, Honor C axc ( " ommission, (iopher Peavy, editor . . . M. |UNE MANN, B.. .. I ' ine . rts: Minneapolis; .Mpha l- " .psilon Phi; W.. ' .. ., L ' nioii Board, Homecoming, C ' harm. Inc.. L ' nixer- sity Theatre . . . . I.U 1- II. M.SRKbN. B.. .. Commercial Arts: St. Paul; iXli.i Phi Delia . . . ll. RoLD A. .MATH lAK ' S, B.S., B.. .. . rchitecture .ind .Advertising; St. Paul; Phi Epsilon Phi, Delta Phi IVli.i. Dl I., Advertising Club. Page 146 lOANNE E. MEHNE. H.A., Sociolojjy: Duluth; W.A.A.. AV.C.A.. Sanford Coordinating C ouncil, University Chor- us .. . DOREE A. MOST, B.S., St. Paul; Alpha Epsilon l " hi, A.I.E.E., Tech Party, chairman, Panhtlicnic [udiciary Hoard, Tcchnolog Board, chairman, (iophcr, Tcchnoloj;. editor, llomccominj; News, editor . . . H.VRBARA A. OLMS ' IKI), H.A., louriialism; . linnea|X)lis; L ' .(.:.!. .A.; Delta (iamma, pres., Theta Sigma Phi, Mortar Hoard, Spanish t:iuh. Penhcllcnic Council, All-U-Council, Daily . . . RUTH A. OLSON, B.. ., Merchandising, Starhuck; Lutiieraii Stu- ilcnt . ssociation. MARY E. PALM, H.S., C;eographyi Minneapolis; Delta Delta Delta, Copher . . . NORMA M. PATRICK, B.A., Psychology; Cody, Wyoming; Alpha Chi Omega, pres., Fraternitv C " oo[ierative, Inc., Panhellenic Council . . . WINIFRED (;. PHELPS, H.S.. Mimuaixilis, Sigma Kappa, Occupational Therapy Club . . . (iORDON R. R.KY, H.A., Design ami Art; St. Paul; Copher. Daily, Ski-U-Mah, Tech- nolog. CAROL H. RICHIER. H.A.. .Minneapolis. F.T.A.. S.D.A. . . . . I. RV A. REKUc:KI, H.S.. International Relations; .Minneapolis; St. C ' loud State Teachers College, L ' niversity ot Warsaw; Newman Cluh . . . CLIFFORD D. RICE. H.S., Mason City, Iowa . . . C;. lUNE RICHARDSON, H..- ., . dvertising; Mound; Delta Gamma, A.W.S., Adver- tising Cluh, V.VV.C.. ., Spanish Club. DEAN R. RINDY, B.A., Industrial Relations; Henning; North Dakota Agricultural College; Kappa Sigma, Society for .Advancement of Management, L.S.. . Cabinet, ROT( . . . ARTHUR L. RIN ' KIN, B.A.. Minneapolis; Phi Epsilon Pi. " .M " Club, Boxing . . . DORIS RIN ' KIN, B.A., Political Science, History; Minneapolis; .Alpha Epsilon Phi, pres., W.A.A. . . . EUCJENIA K. ROCiSTAD, B.A., Art; Detroit Lakes; Carleton College; Pi Beta Phi, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. NOAH S. ROSENBLOOM, B.A., Minneapolis; Macales- ter (-ollege. University ot Dubuque, University of Illinois; A. ' .C., U.W.F., Republican Club, SPAN, World Affairs Conference, chairman. Legislative Action Committee, Presi- dents Cabinet, Senate Committee on Student Affairs . . . SHIRLEY . . ROTH, B.A.; Minneapolis, Business Wom- en ' s Club . . . B.VRBARA F. RUCKER, B.A., Advertising; St. Louis Park; Phi Delta, Business Women ' s C ' lub, . dver- tising C ' lub, .A.W.S., Y.W.C.A., Minnesota Foundation . . . CLORIA . I. ST. LAURENCE, B.A., Minneapolis; Kappa Phi, Snow Week. P.AUL S. SAITO, B.. ., General Business; Los .Angeles, California; A.N ' .C DEXTER C. SEDERSTROM, B. .Aero.E., . eronautical Engineering; Minneapolis; Tau Beta Pi . . . JUDITH SHAPIRO, B.A., Art; Minneapolis; Delta Phi Delta, Hillel Foundation . . . JACK F. SHEARER, B..A., .Architecture; Portlantl, Oregon; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. STEWART W. SISSON. B.S., Electrical Engineering; Mon- tevideo; Kappa Eta Kappa . . . DOROTHY F. STUBBLE- FIELD, B.A., English; .Arlington, ' irginia; ( eorge Wash- ington University; Delta (iamma, L ' nitetl World Federalists. . , . ED ' . RD ' w. SWANSON . . . ROBERT L. SWIN- TON, B.. ., Industrial Relations; Minneapolis. JAMES F. TAYLOR, B.A., Transportation; Herndon, Virginia; .Antioch, ' irginia Polytechnic Institute, Yale . . . NANCY J. TAYLOR, B.A., Mathematics; Minneapolis; Pi Delta Nu, Ciopher. . . . KENNETH W. WAKER SH.AUSER, B.A., Journalism; .Minneapolis; .Advertising Club . . . HERBERT F. WEB.STER, B.A., Advertising; Minneapolis; Iron Wedge, Minnesota Foundation, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. LOIS I. WICKLU.ND. B.A., Eau Claire. Wisconsin; Pi I?eta Phi, Aquatic League . . . NORMA (i. WIESSNER. H.A., Business .Administration; St. Paul; Macalester . . . WIL- LIA.M G. WOLSTON, B.A., Advertising; St. Paul; Iowa State, Dakota State Teachers College, Anchor and Chain, .Advertising Club . . . THOM. S L. YOUNG, B.S., Radio Speech; Watertow n. South Dakota: Notre Dame; Sigma .Alpha Epsilon, Daily. Page !47 GRADUATE S C H « j i ' A ■ » i USHERING THE GRADUATE school through another successful year of research and advanced degrees was Dean Theodore C. Blegen. SOME OF THE MOST OUTSTANDING work in research has been done by the Electrical Engineering Department. Here wc see a grad student checking some readmgs laltcn from an oscilloscope. Carryiiij some 5,ULKJ students on its enrollment lists, Minnesota ' s (Graduate School, rated as one of the best in the nation, finds itself faced with unlimited fields of research and experimentation. Covering seventy-some widely dispersetl fields, the Graduate School has made tremendous advances during the past year. Great progress has been made in the International Area program, with special emphasis on the Scandinavian countries made possible by a $30,000 grant from the Carnegie Foundation. Organization of a Social Science Research Center ami the formation of a faculty committee to explore the problems of training college teachers fit in with the efforts being matle in the field of cikication to meet the critical short- age of teachers in this country. Work in the field of international relations is regarded as extremely im- portant in the Graduate School, and it contributes a great deal to the field. There are 300 foreign students in Graduate School, and 30 of these are here on a .scholarship basis, sponsored by the University. Their course of study for .students generally seems directed toward technology and agriculture, however work in political .science also attracts many of them. Theodore C. Rlegen, tlcan of the school, describes the position of the grailu- ate .students as being completely fa.scinating. Dean Rlegen, who had his book, " Grass Roots History, " published this year finds his work as interesting as the students do. " ScIkkjI is an adventure for us, " he says. " We live on the edge of discovery. " Page ISO " ABOUT TO GET THE SQUARE NEEDLE is this monkey from Robert Jensen. Medical Fellow, who is con- ducting research in the department of bacteria. GEOLOGICAL RESEARCH is being carried on by A. C. Nelson in the basement of Pillsbury. CHARLES SAMMETT, a psych major, looks on as a fellow student gives some rats a test run through a maze. ENGROSSED in giving a final check to his radio circuit, with his fingers crossed is Harvey Miller, in double E research. Extension Division Whether you ' re interested in jilanniiig a vegetable gar- ileii or in iliscovering the latest innovation in the sulfa- nihiniiie Heiii, the Cieneral Extension Division can solve your |)r()hlem. Finally located in new offices in Nicholson 1 lall, a move which consumed nine months time, the Extension Divi- sion ' s primary C(jncern is that of providing college training for students heyomi college age. riiroiigh the correspoml- cncc courses, the Continuation Study Center, ilie Mortuary Science School, ami the iiigiii seliooK are held in Minne- apolis, St. Paul, Duluth and other cities throughout the slate, the Extension Division serves approximatelv (S,(K)() stuilents. IN THE FROSTy NIGHTS of January «i during the nil of the ichooi yt«r. E.- tcntion Division ipontored ilt nighl claitei. Here ii a picture of the Mall at it ap- pear! on one of those wintery nights. DIRECTION of the Eitcnsion Division rests on the able shoulders of Dean Julius N. Nolte. Page 152 REGISTRATION for Extenston is talccn care of by Mrs. Alice Arnold, Senior Clcrlt, in the Nicholson office. ALL OF ThHE INTEREST of correspondence courses is nol apparent as this pix of Rosann Nacseth. of mailing division illustrates. The Extension Division also supervises KUOM, maintains a Community Service Bureau to organize concerts, lectures and art courses in outlying com- munities and sponsors the Municipal Reference Bu- reau to solve technical problems for Minnesota cities. The Bureau of Audio-Visual Instruction and the Bureau of Current Affairs are two other community services which are under the guidance of the Exten- sion Division. Dean J. M. Nolte, who refers to himself as the " water boy " for this myriad number of activities, is the man who coordinates the work of the Extension Division. According to Dean Nolte, regular academic col- lege courses are offered in addition to the " dessert items ' " such as frozen food processing courses, in- terior decorating and ornamental iron work courses. On a semester basis, Extension Division offers a junior certificate upon completion of 45 credits and a senior certificate for 90 credits. I FACING Church Street is the Center for Continuation Study, where seminars are conducted in advanced research in the various fields. AS NORThHRUP DAWSON, production director of KUOM. supervises, Ruth Swanson. program director, and Marie Spink, speech student, cut a platter for a future broadcast. g n j iH BHHK 1 H 1 4 I Page 153 Summer Session ONE OF THE ADVANTAGES of summer session is the tact that one can study outdoors as these students do near the Museum of Natural History. SEEKING refuge from the heat, these coeds down some ice tea between class change on the Union terrace. WHILE ATTENDING summer session classes, these teachers lodged at Corn- stock. IN THE MIDST of registering, these students male out their course lists. A residence for grad students is the Continuation Center, where these fair lassies bask in the sun. " CHAIN. " shouts the surveyor as he takes a measurement. Transits also good for drawing beads on the coeds. Sweltering in an almost continual heat wave, students of the 1947 summer session turned their thoughts toward dreaming up ways to keep cool rather than to studying, writing papers, or passing finals. Dean Thomas A. H. Teeter, director of the summer session, suffered with the rest, as approximately 11.000 students, a record-breaking summer enrollment, tried to pick up some extra credits. Along with the regular students, were graduate students and teachers taking refresher courses. The accelerated program followed the system set up in previous years, although it was expanded to meet the large enrollment. Diversion from the heat was provided by the Union, which was open all summer, and by occasional excursions down the Mississippi on the Donna Mae. The University golf course and tennis courts were open to those willing to risk sunstroke. - ' ■■■ ' r-v; ' . ..■ ' ■■nM ji ' jftra r ' .T:- .-, AqricullurG To cuntinuc in developing new ideas and niethods of farming and home making, and to propagate these ideas throughout the state is the goal of the College of Agricul- ture, Forestry and Home Economics. Headed by Dean Henry Schmitz, the Ag Campus grew steadily this year both in enrollment and in facilities. Already in operation is the new School of Veterinary Medicine. Up until the fall of 1947 the Agricultural School had a modihed course of veterinary medicine; but with the appropriation of necessary funds by the state leg- islature a separate school, with a starf of ten, an enrollment of twenty-four students, and a building of their own. was set up. The school, under the ilirection of Dr. William Boyil, has been promised another tcm{X)rary building to accommodate additional classes by the fall of 1948. Veter- inary Medicine will also have facilities at the new Rose- mount Research Center where an intensified study of ani- mal tliseases will be carried on. Atlditional funds have been appropriated in order that some of the older buildings may be replaceil by new ones. A new Home Economics buililing will be the first under construction. It will have the latest in equipment and lalv)- ratories. There will also be a new Animal and Poultry Husbandry building. Besides these plans for more class room, rumor has it that a new student union may be a tuturc possibility. Under Dean Clyde W. Bailey ' s direction the Depart- nuiii of Agriculture has ilevelopeil many new methoils of farming, and through the aiil of the Extension Service, with their documents ami pamphlets ranging in the mil- lioii ' ., this infiirmation was distributed throughout the slate. ADMINSTRATION of (he Ag campui is undci the tyei of tht matter. Henry Schmidt, Dean of the College of Agriculture. Forestry, and Home Economic . CONDUCTING some research for the U.S. Department of Agriculture is Mr. John A. Schricler. NEW LOOK is getting the once over by these Ag studentl. TWO HOME EC MAJORS look at a display of model homes in connection with nn interior design class. Page 158 Agriculture Work at tlic txpcrinitnt station, directed by Dr. Har- old Macy, continued to hencht not only the state of Min- nesota but the whole world. Dr. William E. Peterson, through his work in developing new niethotls of milking, was invited to speak in both New York and Detroit; and he also spent some time lecturing in Europe as the guest of various governments. Named one of the top ten chem- ists in the country because of his work on the Committee of Food Research, Dr. William F. Geddes continued his investigation on the causes of bread staling. Knowing that healthier bees would be more useful in the pollination of agricultural crops, Dr. H. M. Haydak, of the University Agricultural School, is doing extensive research with bees. He has discovered a pollen substitute to feed bees in the spring when natural food is scarce. With a record of having introduced more than fifty new varieties of fruit in the past. Professors William H. Alderman and T. S. Weir, superintendents of the fruit breeding station at Excelsior, are now working on a new summer apple and an edible hush cherry to add to their list. Activation jf the Rosemount Agricultural Research Center progressed steadily this year. Former superintend- ent of the West Central Ag School and Station at Morris, Minnesota, Professor Theodore H. Fenske has been made director of the center. There will be experimental work in crop breeding, pasture building, weed killers and insect eradicators, in soil building and erosion prevention. The facilities for research offered by the Rosemount Center is expected to reap far reaching benefits for the Minnesota farmer. AMONG the executives on the St. Paul Campus is Clyde H. Bailey, Dean and Director of the Department of Agriculture. FORESTRY STUDENTS examine specimens of timber in forestry lab. HEADING THE RESEARCH on animal husbandry is Dr. L. M. Winters. DON MILLER, Ag student, is in the process of malting a crude fibre extraction. Such is the type of task undertaken in the forestry and agriculture labs. Page 159 SURVEYING the situation out at the St. Paul campus is this A9 student. Cattle stockade, which serves as the bacltground for this shot, has been an important experimental ground for research regarding disease, diet, and raising of cattle. CATCHING the intercampus special to take them back to the mam campus are these Aggies. Aqriculture The Ag Campus countcriKiri of the Corfman Union is the Farm Union, steadily out- growing its facilities because of its popularity. A home away from home, its a good place for stuilents to forget study troubles. A center for student get-togethers, it iilayeti host to an estimated 22,()(H) for evening activi- ties al(;ne. Bursting its .seams, the Farm Uniim was enlarged by the acquisition of two secoml floor cla.ssr(X)ms in the Union. Plans are in the hopper for a new Union building, and a poll of the students revealed the relative |)oi)ularii ol the v.iiious facilities — facilities like the lounges, complete with radios, pianos, magazines, and pajiers, and the game room, with bil- liards, ping pong, cribbage, cards, and checkers; the fountain, where anyone can drown his sorrows in sodas or pop; a photo darkroom, where both hobbyists .iml stuilents can pr.icticr photography; a recoril lentling library for du music lovers, .mil lor those don ' i neeil music, the Union opens its evening d(K)rs to the college organizations and societies around there thai wish to have any meetings or p.irties. Pagr 160 GIVING a good demonstration of how to get " d.p.h. " {that ' s dishpan hands) is Merle Tclleckson, night supervisor of the Ag Union. BIRD ' S EYE VIEW is seen of the St. Paul campus, center for training our future farmers the advantages of soil conservation and crop rotation. ONE BATHTUB BARITONE seems to be giving out with some mellow notes as he directs some fellow students in the chorus of " Susanna ' s a Funny Old Sow " at a community sing in connection with the Annual Foresters ' Bonfire. DR. RICHARDS is en- grossed in his work in insect physiology lab. Page 161 PATRICIA A. ADAMS. H.S.. Diitctics; St. Paul; Phi Up silon Omicron, Inttrprolcssional Cxjuncil, Y.W.C.A., Union Board, Aj; Union Board. Daily, Ag College Choir . . . LORRAYNE F. ANDKRSON. B.S.. Dietetics; Duluth; Macaltstcr; Pitkins, YAV.C.A.. H.K.A. . . . MARTIN F. ANDHRSOX. B.S.. Ag Fxlucation; Forest Lake; Farm House. Y.MX ' .A.. Ag Kilucation ( " kih. prcs.. Ag C ' lub Com- mission . . . MARY R. ANDERSON. B.S.. Dietetics; St. Paul; Delta IXlta Delta, H.E.A. MERILYN B. ANDERSON. B.S.. Foods in Business; Min ncajxjlis; (Jamma Omicron Beta. Ag YA ' .C.A. pres.. H.E.A.. A.W.S.. Honor Case Commission . . . SHERRILL E. ANCJSTMAN, B.S., Wildlife .Management; Princeton; Wildlife Managers Clul . Y.M.C:.A.. Boxing . . . EDITH A. ARNl-lSON, U.S., Home Economics Education; Halstad. St. Olal; H.E.A., Y.W.C.A.. L.S.A. . . . HENRI K J. AUNE, B.S., Ag Fxlucation; St arbuck; Augsburg College; Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Sigma Pi. CAROLYN AUTEN, B.S.. Institutional Management; Min- neapolis; Sigma Kappa, Theta Nu. Minnecon editor. Univer- sity Band . . . LORRAINE BAKKE, B.S., Flducation; St. Paul; iVfacalestcr; C amma Omicron Beta. Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, Y.W.C.A. . . . MILDRED A. BANKA, B.S., Diete- tics; Conrad; Montana State University; Clamma Delta, H.E.A., . g, Y.W.C.A. . . . VIRCINI A BENNETT, B.S., Related Art; Duluth; Kappa Alpha Theta, H.E.A. CHARLES H. BENRUD. B.S.. . gricultural Economics; Goodhue; . lpha (lamma Rho. Y..M.C.. .. L.S.. .. Ag Fxluca- tion Club, (Jopher 4-14 Club. BUnrk ic Bridle Club, Y.M.C.A. pres.. Religious Emphasis Week, .Vg Sluilenl Cx)uncil, . g Religious C ' ouncil. Cabinet of Presidents . . . INCJV ' ALD A. BERC. B.S., Dairy Products, Red Lake Falls . . . LOIS G. BE RCJERSEN, B.S., Home Economics Education; Gam- ma Omicron Beta, H.E.A., Y.W.C.A. Cabinet . . . AL- BERl ' BERGERSON, B.S., Dairy Husbandry; Lake Park; Moorhead State Teachers College; Silver Spur, lnde|K-ndent Men ' s Association, pres., Ag Intermediary Board. LORRAINE E. BJORGO, B.S., Education; St. Paul; Gam- ma Omicron Beta, H.E.A.. W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., cabinet . . . HELEN BO UIC:iN, B.S., Textiles and Clothing; Hibbing; Hibbing lunior ( " ollege; Y.W.C.. .. Iron Rangers Club . . . ROBERT E. BOTHUN. B.S.. Agronomy; Crosby. North Dakota; Dickinson State Normal; Indejx-ndent Men ' s .Asso- ciation, L.S.A., Plant Industry Club . . . SUZANNE BOTH WELL, B.S., Textiles and Clothing; Duluth; College of St. Scholastica; .Mpha Xi IX-lta. HENRY M. BRANDT. B.S., Animal Husbandry; West- brook; Ali h.i (;amiiia Rho. Bloik ami Bridle. Y..M.C.A. . . . PAUL. ' V 11. BRANDT. U.S.. I Ionic Economics; Pine C:ity; (iamma Omicron Beta. Y.W.C " ., .. H.E.. .. Punchinello . . . MARTIN G. BROOKINS, B.S.. . g Biochemistry; Kansas City. Missouri; Alpha Phi Alpha . . . MILTON O. BROWN, B.S., Animal Husbandry; Minnca|X)lis. SUZANNE BUjOLD. B.S., Textiles and Clothing; Duluth; St. Scholastica; Zeta Tau .Mpha. W.. .. ., Newman ( ' lub. H.E.A. . . . YVONNE J. CARCHEDI, B.S.. Dietetics; St. Paul; H.E.A.. Y.W.C.A.. A.W.S. ... GLENN A. (CARLSON. B.S.. Forestry Man.igement; luiu Claire . . . |i:. NlirE E. CARLSON. B.S.. Home Ixonomics Fxluca lion; Fergus l-alls; Bethel Junior Cx)llcgc; Y.W.C.A., H.E.A. )EAN L. c;. RLSON, B.S.. Dietetics; Minnca|X)lis; Omicron Nu, Pitkins, H.E.A.. Y.W.c:.A. . . . NL RY |. CEDER- GREN. M.S., Dietetics; Duluth; Duluth Slate Teachers Col lege; Alpha Deha Pi. H.E.A. . . . |OI IN F. Cl.W, B.S., Zoology; Ixwisloii; Wiimii.i Slate Teachers C ' ollege . . . GER.VLDINE C;. C:oHEN. H.S.. Dietetics; Brooklyn. New York; Brooklyn College; Pitkins, Hillcl Graduate Club. |E. N L. COLWELL. B.S., Home Economics Education; St. Paul; .Macalesier; Kappa Delta, H.E.A., Y.W.C.A.. A.W.S. . . . FRANK .M. CRANI-. B.S.. Animal Huslian- dry; Ganlen C ity; .Mpha Gamma Rho, . lpha Zeta. Block and Bridle ( " liib, pres, .Xg C ' lub C-ommission . . . GFIORGE H. I). I:LLENBACH, B.S., . g Exonomics; Minnca(ioli5 . . . MARILYN R. DRAKi:, B.S.. I-c«ds in Business; Min nea|x lis: (HktIiii: Pilkins. Pa3 162 I ' OLLY P. DRAIII- ' .IM, H.S., Dietetics; Necnali, Wisionsin; l awrcncc: Kappa Alpha Tlicta, prcs.. Phi Upsiloii Omicron, iuiatic League, W.A.A., I I.E. A., Panhellenic Council, Jun- ior Cabinet . . . MARY L. DUNHAR, K.S., Relatetl Art; Duluth; DePauw; H.E.A. . . . CATHF.RINK M. KUKRS !I.1J ' ,R. 15. S., Related Art; Fergus Falls; II.F.A. . . . W ' ANDFLL HLIJOT, H.S.. Forestry Management; New ■ ork. New York. DONAI.I) c:. FINCSTRAND, R.S.. Agronomy; Dawson; Alpha damma Rho, pres.. Alpha Zeta, Silver Spur, (jrcy I ' riars, ' ' .M.C.A., pres., L.S.A., Plant Industry ( ' luh. Honor Case Commission, chairman, Ag Club Commission . . . ELLEN M. ENC;UM, B.S., Textiles; St. Paul; Gamma Omicron Beta, A.W.S., W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. . . . DORLS L. ERK:KS()N. B.S.. Textiles; Perley; Kappa Delta . . . |ACK ERICKSON, B.S.. Wildlife Man.agement; Fairport, Ohio; . g Camera C ' lub, Wildlife Managers Club. ROBERT K. F.UiFRHOLM, B.S., Animal Industries; Rush ( ' ity; Dartmouth; Block antl Britlle, Agricultural Edu- cation Club. Junior Dairy Science Club, Ag Choir . . . MARCARKT FINICAL, B.S., General Home Economics, .Mpha Omicron Pi, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., Redwood Falls . . . MARY J. FISCHER, B.S., Related Art; Minneapolis; Alpha Chi Omega . . . DONALD P. FOLEY, B.S., Technical . griculture; Eagle Lake. MARY L. FORSCH, B.S., Hospital Dietetics; Dell Rapids, South Dakota; MacMurray College; Alpha Gamma Delta . . . NANCY R. FRANK, B.S.. Dietetics; St. Paul; Alpha Omicron Pi, Y.W.C.A., H.E.A. . . . ARLENE FRANZEN, B.S., Home Economics; Cloquet; St. Olaf; Ciamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Literary Club, L.S.. ., Y.W.C.A. . . . BURTON R. F-ROST, B.S., Dairy Products; Buffalo, New York; Rutgers, University of Buffalo; Y.W.C.A., Dairy Science Club, Ag Club Commission, Wesley Foundation, In- dependent Men ' s Association, Block and Bridle Club, Ag Union Board. MARION GALLAGHER, Catherines; Alpha Gamma H.E.A., Newman Club . . B.S., Dietetics; Little Falls; B.S., Dietetics; Waseca; St. Delta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, . DOROTHY GENDREAU, Newman Club . . . ANNA GISL. D()TTIR, B.S., Home Economics Education; Rey- kjavik, Iceland; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Literary Club, Cos- mopolitan Club . . . MARJORY GLAUNEJ , B.S., Die- tetics; Topeka, Kansas; Washburn; Kappa Alpha Theta. ARTHUR L. GORDON, B.S., Agricultural Biochemistry; Oklee; Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . GUDRUN M. NOR- TON, B.S., Foods and Nutrition; Minneapolis; H.E.. . . . . GERALDINE E. GULSTRAND, B.S.; Related Art; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Delta Phi Delta, Omicron Nu, Pitkins, H.E.A., Y.W.C.A., Minnecon . . . DORIS HAGSTROM, B.S., Related An; St. Paul; Phi L ' psilon Omicron, Pitkins. JOHN (;. HALE, B.S., Wildlife .Management; Deerwood; Alpha Gamma Rho, Wildlife Managers-Club . . . KEN- NETH W. HANSON, B.S., Horticulture; Wheaton; Alpha Gamma Rho, Plant Industry Club, 4-H Club . . . RAY- MOND C. HAN.SON, B.S., Forestry Management; Duluth; Duluth Junior College, J)uluth State Teachers; Farm House, Forestry Club . . . LUCILLE E. HARMS. B.S., Home Economics; (Jrand Rapids; Itasca Junior College; (lamma Delta, (iopher, 4-H Club. JULIUS H. GOODEN, M.S.. Animal Husbandry; IVlham. (ieorgia; Georgia .State . . . HANNAH HAY.KNO, B.S.. Dietetics; Minneajiolis; Macalester; H.E.. . . . . MABEL A. H. RT, B.S., Home Economics; Moose I.,ake; Stout Institute . . . JEANETTE W. HAUSCHILD, B.S., Education; Min- neota; Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Wesley Foundation. KATHLEEN HAMLINE, B.S., Home Economics; Man- kato; St. Theresa; Newman Club. H.E.A. . . . SHEILA G. HERON, B.S., Institutional Management; Minneapolis; Sig- ma Kappa, H.E.A. . . . SHIRLEY F. HESS, B.S., Related Art; St. Paul; CJamma Omicron Beta . . . C.- ROL E. HOLM, B.S., Etkication; . lwatcr; K.ipjia Kappa Lambda. Page 163 MAKILYNN M. HUDSON. B.S.. Related An: Minntiix)- iis: Alpha ()inej a Rho. Pegasus . . . (OYCK HLOT. H.S.. Institutional Management : C ' loquct: Charm, Inc. . . . Kl-IN ' - NKTH (). INCA ' ALSON. B.S.. Ag Kducation; Hliximing Prairie: Purdue: Farm House, pres.. Iron Wedge, Ag Kdu- cation Club, pres., Y.. l.C.. ., . g Intermediary Board . . . NIRCINIA M. IR(;KNS, B.S., Dietetics; Milwaukee. Wis- consin: Y. V.c:.. ., H.E.A. MARCKRY IACOBSO.X, B.S., Home Economics: St. Paul: Delta (iamma, H.E.A., Y.W.t:.A. . . . KRNA I. COB- SON . . . LEROY E. )ARL. B.S.. Da.rv Products: (irovr City; Dairy Science Club . . . ELIN R. JENSEN, B.S., Home Economics Education: Tyler, (irandvicw College; Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu. CHESTER lOHNSON, B.S.. Poultry Husbandry: Pine City: Independent .Men ' s Association, Independent .Men ' s Co-op. pres.. Poultry Science Club, pres., L.S.. ., Y.M.C.. . . . . DOROTHY E. JOHNSON, B.S., Clothing and Tex- tiles; St. C ' loud: St. Cloud State Teachers (College . . . L. {;RACE JOHNSON, B.S., Home Economics: C:astle- wood. South Dakota: North Park College . . . . I. KI( )Rn-: F. JOHNSON, B.S.. Dietetics: Minneapolis. . 1. DON.M.l) JOHNSON. U.S.. Education: Red Wing: . g Education Club. l.. l.A.. (; ' )pher 4-H. Y.. I.C.A.. L.S.A.. . " . Intermediary Board. . g Council ot Relations, pres.. I. ' .( F. . . . ROBERT S. JOIUiENSON. B.S., Forestry .Manage- i " cnt; Fergus Falls; Washington Uniyersity: Forestry Club . . . .MARY JL ' KICH. B.S.. Dietetics: Calumet: Itasca ' Junior College; Iron Rangers. H.E.A. . . . ELLEN A. KEEFE. B.S., Home Economics Education; Foley; St. Cloud; H.E.. . HAROLD .M. KELLER. B.S.. Ag Biochemistry: St. Paul: Farm House, Junior Dairy Science Club . . . DOROTl H ' KLITZKE, B.S., Textiles; .Mankato; Mankato Teachers Col- lege, University ot Detroit: Omicron, Nu, H.E.. ., Newman Ciub . . . JOAN KNAPP. B.S.. Related Art: White Bear: Alpha Omicron Pi . . . LOIS B. K.UEHN. B.S.. Related Art; Minneapolis; Pitkins. H.E.. ., A.W.S. LOIS . . 1. ANDRE. B.S., Education: Duluth: Duluth State Teachers College: { ' lovia. Phi Upsilon Omicron. H.E.. .. Y.W.C.A., Wesley Foundation. . g Union Board, pres., Min- neeon . . . KATHARINE B. LANE, B.S., Home Eco- nomics Education: Dalmyra, Missouri; (lamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Eta Sigma L ' psilon, H.F... . . . . DO.NALD C. LARSON. B.S.. Animal Husbandry: Su- perior. Wisconsin: Superior State Teachers College. Block and Bridle . . . CARL R. LARSON, B.S., Agricultural Economics; Minneapolis; Y.M.C.A., M.l ' .F. CATIII-RINE M. LEASM. N, B.S., Dietetics; Glcncoe; Zeta Tau . lph.i, Omicron Nu, pres., H.E.. . . . . P. - TRICIA D. LI:PINE, B.S., Related Art; St. Paul: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Phi Chi Delta, H.E.A., A.W.S. Biurd . . . DUANE J. LETOURNEAU, B.S .. BiiKhemistry: White Bear Like: Farm House, . lpha Zeta. Iron Wedge. Y.M.C.A.. Agriculture Student Council . . . PATRICIA E. LOEN. B.S.. Home F.coiiomics Education; Detroit Likes; Moorhead Slate Teachers College. Alpha Delta Pi. H.E.A. 1)1 1 I ' lll i:. LUNDBERC. B.S.. Home l-Aonomics Educa lion: .MinneaiHihs; H.E.A.. Pitkms . . . MARDEI.I.E B. LUNDOUIST, B.S., Related Art; Fergus Falls; Delia I Vita Delta. II.i;.A., OniKTon Nu, Delta Phi Delta, .Mortar Board. Sigma Ivpsilon Sigma, L ' nion Bo.ird ol (iovcrnors. L ' mversity Band . . . MARILYN M. MATTSON, B.S., Clothing and Textiles; Bayjxirt; Uniyersity ol North Dakota: .Mpha Phi, Ag Campus ( ' anicra C uh. L.S.. ., Punchinello Players, H.E.A. . . . JOHN C. McMARTIN. B.S., . gricultural Ivconomics; Stockton; Winona State Teachers, Rutgers. BARBARA J. MEAD, B.S., Home Economics: St. Paul; Macalester: Pitkins. H.E.A.. Y.W.C.A. . . . jON METU- S.M.I-MSSON. B.S.. . gricultural Economics: Reykjayik, Iceland . . . LOUISE MILLER. B.S.. IiiMitulioiial Manage mem; Walker; I ' llkins, ll.E.. . . . . DON.M.I) W. .MOEI. LI- ' .R, B.S.. . gricullural I ' .ducalion; F ' .iirmoiit; .Mpha (Jam- ma Rho, .Mpha Zeta. .Mpha Sigma Pi, Iron Wedge. P«9e 164 m VIRGINIA O ' NEILL. B.S.. Dietetics; Craceville; St. Ca- therines: Ski Club, Newman Club, H.E.. ., Punchinello FLORI. N I. OTTO. B.S., Agronomy and Plant Genetics: Lester Prairie: Farm House, Alpha Zeta. Newman Club. Plant Industry Club . . . KATHLEEN ' . PEDERSEN, B.S., Textiles: Ruthton: Phoenix Junior College: H.E.A., L.S.A. MARY K. MOORE. B.S.. Education: Minneapolis: Alpha Delta Pi, Newman Club. Panhellenic Council, Junior Cabi- net .. . LAWRENCE E. NELSON, B.S., Agricultural Education; Mora: I.M.A.. Block and Bridle, (Jopher, 4-H. Ag Education Club . . . MAXINE NORDBERCJ. B.S.. Re- lated Art; Cambridge: Gustavus Adolphus; Phi Upsilon Omicron, H.E.A., L.S.A., Interprofessional Council. PATRICIA NORRIS. B.S.. Dietetics; Monticello; Antioch; H.E.A., Y.W.C.A. . . . HENRY NUPSON, III, M.S., Dairy Biochemistry; Redwood Falls; Univeristy of Du- buque; Sigma Nu, Dairy Science Club, L.S.. . . . . BER- NICE S. OLSON, B.S., Home Economics: Minneapolis: Omicron Nu, Ag Literary Club, H.E..A. Pitkins. Phi L ' psilon Omicron. Omicron Nu . . . LID. MAY PETERSON. B.S., Education: Parkville; " irgini.i Junior College; Clovia. Wesley Foundation. H.E.. ., Y.W. C.A. ELEANOR B. PHILLIPS. B.S.. Dietetics; St. Paul: Y.W. C.A, Punchinello, H.E.. ., Ag Student Council, . g Inter- mediary Board . . . WILLIAM D. PHILBROOR. B.S., Poultry Husbandry; Omaha, Nebraska; Iowa State College; Poultry Science Club. Y.. I.C.A. . . . BARBARA PIRRIE, B.S., Food Technology; (Jarden City, New York: Gamma Omicron Beta, Newman Club, Y.W.C.A., Social Coordin- ating Committee. ROBERT |. PRAIZLER. B.S.. Food Technology; Austin; Alpha Zeta . . . IRENE RAIHLE. B.S., Dietetics; Minne- apolis; Phi Beta Phi, pres.. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortar Board, H.E.A., Y.W.C.A. . . . DAVID D. RUBIS, B.S., . gronomy; Jackson; Independent Men ' s .Association, Plant Industry, Gopher, 4-H, L.S.. ., Y.M.C.. ., Cabinet, Senior Cabinet, -Ag Student Council, . g Commission Club. BARBAR. J. PETERSON, B.S., Textiles and Clothing; Cloyja, Wesley Foundation, Gopher 4-H, Y.W.C.V., H.E.. . . . . JOYCE M. PETERSEN. B.S.. Dietetics; Minneapolis; .MARY A. RYAN, B.S.; Minneapolis: H.E.A., W.A.A.. A.W.S.. Newman Club . . . GERALDINE H. RYLAND- ER, B.S.. Dietetics; St. Paul . . . ELLA M. SAGGAU. B.S., Textiles; Ceylon: CJamma Delta, Y.W.C.A. Pase I6S ' f Ut B. SCHONFELDIiR. EVELYN B. SCHULTZ, B.S., Home Economics; W.iconia; Gamm;i Otnicron Beta, Y.W.CA., L.S.A., C ampus Chest . . . RODNHY B. SCHUMACHER, B.S., Lumber Mer- chandising; Minneapolis; St. Mary ' s; Forestry C ' lub. COLDIE SCHWARTZ, M.S., Foods and Business; Can. Io. North Dakota; Sigma I ' i ()mej;a, H.E.A., Hillei Foundation . . . RHNHK H. SCHWARTZ, H.S.. Dietetics; i ' htienix, Arizona; Arizona State College; Pitkuis, H.E.A. MARY K. Sli ' i;, B.S., Alpha Chi Omega, Charm, Inc. . . . VALERL M. SMFFH, B.S., Home Ixonomics; Dodgj Cen- ter; H.E.A., (;opher, 4H . . . BERNARD!- SONSTE- (iARD, B.S., Animal Husbandry; Cjcorgcvillc; . ' lpha CJam- ma Rho, Block and Bridle, Y.M.C ' .A., junior Dairy Science. ANNE SORENSEN, B.S., Education; Baudette; Clov.a, H.i;.A., L.S.A., Y.W.C.A., Punchinello, Ag Union Board, .Ag Intermediary Board . . . LORR.MNE E. SORENSON, B.S., Dietetics; Minneapolis; CJamma Omicron Beta, H.E.. . . . . ' ERN()N L. SORENSON, B.A.B.A., Agriculture Business Administration; LeRoy. ()R1M1. Sr.MlN. B.S., l-.ducaiion: Morris; Camma IXlta, L.S.A. . . . HELEN K. STEPHEN.S, B.S., Home Eco- nomics; .Minneapolis; ( " hi Omega, H.E.. ., Y.W.CA. NOR. l. M. SroNE, B.S., Dietetics; Crooksion; Camma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon t)micron, pres., .Mortar Board, Y.W.C.A. C;ahinet, Ag Student Council . . . WILLI. M H. ' r. ' I " E, B.S., Dairy Products; Curweiisv ille, Pennsylvania; Farm House, Alph.i Zela, Dairy Science C ' lub, .Ml . g C ' lub, pres., Y.M.C ' .A., 1 lonor C ' .ise ( " ommission, . g L ' mon Board, prcs, Ag Inleniudi.iry Bo.ird. Page 166 I ' HIl.Il ' K. TI-SKH. H.S., Agricultural Hducation; Roches tcr; Rdclustcr luiiior ( " ollcgc; I ' .irin I louse. Alpha Zcta, Al- pha Sigma I ' i, Agricultural I- ' ducalion C ' luh, Newman Club, Y.M.C ' .A., C;am(nis ( hcst, chairman, Ag Royal Committee . . . ROBERT P. THIESEN, B.S., Agricultural Engineer- ing: Spirit Lake, Wisconsin: Worthington lunior College. Westminster, Cornell. HOWARD W. THOELE, B.S., Dairy Husbandry: St. Paul: Farm, Alpha Zeta, Dairy Science Club, Ag Literary Club, L.S.A. . . . HELEN L. THOMPSON, B.S., Home Economics Education: St. Paul: Camma Omicron Beta, A.W.S.. Ag Intermediary Board, H.E.A., Y.W.C.A., Uni- versity Chorus . . . TH()NL S A. THOMPSON, B.S., Forest Management: Ely: Ely Junior College. DAVID E. WALKER. B.S., Dairy Husbandry: Minneapo lis; Y.M.C.A. . . . ELEANOR WATSON, B.S., Institu- tional Management: Ilobson, Montana: Alpha Xi Delta, Ag Intermediary Board. Home Economics Council . . . WIL- TON WENDLANDT, B.S., Agricultural Education; Albert Lea; Farm House, Phwnix, Y.M.C.A., Ag Education ( ' lub. (iopher 4-H. CLIFFORD A. THORESON. B.S., Agricultural Education: Montrose; Ag Education Club, pres., Alpha Zeta, Alpha Sigma Pi, Iron Wedge, Ag Club Commission, pres., Y.M. C.A., L.S.A. , Gopher 4-H. pres.. Independent Men ' s Asso- ciation . . . CARMEN E. TOWNER. B.S., Home Econo- mics; Minneapolis; Pitkins, Y.W.C.A., Newman Club, H.E.A., Flying Club . . . MARCiARET F. VALENTINE. B.S., Related Art; Ely; Macalester. VIRGINIA M. WETZLER, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion; Minneapolis; (Jamma Omicron Beta . . . LAVERNE M. WESCOTT, B.S., Home Economics; Minneapolis; New- man Club, H.E.A. . . . ROS E-MARY J. WILLETTE, B.S., Institutional Management; Collis; A.H.E. CURTIS M. WILSON, pha Phi Omega. B.S., Biochemistry; St. Cloud; . 1- ik k Page 167 The caps ami owiis arc laiil away— a new pliasc of life is cntcrcii. Now the stiulciit is not so inucli a stuileiit. He is now a doctor, a lawyer, a tcaclur or jKrliaps a civil enjjineer. He is now a citi en of the world with a responsibility to do his best not only for himself but for all mankind. Now he can contribute to the culture of which he is a part. Now he can turn his learning to the benefit of his fellownien. Now he can be a part of the security for which he must work to maintain. Page I6S ■ " h;i ■-•» r- ' r- ir=-r5?S ' - . !r-Tr ■»• ■ ■■■ . ' ' - " ? f fU-ifi x ■ " •■r lt: rjSr J? ' -V ■ " ■ :!, i. =? - WVa£.kW ' -.- " » cii Activities Fix Story ROBUST students chcclted their books, shouldered ski gear, and took to the hills of Duluth for the major sports events of SNOW WEEK. Happily, Mother Na- ture provided plenty of snow. Participants outdid themselves in the north country ' s crisp, invigorating atmosphere and returned well-v earied ; just a bit reluctant to go back to the academic grind. Page 173 SEDATE concert 9oers, watching the calm poisc of performers, missed the backstage spirit of nervousness and last minute rus!i preceding each performance. ON ONE of his visits to the campus. HENRy WALLACE displays enthusiasm as he dis- cusses problems of government and politics with interested Minnesotans. NEATLY STACKED in the vault of the Armory arc the nflc racks. Great emphasis has been placed on military preparedness through active programs on University campuses. CENTER of many of the student activities at the University, is Coffman Memorial Union. Fred Hansen and a few of his col- leagues check on things in the art craft room located in the Union basement (First basement). TWO VOUNG LADIES having just found out the location of a meeting they ' re to attend, head for Room 345 of the Union. ONE OF THE IMPORTANT phases of campus activities is the Recognition and Honorary Society. Here in a joint meet- ing of Phoenix, Silver Spur, Mortarboard, Iron Wedge and Grey Friars, plans arc laid out for student government revision. Jack Wiersma presides. FORESTER ' S DAY is an all-important event on the Ag Campus. In the pix, a heavily bearded For- ester gives one of his less fortunate friends a trimming. Page 175 IN THE LAST WEEK OF SEPTEMBER the Unlvcrs.ty welcomed its incoming freshman with seven d«ys of get-acquainlcd activities. Here we sec some scenes taken during that week. To the left shows the fool bridge over Washington and below is what might have been seen by the picnicking group on the river flats. HEADQUARTERS for Freshman week seemed to be located at Northrop Auditorium, where several shows were put on through Welcome Week. mm . T tP k: v j- " y; t ' • I y-rci Vm. t .» ' J.- J ' C Welcome Week A HRKJHT sun, briglit j;rcciiiiys ami brightened outlooks were the order as Welcome Week intro- iliiced cuiipus hie to some H.tKH) students. Way last spring (General (Chairman |oiin Benjamin circled the dates of September 2-4-2 on his calemiar. and was haunted by them as he talkeil anti toiled with his committee members. With Hob Kvans guiding finances. Hob Jarvis figuring new (lublicity angles, anil Donna Knutson doing beaver work in the office, a long hard summer was had by all. Leading oil was a three-day frosh leailersliip c.imp of 150 outstanding freshmen at ( amp Iduhapi. (Cam- pus Wheels were on hanil to clear confused minds. On mornings of Wednesday, Tluirsilay and Friday the new students rose early to attenti convixations at Northrop Auditorium arranged by Dean Etimund Williamson. After the convos they priKeeileil to their special college groups to sip cotlee ami with the faculty. Pasc 176 THE MAIN UNION cafeteria served as a place for the incoming students to chat over a cup of coffee, as they took a breather from Welcome Week ' s many activities. FILING. FILING and more filing helps keep the University in order even during the rush of Fall quarter registration. Tuesday evening, the YMCA treated the out-of-town girls to a program of music, games and refreshments. Hundreds of students flocked to the Union open houses Wednesday and Thurs- day evenings. The pirate theme prevailed as a treasure chest of talent performed, emceed by Leigh Kamman, WLOL disc jockey and U student. Pool, bowling and dancing were in full swing until the midnight hour. On Thursday roars of laughter accompanied the Radio Guild ' s dramatization over KUOM of the freshman ' s woes. Also on Thursday the non-residents toured the Twin Cities and learned their way around the fair metropolitan district. North- rop Auditorium was also the scene of a stage show and some movies for the frosh. Friday ' s program was brimming over with specialties. With cordial greetings the Associated Women Students staged their annual Rig Sister Tea in Comstock Hall. Campus spirit filled the air and the Union main ballroom to capacity Friday noon at the pep rally. Huzz sessions on the Gopher football team by U coaches, movies of the 1946 games, and a little concert by the University band made it a man ' s world for two solid hours. The Women ' s Athletic Association ran off a program of entertainment and orientation for the frosh girls, complete with a style show, swimming, and dancing events, and refreshments. The Ag campus was warmed that night by a bonfire. When the cinders had flickered, the gang went inside and wound up the night with a real country-style barn dance. ill Page 177 CIRCUS SUITED people to a T at the AWS 619 Sister tea held m keeping with a circus theme. Hosts Delphine Undcm and Janet Christy, center right, put the trosh girls wise about campus life. FRESHMAN CONVO- CATION held in awesome Northrop Auditorium introduced the new students to President Morrill. IMPROMPTU quartet fell into shape when these three songsters grouped around Joan Van Laanen, lower right. Hello Minnesota A bi iiij.;!)! was Saturday as tlic Welcome Week Dance- was attended by luiiulreds of new ami old stiulents, plus two special aliinini, Hlaine ( aiiiphell. Miss Minnesota of 1947, and Warren Douglas, now a liollywooil screen star. Red -haired Kiliy ( " olliy vsas crowned Miss Welcome. Hiid Strawn ' s hanil playetl lor llie s irlm ' .md ulnrlm ' till nndm ht. Sunilay was the special chinch day, and ihe churches of the cities held .special services and socials for ilu IkikIii of the new students. Thus, the active week lie;, ' an and ended. With less con- fu.seil freshmen .ind more campus-consciousness, the Uni- versity thanked the Welcome Week committee. Page 178 m Homcconiinjf, 1 47, iircscntcd a dismal aj)})carancc under a blanket of snow, but the Friday blizzard was a blessing in ilisguise as publicity, for tbc celebration of November 7 ami H soared as a result. Tbc only serious damage done by tbe storm was wrecking many of the decorations and a subsequent delay in tiie contest judging. Tbe 1947 celebration established three firsts: two varsity shows, the campus completely bedecketl with banners and pennants, and queen selection announced on Wedncsdav in- stead of Friday. Audrey Tollefson was named Queen of Homecoming from a field of 100 contestants. Judging lasted two days with one set of judges narrowing the contestants down to 16, and a second set making the final choice. Bandleader Stan Kenton pre- sented Queen Audrey in the Union main ballroom. -ANNING of Homecoming activities was done by c Homecommg Committee, of which Gcrrie Bof- rding, Ruth Thomas. Fred Hansen, Tom Degnan, id Pat Bray were members. NO EASY TASK was to plan Homecoming Week ' s affairs as Gene War- :h, Warren Wendt, Roger Holm and Marian :hmidt of the Homecoming Committee will testify. WITH AN AIR OF REGAL GRANDEUR, Audrey Tollefson, Homecoming Queen, poses with her at- tendants before she is taken around the field at half time. Wg Whipped Decorations crying ■ ' Whipurdue, " slogan of the day, and variations of the Bigtop Jamboree theme could be seen all over campus under their caps of snow. The big weekend was initiated with two varsity shows at 6 and 8 o ' clock on Friday night. Theme for the production was " Showboat " with johnny Madson ' s band featuring the music of Jerome Kern. Following the show came the traditional bonfire. A stripped airplane on top of the fire added to the novelty of the spectacle. The amount of snow on the pile made it hard to ignite; even the firemen couldn ' t get it burning. Dashing madly to the near- est oil station, Roger Holm ami Ray Foley brought back ten gallons of gas — that heated the celebration. Festivities at the football game added to the holi- ilay atmosphere. During half-time Queen Audre was carried onto the field on the shoulders of clowns where she was presenteil with a bouquet of fiowcrs. VULCAN ' S PARADISE would be thii ptp leii rally held on one o» November i chillier eveningj, where the enormom fre»hm«n bonfire burnj. Thu It a typical occurrence on the eve of Homecoming to arouie the lani to a Jreniy come the Homecoming game. TAKING lome friendly ribbing at the Vanity Shov, ii thit imiling member of the audience. HIGH ABOVE the throng of «pect«tor», the photographer calchej the hard running Gophert at they arc about to tcore for the dear old U of M. Page 180 Vfl Purdue A sellout, a week in iulvance, the homecoming liancc attracted vOO people to the Union hall- Toom, lounge and cafeteria where Ray McKinley, johnny Madson and Percy Hughes " bantls were [ilaying. Homecoming was publicized on 44 local radio programs during the week. Along with straight news broadcasts were interviews with the ejueeii and with the homecoming committee. Chet Pos- tcn arranged the radio programs. The queen was on a statewide hookup over KSTP 15 minutes after she was selected. She also appeared on Cedric Adams " 10 o " clock program. Arthur Godfrey also plugged HC on his morning coast to coast hook- up. Homecoming })rortts, as reported later, reached an all time high of $Mi)i) which kept the All-U council in the black this year. The council is the organization which underwrites the entire cele- bration. Starting as far back as spring quarter, the work of the homecoming committees continued through the summer and on up to the celebration itself. Roger Holm was homecoming chairman with Gene Warlich as his assistant. Ray Foley headed up publicity. Decorations were Lee Schaef- fer ' s special charge, while Ann Lavery held sway over the queen contestants and Marian Schmidt [)roduced and directed the Varsity shows. The Homecoming button was designed by Reid Gau- ker as were many of the HC posters. WITH his sax temporarily silenced, Percy Hughes directs his band in a little Dixiland as dancers pause momentarily to lend an car at one of the three dances given at the Union on Homecoming night. AN OMEN of the forthcoming Purdue de- feat is portrayed by the effigy of a Boilermaltcr hanging from a gallows at the Chi O house. Snow Week CLOSELy RESEMBLING the " Big Bad Wolf, " old twenty-five thirteen pulled into Dululh with a huff and a puff and itl load of winter jportsmcn. WITH REGAL pomp and splendor. Larry Doyle and Marilyn Corwin, Snow Week royalty, ruled over ac- tivitiei of thu gala week of jnow festivitiei. Page 182 " Oil, tlic wcailKT (aitsuk- was fn )htful, " .... Inn Snow Week activities went off witii the u.sual vim ami vigor. They even had snow this year. The week began with the selection of Snow King Larry Doyle, ATO, and his Queen, Powell hall ' s Marilyn Corwin. Judges selected them on the basis of their outdoor ability as well as the usual regal attributes. Frozen toes ami ears were the order of the day as students lined the Mall to witness the ilog-sled races and the student- faculty tug-of-war. " Dog teams " of eager men dragged sleds and toboggans bearing their queen candidates down an icy stretch of the Mall. Chi Psi ' s and AOPi ' s teams no.setl out tiie rest. Straining students out-tugged the faculty only after the faculty was disc]ualifi«l for using illegal assistance of apjile-pol- ishing students. Queen Marilyn and King Larry were crowned in front of Northrop Auditorium with the Farm Campus Chorus and the University Band providing the Royal music. Elaine Campbell, Miss Minnesota of 1947, prcsentetl the crowns while Jack Smyth, SAE, actetl as master of ceremonies. Immediately after the coro- nation, the students moved in a torchlight procession to the Union Main Ballroom, where Percy Hughes " music soon thawed out the dancing couples. GREAT NORTHERN DEPOT was buizmg with activity as loading operations were performed prior to the boarding on Saturday for the northward journey. SNOW WEEK ACTIVITIES commenced with the dog sled race held on the Mall. AOPi ' s mushed to victory winning by a huskie hair. ■ LVW There Was Snow The atmosphere was »reat for dancing and the ballroom was decorated to fit the mood of the ucck. Snowfiakes were projected on the wall bv a huge machine, and snow men uerc found in every corner trying to keep up with all the events. The first annual Tin Skates Derby, some speed skating, and some fancv figure cutting satisfied the ice enthusiasts. Alpha Tau Omega won the fraternity decoration honors with an ice jKilacc of 50-[X)und ice blocks. They shone red and green lights on it to make it an extra attraction. Sorority honors went to Alpha . i Delta for their skating pond complete with figures cruising around the ice. Horace Heidt took time out from his Minneapolis stand to come to the Union ballroom and give a pertormancc for the Snow Week enthusiasts. The Snow Week button was an important thing to have because admit- tance to most of the week ' s activities was by that little button onlv. The big event of the week was the Snow Train trip. Leaving Saturday, the train was full of laughing and singing carefree students on vacation. It even had two extra baggage cars for dancing. When the gang arrived in Duluth, they formed a parade down the main street and ended up at the Hotel Duluth, where the King and Queen, after a regal ride in convertibles, were presented as " Ambassadors Extraordinary " to the " Duchy of Duluth. " That night they all got together for an informal dance with the music furnished by Duluth ' s Walt Evans. This dance didn ' t keep them from get- ting up the next morning to go out to Fond du Lac for a day of fun. There was no shortage of sports as skiing, skating, tobogganing, ami sleigh riding kept everyone busy. The rolling slojies proved no trouble to the more ex- perienced — in skiing — and no major casualties were reported. The gang turned from outdoor to iniloor sports as they entrained for Minneapolis, and together with the rest of the students who had taken part in Snow Week activities, looked forward eagerly to next year ' s week. Thev concluded that snow certainly helped make the Snow Week successful. UNUSUAL CIRCUMSTANCES were present this year during Snow Weeli as a goodly cover of snow that was ordered had been dchvered. A famihar scene was some student digging his vehicle out of the chilly blanket. mm w ZjRM .v r Page 184 VIEWING the fire truck, which was used in the E-Day parddc, are Mary Jane Rcdick and Betty Harbo. CROWDING the bridge to capacity, the throngs seem to congregate thereupon to see what the engineers have to offer in the line of a parade. EMILV ANNE MAYER, queen for a day, sits on the throne with her regal spouse. St. Pat, Paul Jansen. AMONG ihc grotesque looking floats entered in the E-Day parade was this con- glomeration of crepe paper and posters bearing the name " Mechanical Engineers. ' Enqineers ' Day Tradition was broken in grand manner for Engineers ' )ay 1947. Ciraiiuating seniors were sent on their way witli dubbing from St. Pat, but shades of the leprechauns, ' ithout a bussing from tlie queen. All agreed that kissing le Blarney stone was poor substitute for similarly honor- ig the royal consort. Otherwise E-Day followed conventional pattern, modi- ed at times to fit the plans of general chairman Glenn iuettner. Queen chairman Dick Andre started the ball rolling y arranging the contest for the selection of St. Patrick ' s onsort. Emily Anne Mayer was the judges " unanimous hoice. At the same time seniors voted Paul Jansen, St. atrick, the patron of engineers. Larry Craig arranged the Engineers " Brawl, assuring le Calhoun Beach Club that the affair was less dangerous lan it sounded; John Lofstrom supervised the field day, )uncan Ackley, the parade, Louis Mrachak, the knight- ig ceremony, John Tomassoni the treasury. Page I8S Cap and Gown Day To each graduating senior Cap and Gown Day has a particular significance. To some it means the end of cram sessions and exams and mad dashes to class on cold winter days. To others it marks the beginning of their careers as doctors, or engineers or business men. To all it is a time of recollecting things past and nn anticipating of things to come. The seniors really stanil out on thai day as they march uj) the mall in flowing black gowns tossing silver into a cauldron set up by the Minnesota Fountlation. Part of the proceeds go to the foundation for a scholarship and the remainder to a senior memorial. President Morrill and the senior class president address the group. Awanls to outstand- ing students are given. And there is the usual fervor and hub-bub that marks all " big " occasions. " trrf " CULMINATING foui years ol colltgt life Cap and Gown Day dnd Graduation Day grncrally mean finale for thousands of students. GRADUATION BELLES get their picture snapped by Sonne enteiprising candid artist. IT ' S ALL OVER and tcnior ' i pour out of Northrop Auditorium, Page 186 Graduation FINAL social gct-togcthcrs occur when some oi the honorary groups have a fnal breakfast together. BACCALAUREATE service at Minnesota fnds President Morrill addressing the Seniors. NORTHROP AUDITORIUM will stand in the minds of Seniors as an unforgettable scene on the Minnesota campus. Senior men ' s and women ' s honorary associations held a Cap and Gown Day breakfast. Junior students, who were serenaded the night before, liiscovered that they had been selected to Mortar Board. And AWS held a Cap antl Gown Day luncheon for the women students. Then the gowns were folded away, farewells were said, anil the seniors set out in search of jobs. Page 187 ' ' bS ' ' g ii i 1 mm wn GET UP THOSE STAIRS might be said to the Council a it goes to the Council office. Left to right they are: Les Page, Emmy Lou Lindgren, Jean Thorpe, James Waccrbarth, Hy Hoffman, Harry Lewenstcm, Cal Olson, Marylin Laslcy, George Arncson, Howard Matafce, Dale Engstrom and Joyce Maul. The hand on the left belongs to President Norm Groth. AII-UnivErsil» If you have a good complaint, go to 228 Union. There behind friendly tioors you will find an organization that is ready and willing to help all confused and dissatisfied students of the University. The group was the intermediary between the students and administration. Of course the All-University Council had other worth-while activities too. It lent money to quagmired student organizations. The All-U (Council, it ' s members elected by students, is the student governing body of the University ami is composed of 15 members, referred to as industrious and responsible stuilents. Opening those friendly doors you would have lound Norm C roth sitting at the lieail of the table. It would not have been wise to have jingleil the money in your jHKkets because Cieorge Arneson was the treasurer and one never knows. It woukl have been easy to see that .Marilyn Lasley was the right girl for the secretarial job. )oyce Maul was ready to be Norm ' s substitute if the need arose. Les Page was the executive .secretary for the council. The council looked into some of the problems that came up around campus. Ihe ever- present hitch-hiker was reniiiuled to solicit Ins rules from the siilewalks. TIr- )am in traffic was studied, too, as the early rush fiileil campus streets to overflowing. Library difficulties were scrutinized to see if improvements could be made. The council members also had the responsibility of interviewing class cabinet candidates and the candidates for the chairmanships of the activities committees. In the council office hung a calendar of important student happenings, and the council kept ir.ick of those events The council had supervisory charge of a l;)t of functions around the campus such as elec I Kins, movies, class cabinets, the (-ampus Chest, intermediarv boards .md forums. Page 190 ELECTIONEERING is watched closely by the Student counc Here, Ray Foley has an election poster checked by Jim Waccfbarth and George Arneson. NORM GROTH, president of the council this year, reads the agenda of the next meeting to George Arneson. Joyce Maul and Lcs Page. SCHEDULE of the quarter ' s activities is given to Clarence Nelson and Ed Dworsky by Joyce Maul. Senior Cabinet The Senior Cabinet got off to a late start Fall Quarter due to confusing elections. After barely getting out Fall Quarter senior announcements, a graduation dinner was arranged post- haste that managed to carry out the usual tradition of turmny out remarkably well. Ed CIravcs v ' as elected President, Francis Ivancie VP (he graduated in March and was replaced by Marian Schmidt) Ronald Jydstrup, Treasurer (he graduated in March an.) w.s replaced by Roger Holm), Lillian Chivers, Secretary, and Rav Foley, Public Relations. The Senior Prom was a controversial subject this year After running into difficulties with the combined Junior-Senior Prom Ray Foley maile the motion that the Seniors hold their own and keep It traditionally formal. The motion carried unanimously, holey drew up plans for the Prom and Graves appointed Ruth Hys.rom to be Prom chairman. Hd Gilroy took care of tickets. ordy Schleicher was in charge of Hnances. SENIOR CABINET sit „ound the conference table and ,.i . senior activities. Left to noht ar - I .ll,;.n , ' ' ° " " " " =« " t ' « " ' alk over coming public relations, Ed Oaes preside FrancT. " " " °J ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ' ° ' Jydstrup. treasurer. SERVICE PETsONRFn ; ' ' " ' " P ' " " ' " ' ' " ' ' ° ' " d Schmidt who replaced Franr. I . XL " ' " ' ' d in the person of Manan Page 192 PRESIDING over the Junior Cabinet this year, is Babs Bawdcn. its president. PONDERING over one of its many problems, the Junior Cabinet takes care of the day ' s business. PICTURED below are the officers of J-C, Bob Battcy, vice-president, Grctchen Bucnger, secretary, Babsy again, the pres, and Earl Willems, the money man. Juninr Cabinet The Voice of the Juniors is the Junior cabinet. With a hst of officers who are all approximately juniors, the class members went through their next-to-the- last year in fine style. Babs Rawden, the president, ietl tiie governing group. She had a lot of gooil help from Rob Rattey, vice-president. The girl who took notes of the cabinet pro- ceedings was Gretchen Buenger. The money that the junior class worked with passed through the sticky fingers of Treasurer Earl Willems. All year long the class members lookeil forward to their annual ball. This spring they had it in the pleasant month of April. After the ball, the Cabinet contacted Juniors and asked them if there were any problems that they wished solved. The dissatisfaction witji the combined grading of the graduates and the undergraduates received attention as did other pertinent matters. The Natit)nal Stuilents Association regional convention here at the campus was facilitateti by the erforts of the cabinet. They helped lay the advance plans and tluring the convention they registered the delegates and took care of the " lodging problems. " Page 194 DISHING IT OUT in his inimitable style is Gene Krupa, who answers a request at the All-U Ball. ATTENTIVE are members of the Sophomore cabinet as Ellison Grayson runs the mcctin3. QUEEN ' S BISHOP ' S pawn to Bishop ' s fourth is the next move of Dick Lindgrcn, president of the Freshman cabinet. Saphnmore Cabinet Freshman Cabinet In co-operation witli the Freshman Cabinet the Sophomore Cabinet selected Gene Krupa to furnish the music for the All-University Ball. With the approach of the Campus Chest Drive, Sophomore Cabinet members set up booths in the Union to collect funds. Feverishly soliciting for three days, they were able to make a substantial addition to the goal. The cabinet also investigated the examination methods on campus and looked into problems of the General College. Sitting in the official chair of this progressive group was E. C. Grayson. Emily Anne Mayer played the part in E. C. " s absence. Writing up the minutes was undertaken by Roz Borchert. Keeping the books on an even keel was the duty of Chuck Arnason. Dick Howe filled the bill as dance chairman. Out of tlie doors of the freshman cabinet came ten Arts students right into responsible places upon appointment of the All-U Council. Prexy Dick Lindgrcn, with Allen Kaufman sec- ond in command, headed the cabinet into a pro- gram of changes. Big event of the year was the All-U Ball. Broadened from the usual frosh-soph affair, the Ball featured Gene Krupa and made a big night of February 27. Chuck Samuelson was the freshman chairman for the Ball. Martha McAfee was the scribe; Gerry Neu- man was treasurer. Looking on the other shelves of the cabinet, one could see, busy instilling spirit into their freshman classmates, Janelle Jeffers, Mark Bre- mer, and Joy Ramlo, who stepped into Don Woelfie ' s place midway in the winter quarter. Page 195 Ag-Student Council Working with the All-University Council to promote the best interests of the University, the highest governing body on the St. Paul campus, the Ag Student Council, strives also to direct and coordinate stutient activities and to encour- age student leadership. Leading the council in the enthusiastic plan- ning of its activities were Pat Thurston, well- chosen president; and Paul Bailey, vice presi- dent and go-getter. Joan Nash dispatched the duties of secretary quite properly, and Donald Johnson managed the financial problems of the organization. The year ' s noteworthy events included the Christmas Assembly, with the presentation of the " Little Red Oil Can " ; and the Recognition Assembly, held on the eve of Cap and (Jovvn Day. Gerald Michaelson, heading the Intermedi- ary Board, keeps the busy board solving curricu- lar problems and fostering a better student- faculty relationship. AG STUDENT COUNCIL. Itfl lo tight Butbtidgc. Lation. Meyti. Stem. Btnrud, Johnion. Noth, Tliuiiton, Rubit. Fttdiickion, Chmttnion, Bake- home. Wood». Schade, Ahlgren. SOCIAL COORDINATING COMMITTEE, left to right: Olion. Oicat Johnion, Roiycki, Clark, Northoute, Engum. HONOR CASE COMMISSION, left to right: Hendricki. Pribyl INTERMEDIARY BOARD, leM to right: Hall. Johnion, Sylvia, Wation, Dr. Harvey Michacllon, Mill Eltroi. M.ii Myren, Phillipi. Nelion, Naihland, Hendricki, Crtip, Past I9 Mi Casting stern eyes on all forms of cheating, Donald Engstrand, with the Honor Case Commission, enforced the honor system during its thirty-second year of existence. Assuring proper coordination of social functions and various meetings, the Social Co- ordinating Committee, directed by Hector Olson, was responsible for scheduling mectmg dates and maintaniing order on the social calendar. The Board of Elections and Eligibility, in the capable hands of Otto Stein, exercised its duties by managing campus elections. Between acts, the Board passed judgment on the eligi- bility of candidates for the coveted offices. The publicity department took unto itself the task of giving plenty of advance notice on all Ag student activities. Record attendance at many events evidenced that these erforts were not in vain. In addition to these normal duties, the Council sponsored the Faculty Reception in the fall, anil the Tree Planting ceremony at graduation. Page 197 Architectural Students AssDciatinu BOOKWORM would have itscK a |ob with this monster being viewed by Paul Madison, Tom Shefchik. Mr. McClure and Georjc Normandin. ARTISTS WORK is prepared (or exhibi- tion by Richard Raffcrty and Warren Peterson, TRICKY DE- SIGN IS spotted by Ted Sugano and Kenneth Whitehead, APPARENTLY liking the work o( Dick Rafferty is Professor Roy Jones. Tom Shefchik listens to the praise. Styled anew, the old Council has adopted an amcnilcd constitution and changed its name to Ar- chitectural Students Association. Its doors are open wide to all architectural student in IT and SLA. 175 new members were received inti the fold this year. ASA designed its activities to conform to the re turns from a recent poll of student interests, then pro- moted and organized activities through the Administrative Board. Spon.sored events inckuicil seminars by visiting profes.sors, local architects, and faculty, and frequent movies on appropriate subject matter. Much satisfaction was reaped from well planned tlances, parties, and outings. A fine job of reorganization was completetl umler Tom Siiefchik, current big-wig of the AsscK ' iation, antl George Normandin, Vce Pee. Paul Madison was kept unusualtv busy with his pen and jwcketbook at his double-barrelleil job. Mr. Harlan McClure maintained liai.son for the group. V ' aluable service was rendered by active members Ted Sugano, War- ren Peterson, Richard Rallerty, and Kenneth White iK-ad. Page 198 Arts IntermEdiary Baard .EIVING " glad tidings of great joy " are Bob Culver, Pub- y Chairman. Dorothy Schocn. Chairman, and Lou Miller, ■etary oi the Arts Intermediary Board. TAKING the lighter of one of their problems in the capacity of the Arts Inter- liary Board are, left to right, Pam Broolcs, Laurie Johnson, $ Nath, Lou Miller. Rick Larson. Dorothy Schoen, and Bob Tlic Arts Intermediary Board is the go-be- tween for the student s and the faculty of the Arts College. The nine members take up all the complaints and difficulties that are brought to their attention and they try to effect a suit- able solution. Chairman Dorothy Schoen was aided by Secretary Lou Miller and Publicity Chairman Rob Culver. Of course, Laurie Johnson. Chris Nath, Paul Madden, Jackie Pierce, Rick Lar- son, and Pam Brooks were also busy as the board took up the labyrinth-like registration procedure. They advocated a centralizcii tally system where all the colleges would tally their cnrollees. They also pushed for informal gather- ings between instructors and their classes for a better all-around understanding. Final exam schedules also got close scrutiny. Page 111 Business Bnard The Business Board, intensely interested in the welfare of the business stutlents on the campus, has oflfered a host of thi ngs for them. Take, for instance, the big Business Day last February 11, a day of fun ami relaxation. " The Perfect Private Secretary " was cho.sen and tiie business boys found that Bonnie Brunner could accustom herself to any good secretarial (losi- tion. During the day liie students (1) attemleil a panel discussion on inflation, (2) sipped coffee at the coffee hour, (. ) (lined at a biiuiuet in the ballroom, (4) heard an after-tliiuier speech, (5) polished oH the ilay with a danci ' in the ballroom. The faculty figure who advised the Boanl on puz ling matters was Mr. Krnest Heilman. President John Kennedy, with the right ham! help of Bob Dillon and the aid ami assistance of secretary-treasurer Kthyl Vanek, led the Board in organizing other panels, forums, and s|)ecial interest groups, .uid .liso found time to publish a paper for the school, " Busmess Brevi- ties. " HOW S BUSINESS? John Lcltv " Ryan and John Zollfr talk ovci the midwintct marktt jiump with Bob Dillon, vice pitsi- dcnt of the board. CONCENTRATING on Virginia Peterion and what she ' s reading are Sheldon Barquist. Bill Kennedy, president of the Board and Don Elmquist. PERFECT Private Sec- retary, Bonnie Brunner is looked upon mighty favorably by future business men. Jim Aldridge. Charles Clay. B-Day chair- man, John Kujawa and Ethel Vanek. Page 200 Tech CommissiDn Governing the Institute of Technology and acting as a clearing house for stuticnt opinion is the purpose of the Tecli Commission, a student and facuhy group. Membership on the commission is automati- cally accordeil the presidents of the engineering so- cieties and honorary fraternities. In addition three members are elected at large in the Institute each spring. Every other Thursday the commissicjn meets in Dean Elmer Johnson ' s office with i ts faculty ad- visors — Professor Axel Algren, Professor Miles Ker- sten, and Professor Ralph Dowdell — and considers current problems. Last fall the commission adopted a new Institute registration plan based on the results of an all-Tech class survey. Spring quarter they su- pervised the E-day committee. TECHNICAL POINTS are hashed over by Bill Campbell, Wal- ter Johnson. Robert Dunn. Curtis Benson, Professor Miles Kersten and Professor Aiel Algren. STUDENT GOVERNMENT in IT springs from this group of men. Left to right, they arc Louis Heilig, Dave Bencpc, Gordon Seeler, Robert Engh, Don- ald Caldwell, Harold Danforth and Walter Johnson. KEEPING UP with the increase in IT enrollment arc Harold Danforth, Tom Shefchilt and Bill Campbell. Page 201 Education Societies AMONG THE HONORARy cducalional societies on campus IS Eta Sigma Upsilon o which Louise Grancr. Elatne Meilkc. Kiyoko Aroici. Margaret Johnstone, Lavonne Sandberg, back row, Marccla Tatz. Jeanne Dyson, Mary Ellen Leighton. Carolyn Passonncau, second row, Kathleen Stanwood. Natalie Wilmol. and Madeline Holt, front row. are members. ■ ■ji ' S l jFHTi Ih E 1 Hj wK iij l B CONFERRING on a problem concerning the future teachers are these Alpha Sigma Pi ' s, men ' s honorary educational society. Pictured here are, seated. Wesley Mattson. John Geist, Clifford Thoreson, Don Moetlcr, George DeVries, and standing, left to right, Bob Brewer. Phil Forttn, Leo Shields. Aldcn Graff. Earl Gilbert, and Alan Sweet. PONDERING OVER the next move lo make, is George DcVrics. of Alpha Sigma Pi, Senior Education Honorary Society, as Elaine Meilke. of Eta Sig. thinks a few moves ahead. Part of the rooting section is made up of Marcclla Tatz and Mary Eticn Leighton, Eta Sigs. DILIGENTLY supervising the work of their feminine assistants arc Ted Langr, Allen Sweet. William Schultz and John Gcist, members of the Education Intermediary Board. The gals arc Lois Peterson. Elaine Meilkc, Carolyn Passonncau, and Virginia Hannah, also of EIB. Page 202 BACK ROW: Brewer, Peninget. Piety. Swcdbeij, Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Beaulieu. Roberts. Kirk. Malson Ravenholt. THIRD ROW: Yoerg. Muckleston. Rolf. Archer, Soldahl. SECOND ROW: Fraser. Sorbo. Ohiers. Ruis, Farrrer. FRONT ROW: Anderson. La Salle. Wagenhals, Belangcr. Geist. Future TeachGrs of AmGrica Future Teachers of America is an undergraduate affiliate of the National Ed- ucation Association. Its goals are to give all Education students an opportunity to join a professional organization during their undergraduate years and to pre- pare students for future teaching positions through speeches and forums. Throughout the year FTA members iieard imjiortant speakers, sponsored a luncheon on Education Day, sent three of the members to the annual state con- vention of the American Federation of Teachers in Minneapolis, and hcKl a spring party as a final meeting. AH students in the College of Education arc eligible for membership into FTA. At their election fellow-members chose Howan.! Wagenhals as presitlent, John Geist, vice-president, Lucille Belanger, treasurer, Art Amierson, recording secretary and Elian LaSalle, corresponding secretary. Pasc 203 IV. S. G. A. The girls in blue ami white found time to main- tain an active Nurses Stuilent (Jovernment AsscKia- tion in spite of their strenuous training program this year. Their hearts went out to Marilyn Corwin, this year ' s Sweetheart of Sigma Chi anil Snow Queen. The NSGA includes all student nurses from General, Miller and University Hospitals. In their governing board were President Claire Martineau. Vice-president Elaine Jernstrum, Secretary Julie Star- hicm ami Treasurer Carol Hoiigell. Other ruling jiosts were Hlled by Loretta Skalicky, social chair- man, Ann Fleigel, Big Sister chairman ami Ruth Johnston, Student Counselor. A few times a year the student nurses cast aside their responsibilities and went all out for celebra- tions. Such were the Valentine Ball, the Club Ren- dezvous Party, the Tri Hospital Picnic and the Stu- dent Works Committee Partv. DISCARDING thtif white unlformi for talins «nd ur wrapi art Elaint Jcrnsttum and Lorctia Slialicliy, who arc leading their dates to the Valentine Ball. WHILE CONSIDERING a lerioui nuning problem, the N.S.G.A. provides pleasant surroundings for their students who wish to have their questions answered. GLIDING TO vocal refrains another N.S.G.A. affair gets under way, mncd with unlimited dancing and party talk. Page 204 Campus Nurses Club Comparatively new is the Campus Nurses Club, formed last spring from the Public Health Nurses Club and the Nursing Educa- tion ( lub. The organization is m.ule up of graduate and senior nurses who are studying on the campus. Nursing School Director Katharine Dcnsford and Public Health Professor Margaret Taylor are honorary members. The faculty advisors are Lucy Enos and Miss Janice Mickey. The nurses were quite busy this year. They helped with the Homecoming doings, took part in the first state observance of University Week, and were engaged in Public Health Week activi- ties. Especially interested in the nursing projects, they .set up attractive displays in some downtown department stores. They also dined at a banquel and listened to lectures . . . all this in Public Health Week. Cogs of the group are Presiilent Isabelle Ma.son, Vice-president Thelma Jordan, Secre- tary Marjorie Pirie, and Treasurer Celeste Le- Blond. The group also had lots of willing and able chairmen for their committees, which studied the problems that concerned nurses. RECRUITING TEA dunng University week, finds high school students being inaugurated into the ways of the nurse ' s life as Claire Martineau. Sydney Perrin and Miss Love, responsible for a little tea pouring. BACK ROW: Kelly, Lyman, Marvick. SECOND ROW: Mannes, Linn, O ' Donnell. FRONT ROW: Kraemer, Raisaraen and Enos. Page 205 A FAMILIAR SIGHT to all iKe itudenti is CoHman Mfmofial Union. whicK ii the center of iocial affairs on campus. AN EXCELLANT PLACE to catch up on the news, chat with friends, nnake acquaintartces of what-have-you is the Union Lounge on the nnain floor of the Union. BANQUET AND MEETING is combined on this occasion as the Union Board meets to diicuss its coming activities. PRESIDENT of the Union Board is Dick Ward, who presides over its mcetingi. Page 206 Union Board of Governors Unknown to the majority of students, there exists an organization whose only purpose is to see that Cortman Memorial Union and its allied activities are run to the best advantage for the use of all University students . . . the Union Board of Governors. This is the governing body responsible for the making and enforcing of all house rules; regulation of hours; use of rooms and facilities; fees and rentals; and a host of others. The Board is comprised of a voting membership of five facultv members and fifteen students including the student presiding officer. Its jurisdiction includes the ground and first three floors of tiie Union. Al- though the food service units are under separate management, they work in close conjunction with the Board making possible the use of these facilities for student activities taking place durmg the evening. It is through this cooperation that food is offered at low cost. Responsibility is delegated to five standing committees, each charged with an important phase of the over-all function. In addition to the weekly Board meeting, each of these committees meets once a week to tackle its own problems. Student members are elected by popular vote of the student body, though candidates must meet the requirements of academic ability and participation in student aiiairs. Each elected member serves for two years, the term of office commencing in the spring. In the event of resignation of a Board member, the vacancy is filled for the balance of the term by a candidate, carefully selected by the Board, from among the eligible appli- cants. All such applicants are first reviewed by the committee on merit. Pase 207 The task of coordinating the jumble of tasks confronting the or- ganization fell to Dick Ward, the current President of the Board. Sharing the burdens of the top position, Doug Wolfangle put in his time as Vice President. The staff representative, holding the office of Secretary, was Mr. C. Ray Higgins, director of the Union and an old hand at solving the problems relative to its operation. Inasmuch as the Union is the center of student activities, it is to be expected that one of the busiest groups was the Program Coordi- nating Committee. Steve Tanner, reins in haiul. led his associates, Richard Wickberg, Tom Degnan, Lois Nelson, antl Anita Mower, through one problem after another. After receiving word of a com- ing event, the committee drew up tentative plans, then met with the j)rogram consultants to devise a schedule free from conflicts, a mean trick in itself. In aiKlition to outside organizations making use of the Union facilities, the Hoard went to extensive work to provide weekly ilanccs and a mam event each quarter: Homecoming in the fall, . lardi ( r:)-; during the winter, and the gay Dance this spring. NANCy BUSH looks as )f she misht be subject of the hilarious laughter given out by, left to right, Byron Bonstrom. Marilyn Wilfong. Jim Murray, Vivian Kallenberger, and Harold Engelstad, all of the Union Board. OUTSIDE THE MEN ' S LOUNGE Shirley Hondlik, Sally Young, Robert Guberud and Joseph Tryon talk over the pros and cons of having a future dance. In the background arc Mary Tnpp and Joseph Tryon, who seem to be getting a large charge out of the unsuspecting snoozer. Page 208 One of the most important factors in the suc- cess of tlie Union is its finances. Without this department the Union itself would be impos- sible. Sole source of income is the student ac- tivity fee collecteil from all students each quar- ter at registration. Under the chairmanship of Fred Hansen, the Finance Committee includes Steve Tanner, Dick Wickberg, and Bill Grismcr. The big job here is to plan the annual budget, and since they never more tiian break even on events, the committee must do plenty of clever calculating to wind up the year with balanced books and a list of successful events. In addition to the advance paperwork, the money-men must approve all program expen- ditures during the year. Then there ' s always the heavy expense of maintaining furniture and quantities of equipment . . . repair bills here would raise many an eyebrow in amazement . . . but it ' s all counted in the routine each year. Actual responsibility for supervision of the building befalls the House and Liaison Com- mittee, heailed by Lois Nelson. Members Ken- ny Keenan, Bill (irismer, and Jack Quirk were kept on the run from pillar to post, literally, as they checked on the upkeep of the building. The Committee laid down the law governing ilisplay of posters in the Union and stuck rig- iilly to it. Stutlent office space was allotted by House and Liaison only after interviews with the party concerncil hatl brought out all the details necessary for just consideration. The Committee stutlied recommemiations for changes and additions to the house rules and passed on its findings to the Board for fur- ther action. IT GOES IN HERE — music supplied for listeners in the Union finds its beginning in the Union control rooms. Here Victor Hugo, head man in the show, when it comes to jaiz, prepares to set a disc spinning. IT COMES OUT HERE — music heard by listeners in the Unions comes from loudspeakers set up in the lounges and game rooms. Marylm Eggert and other music lovers latch onto a bit of sweet and sentimental swing music. Page 209 I ' lilhlliiig another ()l)ligati()ii, the Hoanl acta! as lukkllc-inan between the aihninistration and the stuiicnt body. Rcquirinjj an ever alert crew, the I ' uhhc Relaiioiis (Committee, Chairman Kenny 11.111, i.iii il LaMois, lackie Curtis, and Anita Mower, found that teamwork paid bi dividends. It was the responsibihiy of tliis jjroup to advertise no less than tliirty-four Union-sponsored activities .md make certain tliat each one receive adequate coverajje. This l.iied close contact with photographers, artists, and the Daily re- porter. l .iri of its policy of keeping students well informed included the noon broadcasts in the Union, .iiul j eneral publicity assij nmetits for student organizations using the facilities of the Union. fast 210 Pcrliaps one of the touchiest jobs of the committee was tluit of imoothing over an (occasional faux pas ... a job often recjuiring lome mighty diplomatic maneuvering. Upon the shoulders of the Merit Committee rested many close lecisions. Theirs was the task of approving appointments of com- nittee chairmen. They also passed upon applicants for vacancies on he boanl and generally decided upon the qualifications of aspir- ints to various cam[uis posts. lueiicial members serving uniier ciiair- nan June Mann were Al Koen, Tom Degnan, Kenny Keenan, and r ' red Hansen. Page 211 AMONG the many capable people on the Union Board are Kenneth Kecnan, Anita Mower. Richard Wickberg. June Mann, and Douglas WoKanglc, vice-president. EAGERLY LISTENING to a Chopin Rondo, being rendered by Lloyd LaMois. are Al Koen . Lois Nelson. Tom Dcgnan. and Jackie Curtis of the Union Board. NO, NOT JUICY FRUIT, DOUBLE-MINT, " says this customer of the Union cafetena. as he corrects the cashier. Top policy unit is the Executive committee, com- [Hjseii of the president, vice presiiient. director, and two members-at large from the Board. All appro- priation.s must pass this council before action is [X)s- sible. In addition, the committee handles all matters of importance not falling into the category of one of tile standing committees. The list of undertakings of the Hoard reads like a gooti-sized inventory. All manner of arts and crafts are imliidiii in the i rogram through the . rt Work- .shop ami e.xhibits staged from time to time. Music receives due recognition with the Music Listening Hours, the Record Lending Library, ami the Talent Bureau. Dances are the most favoreil activity and luri the Hd.inl is not found lacking for there are several in liance in.struction and any number of dances from the varieties to the more mellow Sat- urday night adairs. Other pastimes inchule splash parties, outings, hostel trips, movies, and others too lUMiurous Id mention. THE ARTCRAFT shop in the basement of the Union affords a place to keep idle nnmds busy. Here we see Nancy Bush, Robert Pfaff, and Roi Greenbcrg. in- structors, keeping their minds from becoming idle. Of all the events sponsored by the Union Board, the outstanding are the Open House held each quarter, tiie Welcome Week with its open house, and the highlights of winter frolics: Snow Week. There isn ' t an event on campus that can claim the popularity of a single facility offered by the Union . . . the time honored lounge. It ' s so much in demand that extensive plans for expansion might well include additional lounge space very close to tops in priority. Further improvements, though no more than in the blueprint stage, should include in- creased student office space, conference rooms, and a ticket office designed to operate full time and to handle sales for all University affairs. Realizing the needs of other students, the Board has started action to build a Union at University Village for the use of that bustling community. While all these big improvements arc in the wind, remember, the Union belongs to the students and is run entirely for their use. Its facilities are not limited to special groups or parties. Tiie Board invites any and all students to participate in its activities and in turn de- pends upon them for support. There is a definite place alongside academics for planned so- cial activities and the Union is a fine center to partake of this program. Page 213 Aij-Uninn THE AG UNION BOARD consists o( such worthy notables as Gordon Starr. Mr. Brown, Mr. Hig3ins. Mrs. Milncr, Dean Schmitz, Sam Dickinson (back row), Lois Landre, Pat Thurston, Orville Hanson, Burt Frosy, Lois Catt«rson, and Shirley Rem- quist. ■ ' TWO IN THE SIDE. " challenges the pool shark here as he prepares to run the table. Pix was taken in the Ag Union recre- ation room. TAKING TIME OUT to make use o the fun room at the Ag Union are these bridge players and kibitzers. The fun room and most of the other recreational rooms are open all day in order to fill the Aggies ' needs. Page 214 ■- ' l: ' )-!t ' , n THE LIGHTED ENTRANCE of the Farm Union is a familiar sight to all student s on the St. Paul campus. By night this building is the scene of such events as the Homecoming Dance, ping pong tournaments and other informal parties. During the day groups gather for coffee, cards and conversation as they kill time between classes. Cold weather or rain quickly changes the large front hall into a waiting room for all commuters who have missed the intercampus trolley. Center of all student organizations and .social life on the Farm Campus, the Farm Union marked 1948 by the expansion of its facilities. Two classrooms in the Union have been turiud over to the Board; these will be used for a lounge and an organizational meeting room. Included in the Farm Union Board activity program for the year were cofiee hours, mu- sic listening hours, twilight dances, and movies. Highlights of the fall quarter were the hay- ride, Homecoming Dance, open house, and the Children ' s Christmas party. Winter quarter was filled with tournaments in ping pong and bridge. The annual Sweater Dance, as in- formal as its name, was po[uilar with students of both campuses. Spring cjuartcr, in addi- tion to dances and outings, included the Talent Show, held for the fifth year. The darkroom has addetl an enlarger, tlryer, and other items of new [)hotographic equipment. Camera enthusiasts pursuing their hobby ami students doing graduate work fount! the facilities offered were quite satisfactory. Through the use of lounges, radios, pianos, and endless gameroom et]uipment, a homey atmosphere was created where everyone could relax and enjoy himself. Page 215 A. W. S. Af a ' c oodcr lae Service aad SocbL lr ' a CaroB— TW Hnoi Scfeol on E dk. " Ac Btg oaaa wkk A WSl Hdd ai CtmmuA MtcaOed bf wmc » g The AWS «tike tm was Bflit Bee HaA and |aaei Chranr vat dK mama Decoabtmt wcxc oade br Gnadtem B i iiji aod the tihv br Far Brsevcr. dbccDoe cc Ilcxui Kaable onoMKB wobkd karocn Dta ' cV c( aMcp: Me, Hoom Bawd mtemhen Kadir B«c Aaa Marr Aan Land alio cave wcM kaois to the smttuTi;, X aauncnr ibsoiil tie 5E4 ««Mi r B- KsvntMMcs: cdk. H ff?t?nTr ' - " ' -jmiB£ imitmdcnu; ' 3«cB imasr iitt j: .3aiamHiiifliy ' ' i£ unHitf Sjaflaaf .-irnii ] nT Ifc- gimrfc H.ii i m ITKu i iikii b- anr Sut Jiar -nlp-r mK JUHD lOs mMi aedk. StjjiimmrT mas afiff ac • n — — ■:; Saooirncuiii ZTimn inr nussmt- gmicram ir wwimaii on tiociir .an£ " j »tfr-rJl Hfe. Mtfii ijie 2a£ ii£ .zramniK. ' vcs ■riagi n M a j ga mft . Sgniiig imHBii hww c Sfes. MangJEs Tea wat " ■ r • " " " " " maE- t t iAk C aofi GevRii Iter Ijnmftiaim. Ganfisg Ac a Mn ftaa. «£ AW «c» ffbssi m: ffiflie ibsr Mdl. Assniu: tba-3s Viotfteaflaai w: B aos SfaAi . Mbit Itanr Mesai :tidk rrnimirT -maiitz A busy group that integrated the rehgious interests on campus is the Stu- dent Religious Council. Handling inter-faith relations, the group has sent out about 1(),(}(KJ address handbooks of the different denominations and also has supervised the issuance of religious census cards. They set up the Religious Week last fall here on the campus. The worthy object of this si)ecial week was to acquaint students with all denominational groups, including their own. lirotherhood Week was another time when edu- cation and tolerance was stresseil. The World Day of Prayer was also a time for responsible thought and consideration concerning the peoples of the world. Camp lhduhaj)i was a popular recreational and educational place for the council to Jiokl weekend gatherings for discussions and talks on pertinent religious matters. Advised by John Price of the YMCA and Rabbi Franheim of the Hillel house, the group was presided over by Gene Jaeger. Alice Anderson read the minutes, and Mary Celia Putnam handled the finances. BACK ROW Moulton, Frobom. Wcidhek, Piict. SECOND ROW: Fiti3tr«ld, C K|. Carlson, Decker. FRONT ROW: Randolf, J es ' . Andcrton, Pulr«m. Student Cnuncil Df Reliqion RELIGIOUS ATMOSPHERE gentfatcd by the Council IS luggcstrd by this wrddmg «t Hope Lutherdn church. PRINTING BUSINESS IS brok. en into by Mary Putnam. Alice Anderson and Gene Jaeger as they ink thcif mimeograph ma- chine. BDDkstore Board SHOP TALK over a dinner tabic makes things run a little more smoothly, as the Bookstore board works out some of Its problems. GEORGE HELLER and other members of the Board take a look at one of the first editions of the Kinscy Report. ADVISOR, Harold Smith, holds a confab with three other members of the Board. The facLilty-student Board of Directors of the Professional Colleges Bookstore started as the Board of Directors of the Engineers ' Bookstore which was opened in 1920. At that time it served only the College of Engineering and the School of Ciiemistry. Since then the Department of Architecture has been made a School of ArchitectLirc, the School of Mines has been inckidcd in the Institute of Technology, anil the Department of Aeronautical Engineering establishetl. In 1934, tile Bookstore field was broadened to inclutle Medicine, Den- tistry, and Nursing, and when Vincent Hall was built, the Business School Bookstore combinetl with the Engineers ' Bookstore, and the present name Professional Colleges Bookstore was adoptetl. The Board of Directors con- sists of four professors, the Director of tlie University Bookstores, two students from the School of Business, and one each from the School of Architecture, and the Departments of Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil, Elec- trical, Mechanical, and Mining Engineering. Pase 219 Board of Publicatinns GOPHER WORK is given the onceover by Tip Mills, Mr. Kildow, Dean Schmitz and B. J. Larsen. ADDING MACHINE IS capably handled by Dean Schmitz as Jeanne Peterson gives with some figures. GROUPED around a table the Board of Publications dispatches some business. They are: Jeanne Peter- son, Tom Allen, Betty Larsen, Lowell Mills, Dean Schmitz, Mary Ann Lund, Dick Andre and Mr. Kildow. Ye ulilc policies for the three canipus-wiJe publica- tions — The Daily, The (jopher. and Ski-U-Mah — are set by the Board of Publications. Usually made up of nine student members, the board shrunk to only six after the winter quarter gratiuations as Tij) Mills. Mary Ann Lumi and Jeanne St. Onge left the group. Tip was the president so A! Olson became the new president. The board mem bers are elected by tiie student bmly in the spring elec- tions. So it wasn ' t long before the board got back to its full strength. Ho aril Jensen ilropjKil over trom the Stuilents Af- fairs Bureau to give a lot of assistance to the group. Presi- dent Morrill was represented by Dean Henry Schmiti and the Journalism .sch(K)l was represented by Dr. Ralph 1). ( asey, Fred L. Kildow, or both. The boaril set up budgets for the publications, at lempleil to see that they were adhered to, .iiul it also took care of the problems of printing .iiul jHiblishing that al uiys seem to come up. Also the two biggest wheels of e.ah publication, at least the ones that squeaked the louilest, the editor ami the business manager, were a| i pointcil by the board. S Kially, the boanl hail a big time with the member of the starts at the big Awanl Day Banquet on April 1 " Dinner, dancing, and the presentation of award keys tr worthy workers lilled that evening up full. Page 220 TechnolDq floard Here ' s tlic group that ' s tlic control beliiinl the Technolog, headed this year by Bill Campbell, the Technoiog Hoard. Minute-man Bruce Johnson was secretary. To keep each of them busy and out of mischief. Vice President Harry Swanson was also ciiairman of the editorial committee, and Treasurer Don Satrom led the finance committee. The fellows got help from four faculty inembers — English Professor L. O. Guthrie, Mines Professor R. L. Dowdcll, Math Professor R. W. Siler, and Chemistry Professor W. M. Lauer. The annual turnover of officers coines each spring, and there is a long-standing rule that no board mem- ber may be a member of the staff. The biggest thing that happened this term was the aiidition of a new editor to the staff. The former editor-in-chief position became the managing editor job, and the new member was titled editor-in-chief and had charge of things-in-general. SPRING is in the air, and talk of a new editor for the Techno- I09 fills the air around Jim Barney, Ralph White and Doctor R. L. Dowdell. MOTORCYCLE is the sub|ect of th.s conver- sation between Bruce Johnson. Bill Campbell and Harold Mc- Namara. MONTHL PROFIT of the " Log " is checked by Don Satrom, Mr. L. O. Guthrie, Harry Swanson and Tom Shefchik. Page 22! SPEAK UP, please! A meeting of the Interfraternity Council finds Edfl Skalowsky and John Lcvinc presiding. Special interest at the Council meetings this year was directed toward the question of dis- criminatory clauses within fraternity constitutions. Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council states its purpose for being is coonlination of better relations between fraternities, sororities and the university. The calendar for ' 47 and ' 4H was covercil with circleil ilates. Christmas time fouml th( in treating 2(10 uiukrprivilegeil to a ala party at the tra- tcrnity houses. Valentine ' s ilay they took things to heart and hired the Railisson Hall- room for the Annual Interfraternity Hall. Tom Cleelan, ATO. and Lenny Japs, Phi iXlt, ilid some heavy promotion to get Sam Donahue ' s !( - piece orchestr.i to |)l.iy tor ilu I3(K) stK ' ialitcs from nine to one. The CouiKil p.irticipated in Fraterniiv Purchasing A.ssociation. Estab- lished to cut expenses of all rooming houses .md (Jreek letter societies, they hail I ' .arl Sk.dowsky, Phi I ' p, presiding over the l oanl of Directors. Page 222 :K ROW: Silver, Merrick, Wticaton, Corey. Green, Johnston. FIFTH ROW: Johnson. Stcnberg. Pcarcc. McWatl. Hams. Engels. JRTH ROW: Possum. Japs. Davis, Ennblom. Simonet. Campbell. Shore. THIRD ROW: Feii. Womack, Osvold, Davis. Johnson, Frank. OND ROW: Eastman. Davis, Carlson. Bern, Bede. Sorenson. FRONT ROW: Resmick. Morris. Burnham, LaVinc, Watson, Listerud. When Brotherhood Week rolled around, Pud Green, Phi Psi, and Mark Lis- terud, Sigma Nu, served on the panel of committee members. Top event of the year was Greek Week, April 30 to May 3. Serving mainly as a leadership school for fraternities and sororities, the week was highlighted by several prominent guests. Included on the program was Mr. John O. Mosley, Presi- dent of Nevada University; President Morrill; Miss Helen Schleman, Dean of Women of Purdue and author of Best Foot Forward; and songwriter Francis Craig (Near You; Beg Your Pardon). Fifteen national officers of the Interfrater- nity Council also were present. Jimmy Morris, Sigma Chi, aided by Frank Boyce, Phi Delt, planned the affair. Between duties, the Council sponsoreii a huge program of intra-mural sports and managed to send John Dablow, Acacia, Charles Burnham, Phi Delts, and Earl Skalowsky, Phi Ep, to the National Interfraternity Council Convention in New York. John LaVine, SAE, occupied the president ' s chair, while Charles Burnham, Phi Delt, was prepared to take over on occasion. Earl Skalowsky, Phi Ep, tallied the minutes, and Harold Watson, Phi Gamma, supervised financial affairs. John Dablow, rated pitchers of water as Speaker-at-Large. Jimmy Morris, Sigma Chi, later inherited the office and the pitcher. Through all of this, sports-minded Pud Green scurried from one event to another in search of publicity material; but he was never too occupied to miss clip ping every available item for his fast growing scrapbook . . . history in the rough. Page 223 BACK ROW O Connor, Hcnning, Stockwell, ldl l. Bdllm Mickelion Stcphent. FIFTH ROW Bdnnister, Ocwdit, Chcsbrough, Jant Couch. Phillipi. Rydtll. Mtintrt FOURTH ROW Young- ddhi, Norum, Dfdhcim, Brick. Olds. Butch. Brooke, THIRD ROW B rdan. Motet. Korcngold. Lund. Raihie. Oppegard. Bettctcn SECOND ROW: Andicten, Markt, Calph, Undcm, Hanton. Chard. FRONT ROW: Hadlty. Egan. BuHinglon, Judy Couch. Wilmet, Patrick. Hcfon Pan-Hellenic Council 1 Who wouliln ' t like in watcli over tlic twenty campus sororities. ' Lcj ally, this enviable duty belongs to only one group, the Pan- hellenic Council. Consisting of the presiilent and one representative fr(jm each sorority, the council irons out tlifficulties, handles the Fanhellenic scholarships and suj)ervises addition of the new sorority members. Prcxy Judy Couch took over in February ' 47 with the rest of the officers to handle such activities as the ailministration of the four S50 scholarships otTereil annually to sorority and non-sorority mem- bers alike. These awards were announced in February. Honoreil f jr service to their sororities, to Fanhellenic, or to the campus were Donna Harkness, from Alpha (Jamma Delta, R.ithleen (-hristgau, of Kapj)a Delta, Jo French, of Delta (Jamm.i, aiul Mary Hllen ' Pub- erty , from Beta jf Chjvia. The money for the scholarships comes from the .innual Panhel .Spring Hall. This spring the girls sprang the b.dl on April 10, com- ing out in graceful and .illuruig Innn.iU in ilu music nl lUuce Dylnig ' s band at the R.ulisson Hotel. Ihe council extended a welcoming li.iiul to .i new number so rority. Phi Mu, as it joined the other .sororities on the campus. Pajr 224 Helping Judy around the executive table were Natalie Wilmot, vice president, scribe Virginia Buffington, cashier Patty Patrick, and a sophomore representative who learned the intricacies of the council while helping the regulars, Sue Egan. The big social and business event of the year was the annual convention held January 30 and 31 followed right up by a banquet, February 9, at which the new officers for 1948 were announced. Virginia Buffington laid down her pencil and picked up the gavel, Josie Bessesen was chosen vice-president. Marilyn Andresen picked up the pencil, Marian Chesbrough took the key to the cash register, and Jo Brick became the new chairman of the revised rushing system. Also at the banquet the scholarships were presented to the four lucky girls. Then at the convention they took up discussions on rushing procedures, different problems that had come up and other pertinent business that the sororities are interested in. Something new this year was the Junior Panhel. Organized for the pledges, it was de- signed to help them learn the ways and methods of Panhel and to give them the whole so- rority system viewpoint rather than just their particular sorority. Consisting of the president of each pledge chapter, the Junior Panhel was the pledges ' voice in the senior group. TALKING OVER a matter of vital importance to the sororities on campus are Panhel Officers Marilyn Andrcson. Josic Bessesen. Jo Brick, and Vir9inia Buffington. PANEL ON discrimination is being conducted at this Panhellcnic meeting. ELAINE MOSES furnishes a touch of cheesecake to brighten up the office scene. BUSY as the proverbial papchanger with the hives are Marion Stockwell. Ann HHadley. Janna Oppcgaard. and Mary Ann Lund. PERSONIFICATION OF DILIGENCE is exhibited in the persons of Jo Brick and Virginia Buffington as they take care of the day ' s business. Pi Phi Chi GENERAL DISCUSSION holds the floor at one of the Pi Phi Ch, buiiness meetings. EXAMINING one of the l-M tro- phies are Lief Erickson, vicc-prcs.. W. R, Smith, advisor, Bob Lindquist, treasurer, Stan Strimjing. pres. and Vic Rushfeldt, secretary. BIG PARTY was the Interpro ball, b-:low. Made up of 26 representatives. Pi Plii Chi was the council for the professional fraternities, and it strived for the advancement of these fraternities on campus. Pi Phi Chi officers took charge of the annual spring dinner which was given at the Club Criterion in St. Paul. Another annual social event in which all Pi Phi Chi ' s enthusiastically took part was the Interpro Hall. The event took place at the Hotel Radisson on January 31 with Bud Strawn ami Kd Bossing furnishing the music. The semi-formal affair was well- represented by all the [)rofessional fraternities and the department heads of various profes- sional schools. The grand march took place at 10:30. After this about 700 ball(X)ns were released from the ceiling, and there was a big free-for-all to recover them. As for the official duties of the council. Dental student Stan Strimling, looking down in the mouth, was President and Lief Erick.son, Medicine, was Vice-president when he wasn ' t taking a turn for the nurse. Bob Nixon, Business, meant the same when he watcheil the cash box, and Secretary Vic Ruslifeldt, (Chemical Engineering, kept his notes in invisible ink. Paje 226 Campus Chest The Campus Chest started to fill up early this year. Under General Chairman Merlin Landberg and Farm Campus Chairman Phil Teske, the drive rolled forward in November. Hy Hoffman went busily around pub- licizing the drive. Emmy Lou Lindgren and Janet Chalgren worked together to schedule scores of special events to help raise the money. They arranged for variety shows on both the Main and Ag campuses, for movies, coffee hours, and style shows. Fifteen per cent of the proceeds remain on campus. Five per cent was shunted into a fund for emergency use, twenty per cent went to CARE, and the remaining si.xty per cent was given to the World Student Service Fund, which administers aid to students and universities all over the world. PRIME MOVERS behind the Campus Chest are pictured above. Left to right, they arc Dean Williamson, James Borrcson. Jo French, Lowell Figen, new Chest chairman, Janet Chalgren. Phil Semsch. Herbert McCloskcy, Kicth McFarland. Emmy Lou Lindgren. Evelyn Schultz, Howard Jensen, Sally Voung and Martin Snoke. TO MAKE the campus aware of the plight of other peoples is the topic discussed by Herb McClosVey. Keith McFarland, Emmy Lou Lindgren and Phil Semsch. Page 227 Inter-Professinnal Sornrity Cnuncil BACK ROW: Dahl, Schroedcr. Miller, Thrdff THIRD ROW: Rcnjeh, M, Andtrson. Ran- ning, BtOLghall, SECOND ROW: Hoskins. GriHin. Vanck. Adams. FRONT ROW: Pttttson, Grandy, Johnson, Nordbetg. NOT IN PICTURE: B Anderson, Coursolle, Grantman, Lund, Pendill, Pollock. Swenson, Von Bank, Wregand, Williams, Winship. It woLiki he nice to keep an eye on the pro- fessional sororities aroiiml the campus, hut you ' re too late. An organization has alreaily been fornuii, and ii has ilic sororilics " interests ai JRart. ' Ilu inlcriiro Council — two represen- tatives from each sorority — ties them toj ether in a useful packaj e, | ' luj;ging for campus ac- tivities and especially for interest in the profes- sional ami civic ranks. The i irK get together twice a month for meetings, ami the rest of the time is well dotted with social activities. Last fall the girls, and of course some fellows, got together for a hayridc over on the St. Paul campus. Afterwards, Phi Hpsiloii Oniicron. home economics sorority, fed ilie liim r inoh in the Ag Union. Tlie new models came out the first of ' -48 when Interpro put on a style show in the Union, (niesting at this coHee hour were the sorority ad is()rs and the loreign women stu- dents on the campus. At the head of the table sat President ' irginia (iramiy. Ne.xt to her was Pat Pendill. Clerk ' irginia Peterson kept records, anil scribe Joan Courselle correspomlcil. Hetty jane Amlcrson and Laurene Johnson shareil the treasurers ilu ties. The Interpro H.ill April l- at the Le.imington i loul ,1 high point on the social calemlar. W ' lih sniiKiili torni.ils, nuisic, .iml girls the B.ill .ilso r.iii sinii(iiid . P«3e 22B PUBLICIZING their activities these WAA girls tacit up some posters on their bulletin board. They are Ruth Neumann, Betty Brooking and Catherine Kichm. SO MANY GIRLS all at once ainnost stunned the photog- rapher, but he managed to snap a picture of the executive council. W. A. A. Athletes all! But good sports too, if the Women ' s Athletic Association has its way. So of course the WAA encourages active participation in athletics in order to meet people, to in- crease skill, and to just have fun. The WAA Board has 26 members, plus the Executive Board. The execs were patient president Kathy Stanwood, vivacious vice president Judy Fetter, mercenary Marcella Tatz, and rapid recorder Ardis Kinde. Mrs. Sue Tinker took time to advise. About 500 girls took advantage of the join-anytime-for-25c admission clause and participated in WAActivities last year. Each sport the girls took part in was supervised by a different member who set up that sport ' s schedule and was general chairman of matters pertaining to it. WAA ' s three honorary organizations. Aquatic League — composetl of water sports, Orchesis — dancers, and Pegasus — equestrians, some of whom rode bareback and others who wore shirts, presented shows for entertainment and proficiency in the respective sport. REC . ' . -•v SOCIETIES i ATTEMPTING to look busincss-liltc arc Grey Friars Norm Groth, John Bcn)dmin, Jim Shore, Don Engstrand. Jesse Lair. Chuck Preston, and Luclty Somcrs. LOOKING MUCH like Joe College himself arc Jerry BItzcn {watching fly on ceiling), Elliot Baron. Bert Baker, and Ray Tarlcton. Grey Friars The order of Grey Friars was founded in 1909 by the senior class as an honorary society for senior men. The object of the society is to promote the best inter- ests of the University through student organization and to create a fraternal spirit among the leaders in the vari- ous colleges. Members are first chosen by the president of the Friars, together with the Dean of Students and the di- rector of Student Activities. Final selections are made with the president of Iron Wedge from a list of seniors active in campus arfairs. The official title of the Grey Friar president is Wor- thy Abbott. It was held by Charles Burnham and t.iken over by Norman Groth during winter quarter. Secretarial duties were entrusted to Orville Hanson who was succeeded by Charles Dellago. Financial prob- lems of Treasurer Oran Halvcrsoii were given to ( ' harles Preston. Advice to the Grey Friars was sub- mitted by Dean Williamson. The fall initiation was held the day before the Iowa game. During the year the main project of the Grey Friars was a drive to promote interest in a new stuilent government on campus. BACK ROW: Milhun. Lair, Haleikamp, Engiliand. THIRD ROW: Bakct, Bliiii, Shore, Beiijamin. SECOND ROW: Olion, Wasnet, Findahl. Milli, Tarlelon, FRONT ROW: Bacon, Pteiton, Groth, Dellago. Page 232 BACK ROW: Plunlcett, Nagel, Swcnson. THIRD ROW: LcTourneau. Wilder, Jensen, Webster. SECOND ROW: Krakcr, Mortcnson, Moellcr Conrad. FRONT ROW: Thorcson, Wicrsma. Engstrom, Carey. Iron Wedge The important accomplishments of Iron A edge are Httle known because these men de- ire no pubHcity, but their social activities in- luded a spring banquet with Mr. Wrenn as peaker, an initiation dinner plus semi-monthly neetings. Jack Wiersma of SPAN conducted the meet- ngs. Acting in his absence was Dale Engstrom )f the Gopher. Their neat notes were penned by ' ames Carey, while Clirtord Thorcson spent nany hours balancing the books. Alumni Secre- arv E. R. Pierce advised the Wedges. CHOPSTICKS are in order for a few of the Iron Wedge men as Arf Mortenson and Ed Swenson lay ern down on the ivories. Jim Carey and Bill Krakcr attune their cars to the chords. Page 233 BACK RCW: Passonncdu. Spraguc. Hagen, etuner. Duenboitlc. THIRD ROW: Dyson. Fagr, Olds. Olmited. Bye. SECOND ROW: V Brandon. Miciic. Stanwcod. Scnmiti. FRONT ROW: Granrr, Lund. Hersh, Raihic. Stone. NOT IN PICTURE: M. Brandon. Lingrcn, McVean. Wood. Wrenn. Mortar Board Mortar Board, open to civic-mintlcci women, is investigating the opportunities of service of- fered through various organizations working on social, cultural, ami political problems. When completed, the results will he puhlisli-j 1 in booklet form for senior women. A drive is uniier way to raise funds for a stu- tlent loan, to be made available through the Loan Service. The Board sponsored such eminent speakers as Dr. Gilbert Wrenn, Mrs. Henry Schmitz, and Mrs. Viola Brandon. Officers, though active in a number of other organizations, manageii to do a bang-up job for the Board, President Rhoda Hersh, Soph cabinet, Panhell, AWS; Secretary Mary Ann Lund, PanlKll, i ' .oard of Pub. AChiO, (Jopher; Treasurer Irene Raihle, i ' i Beta Phi. Phi Upsi- lon Omicron. DRAWING a sketch of a proposed chain of command ti Barbara Bruncr. while her fellow members give some advice. They arc. left to right, Mary Ann Lund. Elaine Meilke. lone Page, and Jeanne Dyson. LISTENING INTENTLY to the wise words of Meriam Sprague. are Rhoda Hersh. Norm« Stone, and Irene Raihle. Mortar Board members. P 3C 234 BACK ROW: Ward. Hoffman. LaVinc. THIRD ROW: Stevc rmcr, Wickbefg. Gnsmef. Elevitch. SECOND ROW: Dcgnan Cunningham Rosen- dahl FRONT ROW: Joseph. Mclntyrc. Rilcy. Paulsen. NOT IN PICTURE: Kennedy. Horwiti, Skalowsky. AInes. Beson. Phaenix Junior members of the honorary fraternity Piioe- nix maintained their traditional service projects for the University by selecting the Campus Chest as their main undertaking. Contributions were collected at the Wisconsin game. They also aided the Snow Week Committee, tried to have a semaphore placed on 14th and University and submitted a plan to have graduate students graded on a separate curve. The presidential position was given to Bud Riley, who also served on the Sophomore Cabinet and Stu- dent Forum. Before leaving for Cornell, Jack Ken- nedy was Vice-President. Between basketball sessions Jim Mclntyre jotted the minutes and took charge of finances as a combination secretary-treasurer. Mem- bers were advised by Dean Williamson. Page 235 BAiK ROvl io;.... K. .,,j,, L„,„. :!;,i,D ROW: Crist, Michaclson, Ncugcr, LcweniU.,:. iE.ONO ROW: Lund, H inion. Miller, Btrgenon. FRONT ROW: Weiberg, France, Larsen, Tanner. NOT IN PICTURE: Bcaubien, Harrington, Rtmolt, Rohr, Wolfangk. Silver Spur Silver Spur Honorary niailc up of selected Juniors had lots of difficulty this year when it came to holding a meeting. It seems that every- one was just too busy. the Spurs managed to live up to their reputation as a service organization. Opening their year with an initiation ilinner and ceremony last spring, the Spurs set up their election imciins uul proceeded to elect Al France as I ' resiilent. Rick Larson as Vice Presi- dent, while Krling Weiberg and Hob Harring- ton filled in the secretarial and treasurer slots. Through the year the organization worked in coordination with other honoraries and groups. Its members helil down jobs ami po- sitions in many campus activities, and work for the activities was done through Silver Spur. During the spring. Spur get-togethers were steppeil up, with a spring b.MU|iKt and some sirictlv social meetings carried out. AFTER LONG and tedious sessions the honoraries finally had the Constitution revised. Here are pictured Silver Spurs Ed Ker nan. Rick Larson, hHerb Lund, and Steve Tanner thrashing over some proposed amendments. LOOKING OVER some rccordi of past Spur achievements arc Don Miller, Eriing Weiberg, John Crist, Ed Ncugcr, Jerry Michclson and headless Albert Bergcrton. Page 236 BACK ROW; Tate. Theelc. Miles. Hendricks. FOURTH ROW: Michaclson. Stcinbicnner. Thoreson. Sandager. Ursic. THIRD ROW: Crane. Wei- berg, Moellcr. Meyer. Findehl. SECOND ROW: Dickinson. Hohn. Stobermer. Woods. Crist. FRONT ROW: Meyer. Engstrand, LeTourneau, Hanson. Otto. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, Aune. Bailey. Hodgson. Lick. Marvin. Shipper. Wheeler, Zaffke. Alpha Zeta Not only scholarship, but also leadership and character are qualities necessary for member- ship in Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture fra- ternity. AH men in agriculture and forestry, who are at least third quarter sophomores, and in the upper two-fifths of their respective classes, are eligible for membership. Besides being honorary, this group acts as a service organization by sponsoring projects and taking part in Campus Chest, Red Cross drives, and similar functions on the campus. The Founder ' s Day Banquet for alumni and active members, the annual joint meeting with Phi Upsilon Omicron, and the December 14 smoker for all men eligible for membership, highlighted this year ' s events. Filling the leaders ' posts during the year were Duane LeTourneau, chancellor; Orville Han- son, censor; Donald Engstrand, scribe; Florian Otto, treasurer; and Merle Meyers, chronicler. Page 237 BACK ROW: Greenbfrg. Jydllrup. Tmjquilt, Holmitcdd. Olson, Smith. FIFTH ROW: Andenon, Schti. Guiitl. Krugtr. Youns FOURTH ROW: Cfujp, Carlion. Hill. Conntlly, Coland, Brown. THIRD ROW: Httttr. Alkn. Williami. Knnrty. Lation. SEC- OND ROW Provo. Salmonion. Tunjtall, Ficiichtf. Lcckharl. Gaitltr. FRONT ROW; OtJtreich. Nordling. Albtrtl. Mtng. Ptrlman. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Al[)lia Fsi, an lionorary accounting fra- ternity, has some forty members this year. Edward P. Alberts conducted the activities of the adding addicts this year. Helping him was Vice-president James W. Meng. William Nord- ling took the job of being secretary anil treas- urer. fall the Beta Alpha Psi ' s had )olin Vin- cent Page as the spi-.ikcr for their initiation banquet. At least once a c]uarter Beta Alpha Psi ' s got together for intimate accounting discussions. Mr. Alberts exposed his subtle humor when- ever possible. John Vincent Page from Raymoml Labora- tories and a speaker from Walker employment agency were the ieatureil guests this year. This s|)ring 29 new members were initiated, IkuI diniKT .It the Dyckman and hc.ird guest sjKakers discuss cinpli) iiH-ni prospects. Page 238 Beta Gamma Sigma The sixty-h c members of I cta Gamma Sigma liavc every reason to be proiui of their averages in all business courses. Requirements for membership to this honorary fraternity are: being in the upper three per cent of the graduating class or the uppxrr three per cent of the junior class. Fifteen faculty members made up the total of the group. Beta Gamma Sigma was established at the University of Wisconsin in 1913. The Alpha Chapter at the University of Minnesota began in 1921. This chapter is one of the 51 chapters at universities throughout the United States. At the fall initiation banquet Mr. Paul Mc- Cracken of the Federal Reserve Bank was the principal speaker. A student-faculty tug-of-vs ' ar and a baseball game were the main events at the traditional picnic held in the spring. When it came to the very informal meetings, the Beta Gamma Sigmas saw President John Simonet taking charge of the business at hand. Roger Bengston as the vice-president helped put matters into shape. Jotting down the important business aflairs was secretary Dean Nelson. The duty of advising the group as well as taking care of the finances went to Mr. Nightingale. BACK ROW: Young, Gurlli, Ktuger Clay, Brown. Cherty. FOURTH ROW: Heet€r, Dillon, Berke, Enckson, Ruoheniemi, Anacker, Holm. THIRD ROW: Bcldo, Gullekson, Makela, MacDonald, Jensen, O ' Neil. SECOND ROW: Jokcia, Mykkeltvcdt, Sullivan, Da»i!, Oestielch, Shimakawa. FRONT ROW: Perlman, Olson, Bengston. Simonet, D. Nelson. NOT IN PICTURE: Alberts, Allen, D. Anderson. W. Anderson, Butterfteld, Carlson, Carstens, Cassidy, Chase, Colan, Connelly, Corwin, Cresap, Ervin, Garcia, Gastler, Glennon, Gletfelty, Gottlieb, Kent, Hcniy, Larson, Michaelson, Newman, O ' Rourkc, Ostlund. Page. Partridge. Peterson. Scherken- back. Smith. Tingquist. Tunstall. Williams. Winthrop. Page 239 BACK ROW: Swanson. Wheeler. Rosien, Archer. Mr. Rood. Thompson, Boycc. Holton, Maddy. Oablman, Mr. Lupon. MIDDLE ROW Be 1 1 IS, Ellison, Emerson, Capon i, Swenson. Foster. FRONT ROW; Johnson, Lambert. Egge. Dyson. Bernstein, Barton. Jorgcnwn. Brown, Adttms. Dmeqa Hhn Omega Rlio, prtjfcssional sculptors, was founcicti on tliis campus ill 1945 . . . has grown consiilcrably since then, and accomplishments have kept pace . . . ORs were justly pioiul of their talented members who were acceptetl for the ISrd annual Twin City Artists Sliow . . . among those participating: Tony Caponi, who walked away with second place in sculpture; Illyan Druck, recipient of third place . . . other exhibitors: Peter Lupori, Blair Archer, Hdda Hillis, and Edward Jorgenson. Informal meetings served as idea pools for many of the group ' s activities . . . |)arties were held once each quarter . . . social purpose of the organization was supporteil by the gala show at Young-Quinlan ' s and the colorful IVaux Arts Hall. OR was advised this year by Mr. Rood and Peter Lupori . . . energetic jean Dyson exe- cuted her duties as president of the group while serving in similar capacity in another art organi- zation . . . Delta Phi Delta . . . Dorothy Hoaglund stood by as alternate prexy . . . Ken Thomiison busy checking figures, for busi- ness and |)leasure . . . Hil jorgen.son sharpened his pencil ami talibeil meetings. P«9c 240 CONCENTRATfNG on competitive snails are Elliot Baron, Jerry Blizin. Jack Tracy, Jack Renwick, Jerry Kloss, Al France, Tom Foley, Dale Ensstrom and Herb Beck. Drder of Snail- watchers Epitomizing the object of their study, the ;nai!, Snailwatchers this year approached total lobriety. Headed by WiUiam Smith, who speciahzes n observation of the Planorbis Glabratus, the jroup planned many projects including several leld trips. Holding rie.xibility to be one of the attributes )f the snail, the organization took to Gopher naring this summer, and during the winter juarter spent their time smoking Emperor iVine Pipes. Jerry Kloss, the power behind Mr. Smith vas chosen to head up tlie Snailwatchers " big ocial event held in conjunction with the Min- lesota Mollusca Club. This year ' s event proved be a sort of clam bake held on the shores of -ake Fcnetre de Breeze. Special study this year was devoted to the joniobas s Virgiuica, which is capable of ut- cring soft purr-like sounds from one of its nany throats. Hailing the achievement of this ;reat little snail, the Snailwatchers have taken he approximation of the sound as tlieir motto, .ooking forward to a greater next year, the ;roup in a body says " Stark nachspulen. " NIGHT CLASS of the Snailwatchers finds them somewhat in the dark on the anatomy of the newest object of study, the Planorbis Glabratus, SNAILS ARE FRIENDLY and to prove it, Jerry Kloss, Jack Rcnwick and Jerry Blizin set real close to Hepsibah, one of their favorite snails. Page 241 Hij hly honored arc the baml members vsho were selected for membersliip in the honorary band fraternity. Phi Sij ma Phi. Unactive dur- ing the war Phi Sigma Phi has been reorgan- ized during the last two years. The members sponsored improvements in the band and band quarters. A bronze Memorial Plaque dedicated to boys wIkj dieil during the war was another of their charges. The Phi Sig ' s contributed to their . lma Mater by being responsible for those festive per- formances during h.df time at the football siames. Phi Sigma Phi BACK ROW: Baher. Foitti. Sceftldt. AulKathtr. Vill«t. Newbury. FOURTH ROW Michdelion, Elholm, Insham. Chtckcl. OanicUon. THIRD ROW Moore. Saundeij, Jacobstn. Mcndtnhall. Swtet. SECOND ROW Smith, Dean. Dick. Nelton, Peleiion. FRONT ROW: Wharton. Al- •ajtr. Pletlr. Mich««l», Schuldl NOT IN PICTURE: HaHttn. Manont. Mjricna, PoH Tilden. On the lighter side ilu I ' lii .Sii; " s .m.mgiti the Hand Formal on February Hth. Leaving their instruments home, they tlanced to the music of Harry (Jiven. The main banquets within Hk I ' hi Sigma Plii fraternity were the Award lianquel .ind the annual Initiation Hanc|uel. Taking care (jf the othcial busniess in the fraternity were President Davit! Plette, vice- presitlent Huil Alsager, secretary Lyle Wharton ami publicity chairman Tom f.icobson. Past 242 Thfila IVu " We arc the Minnesota band girls and we belong to Thcta Nu. " Singing this song, the 25 musically inclined Theta Nu women paradeil through their third year as an active bantl sorority. The year ' s first event was their initiation ban- quet. Later in the fall the Theta Nu girls had a hayride and celebrated Halloween at advisor Gerald Prescott ' s home. Band mixers and cof- fee hours were sponsored for the football marching band. The alumni of Theta Nu were honoretl at a homecoming luncheon given No- vember 8. Shirley Beatty was selected to he the alumni secretary. The presidential chair was occupied by com- petent Joyce Williams with active Carolyn Au- ten as vice-president. Secretary Bernice Hagie had capable fingers with either a pencil or a keyboard while treasurer Jackie Schroeder could handle quarter notes and finances. BACK ROW: Schroeder, Weosel, P-ice Albrechl. THIRD ROW: Walsdorf, Lofgren, Anderson, Claffield, Miller. SECOND ROW: Johnson, KogI, Murray, Metcalf. FRONT ROW: Davis, Schroeder, Autcn, Willianns, Hagie. NOT IN PICTURE: Beatty, Hartig. Hasberg, Olson. BACK ROW: Holcomb. Nelion. Sortnjon. Korth. Klemtnhagtn. Frankoiky, FOURTH ROW: Wtndcll, Thomai, Trutg. Chnitophmon. Maimer, THIRD ROW: Carter. Johnson, Albertion, Ouiit, Holmboe, Boehmler. SECOND ROW: Schumann, H. Ntlion. Wegner Shabatura, Bruner. FRONT ROW: Rolke. Dunn. Satrom, Welo. W. Johnson Kerstcn. Chi Epsilon Tlu- honorary civil engineering frater- nity, Chi Kpsilon, was founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois. The Alpha Chapter was organized at Minnesota in April 1923, and it now has 282 members. Chi Kpsilon organizeil to recognize and aid tiie lievelopinent of those charac- teristics fundamental to the pursuit of a successful civil engineering career. Arfairs of the chapter were conducteil by Presiileni Harlan Welo, Vice-President Waller Johnson, Secretary Donald S.itrom, Treasurer Thomas Collins and Robert Dunn. The very limited size of the fraternity confined activities to those of providing leadership and assistance for other organi- zations within ihe civil engineering de- p.irtnient. Offices helil by Chi Epsilon members on campus were two offices on the Tech Commission, two in the student chapter of A.S.C.E. and one on the Technolog Boanl. Professor M. S. Kersten was the faculty adviser anil Dr. Lorenz (J. Straub was the department head and the national presi- dent. Page 244 BACK ROW Arndt Fischer Gannett, Engstrom, Hclgcson. Thoen. FOURTH ROW: A. Anderson, D. Andefson, Bernat, Elvig, Lambert. THIRD ROW: DeMuth. Potter, dander, Franklin. Wahl, VanDeRict. SECOND ROW: Martinson, Moll, Burrell, Dalby, Kessler. FRONT ROW: Frobach. Braaten, Dahl, MuVai, Solberg. Metzger. NOT IN PICTURE: Meyer, Antletl, Blade, Brandon, Holter, Johnson, Larson, Ludwig, Martin, McCoy, Rowe. Schwittek. Adding 27 new members to its group, EKNu. honorary Electrical Engineering fraternity, re- enforced its ranks at the spring initiation held in Corfman Memorial Union. Supporting its school, EKNu carried on the work of the EE course questionnaire and han- dled EE exhibits for Engineers " Day. Member Sidney Martinson received the Soph- omore Recognition Award from Dr. H. E. Hartig. Texts were set aside while Mr. Gunderson presented movies on wild bird life. Everyone turned out for the banquet on Nov. 28 held in conjunction with Pi Tau Sigma and Tau Omega. Included among interesting guest speakers was Mr. J. C. Sanderson of the mines staff who spoke on clipper ships. Mr. A. E. Cronk gave the welcome speech; Mr. Thomas Dalby. EE initiate, gave the response. The chapter was visited by Mr. Alton Zerby, national executive secretary, in December. A supper meeting for members, alumni, and faculty held at that time jiroved well worth while. During the year the fraternity was reigned over by Leslie Dahl, president; and Victor Mu- kai, vice president. Larry Solberg served his or ganization as treasurer. Eta Kappa IVu COMPARING NOTES on a pressing organizational problenn prior to a business meeting are Ray Olandcr. Dicit Elvig, and Calvin Meyer. Page 245 Plumb Bob Wlien the Blarney Stone was found in 1903, it was entrusted to a secret society known as Plumb Hob. Sujiposeilly the members were to maintain a 3.1416 average. Those ambitious Robbers represented each of the eight engineering departments. This years group was led by Bob Umbehocker. Walter John- son was titled Vice President, and Dale Engstrom was called the official lap sitter. Herman Sicbert struggled with the monetary problems of ihc group. Plumb Bob ' s objectives arc to further interests of the engineering scliools and to promote a closer spirit of fellov ship among the students of technol- ogy. The members are selected by the preceding year ' s members. TRADITIONS of Plumb aic related to Dale Ensslrom. Bob Dunn, Bob Umbehocker and Herman Seibert by Dean E. W. Johnson. STEADY MEN says John Benjamin, center, as they set up the symbol of their orsanization. BACK ROW; Htilig. Campbtll. Seiltr. Benjamin. SECOND ROW: Sandlord, Dunn. Shefchik. FRONT ROW: Oanfoilh. Johnson. Umbehocker. Engjirom. NOT IN PICTURE: Stibert. ! ROW: Utkek. Robinson. McGauley. Ernl. Laiscn. FOURTH ROW: Ounllcy. Peterson, Smith, Dondlason, Beckley. THIRD ROW: Bruha, Olson, len, Hillrtian. Montague. SECOND ROW: Finney, Vraspir, Whitnah, Naslund. Letimann. FRONT ROW: Anderson. Danforth, Green, Kumataka, ' i Tau Sigma, the intelligentsia of the ME lartment, required a 2.0 honor point average I service to the scliool for admission. Twenty V members were added during fall quarter, ' rancis Green wielded the gavel, assisted by rolil Danforth, acting vice-prcxy. Ronakl mataka took down the happenings ami ncy collecting was done by Eugene Shea. 3ert C. Anderson handled correspondence I Professor Du Priest was faculty advisor, everal members were active in the Institute. rold Danforth served on Plumb Rob and :h Commission. Chuck Burnham, manag- editor of Technolog, was in both Plumb ) and Gray Friars. Francis Green put in his e on the ASME e.xecutive council. I delegation was sent to the national con- ition at Purdue in November where prob- is were discussed and new ideas for the ME )artment obtained. Pi Tau Sigma GOING THROUGH a combined class schedule, Harold Danforth. Francif Green and Bob Anderson, set up their classes for the next quarter. THE STAR malccs reading material for Bob Ernt, Bob Montague. Larry Hillman and Al Smith. Page 247 !!1I1I Sigma Theta Tau A nursing school in Czechoslovakia was grateful to Sigma Theta Tau, a nursing sorority. Planning a program in the spring, it raised funds for supplies to be sent to the needy school. They literally gave them the shirts orf their backs by packing up their uni- forms to senci with the supplies. Sigma Theta Tau is the national scholarship so- ciety of nursing which aims at stimulating interest in higher grades and better nursing, and in tlevelop- ing high moral ami intellectual advancements. Lillian Pearson presided over the 30 members giving her tluties to Mildred Mylin in her ab- sence. Eleanor Johnson tabbed the meetings, while Roseile Berg collected funds for the nurses. Wyllian Johnsrud and Dorothy Titt were the historians while Rena Boyle and Myrtle Kitchell ailvised the group. « ORDERLY meeting of Sigma Theta Tau ' s is maintained by Lillian Pearson, front fight. Advisor Miss Rena Boyle and Station 40$ head nurse Dorothy Titt sit in on the meeting. WORRIED appears Lillian Pca ' son as one of her friends confldci rn her. Tau Beta Pi During the fall quarter Tau Beta Pi broke all precedence of the fraternity by recognizing Marjorie Pearson, outstand- ing engineering student, as a member. This was the first oc- currence of such an action at liie University of Minnesota. Tau Beta Pi, as any member will readily confess, is the Institute of Technology ' s Phi Beta Kappa. Membership is chosen from the elite few with unusually high averages. The roster this year numbered si.xty-fivc. Members are usually seniors, and although their active membershij) in the group is relatively short, they manage to enjoy themselves at an initiation bant uet, picnics and occa- sional smokers. Presiilent John M. Duntley was the overseer at the meet- ings while Dale Engstrom acted as vice-president. Earnestly taking notes of the business at hand was Secretary Ralph Wahl. Treasurer Dean Johnson took on the duty of balanc- ing the books. Mr. Elmer Johnson advised the group ' s activi- ties. PENNY TOSS by John Duntley and his buddies results in some loose change. OBLIVIOUS of the " Keep to the Walk " sign are these five Tau Bet ' s. BACK ROW: Solbcrg, Oennstedt. Satfom. Becker. Lundbcrg. Ernt, Utkc. SIXTH ROW: Hems, Burke. Benjamin, Elvig, Bernat. Gannett, Seelcr. FIFTH ROW: Chriitopherson, Dunnette, Rector, Mukai. Lambert, Johnson, Welo. FOURTH ROW: Petersen, Anderson, Swanson, Johnson, Podlipnik, O ' Clock. THIRD ROW: Oalby. Kessler. Tanllila, Green, Lohmann, Riccioni, Montague. SECOND ROW: Jacobson, Moll, Whitby, Wcgncr, Carter, Burrell. FRONT ROW: Maki Danforth Cadwell, Duntley, Engstrom, Wahl, Dahl. BACK ROW eraithwaite. Weniel. Phclpi. Werner. FOURTH ROW. McfMll. Mam. Becker, Ab.dmson, Beinertidnn. IHIRD ROW: Riccioni, RulU), Harjld. Bcrman. SECOND ROW: Harics. Cronk, Johnson. Rodean. Kirchcr. FRONT ROW: O ' Clock. Jacobson, Heilig. Maki. Tau Dmeqa T;iu Omcjja, honorary engineering fraternity, got ort on the right foot by electing Robert Jacob.son prcsiilent. Robert O ' CKxk secretary anil Raljili Maki treasurer. Their Hrst decision was to hold an initiation dinner. American Legion Hall was the place. November the month. As they remember it, it was increilibly gay. Although not necessarily .1 service group, Tau Omeg.i been active in promoti.-.g IT events. They were a big help in making En- gineer ' s Day a big success. This spring they sponsoreii an Aero-iiynamics tilm. President Jacobson gr.ulu.ited winter quar- ter; his post was ably filled by Louis Heilig. Norbert Ruszaj was aiK isor to the grtaip again this year. A formal inili.ilion b-inquet helil in conjunc- tion with I ' i Tau Sigma and Hta Kappa Nu. wound up the sea.son ' s events. Zeta Phi Eta ■ OnK a Rose " might well he tlic theme song of the women of Zeta Phi Eta. A rose was presented to cvcrv member sufficiently talented to act in a play. These professional female speech artists took into their group only those women with a high B average in speech and satisfactory grades in other courses. They continued their interest in speech through various activities of the group. The annual poetry reacting contest was held this year as were discussion groups of sjieech organizations. Theatre groups also attended plays and often saw their own members under the footliyhts. Umler the authority ol their atKiser, Mrs. Turner, the Zeta Phi ' s met once a week. Presi- dent Madeline Holt worked in other dramatic organizations such as the Radio Cniild, Mas- quers, anil Drama Technicians. Winnifred Wagner helped keep things in shape as Vice-president. Eugenie Orlick as Sec- retary noted the minutes of the meetings. The rose buying along with other pecuniary projects was under the direction of Joan Dale of the Ratlio GuiKl. ; ROW: Dahl, Holt, Burgum. THIRD ROW: Sechtcr, Bonin, Steward, Andros. SECOND ROW: Slayboujh, Bednorz, Bond, Bank. n ROW: Dale. Ranning. Wagner, Orlick. NOT IN PICTURE: Bye. Page 251 Pharmacy Societie! The American Pharmacy Association, undi Joe Himzikcr, rose to new heights of achic ment during the year. Muriel Saxhaug, seer tary, kept close account of minutes at tl. monthly meetings. The Association arrange, the cancer week display in pharmacy. APh. Week was set aside as a time to emphasize ih role of the motlern pharmacist. Reigning figui at that time was queen Jean Townsend. Fc tiirc speakers included Mayor Humphrey an Jerry Lacher, a prominent St. Paul pharmacb Banquets ami dances filled in the gaps in tim and the group presently lixjks forward to tJ all-college picnic, May 21. Rho Chi ran its own events and co-sponsort others with APhA. With the accent on expai sion, the organization added many new men hers at .spring initiation. William Rost ser •t as president and Dr. Hadley was scc.-trcas. PHARMACOLOGY EXPERIMENT ,s .un by Dr. Willard H« Icy. Bob King. Virgil Vergin, Dr. Ncti and John Klebtr. DAI for iomc research ts found by Dean Charles Rogers for R Hopponcn. Frank DiGangi. Bill Rost, and Albert Musich. BACK ROW: McNulty. Tost. Musich. Lindblom. Cummelin. THIRD ROW: Dale. Hafncr. Kulrg. Mortcnior.. McMillan, Lambert. SECOND ROW; Olborn. Angelei. Jink. Charlson, Townsend. FRONT ROW: Hadley, Huniiker. W. Hadley, Saxhoug. Johnson, Cincoski. Page 254 :K ROW; Z.elkc, Dahl, Miller, Roberts. THIRD ROW: Maier. Henly. Robertson, Schad, Yungers. SECOND ROW: Lender, Ullman, Hagcn, :h, Jensen. FRONT ROW: Heath, Sleichen, Hoglund, Moore. Iccupational Therapy Occupational Therapy Club orfcrs girls interested OT the opportunity to invite guest speakers to dis- ss problems of interest. Among the speakers this ar have been Miss Russinger from the Union Book op who discussed books in general. Mrs. Borghild :insen, who is the advisor of the OT Club, spoke to e group on clinical affiliations. The social whirl this year included a Christmas rty where girls exchanged gifts and took it upon emselves to entertain each other. In May a carnival ith side shows and games of skill turned out to be itomping big success. Now the girls are consider- g making it an annual affair. In fune a bantjuet Id in the Union wound up the years activities. Dorothy Hoglund, as president, got the girls te- ther every fortnight. They all did very well with- it a vice-president. Patricia Moore was .secretary id (Jrace Heath treasurer. TURNING CARPENTERS for a while are Lois Ullman, Mil- dred Henly, Dorothy Hoglund, Carol Shad, Dorothy Jenson, Sylvia Staven, Edyihe Larson, Marion Calph and Betsy Maier. Page 255 BACK ROW: Sandford, Moe. Smith, Larson. SECOND ROW: Langguth. Hakjia. Benson. Bownnan. FRONT ROW; Tayloi. Benson, Almquist. DeVtres. i m Ji i. Jj. As its primary objective, the stiukiit branch of the American Society of Agriciihiiral Kngineers acquaints its members with the opportunities in agriculture. Monthly meetings were held with frequent speakers from different fields of ag engineering to familiarize students with the industry ' s problems. Studies were made of recent tlevelopments lie signed to fully cope with the technical dilTiculties. Courses were offered in power, machinery, and structures, and interest was stimulated in prob- lems ilealing with transjXjrtation anil preservation of perishables. ( ' urrent officers inchule President Curtis Ben- son, ' . P. Alton Almquist, and Secretary-treasurer Leonard l)e ' ries. Members took time out to join the faculty in the annual picnic anil a lively softball game. A fine time was had at the staff-sjxjnsored open iiouse while faculty members wept at their task of cook .md bottle washer. Page 256 ACK ROW: Daniclson. Mocn. Rector. Edstrom, Hobus. Bertelson, Chamberlain, Rushfeldt. SIXTH ROW: Haiseth. Rice, Kennon, Allm. Wrele. Lofstfom. Senjamin. Limpert. IRH ROW: Hams. Goms, Dunnctte. Segcr, Barney. Dwan, Mclfvine. Riley. FOURTH ROW: Kerns. Uhiemann. Wethern, Ackley, Anderson. Bryant, Nauss. Haugcn. THIRD OW: Osaka. Storeygard, Dcrouin. Frigstad, Knapp. Fischer. Johnson, Rammer. SECOND ROW: Sperling. Joseph, Daubney, Rabinovich, Sexton, Taylor, Ahlberg. FRONT ROW: ' «fl. Peterson, Andre, Dallman, Sceler. Troupe. Haynie. Okuma. A. I. Ch. E. iIChE spent a good year under the leadership of ■don Seeler, assisted by Don Haynie, vice-presi- t. Bob Troupe, secretary. Jack Dallman, treas- r, and Dick Andre, program chairman, leetings held each month featured such speakers Ir. Paul Salo, on " Food Technology " ; Mr. Dean Taylor, on " Sanitation Engineering " ; and Mr. red Holler, on " Industrial Experience. " ' he annual inspection trip to Schmidt ' s brewery December was followed by one of less foamy racter to the Archer-Daniels lin.seed mill. [1 conjunction with the American Chemical So- y and Alpha Chi Sigma, professional chemical ernity, AIChE sponsored the All-Chem banquet ' November. Member John Zapf was general chair- n, and Gordon Seeler, ticket chairman. Dr. O. C. Nier spoke on the " Atomic Bomb and J. " he group welcomed the i:m of the school year cavorting at their annual spring picnic. Pretzels I liquid refreshment were in order. DUES ARE DUE for this new member as he pays Bob Troupe the " big buck. " Watching the procedures are John Dallman, treasurer, Gordon Sceler and Dick Andre. Page 257 BACK ROW. Gannett, imitn. Engstron, Lcwenstein. FOURTH ROW Stumpf. Aitcll. Swanson. Arndl. Olson, IHIRD ROW, Anderson. Foulds. Doll. Stillwell. Wjhl SEC- OND ROW: Dullum. Taylor. Chapin. Chunk. Endcrlt. FRONT ROW: Pettetson. Domovich. Hutchinson. Ptarson. Kflchum. A. I. E. E. - 1. R. E. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers, . (JO strong, was sparked to greater vigor iiy chairman Bob Hutchinson and his two corresponding secre- taries, Marjoric Pearson, AIEE, and Willi;Mn Hilgi- son, IRE. This year the outfit undertook inspection tri|)s to (jiuek ' s Brewery, Wold Chamherlain Naval Air Station, Minnea|)olis Honeywell, and other local plants. Stuilents were further acciuainicil with the practical aspects of engineering through such speak- ers as Mr. Charles Kettering of (jeneral Motors ami Mr. F. I). Hurd of Wesiinglunisc. Floyd Raasch ' s membership was a roaring success ... it netted the organization its largest ac- tive following in ihe history of the .school. Respon- sibility for social success was charged to chairmen James Ketchum, publicity, and Joseph Domovich, |)rogram, who turned out the line silicdulc of cvcnK that highlighted the year. REST AND RELAXATION trm» lo b« the ordtt of the d y for thctc members of AIEE-IRE. MARGE PEARSON leemi to be hard at worli with her slide rule. i m 3m L. Li. Opportunities for professional contacts antl associa- ms were oftered to civil engineering students this .ir In the American Society of Civil Engineers. eml ' crship in the stuilent chapter, which is ac- rdeil to so|)homores ami u[)perclassinen, assured ntact with the technical and professional progress this liranch of engineering and with leaders who : responsible for such progress. Even more im- rtant, the 200 members were given an opportunitv WETTING HIS WHISTLE is Robert Kennms, while Harold E. Grier. Milton Christcnsen. Al Scipio and John G. Purdy wait Iheir turn. WAITING for Stan Dosh to finish washing his hands are Robert Dunn. Jerome Julius and Walter Johnson. to talce part in constructive activities that supple- mented class work. In April, the chapter played host to 10 schools at the annual regional conference. The session lasted two days and consisted of lectures and seminars by recognized leaders in the field of civil engineering. Not forgetting their role in I.T., the civils took time out to appoint a special committee to study registration problems. All activities were directed by president Bob Dunn, assisted by Walt John.son and Stan Dosh. BACK ROW: Burdsal. Nelson. Sikich. Kerth, Hesficid, Barker. FOURTH ROW: Maimer, Miller. Loomis. Engquisl. Kenning. Foster. THIRD ROW: Schauer, Tripp, Barr, Rea, Madcle, Blake. SECOND ROW: Mahes. Jorgenson. Saeugling. Fast. Berglund. Fay, FRONT ROW: Seidel. Johnson, Dunn. Johnson. Julius, Schroepfer. BACK RO : Oyvig, Larson. Thurow. Htlischuh, Moccison, Thuma. Chnitenscn. Jensen. Umbchociict, Pelcison. SEVENTH ROW: Burton. Beckley. Rodgcts. Dowell. Kjc r-. Fosi. Miller. Cress. Thornton. Witte. SIXTH ROW: Knet. Pearce, Gausman, McGauley, Pcaison, Klecs. LiaBraaten, Hanbery. Stenbcrg. Klappenback. FIFTH ROW: Ptler son. Pike. Widell. Gelfana. Montague, McKeniie. Thompson. Weisl. Larson. Eidsvoog. FOURTH ROW: Elliott. J. Abeln. R. Abeln. Lange. Cramelim. Taiavella. Sauby. Anderson. Gangnath. Nerd. THIRD ROW: Olson. Anderson. Cress. Smith, Thompson. Kennedy. Storm, Tiedeman. Faue. Roger. SECOND ROW: B. Peterson. R. Peterson Stewart. Wickre. Naslund. Freeman. Blegen. Tan. Bruha, Vinella. FRONT ROW: Kogen. Sizoo. Chu. Larson. Smith. Danforth, Lee. Ernt. Green. O ' Sullivan. BUSINESS LIKE are these members of ASME who arc much involved with the procedure of their meeting. A. S. M. E. J Led by Harold Danforth, chairman, the American So- ciety of Meclianicai Hngineers went all out to encourage membership participation in its many activities this year. In aiitlition to s{X)nsoring numerous interesting talks by guest speakers ami student members, the group made a tour of the American Hoist and Derrick Company. Through these associations members had ample ( piK)r- t unity for Hrst hand ob.servalion. Untler an able staff of officials . . . Francis Green, vice liiairmiii; Robert Krnt, secretary; and Arnold Smith, treasurer . . . AS.MI " . iiKule a |) )int of ileveloping pro- fessional contacts. Developments in the rielil were followeil via " .Me- chanical Kngineering, " the publication, ami " Newsletter, " c.irefully etliled paper of the ItKal chapter. I ' ll (klfanii iltKs the heavy work for the latter. The organization was an active particijiant in national doings and |)layed host to eleven mitl-western universities List spring .ii iIk .mnu.ii . S. ll- Region. il ( ' onvention. Professor A. (). Lee was lauded lor Ins helpful serv- ices rendered in his c.ip.uity .is honorary ch.iirm.m of the Societv. BACK ROW; Trygcstad. Smith. Limpert, Joncich, Gustafson, Harrison. FOURTH ROW: Jaworski, Sperling, Flcckenstein, Hindercr, DcLa Barre. THIRD ROW: Rcnsch. Ort- scheid. Neumaycr, Stulberg. Morath. SECOND ROW: Matchctte, Schletl, Schwartlficld, Thompson. Anderson. FRONT ROW: Lindquist, Bridgcford, Engh. Lauer, White. i , L. Gi Haven and help for embryonic chemists, the Stu- dent Affiliate of the American Chemical Society ex- tends its hand to acquaint chem students with each other and with their profession. The organization aftords many of the privileges accorded full membership in the national Society. Efforts and resources were collectetl at monthl;, meetings to sponsor such outstanding speakers as Dr. D. H. Wheeler of General Mills, and other leailers among local industries. ACSs big event of the year was a series of discus sions, Iccl by graduate students, on " Your Place in Chemistry. " On the social calendar, the chems co- sponsored the annual All-Chem banquet and actively cngageil in Engineers " Day activities. Elected to office were: Robert Engh, master of the executive duties; Douglas Bridgeford, right hand man: Ral])h White, keeper of pen and ink; and Robert Lintlquist, warden of the piggy bank. Spare moments were filled in with the inevitable bull sessions, numerous brawls, outings, and success- ful parties. Page 261 Business Women ' s Club Opening a full blast nicmbcrsliip drive in October, 120 women interested in business subjects sipped tea in the Union and discussed their respective business fields. About three speakers meetings and a recrea- tional meeting rountied out each quarter. Speakers this past year have includeii Miss Helen ( all, buyer at Youngs; Mr. Don Mitchell, Mitchell and Mitchell Advertising Agency; Mrs. Margaret Andrews, em- ployment coordinator; and Miss Irene Guise, Secre- tary. A speaker from every field of interest was in- cluded in the years meetings. Guiding the activities of Business Womens Club was Ann Dolan, president ; Mary-Jane Peterson, vice- president; Nancy Norton, secretary; and Shirly Zack, treasurer. The major project of the year was the noble one of collecting magazines in V ' incent Hall and distrib- uting them to hospitalized veterans. The girls also were the big support behind Business School Day. In -May the annual banquet ended the season ' s ac- tivities. Bob De Haven, a local radio personality, was the guest speaker. BACK ROW: Tii;gi Peterson, Benjamin, eergerdin; Pilgadid Kelltt. FIFTH ROW: Wood, Muckltston, Harsen, Peterson. Anderson. Berdan FOURTH ROW: Madison, Lej. Laughman. Fram. Peil. Vanek. THIRD ROW: Voss. Mattsson, Stieper, Kolhanek, Jokela, Ladwi;. SECOND ROW: Oestreieh. Nets. Miller, Wickberg. Peterson. FRONT ROW: Grover. Johnson, Peterson, Dolan, Norton, Hasegawa. Past 262 Aq Club Commission BACK RO X ' : Mittencss, Dr. Harvey, third from left, Rubis, Schuli. Dr. Shoffner. FRONT ROW: Frost, Peterson, Thoreson, Carlson. Johnson. Nelson. McFarlane, Michaelson and Crane. In coordinating the activities of the professional clubs on Ag Campus, the Ag Club Commission ' s big- gest job was sponsoring the events which were too large for one or two clubs to handle. Such events this year were the annual Ag Campus Winter Judging Contests, the All Ag Stag, the .semi- official Ag Campus Homecoming, and the Ag Royal Show. Presiding over the commission were President Clif- ford Thoreson of the Ag Education Club, Secretary Frank Crane of Block and Bridle, and Burton Frost of Dairy Science. PORTRAIT oi Howard Carlson and Clifford Thoreson. who presides over the Commission, shows them reading schedule of activities for the Commission. PLUGGING the big Ag-Royal day are David Rubis. Frank Crane, Ray Mitteness and Gerald Michaelson. BACK ROW: Sandiser. Lar:on. A. Nelson. Ross, Tottna. Jacobson. FIFTH ROW: Hulsttand. Zwicbcl. Titrud, Copcland. Hawkinson. Herbert, Zeleiniket FOURTH ROW: Keiele, L. Nelson, Kolaii, Oosdall, Rohnct, Knabe THIRD ROW: Jones. Matdwatdt. Moeller, Brobern. Jolson. Rosendahl. Anderson. SECOND ROW: Bto»n. Knobloch, M«r- vin, Wendlandt, Stolten. FRONT ROW: Fteld, Peterson, Fcmling. Thoreson. Lick, Freeman. Conner. Aq Education Club S upplementing the professional preparation for agriculture teachers, the oldest professional club on the St. Paul Campus vvelcometl students whose ma- jor interest was in the Held of agriculture, rural edu- cation, and education. Leading the organization was President Kenneth Ingvalson, Vice-president Clirfonl Thoreson, Secre- tary Clitfonl Zarike antl Treasurer Robert Marvin. They devoted their time to planning railio programs, p.inel discussions ami securing guest speakers. Mak- ing sure of order at the meetings was Sergeant-at- Arms Tom jansa. The main purjxise of tlie club is to develop leader- sliip in its members. However, all was not work and seriousness with ilie tuture t irmcrs, ami the club hail its share ol d.inces .iiul hav rides iluring the vear. KAFFEE TRINKEN n in evidence at John Huscby. AUon An- vid, Mr. Scott and others tit in on an Ag-ed meeting. Milo |. Peterson, assistant Professor of Agricul- tural Kducition, is ailviser of the Ag Education Club. Page 264 Block and Bridle Mc ' ctiiii; twice inontlily iluiing the past year, the Block ami Rriille club, under the leadership cf President Frank Crane, Vice-presiilent Eii- ward Critchett, Secretary William Newhall and Treasurer Henry Brandt, strove to promote an interest in livestock ami li estock activities. To achieve those emls, speakers from arious Helds of agriculture were in iled to the meetini ' s. GOODBYE OLD PAINT might be what Gerry Michaelson is saying to this horse provided it were a western locale. Least wise we think it is. NOT ACTUALLY SHEEPISH are Stan Drewry, Milton Pieti, Vernon Abrahamson. Gerry Michaclson, standing, Ray Mittc- ness and Bill Newhall. BACK ROW: Benrud, Hedlund, Kruizenga, Salhtrom. Frost, Fitzgerald. FIFTH ROW: Michaelson, Sonstcgard, FindchI, Brown, Knudtson. FOURTH ROW: Paulson, Kohls, Sallstrom, Foley, Fagerholm. THIRD ROW: Aldean, Hanson, McMarlin, Bartj, Drowly. SECOND ROW: Obernolte, Picti, Johnson, Abrahamson, Mitteness, Kugler. FRONT ROW: Brandt, Newhall. Crane, Peters, Critchett. Page 265 PROVINb INDUSTRIOUS a on ot thr.r bu»i- neis mecttngi arc Bob Bothun. Dick Rubit, Ken Schuiz, Sclwin Copeldnd and ArmAt Makila, iit- ting and ttdnding, arc Carl Youngncr, Earl Nort- houte and Lawrence Chnttianion. PLANT cl«i tificfltion IS practiced by ihree men bert of the plant induitry men. BACK ROW: Christ. anson. Bothun. SItaar. Your ncr. Coc. SECOND ROW: Nordlund. Patch. Rubis. Stevermer. FRONT ROW: Makila, Coi land, Schuiz. Thompson, Northouse. Plant Industry Club 111 I ' l.iiit science, the Plant Imlustry club th as unilcr the leadership of Prcsiilcnt Kennel Oj)en to any student of agriculture who is intq estcd II year w Scluilz, ' ice-presitlent )ohn Thompson, Secrcta Alan Stevermer and Treasurer Selwyn Copelani The club sponsored the sale of crop identificati and material to hijjh school agriculture class throughout the state. During the winter quarter t club also organized a college crojis judging contes Existing m.unly to promote an interest in the pla industry and to furnish the chance for discussion vocational opportunities connected with it, the cli also j)rovideil its members with a smoker and c sponsored a dance with the Ag Club Commission. R. S. Dunham, associate profe.ssor of Agninom was the groups ailviser. P«ge 266 iterinary Medical Club Organized to aiil beginning stuiicnts in veterinary diciiic, the Veterinary Meilical ( luh has now cx- idcd its functions to inckule assistance with the ins for Ag Royal Day, All-Ag Stag, and the judg- j contests. thel Schipper lieads the slate of officers, foUoweti Glen Nelson, James Stewart and Ralph Kemen, pcctivcly vice-president, secretary and treasurer. specializing in chicken fries, the Poultry Science jb also provi(.les its members witii advantages other in social activities. Resides getting to know each ler, these men have a chance to acquaint them- ve$ with the poultry industry and its key men. Officers for the year included Chester Johnson, pres- nt; Ralph Hendricks, vice-president; Roy Mun- I doing double duty as secretary and treasurer. Poultry Science Cluh CUTE CHICKEN is held by Professor Thomas Canfleld as he points out some facts about a chiclccn that would interest club fncmbers. NO BULL, but really a rather placid cow, is this animal un- der the surveillance of the Junior Dairy Science Club. Junior Dairy Science Club Banding together all students interested in the dairy industry, the Junior Dairy Science Club provided its members the chance to ac- quaint themselves with this industry through prominent people of the various fields who spoke at the semi-monthly meetings. The future dairymen also broadened their outlooks through combined meetings with other professional clubs. Under the big three of the organization, An- thony Zweber, president; Quentin Kubicek, vice-president; and John McMartin, secretary- treasurer, the club did its bit in helping to spon- sor the Ag Royal Day and the All-Ag Stag. WE PROBABLY shouldn ' t have run this, but at any rate this IS the sort of work that the Vet-Mcd boys deal with. It ' s a horse — a dead horse. BACK ROW: Broiand. Benrud, Johnson. Wahlberg. Rochll. Edwards, Gram, Grov r SIXTH ROW: Brcen. Sandager. Muttc hall. Nelson, Thoreson. Johnson, Jones. FIFTH ROW: Foley, Drewry, Gustafson, Jolson, Brown, Rubu. Johnson, Abrahamson. F i ROW: Wendlandt. Bethn, Munson. Bergerson. Chase. Penning, Crust, Schwartz. THIRD ROW: Scath. Saan. Nets. Mattild, Sorenson. Dalager, Jackman. SECOND ROW: Becker. Zaffkc. Feddersen. Chnstison, Franx. Patterson, Brakken, Chambtn. ROW: Kittleson. Jackman. Roscndahl, Carlson, Larson. Neville. Chambers. Gopher 4-H Club Guaranteeing that 4-H members interested in the 4- proj rain they followed in their communities can contin their work, t!ie Gopher 4-H Club provides the op|X)ri nitics for c()ll..-ge 4-H ' ers to keep in contact with ajjrici turn! extension methods and activities. Members got together twice each month under i k.i(ltrslii|) of President How.ird (Carlson anil Vicc-prc- dent Marian Larson, the meetings consisting of busincssi program and recreation. Iksides othcial business, the cl also proviikd social activities for its members. The spring picnic, an annual event, .md several wci end ( iitings, which are helil throughout the school ye. are the big social events of this organization. The oti ofTicers of the organization, Helen jackman, secrctai; i I.irnid Rosend.dd. treasurer; ami JoAnn Neville, histd ,111, were .ictisc in pi. inning these parties. OHH! TOO BAD iccrrn to be rcgtitcrrd on the frtcci o thcic 4-H ' er« at the photographer snapi their picture. They arc: Jeanette Webb. Don Crutt. Mary Ellen Maltila. Medora Chriitison, Howard CarUon, Theora Dalager, Lucille Schocn and Beatrice Nets. FOLK DANCE is in order for these people at one of the 4-H dancei. Page 268 Pitkins Besides nearly averaging a party for every quarter, the girls in Pitkins, independent women on the St. Paul campus, manage to find time to knit afghans for the Red Cross and to send boxes of clothing to foreign countries. The parties for the year consisted of a fall quarter sleigh ritie at the Circle " S " ranch, and a winter quarter formal " Sweetheart " dance at Columbia Manor on Valentine ' s Dav. Pitkins also co-sponsored the Sadie Hawkins Dance with the Independent Men ' s Association. Election by the members, who are girls registered in the college of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics, put Gloria Lathrop at the head of the organization, with Vcrna Jacobson as her assistant. The other officers elected were Irene Dierson, secretary, and Mercein Rensie, treas- urer. Meetings every Monday night helped to widen the social and cultural interests of the members. MINNESOTA DAILY is given the once over by these girls who are checking to see if notice of one of the Pitkins social functions has been printed. BACK ROW- A Grimm Couts Lundberg. Lund. Kuchn, Petersen. FIFTH ROW: Carlson, N. Grimm. Granovsky, Ness. Obcrj. Reed. FOURTH ROW Mast Hagstro ' m Johnson. Coulter. Ellig, Schultz. THIRD ROW: Nelson. Miller, Yungers, Anderson, Fried. Slagerman. SECOND ROW: Cohen, Dingwall, Rozycki, Boe, Towner. Peterson. FRONT ROW: Gulstrand, Beniie. Diersen. Longhenry, Jacobson. Appleton. NOT IN PICTURE: Blake, Drake, Gavin, Lathrop, Lind. Page 269 TURNING out hot copy for Minnccon. with a new magazine type formal arc Muriel Hansen. Marilyn Klassy and Gerry Gulstrand. THEY ' RE soing to buy a paper doll that won ' t be stolen, and these girls of H.E.A. are giving it the once over. Minnecon HE A H.E.A., the coordinating group fcjr all social and professional activities of the Home Economics Department, is open to all Home Ec students. Super- vised by Katherine Lane, president, and Miss Margaret Paulsen, advisor, the Home Economics Association sponsored the annual sale of Christmas cards designed by Related Arts students, entertained visiting dietitians at their open- ing December meeting, and conducted the monthly professional meetings for all Home Ec students. Fritlay the thirteenth provetl to be a lucky ilay for lune Slagerman who was chosen Miss " Home Ec of 1948 " at the February H.E.A. dance, helil in the Ag gym. She was also cover girl for the 1947-4S Minnecon, an annual pub- lication of the Home Ec Department. Presented in magazine form this year, rather than in the yearbook style previously employeil. the Minnecon was dis- tributed on Home Economics Day to all students who had purchaseti atlvance subscriptions. Covering all hcKls ol home economics, the Minnecon appealed to future home ec girls, as well as to already enrolled. Start members were Ruth SeefeKlt, editor; Joan Neville, associate eilitor; Ann Hall, business manager: and Dorothy Webb, art eiiitor. Miss Marjorie Thurston and Miss Margaret Paulsen were faculty advisors. Another H.Fl.A. publication, Biitter Up, the .scc- (jntl eilifioii of the cook book, was edited by M.irv ' .in Hrt)ok. aACK ROW CIrUnd, Eckblod. K.. chi . SECOND ROW Kalimark, Ho dc FRONT ROW Ncy.llr. Sccfildl. Wrbb Page 270 BACK ROW: V. Johnson. Wahlbprg. Engstrand. Mplbrath. R. Sallstrom, Carlson, Munson. Edman. Wcmpncf, Jacobson, SIXTH ROW; Sonstegafd. Sandagcr. Ballinger, Brecn. Holmes. Grant. Grovcr. Northousc, Hall. FIFTH ROW: Steel. Sallitrom. O. Johnson. Hutton, Thoreson, Edwards. Chase. Newhall. FOURTH ROW: Pietz. Armstrong. Drewry. Ober- notte. Gustafson, Coe. Jolson, Bcrgerson, THIRD ROW; Bam, Rosendahl, Freeman, Randall. G, Anderson, Rubis, Bellm, Angstman. SECOND ROW: Wendlandt, Crust. Penning, Seath. KosKey, P. Anderson, Makila. FRONT ROW: Abraham- son, Bunge. Frost, Benrud. Hathaway. Brown, Webb. Aq Y.M.C.A. The sale of Gophers is a very worth-while activity. Here ' s a group that sold Gophers. This group is very worth-while. Whether you rea.son that way or not, you must agree that the Ag YMCA was an assemblage of fellows with well-rounded activities. The counterpart of the Main University YMCA, the organization had Chuck Benrud as its president. Assisting him was Martin Bunge. Vern Hathaway was executive secretary, and two of the boys, Rurt Frost and Phil Teske, shared the record- ing pencil. Church-wise, the Y held the Thanksgiving Day service, Sunday morning discussions, various church visitations and noonday meditations. And Religious Emphasis Week was strongly emphasized by the Y. Community-wise, Y men helped place foreign students in homes for Thanksgiving Day dinners, collected clothes for the Campus Chest, led Hi-Y and Gra-Y boys ' groups, and campaigned for bicycle safety measures. Sports-wise, they had intramural contests in football, basketball, and base- ball. They splashed at splash parties, mixed at student-faculty parties, and en- joyed themselves at a Christmas party, a grad reception, and several Y dances. Business-wise, they moved into expanded office space in the Farm Union and met twice a month, planning such activities as talks, discussions, retreats, conferences and cooperative meetings once a month with the YW. ENGROSSED in a deep pr oblem concernins the Ag YMCA are (standing) Merlin Gustaf- son, Vern Abrahamson, Burt Frost. Bill Whit- comb. and Stan Drewy and (sitting) Bob Webb, Chuck Benrud, Vern Hathaway, Paul Brown, Martin Bunge, and Dean Portinga. GETTING out some correspondence is Larry Brecn, as Ed Cole and Peter Hutton inspect his worlt. Y. M. C. I. Help, all kiiiiis of help, for IxuiUlcrcil fresh- men came this year from tiic YMCA. Freshmen camps were held both fall and winter quarters at the popular Camp Ihduhapi on Lake Inde- pendence where Y-sponsorcil conferences, re- treats and meetings are hcKl. The foreign students were also twice iiKkiilcd in camp activities at Ihduhapi. Sporting a small-scale Union there on 1425 University, the YMCA has carried on a busy l)rograin of youth activities. Prcsiilent Paul Nagei, right-iiand man Paul Peterson anti secre- tary Bob Peterson have, with the help of John Price, executive secretary, and assistant secre- taries Ted Anderson and Stafford Lott, led the Y in a five point program. Religious studies, interest in campus atiairs, discussions, consciousness of world problems, and activities like workshops, camp conferences ant! recreation all were stressed. Ten staff members kept the buikling in gooil order and the facilities available to all. The luiK ' hroonis, study ami lounging rtxjms, snack counter, anil game rooms made the Y the " on campus " lKad(|uartcrs of many U stuilents. SWING HER ROUND and promenade! Old fajhioned danc- ing II one o( Ihc nnoit popular pastimti at the YMCA dances. COMMONS ROOM almojphere it evident in (he picture on the right. Commons rooms, necessary at every English school, are paralleled in this country by the game room and lounge. Page 272 f u. Imi k-- Commons Club Commons Club members are well pleased with their main project this year. And so are the kids in the Sister Kenny Institute, whom the YMCA fraternity men entertained every Friday night. A society witiiin the YMCA, the Commons Club nevertheless has its own slate of officers. The fellows who were written on the slate for this year were John Ehlcrt, president, )im Veillas, vice-president, scribe Howie EUenwood and treasurer Dick Miller. Bob Peterson held the heail seat on the program committee. The club is both a .social and an educational organization. The .social calendar was well filled with dances, parties, and recreational get-togethers around the Y house. Being a part of the YMCA, the club participates in the activities of the Y. On the educational side of the ledger the club arranges di.scussions among its members and also obtains wcll-qualihed speakers for informative talks on important matters. Elections of the club are held each spring. All the chaumanships and offices are shifted with no member holding the .same position for more than a year. Page 273 K SS IP it;v f Y. W. C. A. K KE NOTING the mlcfcst taken by VWCA memberj tn inlrr- ndtiondl affairs, this trio poses around a huge globe, showing that common interests can span the world. They are. left to right. Benaj Banerjee. Helen Schcttcr and Tommy Chang. FOREIGN STUDENTS ' banquet sponsored by the YW was well attended by both Americans and students from foreign lands. I I This year was tlic 57th anniversary of tlic YWCA founding here on campus. With heailquarters in 215 Union, it was a busier, more broail-mindeii, more far-seeing group as the members expamleil their in- terests to iiukule local, national anil worlil jiroblems and aspects. Fresiilent Meriam Sjirague was a 1947 SPAN stu- dent in Spain and she brought to tiie members ex- periences and ideas of internationalism. The public affairs grou|) carried on a study and discussion of national relations ami foreign prob- lems. The inler-religious group nut regularly during the year, studying various tlenominations anti visiting the churches. riie World Allairs Conference this sjtring was co- spon.sored by the YW. Foreign students li.ul .i good aiul profitable time at the week-end dinners anil get-togethers that were held by the ' W. They got a chance to get ac- ciuainled among themselves and also lo get the swing ol the U. Page 274 Y. W. C. A. HUMOROUS NOTE is struck at the Executive Council meeting headed by Meriam Sprague at the left, and participated in by Mary Putnam, Jeane Page, Arlcne Linnell and Barbara Drake. FOREIGN CORRE- SPONDENTS are these lasses as they pen out a letter to their friends in China. Around the campus, Y girls still had a world outlook as they had a " Y Dime Day " to help hll the Campus Chest. The campus was well dotted with girls offering to shine shoes, sew on buttons, and sketch portraits for a fee, antl all proceeds went into the Campus Chest. A varied and useful community service program was also a highlight of the year. Volun- teers went to the Fort Snelling hospital to entertain veterans, more went to settlement houses to work with the children there, and some were busy as aides in the University hospital. Frances Janes came up from Kansas University to be the new assistant director, antl Louise Jones then moved up to be executive director. YW leaders were honored at a recog- nition dinner held in February. Campus social activities provided the girls with plenty of fun and rela.xation. For in- stance, there was water everywhere as they had a splash party. There was no shortage of cards during the many bridge sessions. Music filled all the vacant air at the dances. They tried to prove the faculty wasn ' t so foreboding ami mystifying, and they did a good job of it at several freshman and faculty visits throughout the year. The fact that there really was snow around the U this year enabled them to go on a few sleigh rides. And the YW ' s fresh- man cabinet was busy, too, as they put on a style show for freshman girls and a " Spring Fever Cure Tea " for high school seniors, especially those with spring fever. Page 275 Minnesota FonndatiDn THE TROTTER POLL " |a sequel to the Gallup Poll) is conducted by Jesse Lair and Lcs Gilbert as they interview these two lovely lasses to determine canripus opinion. JIM MARCEL, director of tours through the Union demon- strates to his cohorts from Minnesota Foundation just how he does it. Others in the picture are Neil Mattson, Jim Shore, and Bud Jarvis, left to right. The year just past has been a year of new faces for the Minnesota Foundation. Of the present members, five came into the organization since it started its round of activities in fa!! quarter. New members were Dave Birt, who was e!ectcd Presiiicnt in spring quarter. Les Ciiiliert, Jim Shore, Neil Mattson, am! lim Marcel. They filled two vacancies that were left from the year before and the three createil by the of Hlliot Baron, Annalxl Teberg, and Art Boiler, l-.lliot was lost to the Law School .ind the Gopher Business Starf, and Annabel ami Art started Med School in the Fall. The officers elected at the beginning of tlie quarter were: President Jess Lair, ' icc- j)resident and Treasurer Warren Wendt, ami Secretary Les Gilbert. In its function as an organization tlevoted to furtliering University public relations at a student level, the Foundation contlucted extensive tours, which were liamlleil by jim Marcel. He and his aides conducted hundreds of high .school students and other groups of visitors arrnmd campus and pointed out various points of interest. Bruce Uybvig anil his band playeil for the tenth .Minnesota Fouiuiation Scholar- ship Ball, whicli was lielil in the Union. After the dance members of the board reformed at Dave Birt ' s house for an evening of refreshmeni .iiul jolscs by CJilbert. P«9C 276 TRUMP THAT TRICK! obviously completing a grand slam is Lowell Ross while Gloria Lathrop, Orrin John- son, Ed Coe, and other friends look on in awe. WHITE COLLAR CREW goes to work; Chff Thoreson, Dave Rubis, Al Bergcrson. Earl Northousc, and Chet Johnson ponder a solution to a difficult problem of the executive council. BACK ROW: Ross. Otrm Johnson. Frost. Donald Johnson, Chnstenson, McCune. FIFTH ROW: Edwards. Northouse, Zwiebel, Hall, Kohls, Bothum. FOURTH ROW: Steel, Breen, Sharkey, Knabc, Virgil Johnson, Randall. THIRD ROW: Coderre. Nelson, Chester Johnson, Zweber, Coe. Jolson. SECOND ROW: Vosser, Wagner, Nordlund, Schwartz, Stevermet, Anderson. FRONT ROW: Sylvia, Rubis, Lick, Bergerson, Thoreson, Mr. Kulstad. Independent Men ' s Association Tlic Independent Men ' s Association is an organization for men who, for one reason or another, don ' t belong to the Greek letter fraternities. This group of some fifty members, while it operates independent of the fraternities, in no way works against them. Al Berger- son, past president, is proud of the way affairs are being handled by the new officers. These include: Lowell Ross, president; John Kolb, vice president; John Hall, secretary; and David White, treasurer. At present IMA is working to have the post office kept open on Saturdays as it is on the main campus. A drive is under way to stimulate interest in the intramural program. IMA goes all out to support the Ag Royal as well as the other campus functions. On its own calendar of events, the group sponsors two dances a quarter in conjunction with Pitkins. and holds numerous informal parties. The Association is looking forward to sending representatives to the Independent Stu- dents ' Association Delegation to be held May 7th and 8th. It is through active participation in these conferences that IMA hopes to overcome the student apathy present on so many campuses today. Page 277 BACK ROW Lo, Li. Heng-i. L«t, Yao. Wu THIRD ROW: Ling. Chow. Chang. Chiang. Chen. SECOND ROW; Chu. Hwa-Ni Ut, Chou, rang, F. H»iao. FRONT ROW: Huang. Hiu. Liu, S. Hsiao. Wong, Kwan. Chinese Students AssDciation ENGLISH TO CHINESE on the blackboard (ormms a b«ck ground, Feng Hsiao issues a directive to the Mandarin com mittee. REAL GUFFAHS were called for during the skiti pre scnted at the banquet sponsored by the Chinese Student aitociation. Cliop.sticks means more than the amateur piano classic to the members of the Minnesota Chinese Sliicients Club. Tliey have, at some of their meetinjjs, cookeil j;eniiine Chinese meals and usetl cliopsticks to enjoy them. This is part of the |)ro)»ram to help foreign-born Chinese here in Minnesota to meet with others of their own race. Of the 120 members at the state col- lejjcs, 100 arc on the campus. For all Chinese students 16 years or over, the club is both a .social ami educational orjjani- zation. The Mandarin (Committee was formed for the members to brush upon the C!hinese lanj5ua .;e. They have political discussions at some of the mectinj{s. And of course they enjoy even the informal nuetings of Hu club. Tun}i{-shun)4 was the head man of the group. Lillian Wong took care of the mechanics of being secretary-treasurer. The two correspoiuling secretaries were Kuan jen Hsi ami (Iloria Wong, and Kiuig Lee Loo was the chairman. Page 278 m Alpha Phi Dmeqa ,CK ROW: Vinton. Albrecht. Knox, Hanson. Peffer. Glidden. SIXTH ROW: Hunhinger. Ludwig. dritt. Johnson. Aws. Hctdelbcfg. FIFTH ROW: Becker. Seabloom. Johnson. TrYon. Tclschow. l ot, Me. . FOURTH ROW: Tester. Rudberg. Bcrtsch. Baycf. Parker. Strenge. THIRD ROW: inson. Hansen. Suyeoka, Armstrong. Nathanson. Anderson. Ludwig. SECOND ROW: Hai- gton. Rubelson, Farkell, Adams. Bulletgh. Hackner. FRONT ROW: Carr. Bunker. Gavigan. ilson, Nickerson, Johnson, Tucker. Carrying on ideals of service to the community Icarncci as boy scouts, members of Alpha Phi Omega aimed to serve the University through projects in many areas. Membership numbered seventy ami all were former boy scouts. President Curt Wilson had the help of three vice- presidents in supervising general activity. They were Frank Nickerson, Richard Straw and Bob Cavigon. Mr. Willis Dugan was the faculty advisor. The boys pitched into homecoming doings, helped with the university elections, and gave Easter par- ties for several orphanages around the city. Page 279 THG ONLV CARD game on the campus is being played again by these boy scout members of Alpha Phi Omega. A JOLLY good one is told by Bill Hanson, far right. BUSTLING OFFICE tn the Union always is busy, and almost always to be found there art, Ken Greene, Bob Barrie, Bruce Lindahl, Anna- belle Robertson, Lloyd Howcrs, Gerry Braacht and concentrating on some papers. Jim Henley. VETERAN ' S HOSPITAL was visited regu- larly by AVC members who put on a show for the vets. A. V. C. " CITIZENS FIRST — VETERANS SECOND, " keeping their motto in iniiKi the 350 veteran iiuinhcrs ot tlic AVC not only aided students on campus, but also helpeil submit bills to Congress for assisting veteran students in many parts of the United States. Ciuiding the University AVC chapter were Chairman Matt CJruber, Vice- Chairman Kenneth (Jreene, Treasurer James Henley, Rccortling Secretary Nancy Fitzgerald, Corresponding Secretary James Mullin and Sergeant at Arms Rob Swayne. Results of the last election placed Robert Barrie, Al France, Virginia Young, Arnold Abermaii, Dale Wilcox anil Don Maclver on the Executive ( ommiitee. Hearing of the Eriendshij) Train, the AV(; workcil with several other campus organizations to collect sufficient funds tor filling ten box cars with food for I ur()pe. With major help conung Irom the A ' C the troublesome parknig situa- tion on campus was bettered. Then members co-sponsoreil a C Rights Scries with the YMCA uui W( ' A on January 25th to February 2()th. P«9e 280 FOLLOWING UP a lead on the housing program in the Twin Cities is Don Wilcox, while Gerry Braacht gets out some needed corre- spondence. BEATIFIC is the face of Ken Green as he signs up a member. YES. AVC puts on a show for the vets, and judging from Jane Pulford ' s part in it, it must be quite a show. PERPLEXED with current political problems are Annabelle Robertson, Ken Joseph, Clayton Amundson and Jim Henley. A. V. C. Much has been accomplished by the Human Relations Committee of the AVC. At present anti-discriminating movies are being shown at Twin City high schools. Also a High School Press Conference was held to obtain more co-operation from students regarding better assemblies. In order to raise funds for their activities the Human Relations Committee sponsored a Duke Elling- ton Concert at the Minneapolis Auditorium on January 21. The Housing Committee also worked on the Taft-EUender-Wagner Bill. Through their efforts many citizens of the state wrote to their congressmen to support it. A joint committee composed of members of AVC, VFW, DAV and others sent a representative to the National Housing Conference held from February 29 to March 1. Many of the hardship housing cases were brought to the attention of AVC. They recommended them to the proper authorities from which 100 per cent results were obtained. The AVC ' s held a State Convention in Hibbing on May 22 and 23 at which many new suggestions for aiding Minnesota citizens and veterans were given. Pa$e 281 RELI GIOUS_ OPGAN IZAT Canterbury Club Canterbury Club was of, by, ami for the Episcopalian students as they made the two houses — St. Timothy ' s House and Trinity House — their headquarters for fun, relaxation, and study. Upkeep of the houses was largely ac- complished through the cooperation of the students. Clean-up Saturday came once a quarter and everyone pitched in. The club offered the students oppor- tunities for study, service, worship and relaxation. The club itself met twice a week, but activities were many and varied. In service, the club sent CARE pack- ages to Europe, collcctcil clothing, and or- ganized blood donors. Trinity House was a restful, quiet place for study that was appreciated by the members. Sfxially, there were parties all the year — Halloween, Christmas, Valentine ' s, spring banquet, spring semi-formal, fall smorgas- bord especially for new students, and also open houses after the football games. Club members worshipped twice a week at communion, and Sunday nights they had seminars with Chaplain George R. Metcalf conducting. The members read the printed page once a week as the Canterbury NEWS, edited by Sara Jo McCniire, was published. General affairs were handled by Ed Lander. Jim Harkins was vice-president. Joan Chester wrote letters, and Alice An- derson jotted minutes. Fuiuls were han- dled by William Chapin. THEY SEEM to enjoy Ihemjelvti at St. Tlmothy ' j houie. Alice Anderjon, Bill Chapin. Edward Lander, Ted Stepo- way and Chaplam Metcalf chitchat a little before din- ner. CLUB MASCOT, Kiniley Wilderjon, the little tot at the ri9ht in the bottom pii, n favorite of everyone. Pase 284 M Newman Hall was the gathering spot on campus for Catholic students wishing to play bridge, attend parties and iiear tliscussions. Five committees handled the major portion of the religious and social activities of the group. These were the religious, program, membership, publicity, and house committees. During the year the 450 members enjoyeti themselves at such parties as the Halloween, Snow, Hardtime, Mardi Gras festivities. Also, on May 15 the Spring formal was held at the Hotel Lowry in St. Paul. The Newman library was open at all times for students interested in browsing through books, magazines and other liturgical literature. In the mornings daily Mass was said at the chapel next door. Advising the Newmanites was Father Leon- ard P. Cowley, their chaplain on Main campus. The duty of keeping the hall trim went to Mrs. Loretta Stanton. President Joseph J. Casserly took charge of the weekly meetings. Vice-president was George Normandin. Patricia Dickinson was the secre- tarv and Patricia Mulhern the treasurer. IVewman Foundation DISCUSSING plans for their annual Mardi Gras party arc Joe Casserly, president, Pat Dickinson, secretary, Pat Mulhern, treasurer. George Nor- mandin, vice-president, and others. FAMILIAR SCENE around Newman Hall is when everyone gathers around the piano as George Nelson sings. Here. Norcen Schulti accompanies George on the Steinway. L. J. i . Tlic " Big Blizzard " was not a snowstorm. It was the iiicmbership drive of the Lutheran Student Association at which time tlie members told prospects about the LSA and its iloings. If you had listened in, you would have heard them telling about the Lutheran Student House at 1H13 University Avenue, the hub of their activities, and about the profitable meetings — noon-discussion Chow Chats, Bible discussions and chapels. At Sunday Evening Club in the Union Main Ballroom they heard prominent civic leaders speak under the theme, " Jesus Christ Is Lord. " LSA ' crs put their faith into action by collecting clothing for European relief, sending sixty CARE packages abroad, " adopting " some EurojKan families and contributing toward education of foreign students. (kiiding all these activities were Bud Futscher and his assistants. Vice- president Russell Linilquist, Treasurer Howard Rodean and Program Coordinator Burton Anderson. Rhea Dow took notes and Lois Jacobson ordered the food. Marty Silseth handled the public relations while Art Schultz organ- ized the religious activities. Recreation was directed by Marge Holm and Group Organization was coordinated by Pauline Hjortsberg. Counsel was given by Pastors Lael Westberg antl Robert Boettger, advisor Evelyn Granskou, Katherine Olson and housemother Mrs. Ella Strand. They relaxed by playing in intramural sports, skiing ami tobogganing, dunking doughnuts at after-game parties during the football and basket- ball seasons. Reailing the social events from end to beginning, they had a spring carnival, a winter basket social, and a fall smorgasbord. BACK ROW: Kraus, Ruohonitmi. Rybcrg. Engbetg. Ci ' lion. Kcafvt. Schulll FIFTH ROW Slubtr. Jorvc. Djhlman. Btrgrcn. Catljon. Stderjtcom. Ntitlh FOURTH ROW: Dow. Otto. Ebedein. Johnson. Lunditrom, Carlson, Eyberg. THIRD ROW: Carlson, Sandbeig, Lundbcrg, Bardk. Eniman. Alger. Uddrn SECOND ROW: Thompson. Hirsch. Lundquist, Wciltr. Larson, Johnson, Nelson FRONT ROW R. Dow, Rodean, H|orlsberg, Futscher, Holm, Lingquitt, Jacobson, Silseth Pa9c 286 Almost c cry Sunday evening tliis year members of Ag Lutheran Students Asso- ciation met at tiie St. Anthony Park Lutheran parish house. The program was some- l f¥ what standardized: speakers, supper, discussions i m a fireside service. ' - i Although the meetings were standardized, they were not monotonous. Teams of ten to fifteen LSA ' ers who managed the meetings saw to that. Some evenings the L I LSA ' ers would form discussion groups and analyze religious questions. Other eve- -■■ - ■■ nings would be spent in discussing weighty world problems. Usually evenings were balanced with a little discussion and a little recreation. Recreation usually consisted of singing, games and just small talk. But LSA activities did not stop at the close of Sunday evening meetings. Dur- ing the school week LSA ' ers met in religious discussion groups. On Sunday mornings they appeared as ushers in the St. Anthony Lutheran church or turned up as mem- bers of faculty adviser Ted Fenske ' s Bible class. One Sunday each month they gathered for a council breakfast. At Christmas time their caroling expeditions lead them all over St. Anthony Park. The year ' s activities did not, of cours;, take p lace without some work and a few- managers. The wheels were: Erling Weiberg, president; Ralph Hendricks, vice-presi- dent; June Rogalla, secretary, and Rev. A. G. Lewis, adviser. BACK ROW: Johnson. Wahlbcrg Thocle. Carlson. Benrud. Breiland Johnson. Mrchaclson. Thoreson. Ne Gustafson. Overdahl. FIFTH ROW: erson. Bcllin. Seath, P. Anderson. Ten. Lcrud. Halvorson. Nordberg, Schwartau. THIRD ROW: Scheid. Neville. Shoen, Melom. SECOND Fedderscn. Patterson. Brakken. Rei Rogalla. Werbcrg. Hendricks. Free Johnson. Engstrand, Ross. Sallstrom. Hedlund, Sandager. Jacobson. SIXTH ROW: Knabc, ' hall, Knudtson. Boxrud, Rosendahl. Obcrnotte. Sallstrom. Jolson. Brown, Rubis, Munson. Berg- A. Anderson. Schwarli. FOURTH ROW: Fran- Larson. Saari Grinde. Lerud. Jcnson, Hovde. Lohstreter. Ness. Klatt. Mattila. Sands, Miller. ROW; Sorensen. B. Jackman, Becker. Zaffke. nquist. FRONT ROW: Johnson. Lewis. Fenske. nnan. Larson. Page 287 Delta Kappa Phi o r:s n n ( p PUT A PENNY ,n the slot and that s what they get — peanuts. Nomnan Carlson shows that he is broke, while Lenny Johnson stands treat. BACK ROW: Engberg, B Humphrey. Becker. N. Carlson. Hungerford. Krafve. Schulti. FIFTH ROW: Ekiund, i I W. Humphrey. Ryberg. Fulscher. Bcrgren. Wollan. Asp. FOURTH ROW: Neseth. Sederilrom. Carlton. Lund- ■ berg. Severson. Erickstad. Clothier, THIRD ROW: Anderson. R. Carlson, Eberlcm, Entman, Udden, Findcn. Braatcn. Ruchoniemi SECOND ROW: Gundarson, Redean. Jrove. Stuber, Vilen, Grant. Boraas FRONT ROW L. Johnson, E. Johnson. Colline. Krauss, Lund, Thorson, Silscth, Lir.dqupst. The 55 members of tlic Lutheran fraternity. Delta Kappa Phi. met every otlier Tuesday at the LSA liouse to liear speakers, hold parties and participate in service projects. Working on the campus clothing tlrives, redecorating a room at the St. Paul Lutheran Receiving Home and retinisliing the game r(X)m at the LSA house were but a part of their jirogram. Their Founder ' s Day banquet was celebrated February 27 in Lee ' s High- land village with Dr. Holman, a St. Paul physician, as the guest speaker. Fall quarter was highlighted by a Homecoming tlinner tlance at the Nicollet hotel, anil picnics ami inhjrmal parties were scattereil through the spring qu.irter. Herb Lund (president) presideil over the meetings with assistance from Russ Liiulquist (vice-president). Mnuiks were taken by (une Krauss (secre- tary) and Ken Collino (treasurer) watched the finances. Other members of Delta Kappa i hi found time to participate in various campus activities t(M). Huil Futscher le.ul the LSA .nul Don Sederstrom .served as the national LSA financial .secretary. The president of the regional LSA was aided by Jim Ryberg. CliH Severson headed the Republican club while Marty Silseth took time oil from the Daily and Skmn lo direct student clothing Irives. P«sc 26 TERRIFIC SWAT by Artis Lauttamus is painfully en- dured by Marilyn Johnson. Next in line are Kalhy Nel- son and Ginnie Carlson. MAGAZINE MAGNATES seem to be these young ladies as they monopolize the supply of magazines at the LSA house. Mercedes Lar- son I! on the right. MAIL ORDER for these LSA lasses keeps them busy. BACK ROW. Holton. Cdi.son, Andresen, Dahl. Halien, Eyberg. FIFTH ROW.- McKenzie. Lundstrom. Johnson. Dow. Durand. Ainess FOURTH ROW; Hascn. Jones. Nelson. Lindquist. Dow. Mackhus, THIRD ROW: Nelson. Larson, Nelson, Carlson, Sinncn, Ricder. SECOND ROW; Palmquist, Melom. Johnson, Wickstiom, Anderson, Holm, Johnson. FRONT ROW: Lauttamus, Hjortsbcrg, Carlson, Jacobson, Holm, Weiler. Kappa Kappa Lambda The 50 mcmbcr.s of Kappa Kappa Lambtla sorority worked to form a closer social ami spiritual union among the Lutheran cocils on campus. The celebration of their 26th birthday at a Founder ' s Day banquet was at the Dycknian hotel in October. Glenwood Chalet was the scene of the fall formal and later in the fall there was a kitchen shower for the LSA house. Liking the Chalet very much, they entertained their 20 new winter quarter pledges there at an outdoor winter party. The sorority ' s candidate for Snow King was Bill Krafve of Delta Kappa Phi who became an attendant. On February 16 a joint party with the Gamma Omicron Beta sorority of the Ag Campus took place at the latter ' s house. An important date on the social calendar was May 1st when the spring formal dinner dance was thrown at tiie Automobile Club. Monday evening meetings at the Lutheran Student House found Corrine Carlson seated in the official ' s chair. At her right was Vice- President Lois Jacobson. At opposite corners of the governing platform were Secretary Jean Gartland and Treasurer Pauline Hjortsbcrg. Ardis Lauttamus recortled the sororitv ' s historv. Page 289 Gamma Delta riic chikircn of the Uni crsity Village got a chance U) go to Siiiiday school becaus; the Gamma Dcltans spent very worth-while time in conducting the classes. Anil the organiza- tion helped to support some needy families of Europe. Gamma Deltans were busy this year with parties, discussions and important activities. Officially the group is the Lutheran students ' association of the Missouri Synod. They found lots of time for discussions at their Suntlay evening supper meetings. At some of the meetings they hail guest s})cakers. They had vesper services also, and the suppers were recreational as well. Week-end sessions at both Camp lluluhapi and .it St. Croix were held in the spring and the fall. At these get-togethers, the grouj) had more iiiscu.ssions, relaxed and had fun. The annual semi-formal banquet in January was the scene of plenty of food and fun. Also the supper sponsored by the (iamma Deltans ' mothers " club was a very tasty one. Start- ing with a Christmas party, everyone enjoyed himself at a host of winter outings. During spring quarter, Orlamlo Heinetz turned his gavel over to Elmer Kuhlman, ami vice-president Joel Nitaz taught Harold Diersen to be an efficient assistant. Natalie Heinie gave her secretary ' s book to Lois Renneke, and Virgil Villnow showed Leonard Diederichs how to balance the books. The advisor for Gamma Delta was the Re . Rudolph Nortlen. WINTER WONDERLAND wai Iht Ihrmc (or Ih. annual banquet staged by the Gamnna Dclts ' on January 23. FING- ERS are in order for chicken, to Orland Heinitz putt hit to ute. while Joan Fowler approvet. PULCHRITUDE at the piano tuppliet mutic for her friendt. Page 290 Phi Chi Delta 3W: Larson, DcWitl, Wood, Bachmann, Swanstfom. FOURTH ROW: Grandt, Mcllravie, Shirck Jas- luldmg. THIRD ROW: Decker, Susan Scriver, Sally Scrivcr, Egcland, Olson. SECOND ROW: Umbargcr. I Combs, Sanborn, Ocstreich. FRONT ROW: Boren, Peterson, Revter, Stephens, Lchmann, Zimmerman. Phi Chi Delta, the Presbyterian sorority, was busy all year long ith both social and educational activities. Socially, their calendar was filled with events. First, there were the rushing parties and pledging ceremonies. Mrs. Santa Claus had to deliver the presents at the all-girl Christmas party. Ol " Dobbin hauled the girls on a sleigh ride the pledges gave for the actives. Then the actives returned the favor by giving a recognition dinner for the pledges. The spring quarter found the girls serving a Mother ' s Day tea, strolling out at a formal, and installing new officers. Educationally, the mission talks and discussions and the actual support of a missionary student in Pakistan, India, gave the girls a world humanitarian outlook. Sue Revier stepped into Lucille Stephen ' s presidential shoes when Lucille was married. Sigritl Kuenberg recorded the minutes, and Pearl Lehmann balancetl the books. Helping to guide the activities were sponsors Mrs. J. Boren and Helen Zimmerman. FIRST HARBINGERS of spring are observed by these Phi Chi Delta sals, Ruth Manning, Marge Combs, and Marge Shirck. DUCATS are checked before one of the social doings sponsored by the girts. z ' f INSPECTING a new transmitter for the ROTC ham radio station, Lt. Col. W. T. Geain explains some of its intricate mechanisms to four avid listeners. COLONEL R. N. Ericltson, commar)ding officer of the University of Minnesota ROTC unit, co-ordinates the military activities on campus. TAKING A BREAK after sampling Army " E " rations, arc four students in this quartermaster class. CONFERRING on a difficult plot in military strategy arc four vet ROTC men. Page 294 ■ ?» m ' ' H3W» il ' T Viy T[ MinnesDta RDTC Activities of the ROTC cadet unit this year included a MiHtary Ball, the first given since prewar tlays. The gala event took place at the Officers Club at Fort Snelling on April 2f)th. It had all indications of tak- ing its place in the outstanding social events of the University. During the next month on May 22nd the first annual postwar Military Inspection was held at Memorial Stadium. Marion Stockwell reigned as the lovely Military Queen during the review, being assisted by Pat Hart and Marilyn Dewars. The in- specting party from headquarters of the Fifth Army were highly pleased with the results obtained by the Minnesota Unit. On February 27th the ROTC and the NROTC co-sponsored a Winter Military Formal which also was held at the Fort Snelling Officers Club. Furnishing the en- tertainment for the event was Les Williams and his banil. The Military Department sponsors an ROTC Rifle Team and the University Rifle Team which were both under the direction of M SGT. William Sweany. Last year the " U " team won the Rig Ten Championship. Page 295 Scabbard Blade Persbinq Rifles Scabbard and Blade is an lionorary military fraternity whose members are elected on the basis of military and academic ratings, jicrsonal character ami ability. The chapter at the University of Minnesota was founded in 1906 and is the second oldest in the United States. Cadet officers of this local chapter were Cap- tain Herbert S. Woodwartl Jr., First Lieutenant Larry Amierson, Second Lieu- tenant janies B. Reed and First Sergeant George Heller. Their activities include the recruiting of high schcxjl graduates for the Reserve Officers Training Corps course at the University, assistance to the Military Fac- ulty in the planning and execution of special events, and the promotion of the Military Ball. Pershing Rifles is the honorary fraternity for Basic Elementary R.O.T.C. students. The fraternity was foumled in 1H94 by Ck-neral Pershing. The governing board of Pershing Rifles is composed of ( aptain Jerome Julius, First Lieutenant Keith Lyson, Secretary John Wortleman, Treasurer James B. Reed and Sujiplv Officer Alfred Ross. Although iIk organization was reorganizeil after the war. all of the mem- bers contribiiteil service to numerous activities on campus during the The .S5 current members of Persiiing Rifles were elected on the basis of their .scholastic ability ami also on a high ilegree of efficiency in dose-order drill. EXPLAINING a flamcthfowcf ' s particulars is this ROTC Tech Sergeant. MAKING WITH the didahdit are these radio operators in the armory. TWO ROTC ' s operate a rangcflnder in field artillery prac- tice. NAVAL IDENTIFICATION class seems to have been caught in a moment of joviality. LOWER LEFT, is Lt. Col. W. A. Orr. who is explaining the principles of stresses on a small scale bridge. MECHANISM of the breech of a 40 mm. gun is being explained by Lt. Col. R. L. Dunckel, ordinance instructor. THE PERSHING RIFLES, crack drill squad, is in the pro- cess of full inspection. Military training lias been oflered at the University of Minnesota since 1869 but it was not until 1916 that the ROTC was established here. Disbandment of the ROTC occurred during World War II, but it was reorganized in 1946. The {lurpose of the ROTC is to train college students to become Reserve Of- ficers who can take a position of leadership in any national emergency and the responsibilities and duties of good citizenship. The ROTC program is an elec- tive course, administered by the University, which carries credits applicable to- wards graduation. In the Advanced Course the students receive federal pay and upon completion of the program they are commissioned as officers in the Reserve Corps. Page 297 Naval R D T C The University of Minnesota is one of the 52 universities in the country which offers a NROTC program. Captain W. C. Hoh commands the program here. NROTC started at Minnesota in 1938 and continued to function until 1942 when it was temjiorarily interrupteil by the war. It became tlie V-12 Wartime Program. Tlien, in July, 1946, it became known as the Holloway Program. Students who join the new NROTC are cliosen by a nationwide examination anil screening test and the government then bears the expenses of their education. The main purpose of the new Minnesota NROTC is to graduate men with the same status as those graduating from the Naval Academy at Annapolis. Anchor and Chain, the naval professional fraternity, has just been reorganized since the war, and its activities are marching along full strength. The future ad- mirals especially are pushing to the top in intramural sports. As the month of May rolled around all the Seniors in the fraternity eagerly awaited the annual Ring Dance, a formal d ck alTair at wiiicli the Seniors received their rings. Clinton Nelson, Wendell Frelander and Lu Lackore composed the A and C " s governing board. Holding the official positions were president David Huch, Vice- President Les Gilbert, Secretary Karol Morphew and Treasurer Jack Nawrocki. Lt. Roger Coke advised the Anchor and Chain gang this year. OBSERVING a gunnery trainer Is Frank J. Murray, NROTC gadget. EXPLAINING the intricacies of this 40 rT m. aircraft gun is Chief Gunner ' s Mate Grcsbrink as these atten- tive NROTC cadets try to absorb. COMMANDING officer for the NROTC unit on campus 1$ naval veteran Captain Walter C. Holt. CHIEF F. E. PEPPERS, who is pictured sighting a sextant, instructs celestial navigation for the NROTC unit on campus. SEVEN unidentified NROTC ' s listen to the instructive words of an unidentified teacher who seems to be telling them about something we haven ' t been able to figure out. Page 298 m i Minnesota Daily RUBBER HOSE and gnllms seem to be in store for Editor Bob Jensen. " CHESTERFIELD endorsements are what we need. " says Jim Mithun to Bob Engan. advertising salesman. WHO ME? VITRIOLIC? Managing Editor, Chuck Preston smiles a little smile as he turns from his work. LOW DOWN on adver- tising techniques is given Mavis Wa ' tman and Peggy Erickson by Ed Graves. Minneapolis— (SPECIAL)— Start members of The Minnesota Daily, University of Minnesota stiulent publi- cation, resigncil en masse last night. At a special meeting of the student Board of Publi- cations, the Daily start members issueil the following statement : " We feel that our work on The Daily has robbed us of valuable time. Time we couKI well spend on other whoksoine activities. Our health has been jeopardized by Lite nights at the shop. Our classwork has suffered — and if it weren ' t for some understanding instruct irs we would be tlunking out ot school. ■This resignation is done with the deepest regret, for wc have enjoyed working on The Daily. We ' ve sharai the secrets of many. We ' ve ilivulged the secrets of many. . nd we ' ve hail our social moments. Hut we feel the call of other .Ktivities m.ikcs this resignation mandatorv. " P«9c 302 B M CITY ROOM with Helen Beggs sitting at the slot position, looks like a Hurrah ' s Nest as the 5 o ' clock deadline rolls around. Bob Jensen, editor, told the Board: " I must sleep. This is the only way. " Tom Foley, managing editor: " I ' ve always been interested in politics. But I haven ' t had enough time this past year. Now I might even get around to seeing Cornelia Otis Skinner and the Bastien boys. " Steve Alnes, city editor: " I feel the need of more parties — the kind where it ' s great sport to sit in the corner and make nasty remarks about the hostess. " Helen Beggs, copy editor: " My one ambition since I started school is to catch the early bus to Deephaven. My neighbors have started talking. " Bill Shore, assistant copy editor: " Daily work has put me behind in my New Leader reading. " Clift Merriott, assistant copy editor: " I missed too many Lakers ' games during the winter. I don ' t intend to miss any Millers ' games now. Besides I ' ve been neglecting mv friends at Ted ' s Friendly Card club on Thirty-eighth and Nicollet. " Joe Majersky, assistant city editor: " When I was a reporter on The Daily, 1 thought I had it tough. But after sitting on the desk for a while . . . well even my nine month olil kill is worrying about my health. " Page 303 CHECKING the outcome of their photographY antics are Ken Strandburg and OIlie Granner. Daily photographers. HITTING the till tor some petty cash is Mcrt Sever- son as Joyce Countryman and Andy Anderson, all of the business staff, look on. JERRy KLOSS dictates to Jerry Bliien as they dream up a feature for the next day ' s paper. Hy Zimmerman, sports alitor: " And to think I could have been making gootl money selling steel in Diikith. Its too late for that now, but maybe I can get back in the good graces of the boys at Brady ' s. " Bud Butala, assistant sports editor. " Now maybe I ' ll be able to live at Pioneer. " Former Daily staff members, who had left earlier in the year, sent prepared statements to the Board. Lionel Horwitz, former city edit(jr, who left in the miiKlle of fail quarter: " Of course, I don ' t have much lime now working for the Mayor Humphrey, but at least I ' m getting paid — something we worried about all along. " Charles Preston, former man;iging editor, who graduated winter quarter: " The Daily is good training. But it ' s a grossly underpaid operation. Out here in the cruel, hard world you find money is important. That ' s .something I told these kids all along. " Bob Harris, former sports editor who left the staff at the eml of fall quarter to go " to school: " You know its surprising how much your grades pick up once you stop working on the Daily. And there are none of those four or hve o ' clock nigiils down at the shop. That ' s something I ' ve said all along. " Bill -Smith, former sports editor: " Like a f(;()l 1 duin t tjuit when 1 hnislR-d up as sports editor, instead I took a job as assistant copy editor during spring quarter. But I ' ve seen the light. I should h.i e hsteiuil to Coach Harris. " TALKING TO THE HEADLESS HORSEMAN seems to ha»e Dave Ramberg and Pat Tricola. of the business staff, deeply engrossed. IGNORING HER COHORTS Mau- reen Wetch. at the far right, proof reads her works while writers Jim Anderson. Bcrnice Schumacker. Max Guttman, John Killen and Joan Segelbaum relai in a session of small talk. x_ V THE GOOD NJVORD is gotten over the phone by Art Davis, while Hy Hoffman and John McGce (tn hat) apparently enjoy what Art tells them. SPORTS PIX is checked by Budd Butala and George Thiss. LETTER to the Editor gets an early scanning from City Editor, Steve Aines and Tom Foley. After one final gesture toward bothering perennial pests Kloss and Blizin, both busy turn- ing out Ski-U-Mah, the stall adjourned to the Commerce Club to recall the year. They were especially bitter about the latt nights at the shop. They recalled late stories that meant making over the front page. They cussed out the slow printers, the late adver- tisements brought down by the business staff and they all agreed Jensen made things tougher by ha ing his editorials in odd measure. The staff gloried in the special 20 page edition with its Billy Bye front page. But thev also remembered the lead etlitorial of that issu; and its headline, " Fall Is Here. " It hat! a special meaning to Tom Foley, night editor that night who remembered going home during one of the biggest snow storms of the year. Jensen couldn ' t forget the special Welcom- Week edition, publisheil for all graduating high school seniors. He was especially joyous about the admirable addressing job done by the Welcome Week Committee. He also glowed over the fine meetings with the Board of Pub- lications. Foley, Alnes, Preston and Majersky all recalled the beautiful horizontal-makeup front pages that didn ' t quite come off. But Alnes reminded them of one that came off well. And Preston gloated over his last issue complete with 6 point slugs throughout the paper proclaim- ing, " This is Preston ' s last. " Before the evening was well under way, most of the staff became sentimental antl thought about going back to work — if for no better reason than throwing another 48 hour Copy- reader ' s Brawl. HOT TIP comes over the phone to Sewall Glinternick, while still another hot tip is given Cliff Mcrnott by Russ Bicraugel. SOCIAL COLUMNS are written by a staff headed by Gloria Olson, at the right. 1948 Gopher RUBBING a little elbow 3rease off on a chess board II tht big bosi. Al France, who ordi narily was putting the aforementioned to better use as he cracl[cd the whip over his editorial satellites. The gent in the background with the puuled countenance was ac- customed to receiving the brunt of the whippings . . . not so much for his cutlincs as in his chess jousU with the editor. ONE OF THE GROSS tasks of the office staff was sorting the senior pictures. Here we see Cynthia Haakinson. Jeanne Chard, and Anne Curley, back to camera, as they enlist the aid of Bruce Bartell. Barbara Swenson, and Laird Gog- gins. all standing. " NO WE DON ' T GIVE NO CREDIT, " snarls Elliot Baron, Business Manager for this year ' t Goofer. OUTSTANDING photography of the book was due to the energetic work of Gordy Ray, photography editor. THE ART STAFF takri a few pointers from Kent Snyder as he whips up on - of his creations for a subdivision page. Looking on arc George Resch, Charlotte Peterson, and Cr Griffith. Page 306 With enthusiasm making up for an apparent shortage of diligence, the Gopiier this year found itself trying not to be pressed too hard to make its scheduled appearance. Business Manager Elliot Baron ' s figurative long black whip constantly at play kept both Al France and Kent Chapman hopping to keep " astride the sphere. " The bottleneck this year proved to be in the photography staff. Gordon Ray, firm and unyielding, kept the boys hard at it to combine high quality with quantity. Bob Jacobson, Jim Stocke, and Fred Nordquist were the workhorses, and it was rough. Cliff Tierney as copy editor struggled along in learning the technicalities of the printing business, and at the same time prodded his staff of writers into turning out " excellent copy. " Wally Neal, Herb Beck, Dick Andre, Siiirlcy Nelson and Betty Wiciit proved to be his main- stays. Page 307 Art staH this year was much the center of attraction with Laird Gogins and Kent Snyder I working up division and sub-division pages that were described as " sensational. " Tile hard work, that of keeping the office o[)erating reasonably efficiently, was the express responsibility of Jeanne Chard. She with Donna Schultz i nd Anne Curley matle it possible for the hook to have an index and senior pictures. The cchtorial side was not alone in its problems, for the business office found itself per- spiring just as profusely. E. Raron thought : m thought of ways to make ends meet, while Dale Engstrom worried along with him. Would the book sell? Would France get it out on time? John Magnuson, ready to worry for Baron, proved a good aide to lean on, while Wayne Aamoth kept a bevy of young ladies working in the office. Bob Cress heard about senior picture troubles, while editor France kept nagging at Jerry Huse to " gel me those contracts. " That was another rouqh spot. m Kathy Kerfoot heard that she was inefficient and not much good at least three times a day, but nevertheless had the hooks all in order when the end of the year came around. Everything considered it was a pretty gay year and no one will forget for some time Ren- wick ' s antics, the wine pipes, Ski-U-Mah " s Blizin, the chess and bridge games, and Cecil (Jrif- hths tine sense of humor. It seems too that everyone managed to develop an appreciation for good music. There wasn ' t much pay involved for a lot of work, ami often it was a temptation to for- get about the whole thing. However, the work did ha ca value — just think of the experience. , ; SEEING that Bob Jacobson, Gopher photog, gets his equipment in order in tinnc to make his appointment are Jean Parsons, the boss ' secretary, who gives out with a broad Cheshire cat and Kent Chapman, assistant editor, who loolcs like he needs a Pepto-bismol. REVERSING the order of things are Fred Nordquist. Dick Polllster, and Jim " Adrian " Stocke. photographers, who pulled a switch and got snapped themselves. SEEMINGLY unaware of the furtive damsels givmg him the glad eye is John Magnuson, Assistant Business Manager. The fair ones are, left to right, Shirley Nelson, Terry Lagerstrom, and Jo Finkelstein. JUDGING from the jubilant expressions on the faces of Peggie Toomey, Wayne Aamath and Bern ice Schumacher of business side someone paid his senior balance. WITH undivided attention, writers Kathy Kildow, Jack Rcnwick. Herb Beck. Dick Andre, and Phyl Prybelick listen to the advice of Wally Ncal. Activities Division Editor. CHECKING over the sales to date are Barb Lair. Bob Cress. Jeanne Dawson, Lucille Larson, and Kathy Kerfoot. all of the business office. Among the writers not pic- tured are Terry Olzsewski. and Gerry Ghent, who supplemented the woHt done along the copy line. Page 309 BRAINS BEHIND the humor in the Skum are Jerry Bliiin and Jerry Kloss, who pair up to do the work of one wrt. as co- cditors. DICK STUCK. Ski-U-Mah artist, was responsible tor the art work of this years editions. DUAL PURPOSE ot the Business office was to serve as headquarters for the circuld tion of the magazine and a lunchroom for the business staff. Here. Herb Webster. Business Manager, ciemplifies the latter. Ski u Mah Tlic line aiul cry .irouiul th ' olc Ski-U- M.ih olficc was, " This is the best majjazinc ucvf ever hail. " The cry came out alxjut once a month, as the Hlizin-Kloss enter- prises roniul out their eij ht issues of the l ' H7-i ' HS year. The issues came out Ixr- tween the sacreil rites of halloon hall (|il,iv( l uInK one lies on one ' s hack on I In Skiim cot ami bats a balliM)ii around I Ik room) aiul afternoon nuisicales. Paqr 310 ONE OF THE FEATURES of every copy of the Skum is the Powers ' fashion ad. Above we see one of the Powers models featuring the new look. SYMBOL of the Ski-U-Mah is Irving the Indian, seen cowering over a custonner. ATTEMPTING to assume the horizontal while standing a-e Jerry Bliiin and Jerry Kloss ac they get some weird ideas for the next edition from the impressionistic painting in their office. THE HALLS OF MURPHY are still reverberating from the noise Jerry beat out on his traps in his off hours. MOST APPRECIATIVE of the humor were the writers themselves. Here we find Marilyn Eggerl and Arne Sawislak giving out with a hearty guffaw over some of Dick Stuck ' s cartoons. FROM MEMORIAL STADIUM a Powers model poses in the latest style for the Skum ad. Most repeated musicalc of the year was tlie applauded snare drum ocal iluct bv artist Dick Stuck and Jerry Blizin. Blizin played the drum and sometimes the cym- bals, while Stuck sang " Silent Night. " Perhaps the greatest feat of the year was performed by Jerry Kloss executing the prized " Apres midi d ' un faun " movement in balloon ball, which consists of a ricochet of? the wall, a recovery of the balloon on the tip of the nose and success- fully balancing the balloon there. Even contributor Gloria Olson was unable to per- form this feat. One of the oddest men around the office was Arnie Sawislak, who was convinced he was a spare tire for two quarters and spent entire days curled into a hoop. After careful treatment, Sawislak ' s neurosis was cured, but he still has his moments when he thinks he needs retreading. Other odd staffies included Dick Margolis and Ken Olson, the saloon editor who was unable to get a free drink from the hundretls of bars he visited. Jo French, Don Brown and Clarence Nelson hel[x:d Dick Stuck wield paints, pens and erasers. Although Herb Webster often denied that his staff was alive, they ilid gather their ectoplasm for staflf pictures. Ad selling found Bill Kennedy, Gene Jordan and Joe Hannasch very quiet, but ready to pick up their monthly pay checks. II Page 311 » N i ?f Minnesota Technalog Newly cnsconcai in the Main Enj»ineerin buililinjj, the Minnesota Teclniolog took on some of the airs of its surroundings. Under the direction of editor Harry |. Lewenstein, the engineeniij4 [)ubheation was shinted more to- wanls the teeluiie.d tastes of the histitute of Technology. There was a luav ier accent on serious articles. Duncan Ackley, leatures editor, giithered a staff of technology stuilents to produce a continuous stream of information on engineering develop- ments. The traditional joke section ol the period- K. was trimmed considerably, to the disgrun- tlement of the department ' s editor Dick Amlrc. The biggest change in the magazine was in its appearance. Appropriate designs were worked out for feature article headings and pictures were stressetl on every page. Page 312 LOG EDITOR Harry Lewcnstem ponders over a deadline p ' ob- Icm. ONE OF THE WAYS not to set a publication out is to play bridge, the bain of all editors. Maybe that ' s why Harry looks so grim. Kibitzers and players include Don Holzschuh, Don Buchta, Duncan Acklcy, Marqe Pearson, Eriand Anderson, GETTING some ideas from an old copy are Dorecne Kcnfield, Dick Evans, Bill Lipschultz from the editorial staff. Busy shapmg up the next edition of the ' Log ' are, left to right. Dick Andre. Tom Joseph, Gordon Neals, and Roger Frigstad. HERE ' S a typical Technolog scene. Three spectators watch while one man works. The eager beaver is Bill Cronquist. The on-lookers are Bob Frigstad and Jim Ketchum. writers and Fred Nordquist, photographer. Picking up a Technolog in a P. O. box was not a complex task. Producing that Technolog was. First the material for the issue had to be decided upon and collected, no mean difficulty in itself. After the copy had been assembled, it was corrected by Marge Pearson and her proofreading staff; at the same time Karl Anderson, illustrations editor, flooded the post office with requests to industries for appropriate cuts. As the proofs returned they were turned over to the makeup staff; at this point Jim Ketchum mid-wifed the dummy, the paper and glue patch work plan for the magazine. With another trip to the printer and a few proofreadings, the mag was locked in the presses. Then the staff relaxed with bridge until the next deadline approached. Editorial production was only the fur of the tale; financing and distribu- tion was the backbone. Business Manager Thomas Jo.seph and his staff were directly responsible for both. Entrusted with care of the cash and collection of all bills, Gordon Nealc had a sore typing finger in a short time. A more enviable job was given to Frank Boise, the choosing of the sororitv of the month and the supervision of their sale of the magazine. George Blake, circulation manager, saw to the " P.O.-ing " of the Log. I Page 313 5a ' ■ff- ■-•A ' . m . ga i n v- ■% . s- ... ..i C J g f University TheatrE Annually pnHlucing plays of wiik- (.uliural, ciiucational antl (.ntcTtainmcnt value, the University Theatre has aj ain broui ht on campus plays high in dramaturgic merit. This year the theatre ' s emphasis was on plays of social ami political significance. Plays, as varied in content and approach as they were similar in provocative themes, included Sophocles " King Oedipus, Ibsen ' s The Wild Dticl , and Hivnor ' s Too Many Thumbs. Frank Whiting directeil the University Theatre. David W. Thompson was Associate Director. Others on the theatre ' s staff included Professor F. M. Ravig, chairman of the Speech Department; T. O. Andrus, Technical Director; Tom Russell, Stage Artist; and Norma Jean Wanvig, Business Manager. The Student Staff and the Student Crews offered dramatic students actual experience in theatrical production. For each play Student Crews alternated to give as many as possible experience at sound direction, costuming, make-up and publicity. The Student Staff too, by working in direct liaison with the Theatre ' s staff, learned much regarding .stage management, lighting effects and set construction. Incorporated into the University Theatre is the Young People ' s Theatre directed by Kenneth Graham. Mr. Graham organized this group in 1941 for the purpose of bringing drama to school children. He felt that drama, as a reflection of life, should be recognized as an essential element in the education of youth. Tom Sawyer and Heidi this year played to a crowded and enthusi- astic young audience. rORTRAyiNG the role of King Oedipus. Charles Gray puzzles over the advice of the Queen, Elsie Turner. DEAN ALMQUIST and Kathy Bye talk over the next production as they relax in the Seminar Room. TOM SAWYER and Huck Finn cower under the raised Icnife of Louis Shaw, a stark image of Injun Joe. PERRy POLSKI displays a grim countenance as his makeup for the production of Macbeth is being com- pleted. ASSISTANT DIRECTOR of Macbeth, Bill Mahoncy, directs backstage activities during the production. n Allele W ' 1- S --- Theatre Kin Oedipui opened the season classically. Oedipus, tlie tragic story of a young king who in trying to save his people reveals the dark pieces of his own past, is bril- liant in tragical irony. Charles Gray played the king and Elsie Turner, Jocasta, his wife. Sue and Jean Hirsch played the daughters of Oedipus. Lysistrata, paired with the Tro ciii Woman last August, received such an enthusi- astic reception that it was repeated for the regular season. Lysistrata by Aristophanes is a frank antl robust satire on war and peace. Norma jean Wanvig played the title role with a rollicking hack slapping vigor. Others in the cast were Dorthy Goldish, Irma Ray, Eugenia Orlich, .iiul Madeline Holt. The Wild Dticl{, Ibsens portrait of the world ' s little [)C()|)le. was a stimulating production. The Ekdal ' s, the little people of the play, included Old Ekdal character- ized by Stan Weesc; Hjatmar his son by Art Ballet; (iina, Hjalmar ' s practical wife. In jean Oru i; and Hedvig, their daughter, by La V ' onne Slaybaugh. Arms and the Man, a tlelightful burlesque on warriors and romanticists, gave the season a Shavian touch. Leo Hartig playcil the sweet-toothed warrior. Shirley Dahl was the naive romanticist. William Mahoney, her rather boorish father, made an ex- cellent foil against the .savoir-faire antics of Paula Sechter, the mother. Too Many Thumbs by Robert Hivnor of the University ' s English Department was premiered this season. Too Many Thumbs is the tale of a brilliant male chimpanzee who evolves into a Neamlerthal Man. a Oo Magnon, a college student, a religious leader and finally into a " super brain " at oilils with him.self ami the rest of .society. The cast included Fretl Shrimpton as Smith, an experimenting psychologist; La Vonne Slayb.mgh is Psyche, a very uncooperative female chimp; Earl Mundt as Macklebee, professor of comparative religion; Madeline Holt as Macklebecs daughter jennv; Wynn Foster as Johnson, a laboraforv assistant and Dave Moore as the evolving chimp. T(H) Many Thumbs. Macbeth, with smoking i.iKlrniis, lis ing uiti Iks .iiul floating apparitit)ns, was by far ihe most elaborate protluction ol the Much o( llie re.ilism ill, it brought the pl.iy lo lite was achieved by filming the witches scene .md superimposing it on the stage. |(jhn Hystrom playetl M.icbeth and Kathie Bye Lady Macbeth. Beggar on Horseback,, ami ( onnell ' s flouncing satirical comedv on America ' s materiali.stic attitutle toward art, business .iiul life in general brought ihe sca.son to a gay close. P«3c 318 Since its organization in 1921 the University Hieatre has continuously brought on campus examples of the worlds finest drama. Each sea- son it has ortcred classical dramatic selections from the Ancient Greek, Elizabethan or Restor- ation periods and blended them with modern productions by a common theme. The use of a common theme has enabled the Theatre to samjile drama from every productive age and, by mingling it into one theatrical season, to contrast it and thus orfer a more skillful analy- sis of each age. The University Theatre has had a double ob- jective to guide it season after season. Its first objective was to ofter students the opportunity to see outstanding examples of the worlds best drama, and, secondly, to give those interested in acting the opportunity to act. Frank Whit- ing, who has directed the Theatre for the past four years, has carried these objectives to their ultimate limits by establisiiing a Young Peoples Theatre. Directed since its organization in 1941 by Kenneth Graham, the Young People ' s Thea- tre has offered youth the opportunity to see, and the opportunity to act in great drama. GRECIAN DRAMA, upper left, is bcins portrayed by U thea- ter thcspians on the stage at Scott Auditorium. Tercsius warns King Oedipus of doom as the Greek chorus registers dismay. DIRECTOR Frank M. Whiting insures success of U. theater productions. ESSENTIAL to the effectiveness of the plot are the props, which we sec Stan Weese, David Moore, and Gary Witt assemble on the stage in preparation for a " Tom Sawyer " scene. REHEARSING their parts for a forthcoming " collosal " are Joan Endrcss, Bob Harcn, Mary Jane Pulford, Gary Witt, and Wynn Foster, shown from left to right. Page 319 i I FIRST ' cellist and assistant conductor for the Minneapolis Symphony is Vvcs Chardon, who has done an extraordinary job with the concerts in absence of the maestro. PRACTICING a piece for the coming concert is harpist Valerie Vitalc. CONCERT- MASTER, Louis Krasner, tunes up the orchestra prior to the entrance of the conductor. RECIPIENT of round after round of applause in her appearances with the Minneapolis Symphony was Marian Anderson, accomplished contralto. TYMPANIST Henry Denecke awaits the signal of the conductor as the orchestra commences a Prokofief Symphony in a rehearsal. RELAXING AFTER a morning rehearsal is the conductor of the Minneapolis Symphony, Dimitri Mitropoulos. Minneapolis Symphany This Symphony season, under the skillful direction of Dimitri Mitropoulos, was as bril- liant as any in the Minneapolis Symphony ' s forty-five year history. Mr. Mitropoulos continued his policy of presenting new works. Among the premieres was Roger Session ' s Violin Concerto played by Louis Krasner the Symphony s Concertmas- ter. And James Aliferis " Symphony Number One highlighted the seasons premieres. Mr. Ali- fcris is a member of the Music Department and well known as director of the University Chorus. Among an imposnig array of guest artists were French conductor Charles Munch who conducted an ail French concert and Dame Myra Hess the renowned British pianist. One of the season ' s outstanding symphonies was Beethoven ' s Ninth conilucted bv Dimi- tri Mitropoulos in collaboration with the University Chorus umler James Aliferis. In addition to the regular Friilay evening concerts the orchestra played five Twilight Concerts on Sunday afternoons. Anil under ihe direction of Yves Chardon, the Symphony ' s Associate Conductor, nine Young People ' s concerts were given. Page 32! Universily Symphony Meeting every Tuesday for full rehearsals, the eigixy members of the University Symphony pool their talents to provide " high brow " music for college functions. Ur. Paul Oberg, ilirector since 1942, keeps his cap anti gown on his hat rack " so he can get it on iiis way to commencement exercises. " The symphony group keeps everyone busy by giving a concert in Northrop everv quar- ter, playing for Cap and Gown Day, provide a musical back- ground for Senior students recitals, and by dashing arouiui giv- ing concerts in various out-of-state towns. The symplioin is organizeil priin.irily for students and its members are drawn troin the Musr I)c) artment and the Exten- sion School. Its members have an opportunity to participate in an actual symphony size orchestra and cxrcasionally " fill-in " with the Minneapolis Symphony when an extra player is neeiled, or when a member of the Minneapolis group is ill. Several members of tin- Minneapolis Symphony got their start in the University group. The yearly bancjuet. which gives the Symjihony an opportu- nity to forget music lor the night, was held in the junior Hall- room of the Union. Shirley Erickson was the guiding genius be- hiiiil the b.niquet. LOOKING UP from the keyboard to make some changcj in d choral arrangement li Dr. Jamei Alifens, Atiociatc Profcsior of Mulic. REHEARSING (o- its ncit concert ii the U ly ' P ' O " ' under the baton of Dr. Oberg. ENLIGHTENING hii pupiU on the intricacies of a difficult score is Dr. Paul Oberg, Chair- man of the Music Department. P«gc 322 GIVING a rendition of a Bach fugue on the Scott Hall organ is Mr. Arthur Jennings, Professor of Organ and also University organist. OFFERING a nnost diversified program in its year ' s concerts, the University Chorus boasted a season which included such works as Beethoven ' s Ninth and Handel ' s " L Allegro. " Pictured below is the U Chorus in full dress about to begin a concert. Music Very likely people passing by Scott Hall are not as appreciative of the cacophonous sounds they hear, as the students and teachers respon- sible for them. That cacophony is all part of the strenuous training that all aspiring music students must go through before they attain the status of the finished musician. Foremost among the discords and disso- nances are the flying cadenzas of the piano and the shrill trill of voices warming up. Piano and voice attract far more students than any of the other music courses offered. This year again saw the very popular Music Appreciation course opened to all musically minded students, and each quarter over 400 students reveled in the music of the great com- posers. Two new assets were noted in the University music world this year. Mrs. Thclma Hunter was added to the faculty as a piano instructor. and a new course in improvisation was offeretl under the supervision of Mr. E. Berryman. In the field of finished products, the Music Department staged at least one mammoth pro- duction each quarter. Beginning with the Fall quarter, Dr. Paul Oberg ' s University Symphony and the University Chorus under the direction of Dr. James Alif eris, teamed together to pre- sent Handel ' s L ' Allegro, Schumann ' s A Free Song, antl " The Wall of Heaven, O Saviour Rend! " by Brahms. The Winter quarter pro- gram featured Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony, with the chorus singing with the Minneapolis Symphony. In the spring, songs from Purcell ' s opera Dido and Aeneas were presenteil. University Three times weekly tlie quiet ilignity of Northrop Auilitorium is shattered as 160 members of the University Baiul swinjf into rehearsal. A constant state of confusion reigns as clarinet players race up and down the scale, the energetic percussion man bangs relentlessly on his kettle drums, and musicians wander aimlessly around in search of lost oboes. Order is restored, how- ever, when Gerald Prescott, director of the band since 1933, enters the room. According to Charles Minelli, the assistant conductor. Mr. Prescott is a " worker who finds no problem too difficult to tackle. " The ailministrativc work for the bantl is under the care of Miss June Phillips, the assistant director. Contrary to popular opinion the " U " Band is not an all-male organization; rather, the baml has various sub-ilivisions in which women are urged to take part. The concert band, under the direction of Mr. Prescott, gives concerts in Northrop Auditorium, and plays for Cap and Gown Day and Commencement. The Varsity Hand is ilirected by Mr. Minelli and holds its concerts in the Union. Basketball games called forth the " Pep " band which is also under the tlirection of Mr. .Vlinelli. Whatever the occasion, from the " Ag " School talent shows to the Vet ' s Hospital, the " U " Band can divide itself to provide the appropriate music for the event. University Band cabinet officers include President Dale Danielson, Vice-president Ronald Rochat, Secretary Joan Mayhew, and Treasurer Tom Jacobsen. In addition, the social organi- zation has five council members: Frances Clarfield, Ruth Lofgren, Dave Plettc, Henry Schuldt, and Bob Newburg. BATON RAISED. Conducloi Gerald Pretcolt leads hc Univer- sity Bar d in ont of their rousmg concert numbers. TOMMV DORSEy couldn ' t ask for more as the whole trombone section of the Band is depicted. Page 324 Band Discarding their instruments, tlic members donned formal attire and danced to someone else ' s music for a change at the annual winter dinner-dance at the Radisson. In the spring a " Bandquet " was heki iluring which service awards were distributed. In addition to these big events picnics and smaller parties were sponsored during the year, and daily entertain- ment was found in the " Hob-nob " room where hot bridge games developed and favorite com- posers are defended. When most of us think of the band, we think of the men in brand new uniforms executing precision drills on the football field. All the painstaking rehearsals have produced one of the finest university marching bands in the country. The marching band, which is entitled to one trip each year, journeyed to Iowa last fall. FORMAL PIX of the Band shows how completely it is organized. With 160 members the Minnesota band can lay claim to being one of the largest of its It.nd in the country. PRE-CONCERT activity is shown in this backstage shot in the Auditorium. Page 325 Radio Guild ' % f 1 ■- ' ii E 1 r : " ? i«, «J9 f7: ' r-- » ., W ■ ' ' ENGINEER Stan Clothier listens to a rebroadcast o a Guild drama on the tape recorder. RIDING GAIN at the control panel, engineers Stan Clothier and Bob Davis make sure that the program is correctly modulated. CENTER MAN in the con- ference, actor-producer Dean Almquist gives directions for hi$ next production to engineer Larry Larson, while Charles John- son, another engineer, concentrates on the activity of the moment. CHARLES JOHNSON carefully eyes the dials as he strives for a correct adjustment on the monitor. GETTING ACTUAL EXPERIENCE in broadcasting, the students in the KUOM broadcasting booth await the " on the air " call from Larry Brogger in the control room. The University Riiiiio (Jiiilii (.DntiiuRHi lo do well ii.s job of presenting all the ilr.iinatie productions of KUOM . For nine nioiilhs of the )ear, the CJinUl dul twelve clr.iinatic shows a week. In the summer " shick .sea- son, " the (Inild ollered a ehildren ' s feature, a folk- lore weekly, and its secomi annual Summer Drama Festival. The Festival hroujjht hour-long dramas such as Ctimillc, I Remember Miiniii, ami CavaUiiJc let I he air. ihe (ruild . w.irils were given to Mary Skogslierg as the best lead actress anil to Ray C ' hris- len.stjn as the best lead actor. Northrop Dawson, Jr. received the (niild Awartl for the best original script ,Mul ilu best [iroduction. ihe Raiiio (luild ' s odicers for the year are Ray ( Ihrisienson, presiilent, John Rogers, vice-president, .iiid Joyce Hurgum, secretary. P» it 326 KUDM KUOM, the University of Minnesota radio station, more tiian lived up to its standard as recognized by Variety Magazine when that publication presented a Show- management Award to the station for " expanding radio ' s social usefulness. " In the music field, Paul Brisscy, KUOM ' s Music Director, offered a varied sched- ule of classical and lighter works in the many recorded programs. KUOM received special permission from the Federal Communications Commission to broadcast during the evening hours and bring to its listeners symphony concerts and guest appearances of artists in the Master Piano Scries The Minnesota School of the Air, under Betty Thomas Girling, and the Minne- sota University of the Air, directed by Robert Royle, brought eilucation into the schools and homes of the Northwest. Helping to plan antl present the Radio Guild Playhouse as well as sports attrac- tions, special talks and outside exiiibits were the members of the KUOM start under the guidance of Station Manager Burton Paulu. The staff includeil: Program Produc- tion Manager Ruth Swanson, Engineers, Berten Holmberg and Larry Brogger, Chief Announcer Ray Christenson, and Script Supervisor William Connell. Page 327 (Jratlualion dots not im-.m the iiul of scliolastic work alone. Init it also iiuaiis the ciui ol tlic siutkiit ' s work in campus activities. ' I ' lu mikIcih ' •. i)aiiici|)ation in c.iinpus activities is a verv important aspect of liis education, in that the experience prepares him for the civic responsibilities he must assume when he becomes an active member of his comnuinilv. I ' . perience j ained through campus political work, throujjh beinj, ' a leader in campus orjjam atioiis nIkhiM |)i()ve more than valu.ible. when the stuilent assumes leadership in his community. P«3c 32S ' 2 mr 2Sai ;±3B£ $ PARTEEEEEEEE! Not a soul looks unhappy in this picture of a mishty gay party. Parties and dances were many this year, with just about every organization on campus throwing some sort of a shindig. Highlights of the year were the Junior and Senior dances, the Interfratcrnity Ball, the Pan-hellcnic Ball, the While Dragon and many others. These gay affairs will be annual occurrences, and memories of them will occur just as regularly. Page 333 A NEW EXPERIENCE for some of the married veterans and their families this year was living in the quonset huts at U vil- lage — quite a sacrifice to get an education. ABOUT to take in a round of golf are these Comstocli Coeds as a means of some rclandtion from summer finals. SCHOLASTIC Ratings in fraternities rose this year as a result of diligent study. Here we see some frat brothers sitting around as one orally qumcs the others prior to taking an ciam. ALL UNIVERSITY DANCE sponsored Gene Krupa ' s band to add to the festivity of the occasion. CAMPUS VMS AND VWS offered their share of splash parties during the past year. In this shot we sec a rousing game of water polo m the offing. MUSIC for the Homecoming Dance was furnished by Percy Hughes, as well as two other bands in order to accommodate those celebrating the Minne- sota victory over Purdue on the gridiron that afternoon. ■ JOINING in a chorus of " The Daring Young Man on tfic Flying Traperc " arc these rah-rah boys and their dates at this fraternity open house. ONE OF THE OUT- STANDING social events of the year was the Fred B. Snyder Testimonial Banquet. Purpose of the banquet was to honor Mr. Snyder, who served on the Board of Regents for 36 years and celebrated his eighty-ninth birthday on the same evening. .4 1 i V I ' ■ r ... — — J if 1 ay a 1 i . I ' ' -•■ ' F ii !mm- ;. ' It H A MVr 4. 9 rP t . sSL J tn A 1 V J . — " I m,-- . Page 335 jlfSi ' -y -A;!? ' : ;.-. , :-;■ ■;;•;■. Acacia The Acacia ' s . . . . . . redecorated their house and added leather furn- ishings. . . . ran oH with the winter quarter inter- frat bowling title . . . claimed Al Olson, president of Board of Pub and Grey Friar . . . and John Dablow, student activities bureau fraternity counse- lor, Board of Pub and (jrey Friar . . . danced at the Lowry hotel fall quarter . . . got together with dads for a Father-Son banquet . . . and planned a full tlay ' s program for mothers in the spring . . . placed Red Haugen on junior cabinet . . . and Jim Brooks on freshman law council . . . chartered a bus to Bay- port ami put on a sports carnival . . . elected Dave Hammell to succeed John Dablow as president. . . . exchanged dinners with sororities . . . awarded the traditional maltese cross at the Iron Cross banquet . . . admiretl Don Miller, Silver Spur . . . and Dale Mclver, Iron Wedge . . . planned a formal dinner prior to the Interfrat ball . . . hopped into canoes and paddled up the St. Croix spring quarter. . . wound up the social calendar with a s(iring formal. A MIGHTy MEAN RUG is cut by hep-cat Al Olson, while big Brother Biersdorf checks closely the activities of the camera- man. Below; A STREETCAR named anything the Acacta boys and their dates could think of. carries a big party back to to the house. BACK ROW: Swanion. Hunt. Wolid, Englc. Dickinson. Biersdorf. FOURTH ROW Haugen. Campbell. McKinney. Kuamme. Sandefuf. Andeiion. Dablow THIRD ROW Elbing. Sutherland. Brooks. Whitakcr. Swcdbeig. Jensen. Neubauer SECOND ROW: Smith. Jenkins. Olson. Dick. Wangciin, Boyd. Lund. FRONT ROW: Moore. Minncr. Amundson, Hammel. Fulton. Johnson. Maclver, NOT IN PICTURE: Davis. Eyijr. Haskins. Page 338 ■ BACK ROW: Thompson, Boyd. Kunz, Edwards, Lyon, Palmer. Rush. Woodruff. SEVENTH ROW: French. dcVnzs Anderson Child Sandberg Dunne Tdvlor. Doty. SIXTH ROW: Reedy, White. Poque. Heegaard. Erdall, Kopictz, Eide, S. Child. FIFTH ROW: Woodward, Garnaas ' , Schmitt, ' Sheareri W. Heegard. R. Schmitt. Young. Streilmatter. FOURTH ROW: Nelslead. Weaver. Proctor, Moulton, Dunnigan. Sherman. Horn. THIRD ROW: Gould. Davis. Strathy, Simons. Kelley J. Heegaard. Jones. O ' Conner. SECOND ROW: Kilgore. Messick. Anderson, Dean, Daniels Upham Mc- Enary. FRONT ROW: Wheaton, Thiele, Dickey. Fossum, Sexton, Sullivan, Doty, Rouse. Alpha Delta Phi The Alpha Delt ' s . . . . . . dont mind three quarters of school when they know the year will be climaxed by their annual house party m northern Minnesota after June Finals . . . thought that social chairman Don Doty had been reading too much Edgar Allen Pee when he planned the " Blue Light party " at the house . . . watched with awe as footballers Bill Thiele and Jim Bicrman ran through plays in the living room . . . still close their meetings with a chorus of the Wash- burn Rouscr . . . listened to World Federalist offi- cer Santly Boyd crusade for the cause of world gov- ernment . . . h(;pc that the European child they adopted is twenty-three, French and not so childish . . . bring their dates over to lunch one Thursday a month . . . have changed presidents four times in the last year . . . first, Ed Robb ran chapter affairs . . . followed by Phil Wheaton . . . Dick Fossum . . . and Joe Sexton . . . enthusiastically learned new songs with an eye on the Interfraternity Spring Sing cup . . . and wondered if building a new family-sized trophy case would help them win more intramural championships . . . saw double when- ever they looked at the Heegaard twins. IT WAS NEVER LIKE THIS at Washburn says convict Sullivan to his date as they pick up their traditional weights and bally- hoo their show " Forever Amber. " A MIGHTY INTERESTING conversation is carried on by some Alpha Delts and an even more interesting young lady. Page 339 Alpha Tau Omega The ATO ' s . . . . . . daimcil the (jkicst trailitional social event (in campus in their annual Homecominj» VViKl West party . . . can hardly keep from bursting with pride over winning the last three consecutive house decora- tions contests . . . first there was Snow Week 1947 . . . and Homecoming 1947 . . . and finally. Snow Week 194H . . . watched coeds swoon over Snow King Larry Doyle . . . and won the intramural basketball crown . . . congratulated Don Murrav on winning the men ' s division of the Snow Week broomball game . . . and saw Lee Scharfer do his bit on both Homecoming and Snow Week commit- tees . . . pointed out that eight brothers were IM referees . . . called chapter offices by fancy names . . . they elected Bob Rademachcr, master . . . Rob Trench, scribe . . . Lee Anderson, keeper of the an- nals . . . La Verne Sterling, keeper of the exchequer . . . loin Solon, sentinel . . . Bob Fesler, usher . . . ami Ed Lynner, chaplain . . . amasseil the high- est total points to copy the grand prize Snow Week tro{)hy . . . and got another award for athletic events . . . placeil Roger Larson at the head of the IM sports council. BACK ROW: Bdmbenek, Ghoitlcy. Sandcll. Bccgfotd, Burni, Meytr, Dahlm SEVENTH ROW: Engebritton. Murtdy, Bcckitruck. Johnion. Lindbloom, Broad. Hughd. Eyler. SIXTH ROW: Webber. Dwyer. Marpe. Noonan, Schafer. Jobson. Swanson. FIFTH ROW: Kamiste. Feiler. Hofacre, Trench. Broad. Haugcn. Muraske, Soltm. FOURTH ROW: Zieteck, Mayoue. Giles. R Larion. Baideka. Cherne. Emblem. Poole, lohnion. MarDonald. Lyfoid. Tarbell. Leary. Dieringer. SECOND ROW Schuch. Lambert. Phillipi. Youngstrom. Skagefberg. Fitzpatrick. Durkee. FRONT ROV : Roger Larion. Doyle. Trench. Lynner, Rademacher. Waahlttad. Anderton. Stirling. NOT IN PICTURE: Bambenek. Bredemui. Geelan. Hilligei. F. Larson. Peterson. ACE IN THE HOLE Appears to be in the card; for Ed Lynner on the right as he gets ready to gin out on his opponent. The boys below don ' t sccnn at all interested in the ganr e above, but are centering on something called The Palm. Page 3 0 BACK ROW: Wdbur Rogers, Wallace Rogers. Bcrtclson, Randall, James. Landstrom. Linwick. Mcrnck. Whealon. SEVENTH ROW: Lugcr. Merri- man. Palmer. Robinson, Turnquist. Appel, Cunningham, Knight, Mascioni. SIXTH ROW: Baker, Townscnd, Pflueger, Marcotte, Schick, Robinson, Kropp, Appel, Ducrner. FIFTH ROW: Hoye, Carthcy, Thiessc, Laatsch, Burau. Voss, Rikow, Kusnerek, Brownlee. FOURTH ROW: Liaw Giere, Fleming, Kern, Gilbert, Tickle, Greiner. THIRD ROW: Louder, Hunt, Norton, Mitchell, Nordstrom, Hansen, Hedlund. Moon, Windahl. SECOND ROW: Biledeau, Wylie. Wernekc. McKibbcn, Kclley. Christensen. Brantingham, Cashman. FRONT ROW: Johnson, Whitman, Clapp, Partridge, Merrick. Dean, Dakan, Campbell, Tessmer. Beta Theta Pi le Beta ' s . . . . overflowed into the five new rooms added to E third floor . . . and sat by the hour Hstening to ft music on their new FM radio-phonograph com- lation . . . claimed honor society men Elmer liesse, Tau Beta Pi and Chi Epsilon . . . Leo ortman, Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Eta Sigma . . . lomas Hunt. Kappa Beta Pi . . . and Dean Wet- 1, vice president of Tau Beta Pi . . . got out plaid irts and jeans for a Barn dance . . . and made a I success of their Homecoming Frolic . . . ;ren " t kiilding when they said they had men in cry professional school on campus . . . turned to m Dickinson, Ag Union Board president, for in- rmation about Ag campus . . . danced until late to the night at the Miami Triad . . . and again their Masque Ball . . . chose for chapter officers . Dale Merrick, Jr., president . . . James Par- age, vice president . . . Bedc Clapp, secretary . Willis Dakan, treasurer . . . and John Dean, :order . . . feel pretty proud that Justice William Douglas of the United States Supreme Court IS a Beta . . . and still muse over fun they had the fall formal. A LONG SPIRALING forward pass Is thrown by Bob Hammel as he sidesteps his pass blocker. Leigh Robinson. Hal Robin- son stands on his toes ready to make his fingers stretch tena- ciously for the ball. ALL DRESSED UP and no place to go. Tom Hunt. John Townscnd. James Burau, Ted McKibben and Bruce Kelly, smile. Page 341 Chi Phi The Chi Phi ' s . . . their house properly drapci threw a rousinj Homecoming Party to the lichgli of alumni . . . kept up the same s|)irit of festivit, when they decorated the house as a hay loft ami without tlie aid of a hanil, stagcil one of their mo- successful events at Hallowe ' en . . . then scttln their pace to the impressive dinner-dance held dur ing the winter quarter . . . rising to the peak of tli social season, (-hi Phis donned trim summer tuxt the last week in May, presented orchids to the gal- and proceedeii to the Lafayette Club for the annua Spring Orchid Formal . . . issued the robes of pr tanis to John Laurens . . . cpi-prytanis Earl EnglisI took over on occasion . . . Dick Weiler fulhlled th responsibilities of the secretary ' s office and Charli Cooper admittetl finances as his pet headache . . Tom Brandt served as custodian . . . Gordon Robin son as historian ... the boys arc justly proud of th division honors brought home by both the hockc and basketball teams . . . look for similar results fron th e baseball team. NEATLY FRAMED In thu Nco-gothic archway. D(ck Bradh- waitc. Don Lawson and Chct Austinson study some art work for one of their classes. BACK ROW; Brandt. Andirholm. Chalmers. Leich. Kirkes. Btaithwaite Rol)in$on FIfTH ROW: Solheim. Wilson. Johnson. McRost.e, Folselbtig. Muyici. FOURTH ROW: Cofiigan. Webber. Qualey. Lund. Iverson, Tyler. Becker. THIRD ROW: Lawson. Lane. Beigmann. Da»ii. Hayes. Morphew SECOND ROW Giice. Gubeiud. Land;. Auilinson. Dowd. Spellacy. FRONT ROW: Cooper. English. Laurens. Weiler. Bullaid. Ross. P«9e 3 2 ■I BACK ROW: Eickhof, Latsen. Perkins. Studebaker. Phillips, A. Crosby, Abbott, Miller. SEVENTH ROW: Lynch, Bohn, Quir n, Howe. Traff Bovey. C. Crosby. Eivin, SIXTH ROW: Cadwallader, Granfield, T. Brantjen. Magney. French, J. Eickhot, Kaufman, Ahrens. FIFTH ROW: Haverstock ' , Simoncl, Ronning, Treacy, Riley, A. Kaufman. Relf. Bather. FOURTH ROW: Power. Park, Hayes. Hedges. Ronning, Stark, Varger, MacGibbon. THIRD ROW: McHugh, Knutson, Bancroft. Bainbridgc. Williams. Moran. Work. SECOND ROW: Struthers. Bolen. Hartiell, Eide, Franklin. McGee Woodrich. Countryman. FRONT ROW: Prindle, Bretzkke, Sutfel. Purdy. Shedd. Leach, H. Brantien. NOT IN PICTURE: Mem. Nicholls, Friend, Gunderson. Chi Psi be Chi Psi ' s . . . . won the Snow Week dog sled race when they ggetl and strained to ' pull Lynn Solverson over the ctory hne . . . teased councilor Dudley Fitz by •enading him with " The Too Fat Polka " . . . and ped as they watched Schmoe Yarger stow away s man-sized meals — with one eye on the budget . turned over chapter affairs to Plymouth Sheild, esident . . . Carl Rretzke, vice president . . . larles Trindle, secretary . . . and David Stark, :asurer . . . really felt they were in the know as r as student government was concerned with Dick ome on sophomore cabinet . . . Carl Kausman junior cabinet . . . and Al Kausman, freshman binet member . . . came up with .something lique when they hit on the idea of a Li ' l Abner rty in April . . . and thought it even more unique len they saw the Kickapoo Joy Juice . . . con- atulated each other as the chapter hockey team omed into the interfraternity finals . . . pointed Rick Larsen, Silver Spur, when asked to name a mpus wheel . . . and stayed out until the early orning liours after their spring formal in Mav. FORENSICS? Perhaps gargling? Bob Moran and Jack Vargc, clutch a glass and a mug. Tom Bainbndge forgets abo- ' t i ' " whole thing. PALMER METHOD seems to be the thing for Ed Purdy as he fits Into an academic atmosphere. Page 343 Delta Chi The Delta Chi ' s . . . . . . skated like mad to win the academic fraternity hockey championship . . . and placed ilefenseman Walt Edwards and wingman Jim McCJrath on the All-U hockey team . . . not to mention center Jack Zupetz who earned a second team sjxjt . . . and Pat Christie, honorahle mention . . . celebrated Founders Day with a banquet in October . . . and followed it up with a Halloween party at the house . . . were more than proud of star athletes Leo Nomellini, named to several second team national football elevens . . . Larry Olsonoski, who played in the annual East-West game and was nominated most valuable of Biermans footballers . . . and Bob Kelson, fall quarter All-U heavyweight boxing clKiiiip ami a top glover on the Minnesota team . . . held a winter barn party . . . planned a formal and a semi-formal ilance for spring quarter . . . elected Joe Hogan, president . . . Dick Egan, vice president . . . Al Feil, secretary . . . ami ' ern Maack, treasurer . . . followed alum Lewis C. Mills ' political writing in the Star-Tribune . . . and heated tiic house with a new oil burner installed in December. BACK ROW McGrath. Ktlion. Nomellini. Peot, Kinney. THIRD ROW: Baiingei. Kunkel. Kuima. SilianoH. Edwafdl SECOND ROW: Ollby. Rukavina. Rcpke. Zupeti. Butoiac. FRONT ROW: Maack. OUonoiki. Petkoyich. Egan. Hogan. NOT IN PICTURE: Feil. Finnegan, Gianotli, Hedelion. Topp Tieiona. Page 344 •i 0. 9 BACK ROW: Kiefner Monson. Buckhall Jenkins. Sundbcrg. Enckson, Batty, Pctti. SEVENTH ROW: Hetfelfinget. Andercs. Snnith, Austin, Quinn, Schallct Day Egan. SIXTH ROW: Scott Peterson, Hastings, Dolliff, Thiss, R. Nelson, Mitchell, Lee. FIFTH ROW: Brooks, Mach, Giaves, Hub- bell, young, English, W. Btos, Harris. FOURTH ROW: Hauser, Griffiths, J. Smith. Grant, Darby, Roberts, Keenan, D. Bios. THIRD ROW: Pennet, Myers, Smith, Taylor, Simonson, Fjellman, Wold. SECOND ROW: Fieeman, Akcrs, Adams, Peterson, Hillstead, Hects, Towie, Ehrenbetg. FIRST ROW: Waldton, Davis, N. Nelson, Brataas, Coldnose, Eastman, Bolen, Ttudeau. Delta Kappa Epsilnn hf Deke ' s . . . . . dragged out red flannels and took dates barn incing with Psi U " s . . . praised their Mothers " ub for its good work . . . got sports dope from aily writers George Thiss and Bob Wold . . . lose Jack Eastman to succeed Jerry Brataas as esident at the end of fall quarter . . . other officers ere Bill Boland, secretary . . . and Nig Nelson, easurer . . . knocked themselves out playing near every spare moment . . . mourned the death : " Coldnose, " black cocker mascot . . . dressed in js and tails for the White Dragon . . . and also for ic Interfrat ball . . . found the chapter roster varming with prospective journalists and lawyers . . got in the Christmas mood with a party . . . id initiated pledges at a banquet in the Leamington otel . . . placed Tom Hastings on the All-hockey am . . . made their annual Monte Carlo party the )cial event of the year . . . beavered to make a suc- ;ss of their rummage sale . . . toasted young alums ■ informal house banquets . . . raveti about their )ring formal . . . looked to graduate counselor Gil ►avis for guidance. " MEEP " ejaculates one o the many Deltc moose as John Alex- ander chucks the old gal under the chin. HE GETS THE SIG- NALS, there ' s the windup and fireballer Bill Towlc hurls the old apple to backstop Drew Simonson. Coach Hart Barry gives with some sharp advice. Page 345 BEHIND THE EARS please, or is it socks they arc washing? At any rate, Chuck McNicI, Dave Schimke and Paul Johnston wash up. FIVE MINUTES MORE gestures Reid Gaukcr to his brothers. Delta Tau Delta TIr- iXlt ' s ... i . . . filled campus political posts with . . . Tom Fiinn. SDA chief . . . Al Cunningham, president of the Young RcpuhMcans club . . . and Jim Schemel. Progressive party chairman . . . ojxned the house to 5i bnjthers from Northwestern the weekenil of the Minncsota-NU football game . . . and dashed off t(; the Anoka country club for a dance homecoming ■ night . . . bragged about campus wheel Norm Groth, Ali-U council head, president of the Grey Friars antl Anchor and Chain member . . . called on alum johnny Madson to play for the fall formal at the Golden Valley country club . . . claimed Scabbarii and Blade members Howie Sargent, Doug- las Miller and Everett Sweet . . . and also Rick Wickberg, Phoenix and Union Board member . . . decided on McCarthy ' s for their Founders Day ban- quet . . . watched Roland Dille help shape " Undcr- grad " from his associate editor ' s post . . . disguised themselves as " suppressed desires " for a special cos- tLimc party . . . placed an entry in the intramural hockey league for the first time since before the war . . . ilanced at Westwood Hills country club spring quarter. BACK ROW: Dillt, Pcjfion, Coynt, Cljfk. Grundman. Samutlion. Suikett, Mazioi, Winltr. SEVENTH ROW: Rttd. Retp. Winjot. Johnjion, Schimkc. Goodttum. Noiton Sharp Schtmel. SIXTH ROW: Swtct, Owcni. Woodhoust, Ntuman. Alltn, Hacktf. P. Pettrson, Tv»ttton, Fcoit FIFTH ROW: ktftl. Braum. Culver. Con- la(do. Donnelly. Andrewi. Elander. Myhpyold. Johnston FOURTH ROW: Hovde, Hughes. Miller. Lajkowjki Kackie. McNeil. Groth. Flinn. THIRD ROW: Johnson. Satterlee, Horsl. Cunningham. Gaukcr, White. Hinshaw. Quarfot, Gunderson SECOND ROW: Grenier, Hoard, Gasser. Weber. Ouren, Dahlberg, Lyons. Bustelter. FRONT ROW: Madson, Wickberg, Swanson, Sargeant, Schimke, Zierke, McGovern, Lewis, Hovde. ©_© Im i 5 f 5 « f. V f ' Wvf It? t f BACK ROW: Johnson. Frasier, D. Rowland. Jones, Sarks. Andrcson. FIFTH ROW: Craig. Hawkins, Hanson. Carlson. Sedgwick. FOURTH ROW: Dcming, R. Rowland. Frcese. G. Rowland. Gage. Schroeder. THIRD ROW: Fcnton. C:eighton, Gausman. Cross. Allen. SECOND ROW: Fabian. Rose, Acolt, Jones, Scoggin. Willems. FRONT ROW; Gtacie, Chapman, Shore, McGec, Wilke. Delta Upsilon be DUs . . . . picked Tri Delt Ann Bennett as their dream rl . . . Tomm y Dorsey and Elaine Campbell, Miss inncsota of 1947, were two of the judges . . . and most cracked up when Ann was chosen attendant the Homecoming queen . . . knew all the dope out campus athletics . . . they could ask Kenny ersdorf, varsity football and wrestling ... or ennis Bergman, varsity hockey ... or Bob lams, football and wrestling . . . climaxed their cial season with the annual Dikaia Ball, a formal nner-dance held at the Lafayette club . . . imped John McGee of the Daily ' s advertising staff r clues to the X contest . . . encouraged activity en Jim Shore, All-U council. Progressive party and rey Friars . . . and Earl WiUems, Junior Cabinet ember . . . went all out and planned a Prohibi- m party ... a costume i arty . . . ami a Clirist- as party . . . turned cha[ner iluties over to John cGee, president . . . Earl Willems, vice presiilent . Gordon Johnson, secretary . . . and I ill VVilke, ;asurer . . . took first prize in the Homecoming lat parade. WRAP yOUR TROUBLES in dreams seems to be the theme of the DU ' s as they select their dream girl. That ' s Leigh Kammon officiating. THE GIRL, Ann Bennett " meets up with " Tommy Dorsey. bandleader who might make the big time. Page 347 ALL THAT CHOW and Don Eschncr has to mug the camera. BIG PARTY IS staged by the Kappa Sig ' s and it looks like a pretty formal affair. This party is somewhat removed from the famous Hillbilly brawls that the boys usually threw. BACK ROW: Hertig, Girvm, Nelion, Dumont, Crocker, L. Nelson, Johnjon. Fl ROW: Hendhk. Dunne. Brown. Shclton, Gilfov, Benner. THIRD ROW: Simpson. Degernes. Carter, Hanien. Liem. FRONT ROW: Anderson, O ' Maley. Demmon, Dikian. Hallmg. Halvorson, Larson, Liem, Nelson, Portmga, Rindv, Seashore, Kappa Sigma I ' lic Kappa Sig ' s ... . . . arc the only frat men on campus wlio liold an annual Thanksgiving breakfast dance . . . turned to Don Elmquist, Business school board member, when they were stumped on financial problems . . .• and had another financial whiz in Kil (Jilroy. Senior ( ' abinet member, who iiandleii the money for the Snow Week committee ... are still rubbing hay- ' ' seed out of their eyes from their Hillbilly brawls . . . watched Fretl Hansen ilash over to Union Board meetings . . . ami helped Ed Neuger. Silver Spur ami Snow Week chairman, plan Snow Week ganjcs, and contests . . . held a Harvest party in the fall . . . and also a Homecoming party . . . were guided by President Chuck Crocker . . . Vice President Gordie Nelson took over when Chuck wasn ' t around . . . Secretary Jack Garvin recorded min- utes of meetings . . . and Treasurer Wayne Wilson took care of chapter money . . . inaugurated a na- tionwide Kappa Sig affair when they held their Black and White formal dance . . . counted the ilays until May 7, the date of their Spring dinner- dance . . . ami really made an occasion of it . . . were well represented at the Interfrat Ball. FTH ROW: McGcand. Enckion. Wilson. Woods. Van den Bcrghe. LdF«»t. FOURTH Marks. Pfosl. Priming. Jacobson, Ntuger. SECOND ROW; G. N«lion, M«nUc, Rose. Elmquist, Eschncr. NOT IN PICTURE: Bauer. Black, Claassen. Colvin, Staples, Tommcraascn. P«9 348 BACK ROW: Locffler, Holmes, Gray. Lockwood, Kranti. FOURTH ROW: Larson, Johnson, Van Deusen, Gustafson, Niederkorn. THIRD ROW: Kctn. Cullen, Jacoby, Carney, Bayer. SECOND ROW: Given, Hughes, Middlemist, Bchrens. FRONT ROW: Bcrak, Anderson, Mayer, Sebright, Josephs. NOT IN PICTURE: Boiler, Frankus, Harrington, Rcmbergcr, Schulli, Thompson, Van Dyke, Zaiainlk. Lambda Chi Alpha riic Lambda Chi Alpha ' s . . . . . haven ' t had much time to spend on social ac- ivitics . . . the chapter hasn ' t been represented on his campus since it went inactive in 1938 ... it vas reactivated November 22 . . . held their one )ig party on Paradise Island in the middle of Lake iVaconia . . . and really made it a party ... an ifternoon beer bust that lasted ' til late in the evening . . felt the biggest thrill of their lives when they net UCLA alum General James Doolittle, who vis- ited Minneapolis in February . - . spontaneously gathered at the Depot where active Harry Given and lis band were the major attractions . . . they ' re more than proud of brother Harry and active Doc ' an Deusen, Given ' s first trombone man . . . were ;ompletely satisfied with the direction of chapter Jusiness by Fredric T. Mayer, [iresident . . . Gor- ion C. Anderson, vice president . . . Clarence Jo- iephs, secretary . . . ami Russel Sebright, treasurer . . pestered Don Locffler to give them pointers on ikiing . . . and told Don he was living dangerously . . Don is a professional skier and mountain L ' limber from way back. REVIVING WAR STORIES arc Ed Nicderkorn and Fred Mayer as they chat with General Doolittle one of their more famous alums. Page 349 Phi Delia Theta The Phi Delt ' s . . . . . . tirtamcii of their new house gf)injj up on the East River Roatl . . . while both pledges ami actives went all out to put the old house in shape . . . got the in- side dojK- on Bierman ' s Gophers from footballers Larry Halenkamp, Rill Bye, Herb Hein, Gordy Sol- tau, Kv Faunce, Chuck Dellago, Buil CJrant. Fred Just and Bob Bach . . . turned out in ties and tails for the annual Miami Triad . . . were sure they had one of the best presidents on campus in Larry Halenkamp . . . decided on their " coach house " as the setting for a house warming party . . . offered words of en- couragement to Tom Joseph, business manager of Tcchnolog . . . and to Jerry Kennedy of the Union Board of Governors . . . chose the spring formal as the main social event of the year . . . proudly claim- ed Chuck Burnham, president of Grey Friars, vice president of Interfrat council and managing editor ofTechnolog . . . shot world affairs questions at Ray Holmquist, Jack Wiersma and Bob Engan, who went to KurojK- with SPAN last summer. THE GOT EM dll you have to Is ask for them. The Phi Delts seem to have 9onc into business during homecoming. BIG PARTY records spun by Chuck Dellago for his date, results in something apparently quite hiiarious — ye$$s. BACK ROW Hem, Laird, Noiandtr. Boyce, Herreid, Olson, D Fesler. J. Williams SIXTH ROW: McGuirt, Rice. Elliott. Owens, Pieilon, J. Fcilti. Lundtjard. FIFTH ROW: Mooie Newcomb, Wulkc, Arnaion, Alum. Haertel, Japs. Clevenger. FOURTH ROW: Lackore. Fullei, New. Huid Andreason. Woodcook. Ncal, THIRD ROW: Cafaicila, Peters, Dellago, Ockcn, Engan. Ahmann, Ncale SECOND ROW: Bandtlin, Steinti. Blomsnesi, Cooper, Holland, Soiinien Peck. FRONT ROW: Thompson Williams. Lauterbach, Halenkamp, Kennedy Joseph. Poulsen. NOT IN PICTURE: Andrescn, Burnham. Doan, Drcwi, Grant, HeHcrnon, Just. McClean, Olberg, Soltau, Smith. Dwyer, Turiey, Wiersma, Bye, Faunce, Fitisimmons, Kelly, Owens. Page 350 ■I BACK ROW: Saion. Rubcnstein. Sipkins. Cohen, Gclfand, Goldfine, Silver. SIXTH ROW: Slalowsky, Rudolph. Upin. Simon. Greenberg, Tritter. Ziskin. FIFTH ROW: Tankel, Calvin, Lieberman, Kunian, Rotenberg. Giller. Fnedc. FOURTH ROW: Harlsbcrg. Lcwenstein, Brattcr. Engelson, Malchik, Malmon, Schneider. THIRD ROW: A. Robinow. S. Robinow, Ehrlich. Roycc, Oreck. Nathanson, Karon. SECOND ROW: Atonsohn. Sagen, Siebel, Medof, Schwaiii, Gabay. FRONT ROW: Rosenthal, Kieffer, Springer, Minter, Diamond, Kersch, Abcrman. Phi Epsilon Pi he Phi Ep ' s . . . . . shcti tears wlicn their touchball team bowed ' the Phi Psi ' s in the academic interfraternity finals . . they had won 8 and dropped only 2 games dur- g the season . . . pestered the mailman for letters cm Jason Aronson, who spent the year studying at xford . . . decided on the Commodore hotel for icir winter formal . . . and hekl a cabaret party at le house in April . . . agreed when the annual Phi p achievement award went to Jack Rigler at the I ' enty-fourth annua! Founders Day banquet . . . it athletic pointers from Kal Lifson and Denny [orwitz, mentioned on the All-U touchball team . . and rooted for Art Rivkin, a 175-pounder on ic U. boxing team . . . feted pledges at a party at ic . . . and planncil a barn tlance . . . lopted an " I-told-you-so " attitude wlicn scholastic tings for 1946-47 were announced and the Phi Ep ' s nked first among academic frats . . . nicknamed leir Canadian counselor " Fray " . . . elected Ian Minter, superior . . . Norman Diamond, vice iperior . . . Bob Kersch, secretary . . . and Elliott winger, treasurer. BIG DANCE of the Phi Ep ' s shows bolh formal and informal dress. That machts no nichts however, as everyone seems to be having a good time. Page 351 J BIG BEER BUST by the Phi Gam ' s seems to make the boys happy as they toast something or other. MARX, MARY QUITE CONTRARY, seems apropos for horticulturalists Arnic Dahi- berg, Bob Borchardt. Wendell Frelander. and Glen Cunningham. Phi Gamma Delta The Phi Gam ' s . . . . . . liccoratcd the house with five miles of green paper for their annual St. Pat ' s formal . . . and made it the biggest social event of the year . . . proudly display their academic fraternity bov ' ling trophy, won fall quarter . . . elected George Arne- son, president . . . Don Loop, corresponding secre- tary, Tom Degnan, recording secretary . . . Arnold Daiilberg, treasurer . . . anil Joe Buckhouse, historian . . . hatl three prominent campus treasurers in George Arneson, treasurer of All-U council . . . Harolil Jansen, Junior Ball treasurer and treasurer of Homecoming . . . and Harold Watson, Intcrfratcr- nity council treasurer . . . dressed in sarongs and hung Ici.s aroumi their necks for their Waterfront party just after formal rush week winter quarter . . . anil turned the house into a waterfront drive . . . looketl for news about activities to Tom Degnan, Union board . . . Les Gilbert and Neil Mattson. Minnesota Foundation . . . and Ed Johnson, vice l)resident of the Campus Chest board . . . held a party with alums Homecoming eve at Hamm ' s brewery . . . aiul took part in the Union Christmas sing. BACK ROW: Filth. R. Johnson. Stanley, Bettrnburg. 1 Dedon. Crandall. Seeler. SEVENTH ROW: Heller. Gilbert. Selle. Obers Frelander Magnuion Naih SIXTH ROW: Borchardt. Syme, E. Johnson. Sewall. W. Dedon. Mulcahy. Morns. FIFTH ROW: Mattson, Berthcau, Edgerton, Jertard, Wollum, Frank. Banil. FOURTH ROW Janien, Higgins, Olson, Patterson, Sage. Langsdort. Buckhouse THIRD ROW: Crosby. Brubacher, McCall, Crosley. Brockway. Eiickson, Degnan SECOND ROW Loop, Rowe, Hudson. Cross. Coulter, Barnes, McQuislon. FRONT ROW: Cunningham. Truax, Arneson, Watson, Thorson. Buck, Dahlberg. o 7 f n «» ' m ' Page 352 H BACK ROW: Thomas, Herr, Thielen. Elam. Ivancie. Lamb. THIRD ROW: Kolasd, Geek, Gcagan, Ginsky, B. Busch. SECOND ROW Chapman R. Simons, 1. Simons, Wolfe, Gucrin, D. Busch. FRONT ROW: Markovich, Koen, Woodcock, McCarthy, Kane. Phi Kappa Phi K marked its first anniversary on the campus th the formal installation of the chapter . . . encd its new house and busied itself decorating ne and setting up housekeeping . . . henceforth jvember 23rd will be known as founders day . . . oudly surveyed its work but reminded members IS was just the beginning . . . Phi K ' s, with an e on the job yet to be done, elected officers who aid shoulder the responsibility . - . passed the vel to Dave Woodcock and chose Rob Koen for ; assistant . . . dividecl secretarial duties between I Markovich, recording, and Bob McCarthy, cor- iponding ... set Pat Kane up in business with 5rand new account book . . . asked Ray Thielen be their first resident counsellor . . . immetliatelv ?an to shine in campus life . . . Fran Ivancie: P. of the Senior Class ... Ed Markovich: Union ard of Governors . . . turned from their work ig enough to plan their own recreation . . . the iristmas Party, an annual affair from now on . . . ird Times party, hoping it will always remain a ged event . . . antl the formal spring dinner- nce . . . and all this in their first vear. ALLOWING the photographer to interrupt their dinner for a picture the men of Phi Kappa loolt very placid as the bulb goes off. CHURCH DAY for the fraternrty finds the members all turning out for services. Page 353 Phi Kappa Psi The Phi Psi ' s . . . . . . walked oH witli the academic interfraternity football crown . . . converted the house into a gam- bling casino for the " Streets of Paris " party. . . mar- velled at the activities list of Dale Engstrom, chair- 1 man of the Cabinet of Presidents, vice president of Tau Beta Pi, vice president of Iron Wedge, secretary of Plumb Bob, All-U council, Gopher business staff! anil Eta Kappa Nu . . . decked themselves out as ■49ers to put on the Miner ' s party, touted as the best of tlic vear . . . boasted some of the best athletes on campus in Bob Berglund, baseball . . . Jerry Huse. swimming . . . Ray Tharp and Paul Nefif, track . . . Jerry Remole, hockey, and also a member of Silver Spur . . . went formal to the Founder ' s Day banquet in February . . . watched Iron Wedger Fred Conrad manage the hockey team . . . did tiieir part to make the White Dragon a success . . . looked to jack Rvan, scnicjr class cabinet member and chapter presi- dent, for ieailership . . . gathered at the house on Saturday nii lits for informal parties. TEE TIME for some of the Phi Psi ' s as they get m the swing of things for their spring golf treks. A SLIGHT HAND of bridge is in order for Dave Cowles, Herb Hanson and Al Tinglcff. Mr. Tingleff is just due to bid. Page 354 BACK ROW: Hanke. Canlc, Johnson, LeBacron, Long. J. Sanborn. Shields. FIFTH ROW: Mead. Sletten. LaPlante Theroux Sonerscn Knutson Flynn, FOURTH ROW: Schwcitier, D. Shaw, Mulrennan. Kuehl, Holic, Borj, Sylund. THIRD ROW: P, Shaw, Gordcr, Tenney, Olson Moen Camp- bell, G.lmore. SECOND ROW: Clements, Stubbs. Dull. Galle. Hilliatd. Onstad. Gudim, FRONT ROW: Shay Shaughnessy Kuhn W. Sanborn Voves. Wallin. Ries. NOT IN PICTURE: Elliott, Luther. Nygaard. O ' Ryan. J. Rowland, R. Rowland, R. Shaw, Welsh Anderson. Phi Sigma Kappa ' he Phi Sigs . . . Phi Sigma Kappa gilded its memory book with veral of the year ' s outstanding events . . . the Jondike party carried out the theme of the roaring ays of the Alaskan gold rush ... on May 7 was eld the twenty-fifth annual Blue Party, the spring )rmal affair ... for a change of atmosphere, the ays put on the Fertilizer Frolic, against a back- round of farm-yard scenes, during the latter part f May . . . taking advantage of welcomed spring •eather, two members saw fit to rise to fame via le varsity baseball team . . . Harry Elliot and Leo heilds, key squad men, took care of the pitchers 3X and first base respectively . . . while all these rtivities were going on, the executives were busied ■ith the more serious task of planning a balanceii iet of events for their energetic crew . . . skipper as Walter Sanborn . . . Donald Voves occasion- y filled in at the top post . . . Richard Gilmore xupied himself as secretary . . . Rob Kuhn jug- led figures and kept the book straight. A NIGHT OF THE GARTER might be a caption for this pix. but it would be a poor one, so forget it. The gent in the pic- ture isn ' t lilccly to forget it or the Goldrush party, scene of the crime. VULGAR DISPLAX — of convertibles, we mean. How- ever, the boy with the brim doesn ' t seem to mind. Page 355 Psi Upsilon Tlic Psi U ' s . . . . . . asked each other, " How athletic can you get.- " after looking over their list of sportsmen . . . first there was Warren Beson, captain of Bierman ' s Go- phers . . . and his teammates Don Htjlkcr, Keith Stolen, Jack Sturdevant, Emil Voelz ami Nate Har- lin . . . then there was Jim Stark, basketball . . . Bobby Harris, hockey . . . Kenny Boyum, tennis Rex Caswell, boxing . . . Charlie (Jlass, base- l)all . . . and Bob Comer, track . . . held open houses for alums after football games . . . ami enter- tained underprivileged children at a Christmas party, complete with movies at the Union . . . took orders from Councilor Art MacGregor . . . and listened to instructions of House Manager John Roberts . . . toasted alums at a banquet Fall quarter . . . and planned a whopper of a Halloween partv . . . in- ited sororities over to an open house . . . pondered over chapter officer candidates and finally picked Tom Betle, presiilcnt . . . Don Davis, vice president . . . Howard Punch, secretary . . . and Tom Kirby, treasurer . . . topped off the social calendar with a house party in the North wockIs after Spring quarter SINGING the life of Lifebuoy " warbles the Psi Upsilon ' s Jack finals. Smith. " THE PAUSE that refreshes " sought after by John Roberts and colleagues, as they prepare not to take them into the living room. BACK ROW: Jahnie. Carlson, Stolen, Paul Haglin, Preston, Haglin. Holker. Huri. SEVENTH ROW: Gordon, Harlan, Mickkeison, Mangan, Naugle, Smith, Carlilon, Slurdivant. SIXTH ROW: Sawyer, Gilbert, Good, Hatften, Norgren. Blumer, Whitcomb, Culhine. FIFTH ROW: Houlton. Comer, Ltighton. Devins, Bailey Everett G Tuttle, Gragor. FOURTH ROW: Speer, Crowley, Larson, H. Tutlle. Farley, Lynan, Alwood, Hirsch. THIRD ROW Belknap. Holloran. Lockwood, Boe. While, Coutineau. Maple. SECOND ROW: Tupa. Samuelion, Otness, Bennett, Caswell, R ssi, Voeli, Grittilh. FRONT ROW MacGregor. Roberts. Davis, Punch, Bcdc, Glass. McNutl. Bartikoski. Page 356 II n BACK ROW Bombach. Wmsh.p. Atbitz. Cook. Mullen. Aarestad. Tousley, Colburn. SEVENTH ROW: Schill.ns, Stewart. Johnson. Irw.n, Kmnc, Pohland, Corey. Ha9cn. vonSchlegell. SIXTH ROW: D. LaVme. Maytum. Gilbcrtson. Skarnes. Findahl. Spinardo. Gildner. L.lygren. FIFTH ROW: young, Gocnng, Olson, Wilhoit, Shearer, Swalen, Chnstianson, Johnson, Farmer. FOURTH ROW: Grayson, Pearson, Orr, Hanson. Gnsmcr, Ro- sell. demons, Lcppla. THIRD ROW: Edwards, Chapin, Benson, Van Valkcnburg, Barker, Kuehn, Crew. Grawert, Gisselbeck. SECOND ROW: Ruttger. Smight, Elvig, Copcland, Tracy. Ncwcomc, Rohleder, Cedarleaf. FRONT ROW: Lcnker, Provost. Seely, C. LaVine, Leverscc. Sundberg, Slatky, Jacobion, Downs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon " he SAE ' s . . . . . entertained alum Harold Stassen after the isconsin football game . . . and played host to elegates from eight SAE chapters at the province onvention in February . . . marvelled at the super- igh average of Dick Rohleder, Phi Beta Kappa . . knew they had some real athletes in . . . Bob ' rovost, boxing . . . Bob Winship, swimming . . . Iruce Daugherty, football . . . Ralph Pohland, ' ack and vice president of the M club . . . and ' ra nk Stewart, now a Brooklyn Dodger . . . cos- Limed themselves as song titles for their annual " in Pan Alley party . . . won the Snow Week song rophy . . . and placed third in the Homecoming loat contest . . . were proud of campus BMOCs . . Charles J. LaVine, Interfraternity council presi- !cnt and a member of the cabinet of presidents and if the advisory group to All-U council . . . Dick xvcrsee and Roger Findahl, Silver Spur . . . War- en Christianson, president of the Vets club . . . :. C. Grayson, president of sophomore cabinet . . . 5ob Johnson, Phoenix . . . Wendell Hagcn, Snow Vcck dance chairman . . . Bill (Jrismer, Union 5oard and assistant director of the Varsitv Shc;w. A SLIGHT HEAD seems to be one of the attributes of this house decoration set up for Homecoming. SMILIN ' Ken Olson, attached very closely to his beer bottle, isn ' t quite sure that he is a waiter at this SAE party. Page 357 DA Gas house gang poses for a picture, and look quite proud about it. THEXTHV is the background behind Norman Tulman and his date, but they seem oblivious of its attractions. Sigma Alpha Mu The SAM ' s . . . . . . gloated about their basketball victory over rival PhiEp cagers . . . knew they had a campus gun in Hy Hoffman, All-U council. Phoenix, Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, Daily sports staff, Campus Chest publicity chairman, Progressive party and SPAN delegate to Czechoslovakia . . . eagcrlv looked forward to the annual DU-SAM beer busts . . . threw a homecoming party . . . and also a party for pledges . . . presented outstanding active and scholarship awartls to Art Davidson and Chuck Samct at the Founders ' Day banquet in November . . . and cheered as Marty Kesselhaut was given the Jewish Endeavor award at the national convention in December . . . pampered their dog mascot. Ha- beas, a corpus with four legs . . . agreed with jour- nalism faculty judges when they singled out Nate Shapiro ' s story on the Burl Ives ' stutlent press con- ference and gave him a portable radio . . . played iiost to the regional SAM conclave in May . . . con- gratulated brothers Bob Dworsky and Burt Gindlcr on being elected to Minnesota Law Review . . . planncii a shipwreck party . . . and a spring formal. BACK ROW; Oanieli Levin D. Silytr. Finkellttin. Gtosiman, Matblcttont, Leblang, B. Silver FIFTH ROW: Hoffman, Martin. Dickel, Palltnon. M Shapiro. Aaron Gindltr FOJRTH ROW N Shapiro. Shulkin Golod. Tulman. Salpcf. Kajitlhaut. Gordon. Wint THIRD ROW: Kantar. Roiienftld. Samtt. Gitclman. WciM. Roftnberg, B«mel. SECOND ROW Ruvtison. Eisenbirg. Cohen, I Shapiro, Raiiin, Margolu. FRONT ROW: Okiner. Oreck, Dworiky. Rcjnick. Warihaw, Stnmlinj. Davidion. W I w. - h ' 0 P«9c 3S8 BACK ROW: Bouvettc. Scidel, Fntschc, Sour. Monson. Nordquist, Colosky. SEVENTH ROW: Gillcland. Ncitiel, Kehrcr. McWatcrs. Christie. Baiter, Chapman Lidstrom. StXTH ROW: Martin. Pearson, Jordan, McCoin, Wray, Monti. Stcwa.t. FIFTH ROW: Emery, Martincau. Frccbcrg. Gavtc. " Pearce, Judd. Bach. FOURTH ROW: Catd.s. Nowak, Oldficld. Willett, Erickson. Holm. Taylor. THIRD ROW: Meehan, Ittner. Klappcnback. Clark. Davis, Carstens, Lounsbury. SECOND ROW: Alslcben. Hermann. Morns. Cook, Lund. Ringbloom. Peterson. Langum. FRONT ROW: Martin. Fladland. Kernan. Bcrgendahl, Tregigtas, De Wall, Anderson. NOT IN PICTURE: Bugbee. Granqurst. Gudndge, Jacobsen, Johnson. Lockwood. Matthews, Murray ' , Pearson, Rice. Stckle, Sucker, Tournageau, Warner, Wheeler. Sigma Chi he Sigma Chi ' s . . . . . pondered for a week before picking Marilyn orwin of Powell hall as their sweetheart . . . then rcnaded her carrying torches . . . and congratu- ted themselves on a wise choice . . . planned a ing-size homecoming banquet and dance at the Nic- let hotel . . . and took it in stride when over 250 :tives and alums turned out for the party . . . scan- :d the sports pages for mention of star cagers Ed Ker- m, Wayne Gillcland and Buzz Wheeler . . . imbed into ties and tails for the Miami Triad . . . ent journalistic and put out a new chapter publica- on . . . distinguished themselves athletically by inning fall quarter ' s volleyball trophy . . . and looting into the runncrup spot in the fall bowling lurnamcnt . . . honored sweetheart Marilyn at icir annual Sweetheart dance at White Pine inn . . . roudly claimed Jimmy Morris, Greek Week chair- lan . . . and Kent Chapman, assistant Gopher edi- r . . . watched President Jack Bcrgendahl solve laptcr problems . . . gunned the Intcrfraternity ill and attended in a body. BIG PARTY at the Sigma Chi house at this point doesn ' t look too exciting, but then those things develop. SWEETHEART OF SIGMA CHI, Marilyn Corwin looks pleased, as do the on- looking Sigma Chi ' s. Page 3S9 Sigma IVu The Sigma Nu ' s . . . . . . thankcti mothers and wives for dressing up t; house with new furniture . . . played host tu ) brothers from Northwestern in town for the N- Minnesota football game . . . and also to a _;;ro from the Wisconsin chapter . . . held a priority Homecoming [xjsitions with both chairman Ro}. Holm and assistant chairman. Gene Warlick . . beavered to make their plantation party one of theb gest and best . . . claimed Dick Ward, president the Union Board of Governors . . . Lee Page. All council ineniber . . . and John M. Reid, chairmi of the Convocation committee and Welcome We committee member . . . donned costumes ajiprop ate for a 2 a. m. shipwreck for their annual Shipwrc ' party . . . took orders from prexy Mark Listen . . . planncil a Homecoming banquet . . . and winter quarter pledge party . . . saw John Christia son play the male leatl in the Varsity Show . . . ar watcheil John Hjostaii, Keith Nessith and Don Wcx fle dance in the nun ' s chorus line . . . prided thei selves on their iinproiiiptii Saturday night parties. COMPARING NOTES cither class or meeting arc Robert John- son, John Paulson and Marie Listerud. KE NOTING a singsong this Sigma Nu pianist proves to be the center of attraction, BACK ROW: Bell, Thompson, Baltcy, Newman, youngren. Wheeler, Johnson, Tetlin, Rock SEVENTH ROW: Sanderson, Vocll, Sahr, Herichler, Warlick. Wirige. Holm, Pratt, Wcitling. SIXTH ROW: Bloomquilt, Denk, Hutlon, Anderson, Wheeler, PfaH, Carlson, Paulson, Bjostad. FIFTH ROW: Wehrend, Mothersill, Michener, Camp. Gold, Ward, Wiesiner. Sisier, Brown, Riei FOURTH ROW: Keller, Lehar, R. Brown, Wood, Semich. Keete. Reid. Kirkendall. Drake. THIRD ROW Gardner, Walch, Hobart. Beucus, Casserly, E. Brown, Sandio, Preston, Cooksey, Rantala. SECOND ROW: Rosquist, Fo», Slillwcll, Page, Bowler, Novak. Truai, Casey, Melander. FRONT ROW: Skaar, Newell, Gold. Nupson. Gold. Listerud, Johnson, Costello. Wichelmann, Dahl. P«9c 360 BACK ROW: Teigen, Heiniti, Hansen, Dosen, Reese, Croswell, N. eland. FIFTH ROW: Stone, Everson, Giecdingcn. Gordon, McNiff, Ripple, Hag- lund. FOURTH ROW: Morse, Flynn, Gorham, Fellenstein, Bemis, Johnson. Magel. THIRD ROW: Smith, Ticdc, Hannmerr, Railson. Wels, James. SECOND ROW: Priskkc, Bremer, Feeney, Topp, Anderson, Haugland, Rcinhardt. FRONT ROW: Foster, Watson, Cumming, Abrahamson, Dono- van, Nelson. NOT IN PICTURE: Iverson, Kelly, Kippley, Jacobs, VanHiercke, Anderson, Haglund, Cawthorne, Lindquist, Sullivan, Nev ell, Rob- ertson. Fredncks, Scott, Buckley, Forseth. Bredcrson, Rasmussen, Habcrstroh, Bauman. Brzcnski, Ireland, Johnson, Cox. Kenneth. Theta Chi WENT ALL OUT for Homecoming with an elaborate float and an even more elaborate house decoration. HAD A CIRCUS of a time making their theme the Bierman and Bailey Circus. ' he Theta Chi ' s . . . . . couldn ' t believe it when they looked at Le Roy opp ' s prize winning beard, grown for their annual ogue ' .s party . . . they nicknamed Le Roy " Cap- lin Kid " ... all brothers let their whiskers grow rid came to the party with long and wooly beards . . walloped the Sigma Nu " s athletically . . . and rank their reward of free beer for everyone . . . Ian to attend all the football games next Fall in opes of seeing Gene Reese in action at end . . . oint at Kirk Wels whenever anyone speaks of rec- rds . . . Kirk became chapter president the quar- ;r after he pledged . . . cheered when Mike Stone red of using Hanson ' s convertible and bought that ew car . . . sparred with Tom Kelly, Gopher lover, in the living room . . . are a little con- used as to whether Ted Breiner ' s major is United Vorld Federalists or skiing . . . still talk about leir Speakeasy party . . . praised Art Haglund ami luzz Brzenski for the swell job they did as social hairmen . . . thought their Spring formal was tops • . and celebrated Founders Day with a banquet. Page 361 M HHi Theta Xi The riicta Xi ' s . . . . . . bought tickets to all the Minnesota hockey games and then cheered Hkc mad for brothers Bob, Fleming . . . Bud Frick . . . and Jack O ' Brien . . . showetl alums they were tops as far as actives were concerned by throwing a joint active-alum Homecoming party . . . knew they had a real win- ner in their Mothers ' and Wives ' club ... the club planned a pledge tea and gladly pitcheil in whenever the chapter needed a helping hand . . . passed chapter house problems on to House Manager John Sontag . . . got in their best outdoor mood and held a toboggan party at Southview country club . . . they ' re still talking about the fun they had . . . looked for a real leader to head chapter affairs and chose Les Starr president . . . Boyd Phelps took over both the vice presidential and secretarial offices . . . and Robert Schumann took care of any financial problems that turned up . . . traditionally held their annual Spring formal with Theta Delta Xi ' s . . . and proudly told visitors all about former member Larry Celousing, who won the Octave Chenautc outstanding test pilot award. BACK ROW Womack Heulinkveld, Skog, Phclpi. Johtiion THIRD ROW: Schrom, Walk.r, Lillemon. UCocq. SECOND ROW: Slnon. For) r. H«llcl», N»b«tJ. FRONT ROW: Schumann. Stenbttg, Sontag, Starr. NOT IN PICTURE: Filming, Fnck, Hagtman. Bolin?, Milium, MacDonald, Helland. Page 362 BACK ROW. Hanson. Bcrglove. Eastwood, Thornton, Shrocdcr. Dunham, Karpcn, Sommcrs. SIXTH ROW; Norgaard Olson W. Johnson Bruce Toi lefson. Gruggen, Nc ' son. FIFTH ROW: Schmitt, Stevens. Liljegren, Hams. Over, Haas, Stagcbcg. FOURTH ROW: Kheforth. Carroll, H. John- son, Tate, G. Hanson. Hailandd. THIRD ROW: Gmitro, Jacobson. LoVen, Brown, Borgen, Gabnelson, Bern. SECOND ROW: Gaar. Schen. Benson, Owen. Dahlberg, Johnston. FRONT ROW: Enckson, Evans, Trailer, Engels, White, Kuhrmeyer, Newstrom. Zeta Fsi Tic Zeta Psi ' s . . . . . highlighted the year ' s social activities with the inual Black and White formal at the chapter house . . saw Milt Jacobson cop the welterweight boxing ■own in the contender ' s tourney . . . headed the fall xrial calendar with a homecoming party . . . boast- i three honorary fraternity members in Rob Austin, dean Erickson and Walt Johnson . . . did their ishing informally for the most part . . . chuckled er the works of Don Brown, architectural student, I caricaturing famous paintings for the Black and ( hite formal . . . put their stamp of approval on le financial award fund set up this year by the na- 3nal office for both Zeta Psi members and non-mem- ;rs . . . reached the quarter finals in the interfra- rnity touchball tournament . . . and rooted for ' ick Gmitro, AU-U back . . . chose Dan Engels to in frat affairs . . . cheered on their impromptu X, trumpet and piano trio at smokers . . . batted Jt home runs at the spring beerball game . . . and ipped off the year with a spring formal. MIGHTy PROUD of their trophies and plaques are the Zeta Psi boys, and here they are rcveNlng in their collection. CRAM TIME for Zeta Psi ' s is marked by a concerted cooperative effort by all of the boys at the house. Page 363 Alpha Chi Dmega The AChiOs . . . planned a cerebral palsy local charities WSMi 11 FULLY DECORATED for the Homecoming Week ' s festivities IS the AChiO house. ALL OF THE KIDS got assembled long enough to have their pictures taken at their Christmas party. Christmas party for children with . and put on a spring benefit for . praised their sharp trio made up of songbirds Bobby Bauer, Corky Able and Johnny Johnson . . . journeyed out to the Anoka country club for their annual barn dance . . . had outstand- ing coeds Mary Ann Lund, Mortar Board secretary, board of pub vice president, Panhel informal rushing chairman and Freshman camp counselor . . . Patty Patrick, chapter president, Panhel treasurer and in- tcrfrat co-op secretary . . . Lois Nelson, Union Boanl and Snow Week executive board . . . Janet Chalgren, Campus Chest, Snow Week executive board and Progressive party secretary . . . Kay Stanwood, WAA president and Mortar Board . . . Pat Wood, Mortar Board . . . Ginny Caldwell, All-U council and leadership camp . . . and Gail Peterson and Pat Rahn, Orchesis . . . invited alums to a homecoming open house . . . and honored them again at a Founders Day party . . . couldn ' t wait for their annual all-ilay spring picnic . . . and Ixavered to make their spring dinner dance at White Pine inn the social event of the year. BACK ROW: Stoelzel, Foliom. M. Nelson, L Nelson. E. Fischer, Doherty, Schaefei SIXTH ROW: Flynn, Wainei. Dawion, Burkhart. Chalgren. Gwen Nelson, Hirsh- field. FIFTH ROW: Hall, Colby, Rahn, M Fischer, O ' Reilly, Abel, Bauer. FOURTH ROW: Oahlberg. Macdonald. Mooers, Bray, Dajjett, Schooler, Aniclman THIRD ROW: Genevieve Peterson, Sipe. D Thykeson, Schneider, Kistler, Muriel Olson, Marlys Olson. SECOND ROW: Culver, Biersborn, Earl, Bailliff, Umsted, Bcrdan, McKee. FRONT ROW: Rishovd, Gail Peterson, Stanv ood, Patrick, Lund. Merrill, H. Olson. NOT IN PICTURE: Caldwell. Mary J. Fischer, N. Johnson, R. Johnson, Larson. Wood. Page ib BACK ROW: Erikson. Malmrose, Urdinc. Kneeldnd, Bcrquist, Johnson. SIXTH ROW: Peterson, Swanstrom. Albery. Krause, Schimschock. Schetter. Navra- til. FIFTH ROW: Brooks. Anderson. Bofferding. Cedergren, Carle. Radenberg. Hanson. FOURTH ROW: Solverson. Grayellc. Hoskins, Woodward. Stevens, Btunner. Churchill. THIRD ROW: Robertson. Brown. Englund. Wilson. Gabel, Carselle, Forster. SECOND ROW: Olson. Abbey. Hanson. Darnngt ' on Erik- sen, Curry. FRONT ROW: Lovell. Ringstrom. Canficld. Deurstyne. Moore. Loen. Benson. Alpha Delta Pi he ADPFs ... . . played Santa Claus to their Belgian foster child (T sending him a Christmas box . . . proudly atchcd Ronnie Brunner take over a seat on business jard and Pat Carle one on sophomore cabinet . . . )ured tea for parents in the fall . . . and toasted lOthcrs in the spring . . . got together for a few )urs of Christmas caroling and tree trimming . . . most completed plans for a new house . . . threw lowballs at their winter party . . . honored alums a banquet . . . boasted about Jeanne Dyson, Mor- r Board member . . . beavered to make their Val- itine ' s dance a success . . . planned three open )uses . . . donned saddle shoes and jeans for a ' ring picnic and boating party . . . followed direc- ins of Alleen Deurstyne . . . dined and danced at e annual spring formal . . . negotiated plans for " iving a certain fraternity from their abode . . . n get a full night ' s sleep now that rubber tires have :en installed on all vacuum cleaners. MERRy CHRISTMAS Is the salutation that the ADPI ' s receive from Santa as he hands out presents during their Xmas party. THOSE ADPis are clowns!!! At least, they were for the Home- coming parade as they donned the costumes of the circus funnies. Page 365 Alpha Epsilon Phi The AK Phi ' s . . . . . . gave prcxrccds from their second annual " Dance of the Hours " to Mount Sinai hospital . . . were more than satisfied with the leadership of President Dory Rivkin . . . complimented pledges on the suc- cess of the " Harvest Moon " party . . . watched their house redecorated . . . and prided themselves on the new library for town girls and the new dining room . . . envied the ability of Pam Brooks, Arts Inter iiiediary Hoard, and June Mann, Union Board . . . proved football is a coed ' s game, too, by trouncing the SDT ' s to win the milk can trophy donated bv SAMs . . . skied, skated and built snowmen at their snow party . . . lured Dorce Most away from her advertising courses to important chapter jobs and the Panliel Judiciary Board . . . fell in love with their new housemother, Mrs. Eugenie Harris . . . tried hard to overlook Omaha, favorite vacation sjxjt of Dory Rivkin, Jean and Bcv Minkin . . . also tried hard to make everything a " tremendous affair. " TAKING TIME OUT from their celebrdtion after winning the milk can trophy from the SDT ' s is the AEPhi ' s football team. DOWNING a Dagwood Dilemma is Evelyn Bricker, as Lillian end Helen Fallt look on longingly. BACK ROW: Beugen, Jacobs. Silberman. M. Cohen. F. Cohen, Simon SIXTH RO V: Finhelttein. Kaufman, Epstein, Gilbert, Rose, Lasker. FIFTH ROW: Segeibaum, Paper, Libman, Lipshie, Jesser. Sesaii, Falk. FOURTH ROW: Mandel, Minkm, Lincoln. Karon, Levinson, SchleiH THIRD ROW: Wolfson. Avcd, Sa9en, Stem. Weiner. Franer SECOND ROW: Erbstem. Franklin, Rudick, Rutchick, Weisskopf, Brooks, Aronson. FRONT ROW Mann, Bricker, Nudelman. Rivkin, Most, Oevitt. NOT IN PICTURE: Field. Frankel. Mark. Wenden. BACK ROW: Ncadcr, Brolhen, Williams. Engstrand. Ivcrson, Wickhan, Nupson. SIXTH ROW: Miller, Nobles, Pcttic, Lundquist, Sullwold, Nelson, LaPintr. FOURTH ROW: Carnes. Holt, Lovelett. Berg. Hanson, Chnstianson. Kclsey. FOURTH ROW: Comartin. P. Enckson. Slade. Durfee. Long, Danielion. Peterson. THIRD ROW: Roell. M. Erickson. Tobin. Hobbs. Huss. O ' Connell. Balch. SECOND ROW: Bryant. Withrow, Parks. Harkness. Lcve net, D vdson. Goodin. FRONT ROW: Beck, Gallagher. Wudel. Bannister. Co«c. Johnson. Bang. NOT IN PICTURE: Fairfield, Forsch. Hcaly, Link. Newcomb. Alpha Gamma Delta rhe Alpha Gams . . . . . benevolently worked with spastic children and )lanned a Christmas party for pupils from Michael fowling school. . . invited ChiO " s over for an ex- :hange luncheon . . . partied with PsiO ' s dentists . . beamed when Jerry Healy won a |100 scholar- ship for the highest average in journalism advcrtis- ng . . . sipped tea with mothers and whipped up a uncheon for dads . . . uniquely " rushed " wearing Jajamas . . . took off for the Iowa football game n a body . . . gasped when Romona Comatin and Vlaryle Pettis shot out to Colorado with the Ski Club Christmas vacation . . . danced till dawn once each quarter . . . sponsored an International Reunion Day dinner . . . saw Pat Johnson take over the i ' anhcl rushing post and Jan Nupson and Deucy Doxe elected 1947 AWS social and financial chair- lien . . . are still searching for the person rcspon- lible for Cupid ' s direct hit on the domestic help . . . Joint with pride to Memphis State ' s Barbara Jo talker, this year ' s Miss America and also, an Alpha jam. 1 ? il W ' ' 1«?1 B i. iJ5H L_ 5 SHHHIK fl i ' SHI HB Jl " WATCH THE BIRDIE, ' yc ' ls the photog and the Alpha Gam ' s reciprocate with dazzling smiles, during one of their luncheons. OOPS, those Gopher photographers are devils, ain ' t they? They sneaked in and snapped this shot during one of the Alpha Gam ' s numerous ' jama parties. Page 367 Alpha Dmicran Pi The AOPIs . . . . . . did their part by . . . sending frontier nursing boxes to Kentucky . . . contributing to Friendly Aid . . . sponsoring a party for St. Josephs orphans . . . and adopting a French foster child . . . decided on the White Pine Inn for their Christmas forma! . . . promotcil exchange dinners with frats . . . swelled with pritie at the thought of Madeline Holt, femi- nine star of " Too Many Thumbs " and active in Min- nesota Masquers. Radio Guild, Speech Arts Board, Zeta Eta Phi, Eta Sigma Upsilon, and Alpha Epsilon Rho . . . watcheil eagerly as the house was redeco- rated . . . demonstrated their hospitality by hold- ing three open houses . . . rooted for Audrey Graupmann, homecoming queen finalist . . . wel- comed winter with an outdoor party . . . admired Ruth Walkerstorfer, education board . . . and Sue Hall, AWS boaril member . . . chose spring quar- ter for the big formal dance of the year . . . still are gloating over the high grades of the fall pledge class. ■ AW. SHUCKS, " complain the guests of the AOPi ' s at their open house, " only coltcs and nothin ' in ' cm. " GIVING a rendi- tion of " Frankie and Johnnie " are Sue Ramer and her beau as other big sisters join in on the chorus. BACK ROW; Brtmer, Falkenhagen, Graupman, Chapin, Sathrum, Nellon, Norton, Holt. SIXTH ROW: Wagner, Fcit, Wolkerllorfii. Zachman, Moen. Paul. Murphy. FIFTH ROW: Remsbtrj, Michael, Lund, Doll, Colvin, Morine. Chnity. FOURTH ROW: Di on. Baker. OuPage, Terry. Methven. Groii. Hart. THIRD ROW Stone- man. Fritilimmonl, Fornell, Lueck, Held, Frank, Pottner. SECOND ROW Steichen, Ullm an, Burke. Hedman. Kleinman, Neis. Heebtrt FRONT ROW Henmns, Von Bank, Butler, Undem, Zavodney, Munro, Hall. Page 368 Back ROW: Ghent, Brick. Wood, Rutherford, Doeksen, Kennedy, Mayer. SIXTH ROW: Rocheford, Smith, Fink, Finch, Griebel, Nelson. FIFTH ROW: McEnary, Miller, Clark, Jones, Haldeman, Fredel, Nicolas. FOURTH ROW: Egan, Horton, Brooks, S. Dutoit, Baker, Riley. THIRD ROW: Lugsdin, Nunan. Streissguth, Comer, Chatfield, Kern, Wyman. SECOND ROW: Bobcrg, Samels, Spillane, Chandler. Bohn, Grucnhagcn. FRONT ROW: Tilden, Sayler, Canby, Olds, Gerow, Hoch, Amundson. NOT IN PICTURE: Aldcn, Bennett, Crowther, Elmquist. Alpha Phi rhc Alpha Phi ' s . . . . . prided themselves on their athletic achieve- nents . . . they downed the Kappa softball team . . reached the finals in the WAA basketball tour- lament . . . slaughtered the rugged Theta touch- )all team . . . and even subdued the Chi Psi eleven . . partied at the Dyckman in the fall . . . antl at noka " s Grecnhaven country club winter cjuartcr . . boasted about Emily Anne Mayer, sophomore rabinet and Technolog ... Jo Brick, Panhel wheel . . Nancy Olils, chapter president and Mortar Board . . . and Sue Egan, AWS secretary and Christmas seal drive chairman . . . held some sort )f a record in announcing i engagements and mar- ' iages . . . took part in unorthodox monthly knit- :ing sessions at Schick ' s . . . patiently put up with :hapter mascots, including a cat, cocker spaniel . . . ind a chameleon . . . helped alums stage a Charity lall for heart relief . . . and watched alum Rrenda b ' cland publicize the event . . . worked like mad to put the house in order for a visit by Marian Murphy Stradcr, national president . . . challenged fraterni- ties to afternoon beerball games. ALPHA PHI ' S Gerrie Ghent, Sukey DuToit, and Martha Elmquist peer over the shoulder of their house mother, Mrs. James F. Trench and together they go through what probably II an expurgated edition of The Kinsey Report. AN EXCEL- LENT example of cooperation is given by Jan Chandler. Kathy Riley, Virginia Gcrow, Meredith Nelson, and Carmene Doclcscn as they fresh up for their dates simultaneously in front of the community mirror. Page 369 Alpha Xi Delta The Alpha Xi ' s . . . . . . came out on top with both their homecominj; and Snow Week decorations . . . they took a first prize for homecoming and a third grand prize fori Snow Week . . . not counting the new trophy won at the Snow Week sorority song contest . . . sped out to Hidtien Valley for a sleigh ride . . . and came back in buses with a photographer snapping candids all the way . . . fell in love with Janinc Truffert, a French girl whose Minnesota education is being sponsored by Panhel . . . chose a song title theme fur the party pledges planned for actives ... antl are still laughing at Jeanie Smith ' s first prizei iiiea . . . she came with her date, the Light Brown Hare . . . include among their notables Margaret Doherty, junior cabinet . . . Roz Borchert, sopho- more cabinet, secretary . . . Eleanor Watson, HEA board . . . Mary Sanderson, Delta Sigma Rho . . and Marlewyn Rosien, founder of Omega Rho, sculpture social club . . . followed chapter whccK Mary Youngtlahl. president . . . Mary Saundcrson. vice president . . . Doreen Neilund, recording secre- tary . . . and Eleanor Watson, treasurer . GLORIA IN EXCELSIOR DEO ' is undoubtedly what this rah- rah boy wishes to suggest at this song title party. Gloria Is beside him. IN T PICAL Yuietide spirit these Alpha Xls sit around yon Christmas tree caroling and exchanging gifts. BACK ROW: Shcppaid. Johnson. M Johnson. Hamilton. Taylor. Crandall. Borchert. FIFTH ROW: Will. Winters. Schwartj. Bachman. Rotitn. Spiieittrsbach, Dobbt. FOURTH ROW: L. Johnson. Anderson, Crawmer, White. Smith. Cook. THIRD ROW: Gregoc. Schuelke. SI. Onge. Notum, McGrudden, Jelmeland, Klein SECOND ROW: Both-cll. Kenfield. Youngquist. Raiewsky. Wessberg. Railing. FRONT ROW; Watson. Doherty. Sanderson. Xoungdahl, Neilund. S. Johnson, Bumby. NUT IN PkTURE: Miller, Peterson, Schulie. Page 370 ■mnn Hp I BACK ROW: Mickelson, Roche. Burn, Oliver, Lindahl. Benn, Whipple. SIXTH ROW: Hclgeson, Meuner. Stewart. House. Osborn McGairy Clark. FIFTH ROW: K. Ladd, Adair Ladd. Finger. Rosebrock. Brown. Gasser. Leahy. FOURTH ROW: Williams. Mackley. Warttman. Porter. Scotl. Lund. THIRD ROW: Keenan. Nelson. Samuels. Ramsey, Busse. Dyer, Pieper. SECOND ROW: Niles. O ' Brien. Montgomery, Curley, Eldredgc, Lauer. FRONT ROW: SVohmcier, Erickson. Audrey Ladd, Stephens. Pattno. Breidenbach, Bawden. NOT IN PICTURE: Braun, Hooley. Ma«on, Miles, Munson, Pcabody. Perkins, Soderberg. Chi Dmega he ChiO ' s . . . . . played host to a houseful of Wisconsin sisters [omccoming weekend . . . threw quarterly parties ir house girls and dates . . . electeil Helen Steph- is, president . . . Audrey Latkl, vice president . . . fg Strohmeir, secretary . . . ami Peg Erickson, easurer . . . loved to listen to the four Ladd sisters ivc out with their song specialties . . . poured wa- r each time a girl was pinned . . . and saved mdy-passing for engagements . . . tratlitionally mied at the White Pine inn both fall and winter uarters . . . and entertained children in Gillette aspital Christmas . . . took their coffee black un- ;r the influence of Jean Peabody . . . and were roud of Babs Bawden junior cabinet president and amccoming button sales chairman . . . and Jo [ickelson, sophomore cabinet . . . gasped when ledges almost set fire to the house throwing fuses alkout night . . . claimed to have the best food 1 campus cooked by Bertha, the best cook . . . luscd at dinners to listen to vocal selections by their lusical houseboys . . . talkeii in sign language to leir Norwegian maiil, Phena. THE TRADITIONAL checked table cloths give atmosphere to this Chi O house party. LEFTOVERS (or is it hangovers?) from Saturday night dates were used to decorate the front of the Chi Omega house during Homecoming. Page 37! 1 Clovia ON ONE OF THE FEW OCCASIONS when Clovias htid a banquet the photog was on hand to get this shot. SPENDING a quiet evening at home are these two Clovias. Clovias . . . . . . inauguratcil a new " courtesy week " to prcccd initiation into the active chapter . . . celebrated thcii Tenth Anniversary, Founders day, Oct. 25 at th( Nicollet hotel . . . placed six sisters in Phi Upsilor Omicron . . . tliey were Elin Jensen . . . Jeannctti Hauschild . . . Lois Lamlre . . . Mary Ellen Tu lierty . . . Marjjaret Nashlanil . . . and Shirley Rem quist . . . Elin and Jeannette also belonged to Omi cron Nu . . . played big parts in Ag campus ac tivities througii Lois Landre, Ag Union board prcsi dent . . . Marian Larson, Ag student council . . Shirley Remquist. Ag Union board . . . and Edn. Crisp and Anne Sorenson, Ag intermediary boaro . . . bundleil themselves in winter clothes to go sleigh riding in November . . . claimed three YWCA cabinet members in June Rogalla, Ethel Star tiahl and Marian Nelson . . . elected Lucy Lcnidi president . . . Betty Brakken, vice president . . Elin Jensen, secretary . . . and Barbara Peterson treasurer . . . counted M active members on the chapter roll . . . watched Norma Miller work foi religious council . . . and congratulated four sister ' on engagements and two on marriages. BACK ROW: Moore, Schwartau, Stratmocn, Knstcnson, Larson. Kuhn. FIFTH ROW: Loija, Collman, Burtness, Hauschild. Tuberty, Bollctcn. FOURTH ROW: Neville, Crisp, Ortlip. Johnson, Leiner. THIRD ROW: Rogalla. Cragg, Mahonen. Peterson, Vctier, Sorensen. SECOND ROW: Rcmquist, Chambers, Johnstone, Christison, Miller. FIRST ROW: Nashland, Peterson. Lerud, Jansen, Brakken, Landre. Page 372 BACK ROW: Berg, Judy Couch. Scifert. Sclbcrg, Wilkes. Hoverstad. M. Lavery. A. Lavcry. SIXTH ROW: Dewars. Remertsen, Chesbrough, By- Strom. Swoboda, McGlinch. Wheeler. Collier. FIFTH ROW: Hill. Bye. Bollcnbach. More. McAffc, Chnstensen. Hammcl. FOURTH ROW: Knopp, Anderson. McLanc. Beddall, George. Sandborg. Bennett. THIRD ROW: Brandon, Bosshardt, Rcdick, Johnson. Moore. Palm. Elmquist. SECOND ROW: Vogt, Maple. Owen, Russell, Hermann. Lundquist. Lcvie. FRONT ROW: Janscn. Owen, Geelan, Jane Couch, Griffith, Passonneau. Mielke. Delta Delta Delta he Tri Delts . . . , . have bridge fanatics who have dedicated a irncr room to " Blackwood Conventions ' . . . id Mary McLane a permanent fixture at the card bic . . . delight in the leadership twins Judy id Jane Couch, whf) hold top posts in Panhel id Tri Delt respectively . . . are loaded with keys; athy Bye, Mardclle Lumiquist, and Carolyn Pas- nneau on Mortar Board and Virginia Levie and an Lundquist on Phi Lambda Theta . . . Elaine ielke has both varieties . . . cheered like mad hen Ann Bennett was chosen DU Dream Girl by immy Dorsey . . . chose Bowery Night for a shing theme (atmosphere, you say?) . . . danced the Commodore Hotel for their fall formal . . . vited dates for dinner at a pre-Halloween party . . celebrated Mother ' s Day by honoring the others with a luncheon . . . wonder if Dot Seifert ill complete all her art projects . . . vie for the mor of attending Convention which will be held Banff Springs Hotel near Lake Louise . . . toppeil f the year with a Memorial Day l ansy Breakfast the lake . . . wallow in the beauty of their newly decorated house. I THE TRI DELT house was decked out in its Sunday best for the Homecoming festivities. TRI DELTS aren ' t to be outdone by their competitive sororities in regards jama parties. Here they gobble a little chow before they " hit the pad. " Page 373 fix ,!( lisi i B r mL - im • LOOKING very solemn in this shot arc the DCs and their dads as they enjOy a chicken dinner at their annual banquet. Delta Gamma The DGs . . . . . . copiKii the fall qu.irter sorurity scholarship crown . . . chose the Comnioclore hotel for their fall formal, a favorite affair . . . encouraged house rnotlKT-author, Mrs. F. Defoe . . . honored parents ami alums at an open house after the homecoming game with Purdue . . . boasted a Phi Heta Kappa in Muriel Townsend . . . anil three members of Mortar Board, in Louise Graner, Barbara Olmsteatl and F.mmy Lou Limlgren . . . avoiiled the skeleton in the closet of Med freshman Annabelle Teberg. homework it seems . . . went all out with a dinner and Christmas program for children from the Big Sister ' s Organization . . . swcxincd over the Perry Como and Jo Stafford albums they won for collect- ing Chesterheld wrappers . . . looked warily at Molly Hodgkinson ' s two pet turtles . . . counted 12 diamond rings in their midst . . . are prouil of their student from Czechoslovakia, Danica Stockc- sova . . . listen to tales of France and England told by SPAN stuilents, Emmy Lou Limlgren and Muriel Townsend. BACK KOW: Lant. P. Taylor. BuHTnjton, Melandet. Lindgrtn. Wesl. Stevetiion. SIXTH ROW Shearer, J. McDonald, Enlad. Gough Rollins, Himktr. Ralcliff. fIFTH ROW: Steveni, Wttterman, 0. McDonald, Hodgkinion, Park, Ucland. J. Taylor. Richardjon. FOURTH ROW: Phelpi. Ticklt. Schulli, Shikany. Marilyn WiM Smith, Vandtrhoof. THIRD ROW: Van Aulen. Hurd, Neal. Ruiiell, Thonncs. Graner. R. Wtigcl, French. SECOND ROW: Hickirion. Campbell Connelly Mariorie Wi«, Nancy Witt. Wangeniteen. P. Weigel. FRONT ROW: Wylie. Samuelson, Hegman, Olmiled. Stubblefield, Leighton. Jacobton NOT IN PICTURE: Chard. Oohm, Gridlcy. Henley. Orlady. Tcbcrg. Towniend. PaSC 374 BACK ROW: Sabcock. Bullock. H. Johnson, B. Johnson. Schmidt, Hcngstlcr. fIFTH ROW: Bystrom, Janscn. Guslafson, Norton. Rieth. Ilstrup. FOURTH ROW: Peterson, Barrows, Suess. Moody. Oliver. Thornquest. THIRD ROW: Squire. Lyie. Barnauer. McCutchen, Jernberg, George. SECOND ROW: S. LaStrange, Olson, Begert, Preston, G. LaStrange, Burbas. FRONT ROW: Hayes. Whalberg, Hansen, Moscrip, Primmer, An- dresen. NOT IN PICTURE: Buck, Butts. Redcen. Michclson, Eckland. Sundin. Cameron. Edes. Ruth. Briggs Delta Zeta ' he Delta Zeta ' s . . . . . took a poll ami found 50 per cent of the chap- ;r piiineti, engagctl or going steady . . . started orf ic new school year with a formal dinner-dance at i hite Pine inn fall quarter . . . are still redecorat- ig the insiile of the house . . . and painting and irnishing their basement . . . they began the job ist summer . . . cooperated with Marian Schmidt, eneral chairman of the 1947 Varsity Show . . . nd were proud of her senior cabinet post . . . laimed a most distinguished alum in Mrs. Harold tassen . . . thought they did well in their choice of fficcrs when they elected Joyce Hanson, president . . Georgia Moscript, vice presitlent . . . Twig halburg, recording secretary . . . Marilyn Andre- Mi, corresponding secretary . . . and Pat Hayes, " easurer . . . walked off with a first and second lace trophy for Snow Week decorations . . . hcered when Marilyn Andresen was picked chair- lan of the Panhcl convention . . . held three open ouses . . . exchanged a dinner with Acacia ' s . . . onned pajamas for a party feting new initiates . . . nd made dads guests-of-honor at a luncheon. CROWDING every available space with feminine pulchritude, these Delta Zetas talc time off from their Christmas party to look pretty. BELLE OF THE BALL is Marilyn Reddcen and her tvro friends who attempt to look coy along with her. Page 375 Gamma Dmicrnn Beta The ( job ' s . . . . . . popped up with something new for rush week . . . alums put on a style show featuring a complete (Jay Nineties trousseau . . . cheered as jean lllsley walked off with the King Gustaf award . . . smashed home runs at the annual Alpha Gam- ' ma Rho-(JOB picnic ami baseball game . . . decked themselves out in costumes for a party at the Co- lumbia ciialet . . . and donned formals for their spring social event at the Automobile club . . . claimed two campus queens in Susie Fredrickson. toast of Ag Royal day . . . and Shirley MacDonald, Foresters day dream-gal . . . welcomed several hun- dred guests to their annual open house the weekend alter homecoming . . . incluilcii on their roster out- stantling coeds Norma Stone, Mortar Board vice president and Phi Upsilon Omicron member . . . Katherinc Lane, HEA president . . . Patricia Thur- ston, Ag student council chief and Phi Upsilon Omi- cron member . . . Jeanne Thorpe, Ag Frosh week chairman . . . and Delorcs Matson, Ag VWCA |)resident . . . celebrated the chapter ' s 20th birthday at a Foiimlers " day bancjuet in the Curtis hotel. READING UP ON the history of their orgdnizdtion arc these three GOB ' s as they relax on the couch in their room. A TER- RACE of beauty landscapes the stairway of the GOB house. BACK ROW Brandt, Engum. M Hanson. Sortnion, Franien, Thompson SIXTH ROW: Carlson. Kurup. Krutgir. Cleland. Schroedcr. Omhtlt. FIFTH ROW B Han- stn. Nelson Fredrickson Hall Grinde Mation. FOURTH ROW: Stone, Eckblad, Hovdc, Klassy. Olson, Van Braak, Bachman THIRD ROW: S. MacDonald. Depcw, Evani. Coan. Nash, Thurston. ' SECOND ROW: Pirrie. Ftdderson, Bakke, Caldwell, Gold. Scefcldt, Teubert. FRONT ROW: Fredrickson, M. McDonald, Schulti. Miesen, Lane. Bjorge. Page 376 BACK ROW: Zcrn, Furbcr, Mettler, Hains, B. Anderson, Hamel, Mayberg, holt. SIXTH ROW: Cardie, Nelson, Ekklund, Miller, Shicly, Hamburg, Lindberg. FIFTH ROW: Cipra, McDonnell, Haling, ettec. Pierce, Wegge, Andrews. FOURTH ROW: Holland, Dunnigan, Roberts, Mark. Estes, Lanpher, Schoenloben. THIRD ROW. Solberg, Faunce, Honebrink, Youngdahl, Bremicker, Christopher, Tanner. SECOND ROW: Barke, DeGonda, MacLaughlin, Wyatt, Gutch, Larson. FRONT ROW: Tangcn, Reed, M. Johnson, Phillips, VanOoten, V. Anderson, P. Johnson. NOT IN PIC- TURE: Britzius, N. Christopher, Franceschina, Junge, Wohlrotje. Gamma Phi Beta ' he Gamma Phi ' s . . . . . honored sisters with high scholastic averages ' ith a dinner each quarter . . . opened their oors to parents and alums after the Homecoming amc . . . were represented on Arts board by mem- cr Jacqueline Pierce and secretary Lou Miller . . . jopted a Russian refugee . . . and held a formal inner-dance at the Commodore hotel fall quarter . . elected Lou Miller, president . . . Betty Jeanne arson, vice president . . . Auilrey Solberg, sccre- iry . . . and Jacqueline Pierce, treasurer . . . aim- i for high grades both for the chapter scholarship lairman and for Margaret Andrews, in charge of anhel ' s .scholarship committee . . . criticized and Jmmcnded the latest in fashions at a style show at ic iiouse . . . claimed honorary society members irginia Aniienson, Phi Alpha Theta . . . and farty Lou Johnson anil Jeanne Brekke, Sigma Al- ha Iota . . . watched Betty Jeanne Larson take care F secretarial jobs for the board of publications . . . tchangcil a dinner with Phi Gam ' s . . . toasted ithcrs antl mothers at a banquet . . . and turned ut for an alum-sponsored spring picnic. DIGGING up the latest dirt on their Gamma Phi sisters are these three Greeks, who seem to have dug a spicy morsel about someone. Page 377 B ' LIGH ME, the lassie ' s sot dish pan ands. she as. The lassie ir Gcrric McMceltin. who swings a mean dish rag. THOSE BOISTEROUS " collitch kits " making a spectacle of themselves. Kappa Alpha Theta The Kats . . . KAThcta ' s proudly displayed their new clock, gift of the mothers, inside the door . . . promptly fixed the timepiece to sound curfew at eleven sharp . . . heating problems were solved with ease: the Thctas merely gathered in tiieir " iungle " living room :in let warm personalities take care of the rest . . . alter the hubbub of rushing and teas for pledges, Thetas put on their fall formal . . . pledges staged the winter snow party . . . spring saw two major events: alumnae party and the big spring formal . . . local celebrities in constant attendance . . . (Jladys Halle, of Student Federalists; Marian Stockweil, of ROTC sweetheart fame; Hillie |o Bacon, considering a movie contract after moilelling for Vogue and Cluvm . . . some members even found time for honors . . . Joan Coursolle, law; nightingale Gerrie McMeekin, music; ilomestic Polly Draheim, home ec. . . . football followers stuffed lluinselves with popcorn and rootbeer but gave Harold a hartl time . . . KAThcta planned its year under President Polly Draheim, ' .i ' . Joyce Maul. Treasurer Ruth Momson, and Secretaries Ann Colic and (iinna Bennett. BACK ROW: Coffman, Gold. Kurffncr, Lundin, Haley. Cappcltn. Halle. SIXTH ROW: Murphy. Hickey. McGowan. McMcekin. Me. nil, Stockweil, Gould. FIFTH RONX : Cumminsi. M. Hpckcy. Rouse, Dyregrov, Manolis, Lawler, Knudtson. FOURTH ROW: Janice Glaunef, Balch, Curtis, Kelley, H. Becker, McKeon. THIRD ROW: G McMeekin, Colle. Russell. Lewis, M. Becker, Olson, Sullivan. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Glaun r, Rees, Erickion. Tenney, Hayes. Miller FRONT ROW McBratnie, Petri, Bennett, Draheim, Maul, Hunt. Momjen, NOT IN PICTURE: Bacon. Boten, Brennan, Carlson, Coffin, deLaittre, Dion, Gleeion, Peterson, Rob- inson, Williams, Spuncm, A. McMeekin. Paqe 378 BACK ROW: Ermatingcr, Williamson. Houghton. L. Larson. Villesvik. Bushnell. Meyiick, OToolc. FIFTH ROW: Hartlc. Grandy. Enckson. Thompson. Collis. Lau. Wcntjel. FOURTH ROW: Reed, A. Larson, Headslon. Kcllerman, Norland, C. Haberll. Greenhaljh. Hansen. THIRD ROW: Johnson. Ncary. Reese. Endcr. MacKay, A. M. Haberll, Carleton. SECOND ROW: Pope. Williams, Beissel. Moulton Reeves. Colwell. Tutnquist, FRONT ROW: Kent. Ttipp, Lent. Cedaricaf, Chfistgau, Schult?, Kass. NOT IN PICTURE: Bertheau. Biggam, Greenwood, Jeffefs. Kerstcn, Landstrom, Medinnus. Ray. Kappa Delta riic Rappa Delta ' s . . . . . celebrated their golden anniversary Foumiers lay . . . planned a midnight buffet supper for their all formal at Fort Snelling Officers club . . . ad- niretl the dramatic ability of Irma Ray, Masquers, Jniversity Theatre, KUOM Ratlio guild and Min- leapolis Civic Theatre . . . honored dads at a lunch- on .. . watched President Shirley Cedarleaf, All- J council member, keep order . . . whi[)ped out to lirmie and Ann Marie Habcrt ' s home for a winter ports party . . . were proud of Virginia (iranily, )rcsident of Interpro council and Sigma Alpha loti ncmbcr . . . and Kathy Christgau, YWCA cabine ind Theta Sigma Phi . . . toasted mothers and ilums at a Christmas party . . . included on their oster coed athletes Pat Kent, Aquatic League, and oan Pope, Pegasus and Orchesis . . . struggled with 1 spaghetti dinner at 3 a. m. during a pajama party ' ut on by house girls . . . exchangeil a dinner with he Betas . . . directed historical questions at Maxine Houghton, Phi Alpha Theta . . . dressed in formals or a dance at White Pine inn. ' I MAKING with a snappy piece of repartee is Phi Psi Curt Melby. KD ' s Pat Kent, Ginny Grandy and Doris Ericlcson sccnn to be enjoying it, anyway. GROUPED AROUND the house mascot arc Helen Reed, Maxine Houghton, and Jean Bartness. " Mike " IS in the center. Page 379 Kappa Kappa Gamma The KAPPA ' S . . . . . . turncil over proceeds from the Kappa Kanccr Glide to the cancer research fuml . . . |x)inteil with pride at activity girls Jeanne Peterson, member of the Panhel judiciary board, WAA board and treasurer of the board of publications . . . Josie Bessessen, Panhel vice president . . . and Virginia Bros, Pan- hel rushing chairman . . . pledged 28 coeils fall quarter . . . admircil the new powder room for town girls . . . and the wrought iron outside lamp given the chapter by its Mothers " club . . . placed first in the winter quarter sorority bowling league . . . followcil the guidance of president Betty Ry- ticil . . . and paid bills to treasurer Pat Hessian . . . held a bridge and football listening hour with AEPhi ' s . . . and met the Gamma Phi ' s for a bit of touchball . . . claimeil honor society members Ger- ry LaRoque. Pi Lambda Theta and Phi Beta Kappa . . . Margaret Whitney, Pi Lambda Theta . . . and Marge Heiieke, Delta Phi Delta . . . watched [oan (-c)ckroft beaver in honorary art. drama and archi- tectural societies . . . partied at the Anoka country club winter ciiiartcr. GATHERED AROUND fof a fireside chat arc Katie Quiglcy, Virginia Bros. Peggie Eichorn. Ann Thorson. and Jeanne Peter- son and, standing, Betty Rydell and Pat Hessian. NANCV BAKER furnishes the music for the Kappas ' fall party. PACK ROW: Button Maleckar, Linsmayer, Goit, Oaf, Reinke, Belan, Lee SIXTH ROW VanLander, Scotl. Xoung, Brack. Kinkead, Boyd, Hurley. FIFTH ROW Shea Beitesen Meinert Whitmore, Greig, Peterson, Ryan, Oss FOURTH ROW; Allen. Frost, Jean Cranston. Seiti. McGinly, Oemmon. Muessmg THIRD ROW Burke Tetilatf Ballion McMillan Baker Lyman, Kildow. Hannah. SECOND ROW: Mutschler. Sadler, Fuller, Maunsell. Hart, Barnes. Getchell FRONT ROW Quig ' ley. Obrecht. Bros, Rydell, Hessian, McClain. Ott NOT IN PICTURE: Bancroft. Clarity, Collins, Joan Cranston, Dodge. Eichorn, Elliot. Endress, Fierke, A. Johnson, S. Johnson, Lene, McCabe. Peppard, Rumble, Speece, Tcai.hcut. Thorsen. Page 360 BACK ROW: Pendill. Guick, Kemp. Buclis, Bothwcll. FOURTH ROW: C. O ' Conner, Constantinc, Sheridan, Haugh. THIRD ROW: Olson, Enger, Wolf, Callahan. A. O ' Conner. SECOND ROW: Johnson, Nickel, Andreen, Leise. FRONT ROW: Scofield, Brimeyer, Hadlcy, Harrison, Swanstrom. NOT IN PICTURE: Bergraal. Keilash. Long, Palnner, Scofield PhiMu le Phi Mu ' s . . . . spent most of fall quarter decorating their new luse . . . and wore long gloves during rushing to lie hands and arms splotched with bits of green int . . . gazed admiringly at the works of artist jrothy Leifson . . . and knew they couldn ' t get )ng without chapter backbones Allie and Kay Connor . . . held their fail formal at White Pine n . . . and eerily decorated the house with ladders, oken mirrors and black cats for a Friday the Thir- :nth party . . . cheered on activity girls Fay Bri- :yer and Ann Hadley . . . and saw Ann beaver Iota Sigma Pi and Rho Chi . . . celebrated Phi u ' s ninety-sixth anniversary with a formal open lUse and a Carnation ball . . . came to Mary Ann olf for help in planning .social events . . . went igh riding at Hidden Valley . . . and thought thing of it when they heartl heavy southern awls echoing through their halls . . . sisters come )m many states, especially from below the Mason- xon . . . clapped for the Lindy exhibitions put on Mary Lou Constantine and Mary Lou F.nger. APPARENTLY the Phi Mu ' s arc " birds and bccs ' -minded. Note the sign on the side of their house: " Ain ' t Natural History Grand. " EVERYONE at the Carnation Ball grouped together long enough to have their picture taken in toto. Page 381 L PI PHI ' s moms were guests at this tea given at the house. Tay and croompets were served by the gdls. Pi Beta Phi The Pi Phi ' s . . . . . . planncii a Valentine party for children from Phylhs Wheatlcy and Unity settlement houses . . . cheered wildly when Audrey Tollefson was chosen Homecoming queen . . . and swooned when Lor raine KspLscth and ( arol Folsom were |)icked as at- tendants . . . sold old clothes at a rummage sale in JKhalf of their Dutch foster child . . . claimed man acti it girls. inckKling . . . Joy Wellsley, senate C( inniittee on stutlent affairs and secretary of the cabinet of presiiients . . . Hillie Bee Hull, AWS prcsiilent . . . Barbara Lagerstedt, chairman of Pan- IkTs luini in relations council, executive secretary of lilt World Federation conference and SPAN ilcic gate to England . . . Marilyn Kaiser, MademoisclK- College Boanl . . . Irene Raihic, Mortar Boanl treas- urer and treasurer of Phi Upsilon Omicrc-n . . . Lois Peterson, Etlucation board secretary . . . Marilyn Lasley, All-U Council and advisor to sophomore cabinet . . . Mary Lou H,adler, Aquatic league sec- retary . . . and Joan Tufty, KUOM and Radid (hiild . . . staged their traditional fanuly dinner . . . and whistlcti at Nancy Lasley ami Eleanor Ruud, Snow Oueen finalists. BACK ROW Hadltr, Fol cn. Battam. ArVcnstinf. N. Laslty. To ' lcfion. Ruud SIXTH ROW: H Raihic, Hull, Lcvtnet, J Oppcgaard. Ntlion, LascrttcdI. FIfTH ROW: eiptittn. Bfuniman. Dudding. Gammtl. Wptte. Jacobion, Foliom FOURTH ROW: Kaiicr, Tufty. Bartttt, B. Brown, Wtllsity, Btinhaidl, THIRD ROW: Locken, Olion. Robb, Frceberg, Rtibtr, Madigan, H. Laslty. SECOND ROW: Ediins, Crawford, McClcan, Benlztn. N. Clark. Mortenjon. FRONT ROW WicVlund Gill, Pcterton. I. Raihle, N. Oppcgaard, G. Clark, Miller. NOT IN PICTURE: Bake., Bakke, P. Brown, Dwyer, Goble, Mulholland, Rojstad. Stubbt. Page 382 BACK ROW: Radm Weil, Rocl owitz, M. Kaufman. Rivkin, Saxon. FIFTH ROW: Phillips, Copaken, Hctsh. J. Sicgel, E. Sicgel, Diamond. FOURTH ROW: Weinberg. Gilbert, Lifson. Halper. Moses, Levin. THIRD ROW: MacKay. A. Kaufman. Abrahams. B. Schoen, Chares, Beugcn. SECOND ROW: Goldstein, Goldberg, Fish, Kremen, Waller. FRONT ROW. Korengold, Roberts, Lipschultz, D. Schoen, Mcnm, Figur. Sigma Delta Tau he SDT ' s . . . . are still swooning over their Zenith radio-phono- ■aph combination presented by the Fathers ' club . . hokl music listening hours every other Monday id Friilay . . . put up a gang plank in front of the )use for their Show Boat rushing party . . . iceretl Rhoda Hersh, Mortar board president, AWS cc president and Psi Chi member . . . Beverly :hoen, U Theatre . . . E.sthcr Rialick, freshman binet . . . Marilyn Rivkin, KUOM and winner of c chapter ' s pledge scholarship award . . . and lirley Weinberg, Orchcsis treasurer . . . launched c social year with a ilinner-tlance at Hillcrest coun- y club fall quarter . . . and staged a Halloween amber party . . . set aside Friday afternoons for un Day informal parties with frats . . . held a :ap Year roller skating party at the Coliseum . . . ected Joan Korengold president . . . Helen Levin, ce president . . . ami Elaine Moses, treasurer . . . onsorcd a tea for alums ami patronesses at the 3use . . . honored seniors at a luncheon . . . and anncd another luncheon for mothers . . . danced the White Pine inn spring quarter. KALEIDOSCOPIC VIEW of a Sigma Delta Tau pariy shows beaucoup women. A MASS oi SDT ' s crowd is in the stairway of the house in an attempt to leave no one out of their picture. Page 383 WITH A " HO-HO-HO " Santa distributes presents among his favorite Signna Kappas, those who have been good girls. IT ' S H-HOUR. D-day as the SK ' s embark on their hayridc. Sigma Kappa The vSignia Kappas . . . . . . planned a unique Heaven ami Hades rushing party . . . sisters on the first floor wore white dress- es and golden halos . . . while those in the basement garbeii themselves in black or red . . . anti ate devils food cake . . . watched Anna Mae Idzal bone up on Czechoslovakia for her SPAN trip this summer . . . scorned a fall formal in place of a sleigh ride . . . put in a good word for Dorothy Webb, Mincon art editor . . . Marion Handke, Med Tech council .iiul Y cabinet . . . Lynn Auten. Theta Nu vice president . . . and Mary Celia Putnam, Y cabinet secretary . . . invited instructors to two faculty teas . . . and honored dads at a Dads and Daughters luncheon . . . held their big formal winter quarter . . . were led by fall quarter officers Marion Calph, president . . . Anna Mae Idzal and Lynn Auten, vice presidents . . . Doris Peterson, secretary . . . and Helen Holmes, treasurer . . . and spring quar- ter chiefs Betty jane Sweet, president . . . Doris Peterson and Mary Celia Putnam, vice presidents . . . Jeanne Archer, secretary . . . and Janine Smith. treasurer . . . looked to Virginia Harry, Omicron Nu, for lioine ec ailvice. BACK ROW: UngUub. Robtrts. Archej, Barfy. Brown. Gfinden. FIFTH ROW: Jacobs. Lation, Scan. Hillij. Swtct. Wtbb. FOURTH ROW: Olt»ion. Strautl. Pattei- ton, Wcrget, Monian. THIRD ROW: Ahmann, Putnam. Gallagher. Fountain. Byers. Campbell SECOND ROW: Evant, Heron. Barker. Hall. Otborn. FRONT ROW: Handhc, Aoten. Calph. Peterson. Idial. Smith NOT IN PICTURE: Baurtigartner. Homes, Leek. Nelson. Levrirtt. Bergevin. Easjok. Page 384 BACK ROW: D. Townscnd, Wilmot, Thrashef. Slusscr, O ' Donnell, Eidc. Biotklund. SIXTH ROW: Gocbel. J. Olson, Dahlin, Franicn, Brcitenbucher. Crum, Monahan. FIFTH ROW: Busch, Quinn. Papas, J. Townscnd, Kennedy, Price. Nelson. FOURTH ROW: Brand Hedcn Lestor Whinnery ' Terlouw. Bank, Marklcy. THIRD ROW: Blesi, Kragskow, Rude. M. A. Olson. DeWitt. Marshall. Runkle. SECOND ROW: Jani ' cke. Anackcr, Root ' . Jeppson. Thornton. Bujold. Schleck. FRONT ROW; Leasman. Cunliff. Allison. Marks. Ringstrom. Marsh. Bruer. NOT IN PICTURE: Spenser. Zeta Tau Alpha he ZTA ' s . . . . . upheld tradition by wearing white formals dur- g rush week . . . proudly claimed Natalie Wilmot, anhel vice president, Junior Panhel advisor, ad- sor to All-College boards, AU-U council, Brother- X)d week committee, human relations committee, AA, Eta Sigma Upsilon and Progressive party . . supervised as the house roof was painted green II quarter . . . copped the intersorority volleyball opliy . . . turned for activities information to Gail inicke, Panhel judiciary board, junior cabinet, NSA presentative. YWCA and Interreligious committee lairman . . . Gayle Whinnery, human relations aincil, YWCA and Republican club . . . Barbara ink, Masquers, Drama Technicians, U Theatre and :ta Phi Eta . . . Catherine Leasman, Omicron Nu csident . . . Marilyn Franzen, KUOM and Tech- )iog . . . and Grace Heath, occupational therapy ub secretary and Canterbury club . . . boosted eir scholastic rating from lith to 6th place in a Jarter . . . held their spring dinner-dance at White ne inn for the second year . . . looked to president irbara Marks for leadership. " HIT ME. " says Betty Pylc as she tries to double up dnd beat the dealer, Joyce Johnson. It looks as if Betty is trying tor twelve cards under twenty one. JUDGING from the directions these ZTA ' s are looking, the Zeta house must have much of diversified interest. Page 385 1 ! ' . V..- ih ■r , ■■- ■, V % Vi Alpha Chi Siqma Alpha Chi Sigma . . . AX mcn pitched in with a paint brush in the spring . . . put more paint on themselves than on the house . . . planned interior decorations to supplement their green and red. Chemistry was forgotten in the fall at the house Homecoming party ... at the December sleigh ride . . . and the pirates ' party before finals . . . more serious times were in order at the initiation banquets in the Hotel Leamington and the Covered Wagon. The house was switched over for the winter air- line hostess " party . . . and again changed for the Wild West frolic . . . AX men attended the Inter- pro .. . donned formal attire for the spring dinner dance. Pride in the accomplishments of its members was occasionetl by Gust Bitsianous " successful hockey team ... a new Pi Phi Chi athletic cup was placed in the trophy case ... by George Chapin and Walt Tantilla being elected to Tau Beta Pi . . . student government had representation . . . Ralph White Techtwlog board . . . Bob Engh, Tech commission . . . Dick Andre, Board of Pub. HOT POOP for the boys at the house is both read and posted. The bulletin board is an all important part of any fraternity house. RECORD SESSION doesn ' t seem to bother a diligent student at the Alpha Chi Sigma manse. BACK ROW Ban Lo..„om. One.on. Schrceder. Rush.eld, Ocnns.edt, .h FIFTH ROW F.Mem Spo«enThcrna,Tan« TURE: Ashley, Chapin, Kallen, Leussing. Page 388 BACK ROW: Wempner, Benrud. Burbndgc, Frcnsho. Sallstrom, Carlson, Engstrand. SIXTH ROW: Jacobson, Olson, Kubicck, Dondlingcr, Hanson, Stansfleld. FIFTH ROW: Sonstegard, Hasbargen, Sltaar, Michaelson, Newhalt, Hanson. FOURTH ROW: Brandt. Myklcby. Siewcrt. Knudtson, Mocller, Crane. THIRD ROW: Freeman, Munson, Brown, Anderson. Aldean, Cates. SECOND ROW: Makrla, Kugler. Mitteness. Bailey, Clifford. McMartin. FRONT ROW: Swcnson, Hendricks, Buriness, Crist, Anderson, Schuli. LIKE A WOLF upon the fold these Alpha Gamma Rho men settle down to their " evenin ' vittles. " ROUSED FROM his sack this drowsy boy clears up a point for one of his brothers. Alpha Gamma Rho May seems to ha e been the busy month for Alplui Gamma Rho, professional agricultural fraternity, during this past year . . . Mothers ' Day Banquet was held on the ninth . . . Spring Bowery Party and Sweetheart ' s Day followetl in quick succession . . . another May event, the spring quarter house party was on the ISth ... as for other months, the AGR ' s hail their house party on Feb. 2(Sth, and the other two parties on Dec. 18th and June I2th. Meetings were conducted every Monday evening by [ohn Oist, president, or Ralph Hendricks, vice- presiilent . . . keeping the minutes was Rus.sell An- derson, and Einar fkirtness hanilled the funds. With membership open to men in the colleges of Agriculture. Forestry, or related fields. Alpha Gam- ma Rho ' s purpose is to provide its members with professional ami social contacts while in college . . . participation in student activities is also encouraged. Page 389 Alpha Kappa Fsi AKPsi members stood out prominently on the rolls of the iioiioraries this year, proof that the or- ganization really cKks something to better the ratings of its supporters . . . tiedicated to the promotion and advancement of business administration in colleges and commercial fields, AKPsi was well led by presi- dent Bob Dillon . . . displayed much activity through the efforts of students and alumni alike . . . pre- sented professional programs with such i)r()minent guest speakers as Paul McCracken of the Federal Re- serve Ranks . . . maintained its challenging repre- sentation in intra-mural athletics with fine results . . . included on its social calemlar, in the hands of Lou Ward, such activities as: the annual Homecom- ing party with Hugh Morris as chairman, a post- finals relaxer precetling the Christmas holidays, the big dinner-dance of winter quarter, and the tradi- tional Spring party outing which topped off the year . . . incluiled among its most active members: Ray Tarkman, V.P. ; Davit! ( " orwin. Sec: and Curtis Sjoberg, Treasurer. Marginal cost exceeds marginal utility and then — ohhli, what ' s the use? These men Indulge in a little shop talk during their spare time. BURN FIRE BURN might be eiclaimed by these AKPSI ' s as they do a little house warming, BACK ROW: Barquiit, Clay. Forsberg. Bogert. Halgrimson. Aileion, Clemedtson, Albinjon SEVENTH ROW: Berthelsrn, Shoo. Lillchci. Atchiison. Hclmekt. Haujan. Haytr. Hedberg. SIXTH ROW: Waliten. McPadden. Bruce. Kojmas, Anacker, Skmnci. Kerr FIFTH ROW: Ellii. Davis. Krueger. Tunitall. Anderson. Moms. Bulchart FOURTH ROW: Greeley, Gundeison. Ednes, Cook, Crouch. Fleischer. Ward. THIRD ROW: Wickrc, Ogrcn, Mellgren, H. Haugcn. Haglund. Nokua. Oo» SECOND ROW: Hausler, Robertson, Granath. Wesa Steck, Ostrom, Johnson FRONT ROW: O ' Shaughnessy, S|Oberg. Corwin. Dillon, Tarkman. W. Heltneke, Ryan. NOT IN PICTURE: Lunden. Roche. Page ]90 jamsm BACK ROW: Olson, Benn.ghof. Tec, Measner. Mommsen. THIRD ROW: N rmandin, Brink. Waliiarvi. Shimtr. Sadowsky. SECOND ROW: Wellcn- stein. Peterson. Voigt. Madison, Brenner. FRONT ROW: Holes, Isaksoi. Manuel. Field, Piepcr. Alpha Rho Chi ARChi ' s rolled into high by playing host to their alumni and the entire School of Architecture at the Homecoming dinner-dance . . . accomplished much under the leadership of Orrin Field as Worthy Archi- tect, Kenneth Pieper as Worthy Estimator, and Ev- erett Isakson as Worthy Scribe . . . heard Mr. Brooks Cavin tliscuss his prize-winning design for the Vet- erans Building to be erected on the Capitol approach . . . awarded the fifth Mnesicles Honorary Key to Professor Leon Arnal, an honorary ARChi since 1922, who is retiring this year . . . with much help from the alumni association, formulated plans for a new chapter house to be built in the near future and to emboily all the contemporary features of an idea house, then purchased a lot at Fulton and On- tario as the first step towards its realization . . . highlighted the winter quarter with the annual Bowery party, complete with Gay-Nineties regalia and the riotous antics of the carefree latls who keep the group in high spirits. Pase 391 Delta Siqma Delta DSD ' s jirofcssional dentals, placed high in I-M events during the year . . . untler the guiiling eye of Bob Van Htta, athletic chairman, took first honors in volleyball, walked oH with the all-U bowling championship, finished runner-up in the touch foot- ball contests . . . staged a gay informal Homecom- ing dance at the house . . . held the traditional stag [)arties each t]uarter at the enil of finals . . . dineil anil ilanced in style at the Spring Formal, May Hth, at the Commodore Hotel . . . obeyed the sage ad vice of officials Jerome Behounek, president ; Jarvis Knutson, v.p. ; Clayton Ingham, secretary; and John Dunn, treasurer . . . spent the year boosting the rating of the house clinic . . . held meetings twice a month with guest speakers from among prominent practitioners. Dr. Hedberg, Dr. Hillebraml, and others . . . attended the annual award banquet at the Curtis . . . handed out commendations to the outstanding senior, the top two scholars, the best chairman, and presented ilie president uiili the key. PROSTHESIS, detecting caries and Sonne skulduggery seems to be in ordci as these DSD ' s mate light of their profession. PROFESSIONAL pndc eitends beyond the dental chair as these men chortle over one of the trophies they won in I-M. BACK ROW: Filming, Bauer. Johnson. Van Etta. Girvin. Lund, Bracknty. SIXTH ROW: Strand. Roieland. Brant. Wattl. Blomquist. Dtdolph. Bcisohncr. FIFTH ROW Brockway, Hirschey. Campion, Gonnella, Miihck, Hase, Koppei FOURTH ROW: Wilkinson. Wilson. R Johnson, MacGibbon, Wakely, Hagen, La»thcr. THIRD ROW Skinner, Smith, Harlander, Mayhe». Cook, Herr, Guctlke. SECOND ROW: Tam, Gerde, Melde, Maxell, Frank, Norton. FRONT ROW Dunn, Ingham. Knutson, Behounek, Erickson, Bantle, Anderson. Page 392 BACK ROW: Lamb. Tillmans, Mabuslh. Solicn. Kuiawa, Dcttman, Hinsinger, Jacobs. SIXTH ROW: Zilch. Peterson. Jaehning. Lichty, Benning, Boll Niion Swcpson. FIFTH ROW: Doiff Ovcrold. Bue Cadwell Murtha. Breckenndge. Colar. FOURTH ROW: Panck, Thompson. Aldndge. Kubes. Nihil, Koch, Schladcr. THIRD ROW: Skaar, Stillwell. Knudsen. Weir, Hansen. Dahl, Folti, MacFarland, SECOND ROW: George, Alberts. Coleman, Wagner, Schaible, Kennedy. FRONT ROW: Mahlum. Goetz. Walters. Svce. Johnson. Koerner. Hanse. SPREADING IT ON thick durlns a raid on the kitchen, this DcPi proves himself a handy man with the oleo. SLAP EM DOWN AGAIN Is the motto of these DePis as they gel a last minute briefing of plans. Delta Sigma Pi DePi, upheld the standards of professional busi- ness by offering help and fellowship to its members and spreading their spirit afar . . . made national fame at the Palm Beach Party, first week in Febru- ary, when the event was covered by a photographer from Look magazine . . . entrusted authority to Headmaster Bob Mabusth, Senior Warden, Richard Peterson, ami Junior Warden Gene Kubes . . . banked on treasurer Ed Alberts to keep watch over its finances . . . charged Hugh Keoner with the re- sponsibility of keeping the minutes straight ... at its regular meetings discussed the problems confront- ing administrators in modern industry and com- merce and sought ways of solving them . . . planned for a more extensive program of orientation trips to local offices . . . fillet! in with the usual stag parties, house dances, and outings that made the so- cial season so successful . . . kept in close contact with the alumni through the Homecoming festivi- ties and scNcral meetings at which the graduates were pre.sent. Page 393 Delta Theta Phi DTPhi, continued to grow after a very busy year following its reactivation in November 1946 . . . proved that it was back on its feet b y putting in a gooti showing at inter-pro activities . . . adiied in- terest to its bi-weekly meetings by sponsoring several sjxrakers from the faculty and the held of profes- sional lawyers . . . looked for leadership to Dean Dick Hanson and Vice Dean George Wetzel . . . made Calvin Anderson master of the rolls, Robert Ford master of ritual, and Patrick J. McNulty clerk of the exchequer . . . Florian Herring served as bailiff . . . members joined alumni to commemorate the founders at the annual banquet early in May . . . took over the beautiful White Pine Inn a month later for the traditional Spring Formal . . . laid the groundwork for building up interest in legal prac- tices through a closer contact with practising attor- neys and by offering greater opportunity for obser- vation of the workings and problems invoKcd . . . planned these activities in keeping with the strict code of the profession. LAW PRACTICE in three easy lessons around the bridge table IS the goal of four DTPhi ' s while their brothers go about it in a harder way. BACK ROW Kftitl. Nelson, Schoencikct. O Snen. Johnson. Beij. fIFTH ROW: Andrews. Shepley, Olson, Johnson. Hughes, Hoyc FOURTH ROW B19I0W. Keller. Wendei. Roy. Morland. Anderson. THIRD ROW: Wareham, Gill, Jackson, Vasaly, Johnston, Ochs. SECOND ROW Stevenson. Mossberg. Fairell, Nygren, Casey Ccccrc. FRONT ROW: Hadley, Ford. McNulty. Hanson, Wetiel. Anderson. Page 394 BACK ROW; Zoller. Munson, Edmar, Teterson, Paulson, Milbtath, H. Otto. FIFTH ROW: Ballinger, Souther. Bunge, Tate. Kern, Meyer, Jepson. FOURTH ROW: F. Otto, Stcvcrmer, Maki, Weiberg. Brand, Pieti, Sandagcr. THIRD ROW: Sands, Keller. Kittelson, Woods, Ruud. Oen, Arm- strong. SECOND ROW: Larson, Aune, Olson, Bakehouse, Diiuk, Hohn, Clark. FRONT ROW: Wcndlandt, Teske, Thocle, Ingvalson, R. G. Hanson. Boirud, Marsh. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson. Bergman, Bonnett, Ray Hanion, Letourneau, Odin. Rosendahl, Schad, Stewart, Thompson, Younger, Walker. Farmhouse Farmhouse boomed to new heights this year un- der president Stanley Jepson and business manager Hector Olson . . . Harold Paulson served the or- ganization as secretary . . . first major social event of the season was the Homecoming festival and dance ... a semi-formal dance was held later in the fall, antl members turnetl out for the Inter-pro Ball during winter quarter . . . the house formal aflair will be the banquet and dance at the Fort Snclling Officers Club . . . all this under the direc- tion of Richard Zoller, .scx ' ial chairman . . . meet- mgs were well diviiled between current business matters antl a relaxing .social program ... at no time was the house at a loss for entertainment . . . Don, winner of the FFA public speaking contest in Kansas City, is a master at the art of im- personations . . . the local quartet: Truman Clark, Warren Armstrong, DeWaync Meyer, and Hector Ol.son, starred in a recent talent show and later ippeareil at the Veterans Hospital . . . active mem- ber Erling Weiberg served on both Silver Spur and AZ . . . delegates will attcml the conclave at Iowa later this vear. 5iG BUSINESS in the trophy room oi the Farmhouse is trans- ictcd over the table by four of the members. FRATERNITY TMOSPHERE abounds in this noolt where Dc Wayne Meyer probably tells a 3ood one. Pasc 395 Gamma Eta Gamma Gamma Eta Gamma . . . planning for a new house . . . appointed Frank Farrcll, Robert Peter- son, and Keith Davidson to work on llic project . . . elected H. Clifton Rroon as chancellor . . . Roger Noreen, vice-chancellor . . . Robert Wurst, quaester . . . sent Guy Flanagan to the Inter-pro Council. Members took part in campus government . . . Howard Mateffy served on the All-U council . . . Roger Harding superviseil S.P.A.N. . . . Riclian ' Bye was elected to the Senior cabinet . . . Nelson Doi and John Fitzgerald helped with the law school council. The GEG ' s celebrated Founders ' day at the Nicol- let Hotel February 2H . . . held their spring formal at the Calhoun Beach Club . . . were informal at their house parties and sleigh parties . . . joined other legal fraternities in giving smokers . . . in- vited speakers to their weekly dinner meetings . . . participated in Pi Phi (;hi sponsored athletics. J? H 1 ' l!Mj! , MH ■ ' SS ' LEGAL BARRIERS were down on this night, and all the Gammd Eta Gammers took their gals and their gams on a sleigh ride. The usual minimum of actual riding was maintained. BACK ROW: Farreli. Hedccn. Harding, McKenzie, MaleHy. Gislason, Peterson. FIFTH ROW: Larion, Maiiiun. Enckton, Gotpodar. Streater. Langtioen Belangcr. FOURTH ROW: Johnson. Olson, Glennon, Davison, Fames, Odden. THIRD ROW: Duon. Schllasel, Enckstad, Murphy, Pougiales, Krause, Richter. SECOND ROW: Doi, Williams. Nordhajsen. Welch, Kraker, Fmk. FRONT ROW: Filigerald. Rheinberger. Wurst. Kioon. Kempf, Nordin. Nordeen. Page i96 ■i BACK ROW: Raymond. Sebngh:, Smith. Knudtion, Larson. Johnson. Aschcnbcck. SIXTH ROW: Syrjamdki. Aldermk. Schcntzel, Stcinacker, Ellison, Stubbe, Sclland. FIFTH ROW: H.ggms. Sandell, Smith. Alkire. Carlson. Jarvis. Hevle. FOURTH ROW: Schwappach, Benike. Anway. Ochs, Aschcnbeck, Asp. THIRD ROW: Brewer. St. Germain. Frank. Moorhead. Hutchinson. Holier, Van Ordcn. SECOND ROW: Antletz. Andersrn, Oahl, Boettcher, Eknes, Sisson. FRONT ROW: Da I by, Campbell, Stcpoway, Gustafson, Corcoran, Riggle, Johnson. ANTENNA ANTICS performed by this KEK boy will solve dif- ficulties of radio transmitting for the time being. DI-DA-DIT fills the air as Norm Selland talces down some fast incoming code. Kappa Eta Kappa Kappa Eta Kappa . . . pleased with their new all band amateur radio station . . . find it difficult to keep their ham members from sending the kilowatt of power out all day . . . took time off from elec- tronics to win the 1947 Engineers " day float contest. The fraternity was proud of Bill Campbell, their secretary, member of Gray Friars, Plum Bob, presi- dent of the Technical Commission and the Techno- log Board and 1947 ctlitor of the Technolog . . . were pleased when many of the members were electeil to Eta Kappa Nu . . . looked to )iin Ryn- ning, mayor of University village, and representative on Pi Phi Chi for athletic guidance . . . attended AlEE-IRE meetings presided over by Bob Hutchin- son. Electrons were forgotten at the Tri-Tech ball antl the Inter-pro ... at the Founders day banquet when Governor Luther Youngdahl began speaking ... at the spring formal ... at the fraternity smokers, sleigh rides, antl pow-wows held liuring the year . . . and at the faculty parties. Page 397 Kappa Psi Pharmacists in the making . . . arc the largest organization of their kind in the country . . . met weekly to take care of business matters ami plan a full program of scKial activities . . . celebrated their twentieth anniversary on the campus with a smoker commemorating the event . . . were host to the (jrand Secretary-Treasurer Ray S. Kelly who visited the chapter during March . . . entertained aluinni at the annual Homecoming dinner . . . those who were able saw the New Year in at tlie Normamiy where all had gathered for the party anil funmaking . . . cheered as member Clement Doran rcceiveil the scholarship awartl by the Minnesota State Pharma- ceutical Association to the highest ranking junior . . . put Elmer Joe Hunziker in as president aiul assigned James Whaley to a post as his assistant . . . gave Charles Sefelt the double-barreled task of secretary-treasurer . . . presented Milan Schulz the tools of his job, historian . . . kept up the light bv requiring all thirty-five members to be truly active members. NO SLEEPING HERE as the Kappa Psi men listen intently and somewhat amusedly to thetr after dinner speaker. " HOW ABOUT Chopin ' s Nocturne? " seems to be In the air as the boys at the house enjoy a little music. BACK ROW; Maonuion. Rosl, Putnam. Cummelin, Kirkpatrick FOURTH ROW Sperling, Dig.ingi. Lindblom. McKusicli. THIRD ROW: Schocder. Biokaw, Lay. Nelson Carlton. SECOND ROW; Gallup. Hatncr. Doran. Kulij. FIRST ROW; Sefelt. Schull. Hunliker, Whatey. Almin Page 398 BACK ROW: Genslcr. Bcclret. Dorfsman. Stieglet. Sescll. THIRD ROW: Shaw. Share, Juslcr, Fcinbcrg Perl. SECOND ROW- Haligman Grccnbcfg Garon, Rosenfield. FRONT ROW: Blooston, Wippman. Heck, Ornslein, Bellis. Lambda Epsilnn Xi LEX . . . reactivated during winter quarter is still struggling to regain its feet . . . eager to organize an active and strong professional law fraternity, care was taken in the election of the current officers . . . Gene Heck, prexy, who is also associate editor of the Law Revue; Harold Whitman, vice prexy; Stan Korngold, secretary; and Art Blooston, treasurer . . . monthly smokers feature guest speakers and al- ways include some entertainment . . . luncheons give members opportunity to discuss methods of or- ganization . . . prominent lawyers are frequent speakers . . . notable in this line was the recent undertaking " How to Try a Lawsuit " put on in Nicholson and featuring Judge Lcvinc, and trial lawyers Gordon and King . . . Irve Brand, former student at the U and late of the Attorney General ' s office, gave an enlightening talk on the problems facing a young lawyer . . . social activities included an informal spring dance ami numerous sports events . . . Arnold Beliis served as sgt.-at-arms and Phil Kelber handled new members. Page 399 IVu Siqma Hu Fall quartcT was full if parties for the Nu Sigs as they balanced activities following inactivity during the war years . . . looked with hope to Alois Schei- del to helj) them plan bigger and better events for staunch followers of this med fraternity . . . spent many an enjoyable hour watching llie irini luirses of Powell Hall from their terrace, small wonder the actives are just a bit hesitant about becoming en- thused over the Alumni Association ' s plans for a new house for the chapter . . . sponsored numerous after dinner talks by members of the faculty . . . polished all the brass in honor of Jerry " Haldy " Howe, who was elected president of the Sophomore class . . . recommendeil that all persons afHicteil with spiritual bunlens contact " Padre " Comic for advice and consolation . . . pondcretl heavily over the plight of Bob " Rocket " Fink, never before has the house been inhabited by any one person who can consume the huge quantities of this individual . . . looked forward to Spring when the horseshoe pits would open again. CLICK, CLICK. PUSH PULL! couldn ' t go very well at this shaving session, for with two electric razors in evidence the men at Nu Sigma Nu. seem to have going pretty much modern. RECAPITULATION of one of the days events holds the in- terests of this informal group. BACK ROW: Leavenworth. Chriitoferion. Swenion. Fink. Bolstad. Michael THIRD ROW: Koentcke. Wilhami. Diaheim, Rutiedgc. Sells SECOND HOW R. R. Spur, icrti. Neumeitlcr, Derauf. Conde, Gill. FRONT ROW: R. H. Spunem. Perrigo. Scheidel. Callan. Wilder. Page 400 BACK ROW: Kocnig. Tucker. Palm, Lcvenscc, Miller, Hoeg. FOURTH ROW: Stavig, Malench. White. Owen. O ' Leary, Indihar. THIRD ROW Hcimafk, Romness. Hyde. Peterson. Stahn. Holm. SECOND ROW: Veo-nans. Carlson. Cumming. Eastwold. Lindsey. Barr. FRONT ROW: Kiefer. Johnson. Solhaug. Rholl. E. Johnson. " WHA D ' YE WANT? " excUim these two men as one of their brothers and the photographer disturb them trom their studies. VARIED INTERESTS of the Phi Beta boys are shown ranging from a Life magazine to a microscope. Phi Beta Pi Medical aspiranls of Phi Beta Pi started their year with a new slate of officers . . . John S. Solhaug, pres. and Arnc Rholl v.p. were given administrative responsibilities anil did a fine job of organization . . . monthly meetings featured timely lectures by some of the University ' s outstanding faculty and several prominent physicians . . . the memorial ban- quet, a unique event of Phi Beta Pi, was centered about a lecture given by J. T. Syverton in memory of C. M. Johnson . . . actives scheduled teas for the- alumni au.xiliary and mothers of members . . . threw a whopping big alumni party for Homecom- ing . . . provitleil plenty of atmosphere for a good old-time barn ilancc in the late fall . . . decorated extensively for their own version of the famous Manli Gras early in February . . . entertained swankly attired guests with an enjoyable informal program as an added attraction at tiie Spring Formal . . . held this year at the Green Haven Country Cluh . . . awaited the advent of suitable weather to open its program of outings and picnics. Page 401 Phi Chi Brotherhood of medical students, Phi Chi diti its utmost to foster a lively (irogram aimed at ilevelop- ing the professional interests of members ... its success can be verifieii by hard working Alexander Boysen, presiding senior . . . valued assistance was rendered by Roy Belcher, presitling junior; George Stuhler, secretary; and Harry Billings, treasurer . . . new members were treated to their first social event at the Winter Party and initiation dance . . . surplus energy was worked off through active participation in inter-mural sports . . . touchball, basketball, Softball, bowling, ami a few original events ditl tlu trick . . . cooperation was shown in the part Phi Chi played at the Inter-pro Ball . . . dates were made uell in ailvancc for the year ' s major social un- dertaking: a formal dance to be held at the Leaming- ton later this spring . . . alumni offered many help- ful suggestions during the year and contributetl to the impressive program of Founders ' Day . . . every- thing reflected a year in which a gootl time was liail bv all. ROUGH RESEARCH seems to be in the cards for some Phi Chi men as they pour through their medical books in preparation for an exam. SPRUCING UP taltcs on the appearance of an old time melodrama as Don Gilsdorf helps a buddy with his tie. BACK ROW: Bauer. Eli, Chiiitenicn. Noiquiit. Ravenholt. Rajaia, Squire. FOURTH ROW: Rodcn. Berge. Johnson. Dwyci. McLinden. Blanchard. O ' Neill. THIRD ROW Miller, Chriitianson. Frydenlund. Belcher. Wickl, Ziegler. Mitchell. SECOND ROW Oonalellc. Florine. Dcmaris, Bonelle, Houglum. Rosander. FRONT ROW: Gilsdorf. Pasek. Brown, Orme. Billings. Stuhler. Autrey. NOT IN PICTURE Boysen. Keith. Lincoln, Opsahl, Zell. Gunnsmith, Hanson. Jensen. Anderson, Carlson, Hendricks, Swenion Smith. EIrod. Berg. Gabrietson. Page 402 BACK ROW: Kuhn. Hanlon R.ce, Lindoo, Doyle. N. Johnson Tenhoff. SIXTH ROW: Tengvall, R. Johnson. Lucks, Menh. Nelson, Dargavel. FIFTH ROW: Wold. Hammer. Lmdquist. Pagels, Hanson. David Johnson. Strattc. FOURTH ROW: Armstrong. Stark. Lofdahl. Easle, Kucttcl. Marshall. THIRD ROW: Hagcn. Destcr. Maisonneuve. Carlson. Gregg. Warren. Greene. SECOND ROW: Von Rohr. Marsh. G. Johnson. Hitchcock. Halenbeck. Salvmo. FRONT ROW: Neti, Blair. Sheridan. Prottengeier. Mortenson, Evarts. Soinet. NOT IN PICTURE: Bancroft. Bardwell. Groth, Dick. Johnson, King. Krause. Vergin, Zwrsler. REST doesn ' t come easily for students in Pharnnacy as is illus- trated by Doug Staric who does a little extra lab work in hrs spare time. MIRROR. MIRROR on the wall, tell the boys their grades won ' t fall, might be what the photographer would like here. Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Chi led the Held this year by adopting the " new look " for pharmacy fraternities . . . had its house completely redecorated and refurnished, next problem will be to find time to enjoy the shiny new furniture . . . took 20 new pledges uniler its wing to swell its membership of 40 . . . had as offi- cers: President Ed Lucks, Vice President John Sheri- dan, Secretary Russell King, and Treasurer Ken Evarts . . . made an inspection trip of the Parke- Davis plant in Detroit which proved most interest- ing to all concerned . . . listenetl attentively to sev- eral interesting speakers from the field . . . upheld night life thanks to the work of Social Chairman Doug Stark . . . threw a gala Homecoming party at the Nicollet where many alumni renewed ac- quaintances . . . held its spring formal, the shining event of the social calemlar . . . remained active participants in the I-M sports program . . . suc- ceeded in making more noise than ever with the addition of 2 saxophones to the colorful (Jerinan band. Pas? 403 Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Phi, uiuicr the gavel of Bob Higgins, provided a well rounded program of jirofcssional and social activities . . . assisting were clerk Kcii Green and treasurer Tom Battis . . . luncheons were devoted to business and guest speakers from law and related fields . . . liinners, rushing smok- ers . . . and social meetings were all inclutled . . . among those offering advice were Mr. Robert Bar- nctt, assistant city attorney and Mr. J. F. Bonner, chief city attorney . . . Profes.sor William Prosser of Harvard, national jiresident of the organization, was another of those welcomed . . . following the ex- ample set by Bill Elliott, Gopher football ace, other members entered spiritedly into the hcKl of sports . . . latest ho|x-s are staked in the ba.seball team star- ring sidewinder Herman Ratelle and a cast of equal- ly talented players ... not to be deterred from academics, several members were elected to honor- aries and manv mere were quite active in other cam- pus functions . . . witness Jim Wanvig. president of Law Revue. BE SURE TO GET HOME early, now men. counsels one of the men at the Phi Delta Phi house. CLEARING THE BOOKS with the Gopher some of the Phi Delta men look quite happy about paying their bill. BACK ROW R R Johnion O Bnrr.. Cowit. Luetic. Wan., 9. Robcilion. FIFTH ROW Hart. Elliot. Hissini. Freeman. Guiladon. aio.n. FOURTH ROW Darbr. taiacob, R J Johnion Helland. Ii.ine. THIRD ROW Burton. McHugh. Sirickler, Bowen. Mu.iman, H. SECOND ROW Batl.l, Green. Knut.on. Nolle, Mac- Oibbon FRONT ROW I Davii. Lang. MacGregor. Bruer. Ratelle. Powell Page 404 ■I. BACK ROW: Hald, Stanchfield, Kelly, L. Larson, Nyhus. Melius, Tallakson. SEVENTH ROW: Wcyhrauch, Cobb, Doe. Lawrence, Humphrey, Carlsoir, Houlton. SIXTH ROW: Fifleld, Inglis, R. Larson, Rysgaard, Nelson, Krafft, Raattama. FIFTH ROW: Muhich, Goodnow, Amberg, Rob- erts, Erickson, Bianco. Egdahl. FOURTH ROW: Cannon, Slreitz, Middlebrook, Kjcnaas. C. Kelly. E. Kelly. THIRD ROW: Magnuson, Pond. Hagen. Jensen. McCarthy. D. Larson. Brown. SECOND ROW: Marans. Huffinglon, Covcll. Lillchei. Pew, Ratclle. FRONT ROW: Prentice. Doyle. West ' . Wall. Kelsey. Asta. yamamoto. NOT IN PICTURE: Ager. Ahola. Bloom. Broderick. Eastman. Diefenback. Ecklund. Hanson, Heme. Langsjocn. Lar- son, Meade. Mikkelson, Moran. Prcmer. Sande. Saxon. Sheldon, Smith. Phi Hhn Sigma Phi Rho Sigma, a leading fraternity in the profes- sional medical circle, provides common ground for mcd students to gather socially and to promote the necessary contacts required for better understanding of many professional problems . . . speakers during the year featured many alumni who are now out- standing in their own right ... a faculty dinner for students and staff provided opportunity for all to meet on a single level . . . the organization was p.loted this year by president Louis West . . . Tony Bianco filled the bill for a worthwhile vice president . . . James Kelsey carried out the duties of secretary ancl James Doyle handled matters of a financial na- ture . . . the lighter side included a brisk sleigh r-ide during the frigid days of winter . . . the Homecom- ing festival ilrew more alumni than ever before and chalked up a gay time for all . . . with melting ice forming torrents of muddy water, spring was her- alded in and the group put the polish on plans for its annual formal. I DEM DRY BONES are fast becoming animated through the work of Alex Ratelle and some of his cohorts. THE RADIUS, the Ulna, the Glutius Maximus. and all other parts of the anatomy are explained carefully by Prexy Louis West. Page 405 Fsi Dmega Psi O ' s chalked up a most active and inspiring year scholastically, scxially and athletically . . . man with the sceptre was Don Kennedy, grand master, assisted by Pete Vandendever, jr. grand master . . . Lou EUis served as })cncil pusher and Wayne Rombergcr held the keys to the vault . . . Dick Jacobs occupied him self as house manager . . . meetings were well hal anced to interest old ami new members alike . . . 21 freshman pledges were accepted into the clan to replace the departing Psi O ' s anil carry on the fine work of plugging dentistry ... to be sure, Home- coming and Senior parties will be well remembered, but no less notable were the gay sleigh rides, skating parties, informal sup{)ers, and numerous other events . . . ainbitious undertaking of the athletic program was Psi O ' s entry into all events of the sport circuit . . . the enthusiasm of the squads was well repaid for nearly all of the participating teams reached the semi-finals . . . with an expanded program and a wider variety of activities, Psi O looked forward to an even mcire successful vcar. DENTAL WORK for these Psi Omega ' s is not limited to the Idb or office, for they can work at their profession in their house on the River road. TO STAY OUT of the red is the problem of these three men as they check over the month ' s expenditures. BACK ROW Morslad. Fieck. Gualtien. Valle. Rogstad. Stuckey. FIFTH ROW: McGuijjan, Cooncck, Pavant Scatei, Piper. FOURTH ROW: Wrelion Boiler Thomp- son, Togttad, Krebs. THIRD ROW: Bonner, Schuyler, Olson, Kettcrllng, Teynor, Hokkancn. SECOND ROW: Rosii, Clark, Downins, Severance, Edwards. FRONT ROW: Gautier, Ellis, Jacobs, Kennedy. Rcmbcrger. Vandendever. Page 406 ■i BACK ROW: Buta ' a. Tracy. Humphrey. Lundquist. Nybcrs. FOURTH ROW: Kloss. Jensen, Mcrriott, Kildow, Smith. THIRD ROW: Hoffman. Finne- jan. Markson. Mattson, Kaufman. SECOND ROW: James Hannasch. Prciton. Joseph Hannasch, Gultman, Miller. Mills. FRONT ROW: Hohman. McDonald. Blizir. Foley. Olson. Sigma Delta Chi DEEPLY ENGROSSED w,th activities over at the house are these five SDXers. Jerry Bliiin. Tom Foley, Chuck Preston. Bill Smith and Gerry Kloss. SDChi Started ofif the year by putting the skit- writing staff to work with " Ballad for Journalists " which performed before 400 visiting college editors at the annual Associated Collegiate Press convention here . . . sent president Jerry Blizin to Washington, D.C. for SDX ' s first Washington convention . . . sent oft fall quarter Dogwatch with faculty satirizing the students . . . initiated 55 undergraduates into the chapter . . . installed 1948 officers Jerry Blizin, president; Tom Foley, vice president; Jerry McDon- ald, treasurer; and Gordon Van Citters, secretary. Dr. Ralph Casey, director of the School of Journal- ism, received the national SDX award for research in journalism . . . Union luncheon meetings and SDX banquets included speakers Bill Stevens, man- aging editor of the Minneapolis Tribune, and Bill Elston, news editor of the same . . . coftee hours brought faculty and students together to discuss problems, etc. . . . J-Day topped a year ' s activities with ball game, banquet, and presentation of com- posing stick award. Page 407 Theta Tau Tlicta Tau . . . oldest professional fraternity on the campus . . . pleasetl with the newest paint job . . . planned extensive interior ciianges on the house. At elections chose Walt Ririluk as president . . . selected John Duntley as his assistant . . . surren- dered the cash box to Cal Wick . . . and gave Bob Wauderlick the task of recording the minutes. Cookies anil lemonade . . . were in order at cverv fraternity aHair . . . helped add tradition to the weekly picnic held during the early fall and Indian Summer . . . served as an after dinner snack at the November dinner party in the Normantly hotel. Traditional social events . . . the Tri-Tech ball found the Theta Tau ' s rubbing elbows with the KHK ' s anil the Triangle ' s . . . the Inter-pro at the Radisson . . . the Founders ' day banquet. General engineer ing fraternity . . . members are active in all engineering societies and honorary fra- ternities . . . John Duntley, president of Tau Beta Pi . . . Cal Myer, c()rrtsiK)iuling secretary of Eta Kappa Nu. SLIDE RULE mampuldtion poses no problem for these men. If the fisuring gets too complicated for the small stick, they can always revert to use of the larger one. BACK ROW: Roberts, Tobin. Rudolph, Swanson, Esgeri, Thomas. FOURTH ROW: Moorhouie, Meyer, Seibert, Dekko, Rosenc. THIRD ROW: Claypool, Rtiss Follett. Hoagbcrg, Bowman. SECOND ROW: Moog, Manson, Rahn, Pederson, Schelske. FRONT ROW: Wunderlich, Duntley, Kiriluk, Wick. Teske. Page 408 ■i BACK ROW: W. Carlson, Rye. Akrc, Ersled, G. Anderson. Dosh, Lcitic. FIFTH ROW. L. Winker. Helvig. Martinson. Ohienkamp, Sexton, Bregmann. K-emer. FOURTH ROW: Miller. J. Winker. Milberg. M. Johnson. Boehnnler. Okcrman. Ball. THIRD ROW: S, Carlson, Hcaner. Ecklin. E. Fairbanks. Baillif. A. Anderson. SECOND ROW: Morton. Landstrom. R. Johnson, Hoeft. Powers. Troupe, DeLong. FRONT ROW: Bloom, Krmpotich. Kahlert. Ku|awa. Holmboe. Hams. NOT IN PICTURE: Jordan, Waller. Russell. Ward. Triangle PLEASED with the cards he is holding. Luke Krmpotich. snniles as docs the kibiticr over his shoulder. CARICATURE OF some characters is evidenced by Vince DcLong. Gene Bregmann and Marlyn Milberg. Triangle . . . professional gathering of engineers . . . started spring house cleaning with a new roster of administrators . . . polled Gene Kujawa to the post of president. Gene Bregmann to Vee Pee, and Marlyn Milberg to the office of financial director . . . programs were well laid out to include a num- ber of different aspects of engineering . . . among guest speakers was Mr. Ikel Benson covering electri- cal engineering . . . sponsoreil a gala spring formal and, as a member of Tri-Tech, ran the annual or- ganizational dance . . . one and all lioiined work- ing garb to fit the atmosphere of the farm-all party . . . ever sport.s-minded, the triangles pitched in with basketball, bowling, football, where they wound up close to the top; and more recently, baseball . . . among progressive members of the fraternity is Al Baillif who was elected to Tau Omega, honorary aeronautical engineering . . . others included Luke Krmpotich, William Kahlert, John Holmboe, and Frank Harris, all i)ast officers and still outstanding in their service. Page 409 Xi Psi Phi Dedicated to progress in dentistry. Zips pointed with pride to a wide range of activities . . . now that their house has that lived-in look in spite of a back-breaking spring house cleaning, president By- ron (Jreany can devote his ctlorts to fraternity busi- ness . . . eight new members were ailded at the spring rushing dinner . . . parties rolleil off in good order ... all looked forward to the mammoth pic- nic and outing at Monticcllo ... of course there were the usual number of stags . . . John Aarthuii, lively student from Norway has his own fifteen min- ute program of Scamlinavian folk songs over WCCO . . . bi-weekly meetings did much to strengthen the bonds of actives and promote professional ideas . . . Dr. DeVries oflfered his experience on orthodontia . . . Dr. Frans Larson, of the State Board presented a fine outline on the general aspects of dentistry which proved very helpful . . . other officers in- cluded: Robert McKibben, v.p.; Lloyd Hembre, sec- retary; Howard Carlson, treasurer; and Arno Dame- row, house manager. " MONTANA? No place like it. ' " says Byfon Grcany to two of his buddies. Lloyd Hembre and Arno Damerow. DAMN THOSE COMMERCIALS! exclainns Vila Benning as he looks for a new station. BACK ROW Miaalvedt, Aaistad, Hanson. Johnson. Fuller. FOURTH ROW: Catlssn, Aarthun. Elliott. Knutson. Hembre THIRD ROW: Anderson. Damerow. Taylor, Greany. Betimng. SECOND ROW: Johnson. Evant. Stolpestad. McBtide. Gibilisco FRONT ROW: Nori.s. Larson, Bell. Cerkovnili. McKibben. Page 410 ■i BBB i you CAN CALL IT the Cakewalk, or maybe you could term it as a pledge walk- ing out mighty softly. At any rate, the pix shows that everyone seems to be thor- oughly enjoying thcmsctvcs at the Pledge Walkout dinner dance. Page 411 Alpha Delia Thela Alph.i Delta Thcta . . . future medical techni- cians . . . rivalled their fellow (Jamma chapter ai Macalester College. At biweekly meetings . . . discussed sorority busi- ness . . . clccteil Marian Dallman as president . . . found time to discuss the latest quiz and the next ex- periment. Took time orf from school to rush hopeful pleilges . . . third quarter sophomores were invited to pledge after formal rushing. Spent time in investigating latest developments in their professional held . . . learned of things not mentioned in class . . . iiail fun even in labs . . . mixed pathological tests with last Saturday ' s date. They did not spcml all tlK-ir time on studies . . . informal get togcthcrs were the program . . . also an occasional coffee hour or dinner. Rut professional interest was supreme . . . even parties did not deter the members from their other interest . . . medical technology. Never forgot the main purix).se for which it was fouiuled . . . never failed to plan for and promote greater professional pride and achievement. FACES REGISTER SURPRISE as a special bit of news maici these mcd techs tempofarily forget their meal. STIFF NECKS are a likely result as these girls slave over a hot microscope all day long. BACK ROW: Go.tland. Miekoday. Kocd, B,.«,. Ha-naan. W.l.on. Stenstrom, Rosendahl. FIFTH ROW: Smaltl. Tan K.ns. M,.,uk. Faibcnd.r Roper. The. .en. fOURTH ROW Oleson Andrew, Skon.eng. G.antman, Munekata. Volkerl. Fredcckson. Bougas. THIRD ROW: Glauner. Aodcr.on. " urdv. ScMo.ser DaM.n Renn.k.. McCord SECOND ROW: L.enna. Rohr. Spanperi. Tanem. L.ych.k. J.nk,ns. Broman. FRONT ROW: S.mon., Manol.s. Dallman, SluhHauth. Tasuch.. NOT IN PICTURE: Brunsdale, Davey. Peterson, Roy. Acherven, Ingersoii. L.Lil] Page 412 BACK ROW: Olson. Sorcnson. McNickle. Warman. Nelson. THIRD ROW: Andfes, Hultgren, Larson, Woinak , Lindquist. SECOND ROW: Bur- San. Tourville, Griffin. Spanjers. FRONT ROW: Peterson. M. Griffin. Winstiip, Simpson. Nolle. Alpha Kappa Gamma PRESIDING at meeting, Jeanne Winship recognizes a speaker while officers Marilyn Brom and Mary Jo Griffin Veep close track of what she has to say. The AKGs . . . . . . seriously made big plans for buying a new house . . . chose White Pine Inn at Bayport for a Winter party . . . and dressed up in frothy formats to make it a real success . . . knew they were on the ball when they elected Jeanne E. Winship, presi- dent . . . Mona Simpson, vice president . . . Mar- lyn Brom, secretary . . . Mary Jo Griffin, treasurer . . . Rhoda Nolte, pledge mother . . . and Kit Car- son, custodian . . . whippcil up a " Dufty ' s Tavern " party winter quarter and helil it at St. Paul ' s Wooil- ruf Hall . . . and celebrated Founders Day at the Hampshire Arms Hotel . . . both the national presi- dent and the national treasurer attended the Founil- crs Day banquet . . . held initiation ceremonies for Fall ' s pledges Winter quarter . . . thought them- selves athletically inclined from the looks of their baseball workouts . . . Seniors cliallenged Juniors to a rough and tumble battle . . . waiteil for the twenty-fourth of May to hold tlicir Spring dinner- dance formal at Midland Hills in St. Paul . . . and showed Mothers a good time at their Mothers ' and Daughters ' luncheon on Mother ' s Day. Page 413 Alpha Tau Delta ATD ' s . . . always trim in their frcsh-starchcii whites . . . were nurses studying untler the five-year program . . . the organization was open to caniii- datcs for degrees with nurses certificates who showed academic ability and an interest in stuilent artairs . . . aim was to foster friendship antl fellowshij) during the grind of earning the coveted certificate . . . Marjorie Sumerwell held sway this year over her thirty-five charges and, with the help of Phyllis Cameron, provided a well rounded schedule of events on both the business and social calendars . . . Marion Hrandes counted the pennies and Carol Cole accomplished the duties of corresponding secretary ... of the several doctors who spoke on latest trends in the profession. Dr. Varco, who spoke on surgery, was outstanding . . . plans call for a lecture by Dr. D. State on the fight against cancer . . . big project of the year was a drive by members for re- cruiting nurses from the ranks of high school gradu- ates ... a formal dinner-dance, parties, Iiayridcs, and canoeing filled the bill on recreation. SUNNING THEMSELVES on the steps of the P.llbox. three nurses present a professional endorsennent for a well-known beverage. AN EARLY-SPRING warm spell is all it takes to entice these two ATD s out into the open to finish their work. BACK ROW: Da»iei, Janeck. Holan, Haas, Petty FOURTH ROW: Ronnei. Fischer. Payton. Hanson. Behmler. THIRD ROW: Monteilh Korbal Gwynn Jcrilrom llherwood. SECOND ROW: Rudd. Rf.( f J«» r.,o Neils. Berry. FRONT ROW: Cameron, Legler, Sumerwell. Bruodr-! Cole Page 4M DOB BACK ROW ArasE. Hill. Hcrov, Remington. Ophe.m. FRONT ROW: Sevcrson. WoK, Coursellc. Pollock. A SHORT BREATHER is taken by Gloria Remington before starting the final course. LOUISE HEROV presents a study in arrested motion as she thoughtfully contemplates that last delicious morsel before savoring it. Kappa Beta Pi Kappa Beta Pi . . . expects five new pledges to swell their number to sixteen ... is composed of future " Portias " who are slaving away in Law School . . . holds meetings every other Tuesday in the Union . . . achieves variety by having dinner meetings and speakers . . . works to abolish racial discrimination, and furthers the cause by eliminat- ing its own restrictive clause . . . swells with [iride aver president Joan Courselle ' s election as head oi Inter-pro Council . . . admires the ambition of vice- president Ruth Pollock ' s interest in AVC, NSA and Inter-pro Council, and Lorene Wolf and Isabel Sev- erson who are secretary and treasurer respectively . . . turned out en masse for the Inter-pro formal at the Leamington . . . gave a card party for the mem- bers and guests (predominately male) . . . loves picnics and baseball . . . acclaims Louise Hcrov who is interested in athletics and was runner-up for Snow Queen . . . worked like mad to prepare a 5ong for the CJopher and was disappointed when the idea was discardetl . . . got to know profs by having them as speakers. Page 415 Kappa Epsilnn Kappa Epsilon . . . apothecaries in training . . . arc not phased by tlic Latin script of the myriaiis of ilrugs. The KEs sjxrnt a good ileal of time at stuilying for their profession . . . heard of latest ailvanccs in pro- fessional learning and techniques . . . obtained ex- tra-curricular knowledge. Took time oflf for their annual Founders ' Day banquet . . . toasted their originators with food and merriment . . . agreed that tliey would continue the celebration next year. Elected president was Rita Cincoski . . . under her direction the group thrived . . . sent delegates to the Inter-professional sorority council . . . were important in decisions arrived at there . . . helped encourage cooperation and social relations among professional sororities. SURROUNDED by bottles three future pharmacists dabble in the ingredients of their profession. PHYLLIS CHATELLE adds the final touches to her finished product. BACK ROW: Muesing. Kaminski, Saihauj. Von Bank. THIRD ROW: Oiborn Esinei Chaillon Muestcr. SECOND ROW: Chatellc, Johnson. Hadlcy. FRONT ROW Dale. Cincoski. Lambert, Towniend. NOT IN PICTURE: Gray, Jink, Mulholland. Page 416 fta BACK ROW: E. Johnson, Ho.ncs, Frohnaucr, Anderson, Pcteison. FOURTH ROW: Sticper, Kulhanck, Larson, Leonard. Johnson. THIRD ROW: Peterson. Mattsson. Ruckct, Nelson. Fell. SECOND ROW: Huic. E. M. Johnson. Wickbecg, McCauley, Peterson. FRONT ROW: Grauer. Miller, Peterson, Vanck. Triggs. NOT IN PICTURE: Benjamin. Cram. Fucgar. Rugg, Sivcrson, Tcrnstronn, Zack. Phi Delta Phi Delta . . . guided this year by president Vir- ginia Peterson . . . elected Pat Grover, vice presi- dent, Audrey Miller, secretary, and Lois Triggs. treasurer. Experience in sales was gathered at the May day rummage sale . . . women ' s clothes, house knick knacks, and kitchen utensils were supplied by mem- bers . . . the business fraternity furnished men ' s ap- parel ... in administration during preparations for Business day . . . the sorority cclebrateil the Yule- title season at the Normandy Hotel ballroom . . . hailed winter with a late February sleigh ride . . . took active part in religious emphasis week ... at- tended en masse meetings of the Business Women ' s club . . . paid tribute to their founders at a ban- quet in the Gold Room of the Radisson . . . held faculty teas for their favorite instructors. Members were proud of Ethyl Vanick and Vir- ginia Peterson, elected to the Business board ... of their contributions to the 1948 Business day ... of their activity on the Inter-pro sorority council. BUSINESSWOMEN assume different poses while contemplat- ins their futures in the business world. PERSONALITy shines as these Phi Deltas practice among themselves the art of charming the boss. Page 417 Phi Upsilon Dmicrnn Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . some of the future- dieticians . . . arc as prouii of their cooking as of their sorority . . . chose Norma Stone to leail them this year. Members pitched in at their Christmas sale . . . offered aprons, doiHes, and other sewn goods . . . merited the admiration and praise heaped upon their work . . . proved that the needle was as mighty as the stove . . . were surprised and pleased at the re- turn on their efforts. Service to the department was rendered at the an- nual breakfast . . . all home economics seniors were invited . . . food and fun were had by all ... no soda was needed. Members also took part in activities of Home Economics Association . . . the sorority met occa- sionally with that group . . . helped work out prob- lems of the department. At all times professional interests were catereti to ... by experts in that field. FAST FRIENDS, Norma Stone and Pal Thurston, jet an exannple for their sisters as they slip the snp. WHILE NOT EXACTLY the Phi Upsilon Onnicron house, the big house on the corner nevertheless holds an attraction for the sirls. BACK ROW: Catterson. Matson, Grinde. Nordt er3, Lane, Fianien. FOURTH ROW: Miller. Tubeity, Van Braak, Klasir. Olson. THIRD ROW: Secleldt, Hasttrom. Evani. Thurston, Hauichild, Gallasher. SECOND ROW: RcmquisI, Bakke, Holm, Frank, Nashland. FRONT ROW: Jensen, Omholt, Raihic, Stone, Adams. Lcpinc. Page 4(8 BACK ROW: Anderson, Cotter. King. Pekas. THIRD ROW: Larson. S.ron. Schictz, Mueller. SECOND ROW: Mielke, Cort. Mitchell. FRONT ROW: Hougc. Trygcstad. Lund. De La Barrc. THE SCIENCE OF FINESSE is explored and conquered by these scicntiflcally-mindcd P. Delta Nus. MISSES SCHLET7 AND ANDERSON 9azc on the tools of their trade with an objective curiosity. - Pi Delta IVu Pi Delta Nu . . . professional Science sorority . . . paved the way for broadening of interests through its manifokl objectives ... to bring to- gether women interested in various fields of science ... to help fit themselves for their respective pro- fessions through scholarly ideals and self control . . . weekly meetings alternated between pressing business and a varied social program . . . working towards this end was Gertrude Trygestad, one of the most active of members and recently elected president of the organization . . . vice presidential duties were well performed by Phyllis Luml . . . lean Wiegand, pencil pusher, kept close account of the minutes . . . Mary Lou De La Barre held the key to the strong box . . . and Mary Lou West- berg handled all correspondence ... in keeping with its prime purpose, the sorority offered a wide program covering many divisions of science with tiie aid of several guest speakers and open discussions relating to .some of the more pressing problems in the profession today. Page 419 Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota . . . featured musicalts in their professional program . . . entrusted planning to Kloise Feigal assisted by Katherine Hartig . . . gave the pen to Margaret Jenkins and the purse strings to Jean Kcnmore. One musicale a month . . . devoted the Decem- ber program to the annual vesper concert . . . tl)( February to all American music . . . held joint re- ceptions with Phi Mu Alpha, music fraternity. Elected Madame Hcnriette ile Constant Char- don, of the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, to an honorary membership last spring at a musical given by Dr. Paul Oberg, chairman of the department of music . . . awarded another honorary membership to Florence Quartararo in the fall. Music was not the only field of interest of the sorority . . . they were proud of Virginia Grandy, president of the Inter-professional sorority council ... of members ' election to Eta Sigma Upsilon . . . of Marilyn Dcwars, president of Tri-Delts. SHEETS OF PRINTED NOTES absorb tht interest of three musicians while one dreams of great music to come. HOPPING off their piano stools, three of the sisters find time to take care of financial obligations. BACK ROW Aposlolakoi, Codding. Holum, B. Eriliien. Pettes. FOURTH ROW: Mauser. Haynei. Dewars. Koeiler, Smith. Miesen. THIRD ROW: Hoikini. Grand . Stiuble. Gammel. Oavii. SECOND ROW: Barrsness, S. Eriksen. Stopf, Johnson. Hajie. Sandberg. FRONT ROW; Jenkins. Kenmore, Feigal, Pankow, Johnstone. Page 420 ■I BACK ROW: Isenbcrg. Cuplci. Beckman. Anderson, Chnstgau. THIRD ROW: Kerchcck, Huck, Swcnson. BfOughall, Schetlcr. SECOND ROW: Mclcalf, Poison, Olson, Bernhaidt, Kreidbcfg. FRONT ROW: Holland. Smith, Bcggs. Johnson, Olmsted. EITHER PERSONALITIES or policies receive a thorough hash- ing over as Gloria Olson expounds over her coffee to some Theta Sigs at Mrs. Murphy ' s. UNDER FIRE from Miss Anderson and Miss Broughall, hielen Beggs pecks madly at the type- writer as the three prepare for the next meeting. Theta Siqma Phi " Let ' s plan a party, " is the password of Nu chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, honorary and professional sorority for women in journalism. Biggest party of the year, the annual Matrix Table, formal banquet, with guest speaker Sheila Alexander and famous women of the Northwest as guests. The most fun, the spring beer picnic co- sponsored with Sigma Delta Chi. The most unusual affair, the fall pow-wow where the men outnumbered the women 25 to 1 and (jeorge Hagc, journalism instructor, nearly broke his back carrying wood. Helen Beggs, president, was voted the out- standing woman of the chapter. Her aides were Claire Hoiland, vice president; Lis John- son, secretary; Alta Smith, keeper of the ar- chives, and Lee Bernhardt, treasurer. The slogan of the year: " It ' s time to drink cotfec in Mrs. Murjihy. " Page 421 X r — " - s fi K IL i n ■1 " N r- " A w V C- i ; c-;-- !: ■■■ T,; ;■■ .: % S. [J Jty X ' ¥ : Inter-Residence Cnnncil Taking a breather from their work of coordination of the activities of the residences on campus are these students from the Inner Residence Council. Left to right arc Elmer Emerson. Charlotte Mix. Myron Gayin, Pat Murphy, and Keith Davidson and his lassie, who have just arrived at the second annual IR semi-formal held at the Prom Ballroom. EXECUTIVE BOARD of the IRC IS composed of the heads of the dormitories. Above, Keith Davidson presides, as the council meeting gets underway. I Ik- liittr-RcsiiliiKi.- (louncil, .1 iKwcoiiur to campus organizations, lia.s as its noble purpose " To strcnj tlun stuilcnt sclf-jjovcriiincnl. to encourage stuilent Icatlcrship and to pro- mote the general welfare of stutlents living in resiliences. " Under Keith Davidson, Fresitlent; (Charlotte Mix, Secretary; and Beverly Harnett, Treas- urer IR( had a busy year. )ake Sinionitsch, Ed Harrington, Keith David.son, ami Beverly Fkrnett heailed the Social Activities, Publicity ami Finance Coniniittees respectively. On December 8th a Recognition Dinner was held in the lunior I allroom for the purpose of honoring students of different residence groups who hail shown outstanding leadership and co-operation in activities. And in j.inuary, the Council sponsored a turn-table dance in the Union Ballroom. Its largest event proved to be the February yth .semi-formal dance at the Prom liallr K)m to which all of its member resilience groups were invited. ' ]1r- R( ' charge of the March Red Cross Cam|)us drive. Aiul in M.i .1 wtek-eml camp was held at (-am|) Ihduhapi fm ilu purpose of honoring hard worknig students ami discussing subjects of campus interest aih grou| -governing problems. In accordance with its pur|H)se " To promote the welfare of students living in residences " .1 committee met and inves- tigated thoroughly the living conditions at co-op cottages and drew up suggestions and rec- ommendation!!. Page 424 WITH THE PROBLEMS of Itcepms thinss Sarbara Nickerson and Theora Dalager turn ic for the moment to fix their faithful Singer. NEVER TOO Busy to hear the latest news, Florence Lewis lends an ear to Wilma Blau ' s telephone conversation, as both of them talte time off from cleanup operations at Charlotte Winchell. Charlotte Wincliell Co-op The Charlotte Winchell Co-operative Village for women is a unique dormitory unit on campus. The University owns the houses but the dining room is owned and operated by the girls. This dining room is the nucleus of a social experiment in co-operative living, for it is here that the word " co-operative " assumes its true meaning. Through the ingenuity and work of the girls and personnel employed, the dining room succeeded in accommodating nearly twice the number it was originally intended to care for. It is this spirit of working together, of sharing both disappointments ami accomplishments that has created a feeling of unity based on friendship and unilerstanding. This feeling, the girls of Winchell Co-op believe, woulil be hartl to duplicate in any other dormitory system. But all is not work in the " Co-ops. " There ' s also time for fun and play. Village birthday parties were planned once a month, there was the big annual open-house, a formal dance, antl a hayride mixer. Evening coHee and party snacks help the girls through their final week cram sessions. Individual houses also planned their own parties and picnics to keep the morale high. Ami bridge games between study hours proved college can be fun. Page 425 ATTEMPTING TO BE Elsa Maxw ell and Mother Carey simul- tancously is Mrs. Cassidy. Director of the House Dorm, who mixes business with pleasure at the house council meeting. WRITING a " Dear John " is Shirley Johnson as Marge Wells looks on and " that ' s all she wrote. " REFLECTING on conditions at Comstock is their Corridor Coun- cil, headed by Harriet Lask, seen facing the rest. SITTING on a couch, reading a newspaper, it Shirley Robbint, whtir sitti ng on the arm of the couch is one of her friends, who talks to still another fncnd. Two other friends are talking in the background. Yes. everyone ' s friendly at Comstock. Page 426 I I , ' ' 5y V .I ' jsr- ' S; ' ?i ' I ' f [ ■ ' 1 f VWrJ v » .- QUESTION: How is It possible to take a picture of a camera with a camera? The answer is self explanatory as Judy Ducrr. Jean Douglas, Hazel Spencer. Mary Lou Whiteman, and Marvis Langman serve as a back- ground. Comstock Hall Ever on the alert, Comstock offered residents considerable advice and help. Dr. Wren, of the psvchology department, spoke to the girls on the problems of adjustment to the tempo of college life. Sally Delaney, of Hotel Nicollet ' s public relations, gave an enlightening discourse on night club etiquette. Proud of their library, the femmes held a tea to give it just recognition. Open houses provided guests ample op[iortunity to view the comfort and facilities of their modern domicile. The fudge kitchens bore uj) under the [uinishment of many gay parties, (ranie room equipment was .selilom at rest thanks to the boundless energy of the fair sex. Now that the repainting job is complete the derm is taking on the li ed-in look once more, and do-datls again decorate each room. Atlded to the homey atmosphere is the oft- used advantage of liberal hours. The ranks of students participating in extra-curricular activities include lone Page, Mortar Board and executive committee; and (Jretchen Huenyer of junior cabinet. Page 427 Comstock Hall Due to congested corridors and a packed social calendar Comstock seemed a bigger place this year. The Social Committee under Marjorie Anderson crowtled many imj)osing events into nine months. Early in the fall open houses and corritlor parties raised the spirit of Comstock to new flown heights which culminated in a Hallo- ween " Frustration Fling. " Fathers viewed uninhibiteti daughters at the Dad ' s Day Luncheon helil before the Pittsburgh game. And in November, connoting the sparkle and whirl of the Winter Formal, a " Crystal Hall " was held at the St. Paul Hotel. On Valentine ' s Day Comstock, lavishly bedecked as Valentine Inn, |)laycd host to Cupid and Diana. The Spring Formal was the last major event in a social calemlar studded with Mixers, Christmas parties and the less glamorous but socially stimulating coffee hour chit-chats. lone Page maile a capable and vivacious presiilent antl was ablv assisted by vice president Harriet Losk. Joyce Royer as secretary-treasurer was kept busy reading minutes and paying bills. In lune a Formal Recognition Dinner will acknowledge those outstanding in scliolarship anil ilorm le. dershi|). SEWING . G«il Lar.on. while Elaine Boureitom looki on. SIT- TING ;» CUfycc Wright, whilt Gladyi Goldberg stands. PHONING ,» Roialie Eripamer, while Waiva Sails- burg Intern. Neither it jnrioli- ing. SNIFFING n Emale Wong while watching ii Jinnby Berdan. Page 428 Sanford Hall TWO GIRLS, a deck of cards and a " No Hunting " sign go together to compose a picture for the photo- grapher as he takes pictures at Sanford. Orlene Isaacson and Norma Orth are the cardsharks. " P-R-E-L-L. Prell shampoo " sing these three little maids from school. PRETTy WELL SOAKED is Doris Price, while Diane DcLaurier and Pat Rahn get her in a lather. BEING RECEIVED at the reception desk are Leona Brown and Marie Monie. The receptionist is Jeanne Mentier. SUNLIGHT INGREDIENT is put to use by Anita Crouchcr who washes out a few things. - ' i i ' j A i V Cooperation is the keynote at Sanford Hall. Everyone does her part to make 1100 University a wonderful place to be. With President Evelyn Miller as its head, the competent House Council maintains order, directs activities, and plans social events. Vice-president Marilyn Simon and Secretary- Treasurer June Loye are two officers who iielp to make the council such an active body. Liaison between Sanford and Corn- stock is aided by All U Council member Rosemary Mannre, who was also responsible for an excellent Campus Chest cam- paign. Always striving to achieve social events which arc bigger and better than ever before is Social Chairman June Huk]uist. In addition to the formals, the Social Committee also is the guiding genius behimi open houses, mixers, and the annual Christmas Concert. Page 429 Pioneer Hall 1 " ' WW HOME AT PIONEER ii re«lly poisiblc. for the resident who can rel«« and take it easy in hit room. Here Nicl Rajaccch. John Ellian and Joe Kccly settle down for a ' spot of tea " or what have you. after a busy day. HOMECOMING was a big affair for Pioneer men and they emphasized the selection of their queen candidate. Jake Simonitlch and Ed Harrington present a corsage to candidate Mary Jean Surprenant. SOCIAL COMMIT- TEE with Jake Simonitsch at the piano poses for a pic- tu-e. SIZE OF PIONEER .s suggested by this picture of just one tide of the building. Page 430 if -JSA ■k Pioneer Hall Homecoming brought out the best in Pioneer men as they elected a committee, headed by Jake Simonitsch, to choose home- coming queen candidate Jean Surprenant out of a field of 18 con- tenders. Sponsoring a program of outstanding speakers, PHMA brought Senator Joseph Rail and Mayor Hubert Humphrey to Pioneer. A series of religious meetings have also been held on Sunday evenings. Pioneer Hall Day, a combined stag and beer bust (strictly 3.2), was promoted on May 15. A Recreation Day was also held in which competition in baseball and track events kept everyone busy, and built up appetities for the picnic which followed. Pioneer made the pages of Variety with a complete inno- vation in the field of dance sponsorship. The men of Pioneer and coeds from twehe university women ' s associations danced to the music of a name band by projecting movies of the band on a screen. Proud of the success of the first " Mo ' ie Dance " to be given on any college campus. Pioneer residents are considering making the dance an annual affair. On April 30, the Spring formal at the Radisson occupied the time of the resitients. In addition to having a wonderful time, the men honored Elmer Emerson, who was chosen Pioneer ' s Man of the Year. As president of Pioneer Hall Men ' s Association, Elmer has done outstanding work in promoting the new constitution of PHMA. Pioneer Hall Old Pioneer traditions like the once bitter football rivalry between Minnesota ' s Pioneer Hall and Wisconsin ' s Mack Hall were revived again this year. House number ten, as winner of Pioneer ' s own intramurals, was sent out to battle the Mack Hall All Stars and the old rivalry that failed with the war was back to its old trouncing tradi- tional self. Mack Hall came out tiic victors this year. Intramurals have always playeil an important part in Pioneer life. . 11 of Pioneer ' s si.xtcen houses engage in some form of intramural sport with the winner and runner- up competing in the All-University Tournament. Football, bowling, basketball, hcxkey ami baseball comprise the broad array of intramural sfxjrts odereil at the dorm. Socially Pioneer had a big year. Style shows, open houses, and mixers were scat- tered throughout the year. A Dad ' s Day Dinner was held in November. November also brought a Sanford Mixer and a Hani Time Party at Powell Hall. On December fifth Pioneer went formal to their Christmas Ball held in the Union Ballroom. The annual Christmas Chorus Concert highlighted Pioneer ' s big pre-vacation open house by blend- ing voices witii choral groups from Powell and Comstock. In January a .search began for a Snow Week Queen. Jean Anderson from Powell was Pioneer ' s candidate. Perhaps the outstanding event of the year was the Inter-Residence Ball held on Felv ruary ninth at the St. Paul Prom. Pioneer plus nine other campus ilorms and councils turned out to make the Inter-Residence Ball a gay affair. The Executive ( " ouncil, instrument. il in directing student activities, is made up of representatives from each of Pioneer ' s sixteen houses. Elmer E. Emer.son is president of the E.xecutive Council, James W. Davis, vice president. James H. Dolan, treasurer, and Edward A. Harrington, secretary. ATHLETIC COUNCIL hc«ded by Joe Klemenh«gcn worked out schedules and pro- vided opportunities for all who desired to pariicipate in some part of the sports pro- gram. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL was responsible (or the maintenance of the Hall as far as the residents were concerned. Elmer Emerson presided over the Council this year. Powell Hall Capitalizing on " all work and no play . . . " the nurses It Powell Hall initiatcil the fall season with the first of regular Powell-Pioneer mixers. New twist in the olil wrinkle was " Home Night, " which gave immediate com- petition to the popular Friday coffee hours and open-open louses. " Rig " events were the fall and spiring formal dances, " cajiping " ceremonies for the new student n urses at Pow- ;11, and the annual " pinning " of Powellite grads. Christmas meant staymg on campus, but with tree trim- iiing and Christmas parties little time was left to think ibout it. Patients at University Hospital were rewarded ' or their stay by carols from the musically inclined. House Council staged all activities with director Sydney Perrin in charge. Shirley Shure acted as stand-in with rrutlie Sedylmeyer handling " hard cash " transactions. Vlary Louise Erickson served as chief correspondent. Poli- ics receivetl their share of attention by an acti e interest n the inter-residence group. SIGNING OUT for the evening is Grace Ito, as her beau looks on. RELAXING AFTER a long day ' s studying, the student nurses catch up on their correspondence, bridge, or what-have-you in the Powell Hall lounge. ORALLY QUIZZING each other tor the next day ' s work are these Powell residents, Nancy Thtel, Aria Turner, Mary Louise Erickson. KIBITZING the writing technique of Marion Grund is Pat McDernnott, her roommate. No secrets seem to be kept from each other, ' cuz Marion appears to be writing home. TAKING TIME OUT (oi a ihort hen lettion arc Pro»ptcli»« Nurio Oonna Jo Mtrnct, Mary Lou Schuldt, and Eilttn Rtynold», while five o theit attocialei try to look interested in a magaiine held in the lap of Proipective Nune Anna Mane Hennig. DR EDDY PLAYS MAJESTICALLY on the General Hospital piano m the upper right-hand picture at the admiring audience. Donna Merrier, Ruth Jensen. Elaine Grove. Anne Fleigel and Frances Person look on. ALSO MUSICALLY IN- CLINED are the members of the General Hospital choir, who are gathered here for some song practice mder the direction of Dr. Winslow. conductor. Harrington Hall Ort-campus life proved to be a coinbination ol liard work and lonj lioiirs tor tlic luirscs at (iciKTal Hospital. Recreation time was spent enjoying a variety of sports and social events. The annual carnival .serveil as the main so- cialfest of the year aiul performeil its iliity of I ' roviding funds for the entire siHrial season. Handicraft classes, mixers with Pioneer Hall .mil weekly teas were regular events. The nurses at (leneral published the only stuilent publication in the School of Nursing ind maintained a talented choral group untler iIr direction of Dr. Robert Winslow. During ihe (Christmas holidays they gave a concert .ind caroleil the patients at the hu.spital. Hub of these activities was the House Coun- cil headed by President Kileen Snyiler with an able assist from Vice Presiiient jean Hurst. Scribe and biulget balancer were combmed in the personage of Audrey Lund. Page 434 IN THE MIDST of writing out a paper for her work in nursing is this Miller student, Dorothy McWhorten. THE ABSENCE of the back fence is no stumbling block for these Miller residents, as they catch up on the latest dirt. Left to right arc Carol Bodcll. Helen Hammes, Loretta Skaltcky, Barbara Banik, and Betty Cave of the House Council. PREPARING Valentine boxes for the annual box social arc Loretta Skaticky. Marvellc Larson. Beverly Mensen. Summit Hall The year ' s first attempt at planned recreation for the nurses at Miller Hos- pital was reflected in the successful Halloween hay-ride held at the Circle S Ranch. After recuperating from a rather bumpy ride, the Seniors decided upon a more sedate affair and held their Senior Banquet in style at the Com- modore Hotel. Christmas season was rush season for most of the nurses at Miller, but everyone apparently enjoyed the pace. It began with the gala tree trimming celebration held around the middle of December. Soon after the last light was working, everyone changed into a more suitable attire and attended the All- hospital formal tea. A few days later the senior members turned domestic and attended the annual " Pancake " breakfast, while the graduating class held their last ritual with the impressive " Candlelight " ceremonies. As a finishing touch to the Yuletide season, the Co-eds donned pajamas and held their annual Tur- key Buffet supper, using the fireplace as a backdrop. Throughout the remainder of the year " traveling picnics " and coffee hours served to keep the nurses happy and the student fund well supplied with cash. Activities were coordinated by the House Council headed by Carol Bodcll. Loretta Skalicky actetl as her able assistant with Betty Cave handling minutes and money. Social Chairman Barbara Bauch did a splendid job seeing to it that everyone was kept entertained. Pase 435 Fraternity Purchasing Association EXPENDITURES for the month arc recorded by Chucl Burnham in th Fraternity Purchasing Association office in the Union. EXECUTIVE MEET ING of the Association is held with Earl Skalowsky presiding. Mrs. Rob son, Mr. George Risty and George Harding listen intently to the speakc The only cooperative of it.s kind in the country tlie Fraternity Purchasing Association feels prouti in pioneering a new held in the cooperative movement. Reactivated this year after a short periotl of inactivity during the war, the Association receiveti enthusiastic response. There are now approximately sixty organizations including fraternities, sororities and student boarding houses operating within this bustling association. To buy f(K)d products and hnusehoLI supiilies for iheir memlKTs is, ot course, the main purpose of the Association. Hut it is not the only one. Edu- cation 111 the cooperative movement is .m import. nit purpose stresseil In tlu Fraternity Purchasing A.ssociation. President of the Association ' s Hoard of Directors is Karl Skalowsky from Phi Ivpsilon Pi. Roger Findahl is vice-presiilent and Norma Patrick secretary- treasurer. Page 436 HDominq House Assnciation MAILING seems to be quite in order for Bernard Sturm and Ann Nyquist as they take advantage of one of the long waited for spring days to do some paper worit for the Rooming House Association. FACIAL EXPRESSIONS serve well to show what the Rooming House Association must go through. Here, Charlotte Mix, seated at the type- writer, looks just a bit perplexed, while Marie WenscI, Mary Brett and Lloyd Johnson engage in a little bit of fast moving repartee. With a new name and a revised constitution tlie former Roommg House Council s[)on- •sorcd by the YWCA became tlie independent Association of Ro oming House Students. Charlotte Mi. was the capable new president; Robert Hahn, Vice-president; Marie WenscI, Secretary; and Lloyii John.son, Treasurer. Said capable Miss Mix, " The Association serves to integrate rooming house students into campus functions and to promote better living contiitions through coopera- tion with the Students Housing Bureau. " With Social Chairman Mary Brett in charge the Association spon.sored quarterly (Jet-Ac- quainted Mixers, intermittent card parties, an occasional hay ride [larty, not to mention the Leaji Year Box Social when the men brought the lunches. During the year panel di.scussions with members of the Housing Bureau as sjx akers were presented. The discussions dealt with the func- tions of the Student Housing Bureau and the relationship of students and householders. Lynn Draper, Director of the Student housing Bureau and Advisor of the Rooming House Associa- tion led the discussions. A member of the inter-rcsidence Council, the Association is represented on the IRC com- mittees by Allene Wagner. Peter Bahn, Dorothy Braun. and Earl Holle. Page 437 University Village It may be hot in tlic summer and muiidy in the fall but to more than 7(X) families it ' s home just the same. With a population around 2,0(X), U. Village is a bustling bulging little metropolis. The average resident is a veteran in his second or third year of college, lias lived in the Village about six months, has one child and lielivers eggs or sells insurance to augment his $90 subsistence check. During the Fail and Winter quarters James Rynning was Mayor, Eugene Fisher, Council Chairman, and Jane Labbitt, Secretary-Treas- urer. The spring bi-annual elections proclaimed John Lowe as Mayor, John Hartman Council Chairman antl Fvelyn Mavtuni, Secretary- Treasurer. This year there were many impruvements and adiiitions. U. (Jrove East, a 206 unit village was built across from the Ag Campus. Con- struction began this Spring on the long awaiteil Village Union, it will have such helpful features as a cooperative nur.sery, laundry anti sew- ing rooms, a recreation hall and a canteen. A Child Welfare Clinic provided health .service to the children of the Village. The co-operative grocery store managed by Don Lidbom continued to orfcr, " Groceries at a saving. " A weekly mimeographed newspaper, " The Village Bul- letin " cditeil by Dale Hostvet kept the Villagers informed of coming elections, changing regulations, and provided them with a free want-ail .service. TRAGEDy ttfuck al the U-Villasc this winter when « 9 1 line in one of the housing units broke, and caused a tremendous eiplosion which killed two children and in)ured their parents. LIFE CAN BE PLEASANT is illustrated by Mr. and Mrs. Donald Rye in a few scenes from their daily routine. Page 438 HEAD MAN IN THE SHOW at the U-Villagc is Paul Uland who not only serves as a sort of " Mayor of the town, " but also manages to find time to study and raise a family. Here Mr. Leiand is pictured with his wife, Jean, and his two sons. Bruce and Mark. Mark appears to be fascinated by the photog- rapher ' s light which stands off to the side. Page 439 Witli j raduation, much of college social life becomes a host of pleasing memories. Thirc arc memories t)f gay parties, the senior prom, a good movie ami the Ixst girl. All of these things and manv more can he lfx)ked hack on with a pleasant warm feeling. These are the memories that will last the longest, and the ones ili.ii uill mellow with time. They will help to make college training a ha|)pv episode that is tnilv invaluable. Page 440 .:iH? - K— - - " -? ij-itr ■ " - ' ■- ' i i- w gF-r- - -:sr V - . -it ■f m Sports Fix Story RECORD BREAKING CROWDS filled Memorial Stadium this year ds the Gophers managed to win all of their home games. The crowds sometimes forgot about football, and became more interested in breaking balloons or throwing snowballs, but nevertheless the siie of those crowds, shows that foot- ball spirit reigns supreme at Min- nesota. Page 445 SPORTS HERE at Minnesota gen- crally didn ' t go too well this year. but cipcDcncc was gained which will help to build the teann of next year. Almost every type of sport is engaged in at Minnesota, as the picture story shows. Baseball, bas- ket ball, football and hockey are cmphasiied the most, but intra- murals also play an important part in the all-round program. Intra- murals allow hundreds of students to participate in some form of athletics which fit into the total sports program of the University. Page 446 MINNESOTA ' S FAVORITE in many of Its games, was Billy Bye. His performance in the Purdue game will be remembered for several years. THREE AS- PECTS of athletics are shown below, with spectators at a baseball game, WAA activities with Gloria Olson about to make a try at the basket and the cheerleaders who pep up the crowds. Athletic Administration Page 448 I Again this past year Frank McCormick was the big gun in the athletic department. It was McCormick who giiicied the admin- istration side of the athletic setup. In his ca- [)acity he was assisted by Chet Roan. Over the course of the year, there were only a few changes in the coaching depart- ment. And on the whole the teams did a little better than the year before. Doc Rom- nes, former professional hockey great, took over the puck team in place of Larry Arm- strong. With a few better breaks here and there the icemen would have had a good sea- son. The only other change was in the North Tower wrestling room where Stan Hanson supervised the matmcn for Dave Rartelma, who was on a year ' s leave of absence from the University. Hanson ' s tutoring gave the Gophers three champs, and all of them will be back to help Rartelma toward a good winter next year. Minnesota ' s biggest sport, football, was directed by Head Coach Bernie Bierman again, while the freshman squad was under John Roning ' s eye. The frosh, the nucleus of future Maroon and Gold teams, didn ' t face any outside competition, but they did have a regular schedule of intrasquad games. The Bees were under new hands. Butch Nash was in charge, as he led them to many wins over comparatively weak foes. INTENT on pulling the ganne out of the fire, the Gopher board of strategy plans its next move. Concentrating are Ray King, former Gopher end. Coach Bernie Bierman and Line Coach George Hauser. Page 449 Athletic Administration III basketball the fans were looking for a good season, but they only rcccivcil an average one. During the winter the wolves howled loud. After guiding the cagers through a successful non- conference season and an average loop campaign, Coach Dave MacMillan resigned. Then early in the spring the athletic department staged a highly successful appreciation dinner for the retiring MacMiUan. Genial Jim Kelly was the master-in-command of the track fortunes. The thinclails kept im- proving from week to week until in the final get-together of the season, the NCAA meet, the cindermen wound up third. Again as in the past Phil Brain divided his time between the football movies and the tennis team, both full time jobs. The netters easily outclassed their non-loop foes, but they ran into trouble in Big Nine play. Serving as coach of the golf squad for the second year, Les Bolstad again gave the links sport a boost on the campus. Also in his second year on the Cooke hall start, Ray Chisholm showed that boxing is here to stay on the Gopher campus. E.ich week the crowds grew bigger in the Fieldhouse. Niels Thorpe ' s swiinniing team jKicketl the bleachers, but they still couldn ' t finish too high in llie won ami lost column. Under Coach Ralph Piper, the gym team did more traveling than any other group. On their first venture they went out to the East coast, meeting Army and Penn State. One of the toughest jobs in Cooke hall fell on the shoulders of Marsh Ryman. The boss of the ticket situation had ic; handk ilic lerrihc crowds that wanted football antl basketball tickets. In charge of sports publicity, Otis Dypwick had to be on the go from morning " til night, either out of town speaking or in his office turning out releases for the newspapers around the nation. BOSS again in Cooke hall was Athletic Director Frank McCormick. HIS HANDS controlled the purse strings and policy, both so innportant to the running ot an ath- letic et-up. BACK ROW: Romnes, Holmgren, Stein, Boyce, Piper, Snyder. Fitigerald. Ostrander. SECOND ROW: Roning, Mohr. MacMillan. Nash, Keller. Bierman. Svendsen. Brain. Dypwick. FRONT ROW: Chisholm, Rickman. Siebert. Smith. Thorpe. McCormick. Ryman. Nordly. Bolstad. Page 450 " M " Cluh The big tiling on the M Club calender this past year was the presentation of the Henry L. Williams trophy to Notre Dame on January 12. The Irish earned the rigiit to permanent possession of the trophy by winning the national champion- ship for the third time since 1940. They won the title in 1943, 1946 antl again just last year. Babe LeVoir gave the award to Father John Murjihy, Notre Dame vice president, at the Irish ' s annual football bantjuet. Pug Lund served as Chairman of the Williams Trophv Committee. As usual the club held its big stag. This year the big get- together was just before the Wisconsin football game. But their big dinner of the year was the annual spring M Banquet. This year they celebrated in the Main Ballroom of the Union. An M Sports Committee was formed by the Club for the first time this year. A group of men with a chairman were assigned to each regular varsity sport. These M men helped the athletes in anv way possible, especially in their personal troubles or problems. Behind all of the M Club ' s activities was the Board of Di- rectors, consisting of 20 men. LeVoir served as president, Lund and Clift Sommer acted as vice presidents, Bill Bloedel was the secretary and Frank Stanton was treasurer. The Undergraduate M Club backed many functions during the year and was always there to assist the graduated group. As presitlent Larry Halenkamp was the force behind the undergraduates. CAPTAIN of the 1948 track team, Fortune Gordlen, receives a baseball glove from Larry Hallenltamp. great football end, who holds a baseball bat, top, as Warren Beson, football, and Harry Covey, track, watch. FOUR SPORTS come together as Leo Shields, baseball, Don Hedstron, gymnastics, Larry Olsonoski, football, and Ed Kernan, basketball meet, lower right. USUALLY PEPPY, these athletes, below, stare blankly at each other. g i 1 Minnesota over Washington ... 7-6 While thousands of spectators hudillcd together under strips of cardboard and paper to keep warm and out of the rain, the Golden Gophers slipped, stumbled, and slid their way to a slim victory over the Washington Huskies 7-6. Playing their opener in Memorial Stailium, the Gophers capitalized on a Washington fumble when End, Bud Grant latched onto the ball and galloped some 12 yards to score what was to prove Minnesota ' s only but winnin g touchdown. Don Bailey also deserves much credit for the winning score, for his accurate boot for extra point provided the necessary margin. The second half proved to be a see-saw arfair although much of the game v ' as played in Minnesota territory. Washington ' s score came uitii Herb Harlow ' s right entl run, however Bob Mikalson ' s try for extra point failed and Minnesota was able to hold the Huskies for the re- mainder of the game. The (iopher grid m.Khine usually geared for power football turned to the .ur tor the Nebraska game, and found the aerial game much to their liking. Pacing the Miiinesotaiis to a 2S-1. win, was Harry Illiot whose ileadlv .inn hit its m.irk on six of eight attempted passes. Ilic (iuplRTs starteil out as il iliev nu ' . mi Id rnll up .1 trenuiulous score, but it not until the last dI the fourth tiu.irter tli.ii .1 two touchdown ch.ilked up. P«9C 4S4 Minnesota over IVebraska ... 28-13 ANXIOUS to get into the game Jaclc Zupetz is just waiting for Coach Bcrntc Bierman ' s oltay. top left. DIGGING IN for the tackle, Bud Hauskcns concen- trates on spilling the Husky back. Clayt Tonncmakcr gallops up from behind to give assistance. A STIFF ARM to the face of the Nebraska tackier and Harry Elliott is away for a few more yards. TEMPORARY bleachers were set up to hold the tremendous crowds that jammed Memorial stadium each Saturday, lower left. A BIG HOLE opens in the Washington line and little Btlly Bye scampers through it. But the slippery footing in this opening battle downed the back seconds later. A BLOCK and a cut to the right and Ev Faunce is through the Cornhuskcr forward wall. WATCHING intently the Gopher game is everybody but the fan in the front row who must know the Gopher photographer right. »-i » . ' -. - -fc ' W z In the second half the Nebraska heat began to tell on the boys from the northern latitudes, and in the first of the last quarter, the Cornhuskers pulled up to within one point of the Biermen men. The Gophers showed what they were made of however wiien they returned the next kickoff and marched 96 yards for a thin! touchdown. Don Johnson put the finishing touches on the game in the last minutes when he scored through the line. Page 455 WIDSETH OLSONOSKI NOMELLINI THIELE A WILDCAT CLAWS at the gopher ' s flcct-fooUd halfback Glen Pullcns. below. ANOTHER CAT Steve Sawlc comes up to put on the finishing touches. LOW-FLyiNG Jim Malosky brcakl throu3h the lllini line in the closing minutes of the first half. AFTER THROWING a block at Chuck Gottfried, Dean Widseth gets up to look- ing for another victim. Paye 4S6 Minnesota aver IVforthweslGrn ... 37-21 It look an alcrl, fast cliarging line to ring up tlic biggest score thai a Ikrnie I ierman tuloreil eleven has ever given Northwestern. The game wasn ' t 15 niinules oKl when the Gopher team hail registered 16 points, by taking advantage of three Wiklcat miscues. In the first half Billy Bye, Frank Kuzma, Bill Elliot and Ev Faunce all added scores to the (jophcr cause and safety after a bad pass from center netted the home team two more points. The Gophers slowed down in the second half with one more touclulown added by (Jlen Pullens. Don Bailev ' s five conversions gave him ten in a row. lUinDis over Minnesota ... 40-13 Mmnesota was forced to take a -lU to 13 lickmg at the hamis of lllmi, even though the Gopher attack out-first-downed and out-gained the home team. It as just a case of too mucii speed and experience on the Illinois side. The visiting Gophers were very much in the ball game until shortly after the intermission when Lou Agase pounced on a Maroon ami Gold fumble, which eventually led to Illinois ' fourth score. On the Minnesota side, Fullback Bill Elliot stooil heail and shoulders above the rest of the Gopher backs on this day. When the Gophers notched their first sore in the second period. Elliot scored the points after making most of the yardage on a 75-yard drive. Again in the third quarter, it was Elliot to Grant on a pass combination that produced a score for the Gophers. The game left a bad taste in the mouths of Minnesota fans, anil they began to fear even more the tussle with Michigan that was to come the next week. Page 457 V ' fC, ■ P7— — — ? t: THERE S TROUBLE AHEAD for Ev Faunce. top, as three burly Wol- verines prepare to hit him high. low and in-bctwccn. Gordy Soltau and Jim Malosky arc coming up with assistance, but too late. BILL BYE has clear sailing, at least for a few more yards. The scrappy back had one of his better days in the battle for the Little Brown Jug. TRYING TO PICK UP that eitra yard that is always so hard to get is Harry Elliott, above. IT ' S A NICE CATCH by Bud Hauskens. as he latches onto an accurate pitch in the second half. VIEW FROM ATOP the press box is caught by the Gopher photo- grapher on one of those snowy Saturday afternoons. MIXED EMO- TIONS are shown by three Minnesota sophomores from their seats in the bowl end of the stadium. CAPTAIN STEVE SILIANOFF Michigan over Minnesota ... 13-G Minnesota ' s best jKrtormancc in tlic post-war era wasn ' t gooii enough to bring home the Lit- tle Brown Juj . The Gophers outihii the Na- tion ' s number two team in everything except the final score. The line hit its season ' s peak as it hekl the Wolverines ' famed otlense ilown to a mere 131 yards. After marching 60 yards, the Cn)phers ' Kv Faunce powereil over from the one. For the ne.xt IH minutes, the Wolverines were held in check, but in the last minute of the first half, a pass from Hob Chappuis to Bumps Klliot put Michigan into the lead. Midway in the third t]u.irter. Don Bailey- field goal attempt brought the S ' i.OOU strong crowd to its feet when the ball bounced oH the cross bar. Michigan ' s Gene Derricotte ' s 21-yard spurt gleaneil the winning six points for the Wolv crines. Page 4S8 ■ Ji:. " ir _ " .r . ' «i ' JT i " T=i The game found Bud Hausken in a sterling role on defense to earn for himself a future starting position. This was also the first game of the season that the Gophers didn ' t fold in the second half. Against the Wolverines, Minnesota put together 60 minutes of good hard football. An oddity — Michigan wasn ' t penalized a yard all afternoon. Minnesota over Pittsbnrqh . . . 29-D Classed as a breather, Pittsburgh was anything but that, and the Gophers had to come through with 23 points in the last period before victory could be assured. It was the fifth straight win over the men from the Smoky City, and it added to the woes suffered by the Panthers on the gridiron during the ' 47 season. The visiting Panthers were extremely rough for three periods, and the score read 6 to going into the final quarter. A jump pass from Jim Malosky to Marv Hein early in the fourth period proved to be the turning point of the game. Ralph McAlister and Frank Brown also hit pay dirt with dashes of 15 and 16 yards respectively. A safety .sandwiched in between scores rounded out the scoring for the Dad ' s Day game. Larry Olsonoski, who was later elected as the Gophers ' most valuable player, turned in a stellar performance as a blocker and defense man. Page 459 ■V. _ • .» .- . r DOWN GOES Bill Thtcic under 600 pounds of Boilermaker man power. The quarterback has just p-cktd up a few yards on an off-tacldc slant. Running up from behind to aid Thiclc is right halfback Bud Hauskcns. Minnesota Dver Purdue ... 2B-21 Homecoming found 6i,65y cold fans treated to Billy Bye s greatest performance of his career, as the (iophers eketl out a 26-21 victory over the disgruntleil Boilermakers. Bye managed to keep the crowd thrilled as he scored on a 60-yard run, scoreil again on a 26-yard run and passed to Buil Hauskens for the rirst .Minnesota score of the game. For the first half the spectators were bitterly tiisa|)|)()intcd and diverted tiiemselves in part with snowball fights and balloon breaking. Tiie seconil half whicii starteil out with Purdue in the lead was a diflerent story, however, as the (jophers showed a spirit that was not to be beaten. After trailing the Boilermakers for 49 minutes, the Gophers took ihe on Bye ' s 60-yard run. The play started as a quarterback sneak with Jim .Malosky carrying the ball; however, ran into trouble after eight yards and lateralled to Bye, who was off to the races. Purdue got off to a fast start when Norb Adams tallieil from the five in the early mo- ments of the first perioil. Hauskens then brought the CJophers to within one point of the visitors on a |)ass from Bye. Norman Maloney tlun boosted tiie score of the boys from Lafay- ette by snatching a pass from Bob DeMoss. Hauskens again brought the CJophers close as he climaxed a length-of-the-field-drive which included a 2t)-yard sideline gallop. Bob DeMoss again proved a nemesis when he tossed another valuable pass to bring the Purdue score to 21. With Minnesota ' s hopes dimming as the remaining minutes of the game fled, the (io|)her fighting spirit showed itself, and Bye ' s 26-yaril run brought the score to 21-19. Then came his g.ime-winning 6()-yard thrilling run. The second-h.df coineb.ick of the (iophers ranked with their sl.uid .igainst inigiitv . lichi-, .md every player on the fielil was ileserving of much praise anilcreilit. Big Clayt Tonne- maker hit his jieak ol the year as he earned the title of the outst.mding defensive player of the day. P«ge 460 Inwa Dver Minnesota ... 13-7 Higlily favored over the Iowa Hawkeyes, the eonhcieiit Ciopliers went to Iowa City only to come back thoroughly and completely trounced. The Hawkeyes, keyed up over the resignation of their coach, Dr. Eddie Ander- son, held the Gophers completely checked after an all too easy touchdown scored on a 69 yard march after the opening kickotf. After that the Hierman boys could not seem to get going, but the Hawkeyes kept going ant! passing Al DiMarco put one to Herb Shoener who promptly scored. The score that did the trick was by courtesv of Ron Headington. Clayt Tonnemakcr again did a first-rate job in the line. HAUSKENS CARROLL GRANT FAUNCE TONNEMAKER SOLTAU Page 461 HEIN HOLKER BAILEy HALENKAMP DELLAGO H. ELLIOn Minnesota over Wisconsin . . . 21-D With a record crowd to set tlicin, the (Jophcrs put on a gooil show in tlic Wisconsin tussle, followiiij the liehacle at Iowa the week before. Minnesota ' s hi hne .iml j ooil, hiil previously weak, pass defense slowed Wisconsin ' s s|)eedy attack down to a nure walk, in the first tiuartcr, the CJophers showeil that they meant to win, when they stopped the Hadj ers cold twice. Then in the second quarter, they went on their own ofTcnsive when Mud Hausken intercepted a Badger pass and took oil forty yards for the hrst touchdown. Near the end of tlie first period, the Minncsotans increased their niarj in in the score hv another touchdown, as Hv Faunce chucked a pass to Hill Thiele. ( ' oiitinuuij their heatls-up football, the CJophers ' iiiil Thiele a.n.nn dul it, when he uiter- ccptcil a pass and went % yards. Don Bailey kicked all three points to make his record for the season read 20 conversions out of 25 attempts while Billy Bye finished tlie season as hij h scorer, rollinj- up some 2-1 points, { ' aptain Steve Silianoll, Larry ()Isonf)ski and Bill Marcotte concluded their college foot- ball careers at Minnesota in the Wisconsin game. P«3t 462 FDDtball Retrospect With virtually an ail sophomore squad Minnesota ' s football team hat! an up and down season, with a couple more ups than downs. So now some forecasters, seeing an almost complete team back intact, arc pointing the championship finger at the Gophers for the 9- H season. But in Hig Nine ball it is a big leap from a .500 rating to a championship. Only time will tell. Tlie (Jophers started the conference slate on the right foot by whipping Northwestern, but the next week was a down week as nothing seemed to work quite right. All the breaks seemed to go to the lllini. The defeat wasn ' t the disappointing part, it was the size of the score. Then on the follow- ing Saturday, the midpoint in the schedule, the Goklmen hit their season ' s top. Their hue perform- ance on that day is probably one reason why the (Jophers are being ticketed as one of the loop ' s best for the coming season. Then homecoming and Billy Bye ' s game winning gallop — the run that fans will never forget. Minnesota went to Iowa City. It was a mud game in which the CJophers were down and the Hawks were sky high. But that pitiful showing at Iowa City was partially erased with a top rate performance in the seasons final against Wisconsin in the stadium. The week before the game, Coach Bernie Bier- man conducted a secret practice in the Fieldhouse, looking for ele en men who really wanted to play football. He fnuml them. Back row: Kuzma. Brcnnan, Hauscr. Bierman. Stein, McCormlclc. Snyder, Bede, Zupctz. Third row; Carroll, Nomellini, Olsonoski, Mcalcy, Soltau, Hcin, Stuhlman, Roctman, Marcottc, McAlister. Second row: Johnson, Anonsen, Kissel, hHalenlcamp. Maloslry, Beicrsdorf, Widseth. Tonnemaicer. Jaszewslii, Friti, Grant, Dellago. Front row: Bailey Faunce, Hauskens, Silianoff, Beson, Elliott, Henclrickson, Oaugherty, Pullens. Bye. Page 463 f CHiC V V MICHIGAN STATE ' S Bob Graham tries frantically to block Bud Grant ' s shot, top, as Bill Appcnzel!er and Bill Rapchak watch. THE GOPHERS arc behind as Jack Young. Bill Pepper and Jim Stark stare blankly at the floor. SET TO LET FIRE at the bucket is the Gopher ' s Jim Stark, top. but Lynn Chand- nois has other ideas. SURROUNDED by Spartans Jim Mclntyre tries to latch onto a rebound. Bud G.ant is giving him able assistance in the background. NOT PAYING much attention to the game are Bill Pepper, Jim Stark, Dick McWaters, Bill Carroll, Joe Knoblauch and Lefty Gille- land, top. TWO POINTS for Wally Salo- vich as he hits from the free throw circle. Basketball The story of the 1948 ba.skctball season is one of disappointments for both Coach Dave MacMillan and the Gopher fans. Before the start of the season the Gophers were picked to finish among the top three in the conference, but as the season progressed nothing seemed to work quite right and the team went down and down, finally ending up in a tie for sixth. After a very successful non-conference season, five wins in eight games, the cagers stepped into the Big Nine season. They oi ened the season on the road against Wisconsin and Michigan, dropping both those contests. Then they came home and took good care of Illinois and Iowa, probably their two best games of the winter. In the battle with the Hawks, long Jim Mclntyre set in 36 points for his year ' s high. They split even in their ne. t four encounters with Indiana, Ohio State, Purdue and Northwestern. But in their final four games they hit tlic skids. Pur- due beat them at Lafayette. Michigan came to the Fieldhouse and put on a beautiful performance. Mac then took the cagers to Iowa City and lost the slugfcst. Part of the season was saved in the finale, when they took Wiscon- sin ' s measure, 46-41. Page 467 :i ' Hockey From a won and lost standpoint the hockey season was anything but a success. The pucksters emerged from their 21 game slate with only nine victories. But a closer look at the results shows that Coach Doc Rommes surtered more ill luck than a coach in his first season at a school rightly deserves. Of the dozen setbacks, half of them were by only one point. An even break in these single point defeats would have boosted their record for the year over the .500 mark. But probably th; biggest blow was the loss of number one goalie Jack McEwen shortly after the turn of the year. In many of the games during the year the final score would have been reverse] but for defensive lapses by the Gophers in the closing stages of the contest. One of the highlights of the season was the 10-day trip to California during the Christmas vacation. Of the five games played on the Western jaunt, the icemen won two. As usual, Michigan was Minnesota ' s only Big Nine foe. But again as usual the Wol- verines bettered the (jophcrs in their home series. Michigan swept the first two games Page 470 played on the l)u|X)nt avenue ice, 3-2, 5-1. Hut ui the return series at Ann Arbor the Maroon and Gold earned an even split. After a long train ride they ilroppcd the first one, 6-2, but in the Saturday night affair they edged the Wolves in an overtime, 5-4. Center iceman Jerry Lindegard was the hero as he scored three goals, one being the winning marker in the extra session. One of the best series of the year was the pair of games with the high class Manitoba club. Both affairs went to the Canadians, each by one point. The first battle found Mani- toba batting in two in the final period to squeeze out the win. The next night the Canadians slapped one through with only 43 seconds left in the contest. They went on to win in the extra period. To give fans hope for next year, most of the players are returning, the puckmen closed the season with five wins in their last seven starts. Three of those were wins over their yearly rivals, Michigan Tech. When the final totals were rung up, RoUie DePaul, for the second straight year, was high scorer for the team. He piled 31 points over the season. Bill Hodgins and Jerry Lindegard wound up in a tie for second place honors with 22 apiece. BOB FLEMING starts off the top row by flopping on the helpless Michigan State defense man. NEXT ROLLIE DePAUL battles for the puck at center ice. MOUTH WIDE open. Jack OBrein has his eyes on the loose puck. BUD FRICK, top right, sees his chance of a game as he eyes enemy skates. CONVERTED DEFENSEMAN Jim Alley swoops after the puck, lower left. GOPHER JERRY LINDEGARD forces the Harvard goalie to hold the puck. Dennis Bergman stands by. BEAUTI- FULLY OUTFAKING the Michigan State goalie, high scoring Rollic DePaul nets another one. Lower right, ROLLIE DePAUL appears well trapped by four Harvard icemen. Page 471 ' C y£fl£fi ' ga iauimmmmmmiaKiiamM ENJOyiNG a hearty laugh before the jtart of the 1948 season arc Bud Grant, Harry Collias, Bun Whcclci and Coach Dick Siebert. Taking o»cr the Gopher nine for the first time. Siebert took the teann on a sii gannc Southern trip to Teias during Easter vacation. Grant and Wheeler art both outfielders. Wheeler having earned a letter at the diannond sport at Norihwcstern during the war. Collias alternates catching duties with Harry Elliott. Baseball Rain spelled disaster as far as tlic 1947 Mimicsota hascliall team was conccnicil. Tilt late s|)rin)4 rains forced the cancellation of all Gopher pre-.season j anies so that the batsmen had to j o into their first conference game a j reen team. The feiiin had nivir wielded a hal in com|)etition. When the (iophers finally ilid get into competition with Northwestern, the lack of practice proved to be their downfall. Five Minnesota errors leil to the Wild- cat win, 7-2. On llie following Saturday, the Minnesota players ilroppeil .1 dnnblelie.ider to a hot Indiana team, 9-2 and 9-0. The got on the win trail by vir uj of a one-hitter over South Dakota State |)itched by Ole Henning ami iiill Kranz. The weak Dakota team yielileil I runs to the (lophers and sc jreil none themsel es. Bud (irant and Ole Lucken got two liils .ipiece. Page 474 Although the rccorils now staml with a two game defeat at the hands of the Bailgers, witli a little luck, the Ciophers might have pulleil one of the games out of the rtre. Going into the last of the ninth with a one-run lead the Gophers had to meet a hit of rain anil some ex- ploding Badger hats. The combination proved to be too much and the Mac-men went down 5-4. They lost the Hrst game 5-2 and got only one hit in losing it. hi tile season ' s finale, the Gophers faced Pur- due in a battle for the Big Nine cellar. Min- nesota dropped the first one, 3-0, but came back the next day to win the season closer, 9-7. Thus the diamond year ended with two conference wins in 11 tries and two non-loop victories in a schedule whittled down by rain. Even up to the final series Coach Dave MacMillan was looking for batting punch for the extremely impotent Gophers. Next the Gophers dropped a pair to Illinois. The first loss was a heartbreaker with Henning holding the Illini to four hits, but the men from Champaign clobbered the Gophers 14 to 1 in the second tilt. The boys picked up their first Big Nine win as they took the measure of Iowa 2-0, but the Hawkeyes came back to win 8-7. In the final series away from home, the bats- men met Wisconsin in Madison. LEADING OFF at first base after successfully knocking out a base blow is Gopher Ralph Gilbert, top. Hands in his back pockets, first base Coach and pitcher Don Tcpcl is about to give Gilbert the " go down to second " sign. HOWIE SCHUTZ. middle left, tries to de- cide which bat is most apt to bring him a safe hit. Schutz guarded third base last spring. IT ' S A LONG STRETCH, but first baseman Bruce Frank latched onto the peg from second sacker Bob Johnson. The second baseman was one of the better hitters m the Big Nine. GAME OR NO GAME, there ' s always plenty of activity in the Northrop field dugout. Dick Durrell, outfielder, watches carefully the play out on the field. Next Joe Churik day dreams during the sunny afternoon session. Ole Lucken and Bruce Frank eye the field of play while the battery of Oje Henning and Harry Collias discuss strategy. Catcher Harry Elliott returns to the dugout after a session of fielding practice. Page 75 i s Vf o J V -7!ii» €f y Track The trackmen topped ofi a successful 1947 season by hnishinj; tliini in the NCAA Track and Field meet at Salt Lake City. Only Illinois and Southern California could better the Goph- ers. All of the (jophers [loints were registered by two men, weightman Fortune Gordien and broati jumper Loyil LaMois. As a team Minnesota wound up sixth in the Big Nine outdoor meet. Again big Gordien was the Gopher ' s ace. He easily won the discus and also placed third in the shot put, for a nice after- noon ' s job. Also in the IcK)p get-together. Lee Hofacre sped to a second in the low hurdles, the mile relay team Hnislied fourth and Dick Kihv. rimni ng the twomik for the first time, placed fifth. For the first time a (iopher was invited to compete in the Coliseum relays at Los Angeles. Gordien wcni aiul won the disc with a fling of 167-feet, U -inches. The thin clads won their opening dual match w ith Iowa State, 93-38, as Ken Wallace set new meet records in both the 100 and 220 vard dashes. STRAINING fvrry muscif, Fortune Gordirn grti irt to throw thr lfr-pour d thot put. The big wnghtman finished third m the NCAA with the jhot and won the title with his fflvonte weight, the diicut. SAILING Easily over the bar it pole vaulting Harry Cooper, above. Cooper ' i belt wav a |ump of 13 feet, lO ' j inches. LEAVING ALL the Gopher hurdlers behind is Norihwcfttcrn ' s great high and low hurdler, Bill Porter. Page 478 Gymnastics Followers of Minnesota athletics can be well proud of the Ciopher gym team. For the sec- ond straight year the men of Coacii Ralph Piper captured the Rig Nine crown. Jim Peterson was the big gun in winning the title, just as he was during of the season, with firsts in both the individual all around and tumbling. Other first place finishers were Howard Swanson on the parallel bars and Don Hedstrom with the rings. Besides topping the Rig Nine, the gym men dropped only two dual meets, a one-point loss to Army and a decisive setback at the hands of the great Penn State aggregation. They opened the schedule u itii a win over Michigan, something other Gopher teams have had a tough time doing lately. Next they romped over Miciiigan State, followed by their only two losses. With two wins and the same number of losses, the team settled down and racked up seven consecutive wins to end the slate. Among these seven were two wins over Nebraska and two over Illinois, second best in the Rig Nine. FLYING through the air after just completing his exercise on the rings is Gopher gymnast George Patten. When the gophers finished fourth in the NCAA meet Patten earned a fourth in tumbling and a sixth in the all-around class. INTENT on going through his exercise faultlessly is Howard Swanson. lop middle, who is doing double leg circles on a side horse. CHAMPION on the rings is the title Don Hedstrom. right, earned as he won the Big Nine crown. Competing in the NCAA meet he did all right too, finishing sixth in the country. ANOTHER LOKEN, this time its Herb working on the parallel bars. He ' s just completing a front sommcrsault dismount. Page 479 Kr 1 i k. 1 y yg - " ' L Wresllinq Captain (Jartli Lappin, Alan Rice and Vcrn (Jajfnc wrcstlcil their way to Big Nine titles in their respective weights. The three (Jopher firsts were more than any other conference grappling squad could muster, but even with that the Gophers could finish only fifth in the loop. John Pinz and Don Norland worked their way into the semi-finals before losing out. The seasons record as a whole was definitely just average, four wins, four loses, one tie and a fifth in the conference meet. But there were many bright spots. With Coach Dave Bartelma on a one year ' s leave of absence. Stan Hanson did a good job. The matmen closed the season in fine style, beating !o jp foes Iowa and Wisconsin. The 15-14 Hawkeye victory was the seasons high- light. In the heavyweight match undefeated Gagne outpointed previously unbeaten Bob Gcigel. Although they lost UYi-W i the Gophers put in their secoml best performance for the year against the Iowa State Teacher squad. Lappin, Norland and Gagne won their matches. The Gophers finished the year by placing fifth in the NCAA meet with (Jagne winning the 191-pound title. f BUTTING HEADS (n the ftaturt match of tht Wcsconiin-Minnriot wrestling match are Badger Bill Bennett and the Gopher ' l Vern Gagne, top. HEAVyWEIGHT Don Norland ha Badger Sccondo Salvino in a bad way, middle. The Gopher went on to win easily, WIRy LITTLE GARTH LAPPIN applies the pressure on John De- Witt in the 121 pound bout. It was only seconds later that Lappin pinned the Badger. The energetic referee is Wally Johnson. SILENTLY ROOTING (or the Gopher fighting gallantly out on the mat are Don Rascob, Assistant Coach Eiler Henrick- son, Vern Gagne and Coach Stan Hanson. Heavy weight Gagne changed to the l9lpound division (or the NCAA meet and won the title. Hanson did a good |ob while taling over (or Dave Bartelma who was on a year ' s leave o( ab- sence (rem the University. Page 460 THROWING A LOOPING right to the face of Washington State ' s Joe Wise is Lei Caswell, upper left. THEN he lands a straight left to the mid section in the upper tight, to help him win the decision. A RIGHT elbow to the ribs is admin- istered by Washington State ' s Ben Clifford to Gopher Art Rivlcin, lower left. IN DEEP thought about what Coach Ray Chisholm is telling him IS Bob McWaide. Frank Wolinski, assistant coach, leans through the ropes. Boxing The fast growing sport of boxing took a big step forward this past season. Against topnotch foes the Gopher boxers finished the year with a .500 record. In their six matches Coach Ray Chishohii ' s men won three, the strong Wash- ington State and John Carroll clubs being among their victims. Although they dropped the match, the Gophers ' showing against the great Wisconsin glove team was their best of the season. Middleweight Colin Con- nel outpunched Badger NCAA titleholder John Lendenski in the upset of the year for the Gophers. Pete Perkins picked up the other decision, while Dick Newbcrg drew with his rival in a much-discussed verdict. During the schedule the glovers faced many NCAA champs. In the Michi- gan State match Lex Caswell put up a terrific battle against Chuck Davey, two-time NCAA titlist. Throughout the winter Newberg was Chisholm ' s top man. The St. James knockout king dropped only one bout in dual competi- tion. That, his first loss in two years, was to Jack Radican, John Carroll 155- pounder. With only light heavyweight Art Rivkin graduating, prospects for 1949 definitely look on the bright side. In the All-University tournament in January the winners were Dave Mackey, Paul Basquin, Caswell, Bob McWaide, Newberg, Conncll, Rivkin and Bob Kelson. Page 481 SET TO TEE OFF on the University Golf Course are Gophcf golfers Don Waryan, Les Czioke and Ron Saxon, above. DON AND BROTHER BILL, both Edison graduates, were the backbone of the 1947 link squad. Bill was the only Gopher able to qualify for the NCAA tournament and captained the team. DALE HASTINGS connects with a long drive as his teammates try to follow the flight of the ball. Chuck Zwiener. with camera. Jim Kawezynski, Merrill Yeomas. and Bill Hickey. former Go- pher letterwinner, lend their approval. Golf Coach Lcs Bolstad, in liis first year as lica i il tlu liiiksimii. In! tluni to seven wins, a sinj lc loss and one tie for a Inj hly successful season. Their only loss was suHered in their initial outing of the year ajjainst an expcrienceil Iowa State team. The Staters already hail com[Ktccl in four previous matches to get the jump on the (Jophers. In I he Conference meet I. He in May, Holslad entered si inni. ( )l ihdst, lour were fresh- men, one was a sophomore and the other a junior. For their ellorts Holstad ' s young squail came through with a fourth place finish. Captain-elect Hill ' .ir .Mi .md junior (leorge Klouda proved to he the top men. The big surprise ol the year was the win hmt iIk .ilways-lough Notre D.inu Imk team. Don Holick, playing in his first collegiate match, was low man ag.unst the Irish. In Fiig Nine duals the (Jojihers finished on to|) twice ami ileaillocked once. Waryan leil the se|uad in the Iowa match, IP -li ' A. Then against Northwestern, Howie Johnson was the ace as he toured the course in 7.3 to be Holstad ' s ace that day in the CJopher victory, l()-10. The season was closed in fine style with a convincing lS-12 win from the neighboring Hadgers. Again Waryan was the chief point-getter. In other n()n-l K)p clashes, the (lophers fared well against non-l x)p fws. They easily beat (!arleton and St, Ol.if twice. P«9C 412 A LITTLE DRINK after a hot afternoon on the University courts is what John Dunnigan needs. Standing their turn, above, are George Michalson and Bob Hermann. STILL RESTING, Ken Boyunn, Bernard Gunderson and Dunnigan sit thi; one out. NUMBER ONE MAN on the squad, Boyunn, returns a shot cleanly, above. CONGRATULATIONS to the winners, below. George Michal- son gives Bob Hermann a hearty hand shake as Dicic Moore and John Dunnigan stand by. Tennis The 1947 tennis season was usetl mostly for experimentation by Coach Phil Brain. Through the year the coach tried to uncover talent that may help him in future years. Although they ended the schedule with six wins and only two losses in all competition, many of their vic- tories were at the expense of small colleges. In the Big Nine meet, Dick Moore saved the netmen from a complete whitewashing with his singles win as they finished in a not-too- good tie for seventh place with Indiana. They sandwiched their lone conference win, against Purdue, between defeats at the hands of Northwestern and Wisconsin. Bernard Hermann saved the Brainmcn from getting blanked in both the Wildcat and Badger matches. Against Wi.sconsin, Hermann won his singles match and then teamed up with Etl Ishii for a doubles victory. The following day he also came through with a singles win, this time against North- western ' s conference champs. In the non-loop affair with Iowa State, Ken Boyum was the spark in the win. He copped his singles battleand then teamed up with Ed Ishii for a doubles a doubles victory also ... In other outings they topped Augustana, Carleton, Gogebic jr. college and Mankato teachers college. P»St 483 BILL THORPE, left, catches a breath of air after completirtg a turn on the way while swimming the 440 yard free style. SAILING after just finishing one of his better dives il Tommy Thompson. Swimming Amassing 61 points during the dual meet season, dashman Don Benson was the backbone of Coacli Niels Thorpe ' s tank team. In almost every dual affair Ben- son picked up first in both the 50 and 100 yard dashes. Many times he also tripled by competing in the relay. As a team the swimmers recortl wasn ' t too impressive, though, they finished the season with three wins, four losses and a si.xth in the conference meet. But two of those wins were at the expense of non-loop opponents. The only Big Nine win that they could salvage was an easy one over Wisconsin. Billy Thorpe, son of Coach Niels, scored a double victory by copping both the 220 and 440 yard free styles. probably ihc best tank team in the country, Michigan, the tankers didn ' t have much luck. Benson was the only winner, topping the field twice. In other get-togethers they dropped decisions to both Northwestern and Iowa while claiming victories over the Nebraska ami Iowa State groups. ON THE WAY to anothtr (lf»t in the 50 y«rd free style this time against Michigan it Don Benson. BREASTSTROKERS Mel ivonen of Minnesota and Michigan ' s Bill Up- thcgrove take off on their leg of the medley relay. Page 484 Rifle Team Al Rrcvig and Captain Bob Dickty carria! the rifle team onto another great season. The pair sparked the sliooters to a second phice finish in the Rig Ten, Chicago competing in rifle. The only loss that the men of arms surfered was a four point setback at the hands of Ohio State. Otherwise they were undefeated in conference matches. But they did have a close call, at Madison against Wis- sin, edging the Badgers by ' a scant one point, 1842-1841. In between Big Ten matches they shot in the Twin City League, a tough loop. Again they fin- ished runner-up. Coach Sgt. Sweany closed the season by entering the team in the North Central Intercollegiate meet. The Gophers took first in this shoot that annually decides the regional champ. At the end of the schedule, Darrell Rupp was elected captain of the 1949 team. THEIR SIGHTS WERE SET on the Big Nmc title, but they couldn ' t quite make it, losing out to the Ohio State Buckeyes by a scant four points. Bob Dickey, left, shows the form that made him captain of the team and one of the top shooters. AL BREVIG, Darrell Rupp, captain elect for next year, Norman Weers and Malcolm Clark, top left, fire in a practice session. AND FROM a different view, Brcvig, Weers and Rupp shoot at the Armory targets. Page 485 M ' JBaFye AMUI AL$ ■ ' LV-W ' vj,. i - ty,c ■:-i ' « ' :;a. ' i- ' Morc ' s Midgets were the 19-47 all-university toucliball cliampions. The iiiijjhty MiJjjets won the crown by healing tlie jmjfessional fraternity champs, Plii Rlio Sigma, in the finals. A pass from Pat Willi.imson to )im Diilh won the game ami (lie title, S J. In oilier ilivisions, Phi Kappa Psi won ilu academic fraternilv crown. They licked ilu Phi H|)silon Pi team, 12-0. Chucker Ral| h McCoy pr(. ed lo Ik the spark that netted the Phi Psis their win. The other fall totalist was House X from Pioneer hall. Bv winning the dorm title House X won the right to meet the Wisconsin dormitory touchhall all-stars. Following the .season an eight-man all-L ' team was named. More ' s Midgets placeil three; Williamson, Hill More and Dohertv. I ' in Rlio .Sigma h.ul iwo; (ieiie Saxiiii .md Hud Premer. Other spots were filled l v Duk (imiirn. Ai.i I ' m; Hdli W ', Alpha T.iu Omega .ind Ohip .Sour, Sigm.i ( " hi. Page 488 THERE ' S ACTION and plenty of it in the intramural play every night. Belly flops in the all-University sv tm- ming meet held in the spring. Strike after strike on the Union bowling alleys. And plenty of points being scored in the Cooke hall cage courts. Intramurals The iiilramural hockey season was cut short In nieltini; ice, but before the elements stcppctl in Delta Chi skated to the acailemic fraternity title. Leadini the Delta Chi six were grid men Walt Hdwards and Jack Zupctz anil Jim McGrath. Alpha Chi Sigma came through as the professional fraternity champs while the Flyers and Pioneer hall dominated the play in the independent division. The all-University puck team was top heavy with Delta Chi and Flyer men. From the academic champs Edwards and McGrath were named all-U and from the Flyers three were picked: John Jacks, Tom Connelly and Jack Bonner. The sixth man was Tom Hastings of Delta Kappa Epsilon. Chi Psi placed two on the second team; Rob Moran and Dick Bancroft. In the other four positions were Jack Lcversee, Phi Beta Pi; George Klein, Zeta Psi; Zupetz, Delta Chi and Morris Taylor, Pioneer hall. Page 489 Intramurals ARMS STRETCH ,nto the air m volleyball and basketball sessions in Cooke hall, above. A DELAY m the game while seven men wait for the basketball to come off the backboard. Altl)oiij, ' li l)askctl)all ami liockcy inonopolizcd tlic winter sicnc. Cooke liall was contiiuially luizzinj, ' with other .sport.s activity. The two pools ami the thiril Hoor volleyball courts were beinj, ' useti nearly every nij, ' ht, while the bowlers did their stuff on the Union alleys. The fi ?hi lor ihe academic fraternity swim crown emieil in a tie with Fhi Delta Theta ami Alpha Delta Phi sharing the glory. In ihcir m.iu h ihev s|)lashetl to a U-il tie, .m oddiiv ni swimming. Among the |)rofessional fr.iierniiies, (..iinni.i l.i.i (i.imin.i ,iiid Anchor and Cham definitely were first class. Beta Theta Pi was the iltjminatiiig u-.nn in die volleyball loop, .is iIka cmmIv r.m over ne.irlv everybody. Hundreds of ir.ims b.utlcd for ilie bowling title, hni .it the end of ihc i|ti.irter ' s play Psi Omeg.i was the all University and professional fraternity cham|)s. In other divisions. Acaci.i the academic fraternity winner, the Ramblers were the independent champs. House IX was tin- top Pioneer hall unit and the Orphans won the Ag Campus cliam|)ionshi|). Page 490 A recoril iiitraimiral basketball entry list of i6o teams battled for the All-U title. But it took the Nordeasters, led by Clayt Tonnemaker and Bill Hollom, to cop the crown. In the championship game the Nonlcasters topped Alpha Tau Omega, 41-33. The ATOs had previously racked up the academic fraternity title. Lefty Engebritson and Knobby Moyer were the big guns behind the ATO attack. The Foresters, paced by 6 foot, 7 inch George Kilen, won the Ag Campus championship. The City Slickers rtnisheil as runners-up to the Foresters on the Ag Campus, besides battling their way to the semifinals in the all-U tourney, before dropping out. In the professional fraternity division. Phi Rho Sigma came out on top. Then in the Pioneer hall loop, the House HI Black team was named the champ by disposing of House VI. The Nordeasters placed their two aces, Tonnemaker and Hollom, on the All-U team. Enge- britson was picked as one of the forwards. Larry Halenkamp, Phi Delta Theta, held down the other forward post. Teaming with Hollom in the backcourt was Harry Knoblauch of the City Slickers. On the second five were: Moyer, George Dietrich, Pioneer Independents; Jack Chris- tiansen, House I II Blacks; Sam Pecchia, Gibb House, and Kilen. WINNERS in the Ag Campus ping pong and billiard tournaments receive their trophies. Lionel Harris presents the award to the ping pong champion, as Orrin Johnson, king of the billiard table, waits his turn for the honor. Page 491 B.J. su)(nun ARMS REACH OUT tryins to block Jt«nnt Petersoni ihot in a WAA game, top left. PRACTICING for their parts in the acts put on by Orchesis are Rhoda Niematk and Miriam Nosofsky. CONGRATULATIONS are in order for Ardis Kinde. as Lois Egncr leaps over the net following a set of tennis. PEGASUS members enjoy a little riding, lower right. TOURNEV ' S for fencers were held every quarter. A LEG routine is practiced by the Aquatic League members for their production. " Rhythm in Swmgtime. " Women ' s Athletic Assnciatian A record hrcakinj KMH) women C()iii|nic.l in WAA activities, with tlic liiib of all the doings being Norris gym. jiisi about cvirv sport was orftrcd to tlu- women, it didn ' t m.ittcr whether they were highly skilled or just the novice out for a little fun. Sororities and indepenilent teams battled for awanis in vollevball. softbail, bosviiiii; ami basketball. Kappa Kappa (iamma fought its way to the basketball title. Aiul the Alpha I ' iiis finished as runner-ups. The Kappas were the sorority bowling winners. But the Lucky Strikes matched the sorority winners pin for pin, winning the indepeiulent award. When it came to volleyball the Kappas were ilethroned, Zeta Tau Alpha being given the champion- shi|). I nt right behind iluni, |)lacing second, was L.S.A. Page 494 The WAA clubs and societies were in full swing as usual. Among many other things the Aquatic League, women ' s honorary swimming society, presented " Rhythm in Svvingtime " — Orchesis gave a modern dance recital in Northrop Auditorium. Coeds from all over the State played tennis as the Tennis Club sponsored " Racquet Days. " Pegasus incnihers took part in a horse show and the Outing Club hiked and biked. Social Play nights twice each quarter and a high school play day also were big days on the WAA calendar. Swimming, with all sorority and independent teams entered, golf, bad- minton, fencing and tennis meets were continually in progress. And behind all these activities, centered around Norris gym, were 20 officers. They worked to try to coordinate this program of athletic activity. Serving on the executive board were the four top officers. As president, Kay Stanwood was in charge. Judy Fetter, vice presi- dent, Ardis Kinde, secretary, and Marcella Tatz, treasurer, served as her assistants. BAREFOOT Elim Peterson hits a pose during reheanals in Norris gymnasium. A member of Orchesis, an honorary modern dancing society she acted in their production given in Northrop Auditorium. Page 495 i 4 i After Word This is written as hit of an apology, an appreciative note ami as a final kick for the 1948 Gopher. First off, we ' d like to express a few regrets to all of the organizations whom we feel did not have as complete coverage in the book as they deserved. We offer as an explanation, the time clement. It .seems only yesterday that we were discussing layouts and the number of pages we would have in the book, but it is considerably more than yesterday and much of the work that we planned to do, was not done. There was just not enough time. We would like to have done better by everyone involved, but now you are reading the book, so we ' ve had it. In producing this book, we ' ve very likely incurred the wrath of quite a few people. Particularly our printers and engravers who put up with our missing deadlines time after time. The Gopher starf would like to .say " thanks " to W. O. Lund, Rill Lund and all of the compositors and printers at Lund Press. Especially, we ' d like to thank Nels Lundell who had to deal with us directly and figvire out what we wanted. Also Art Segal of Rureau of Engrav- ing and Harold Reckett of Kinsport Press, Inc., deserves quite a bit of gratituile from us. Rod Newburg and his stati tiid a fine job for us, helping us out during the rough spots, without the least complaint. The Minneapolis Star and Tribune also proved a great service when they gave us permission to use a goodly num- ber of football and hockey action shots. The University Photo lab helped us out in the pinches too. The Editor especially would like to thank Mr. Fred Kildow of the journal- ism faculty. Mr. Kildow, in advising the Gopher Staff, was uncanny in his judgment as to when to prod us. His methods of prodding, we also appreciated. There, we ' ve thanked a few of the people who have matle this book pos- sible. The photography editor thinks that we should thank Jim Stocke ' s " factory " and also mention all of the speed light equipment that the boys brought around. A lot of people who didn ' t work regularly on the staff, but nevertheless should be thanked for the time that they did put in. Some of those are Gerry Ghent, Rob and Don Fulton, Gloria Olson, all of whom were responsible for the fraternity and sorority copy, Oliver Granner and Ken Stranberg, photo- graphers, Joan Witte, and all of the people who contributed copy or informa- tion which was later incorporated in the book. That ' s it. We ' re finished with it, and it ' s now your book. We hope vou like it ami will fiml it interesting to scan a few years hence. ' o The Gopher Staff Page 497 Index Adtl«nd, Loit, 1 10 A«»ve. Ann, 124 Abel. Corinne, 124 Abeln. John. 75 Abeln. Raymond, 75 Abcndroth. Kenneth, 68 Abrams. Kalman. 75 Ackley, Duncan. 75 Adamek. Donovan, 54 Adams. Patricia, 162 Addmgton. Gordon. 75 Ahibcrg, Louij, 75 Ahmann. Rpta. 124 Aichele. Jean, 54 Akre. Robert, 75 Alberti. Edward. 32 Albertjon. Charles. 75 Albinson. Robert, 32 Albrecht, Audrey, 124 Alden. Howard, 75 Aldennfc. Mclv.n, 75 Aleiander, Albert, 75 Algren, Ocnj, 124 Alkire, Mason 75 Allen. John. 32 Alhn. Lewis, 75 Allison. David, 124 Atmquist, Marilyn. S4 Alsaker, Elwood. 32 Amdahl. Harold. 32 Amundson, Iva, 101 Amundson. Karen, 145 Amundson, Ramona, 54 Anacker, George, 32 Andersen, Menlyn, 162 Anderson, Ardis. 75 Anderson. Arlene, 124 Anderson, Arthur, 46 Anderson, Bernice, 54 Anderson. Betty, 140 Anderson. Clayton. 32 Anderson. DeLane. 54 Anderson, Donald R.. 116 Anderson. Donald G. 75 Anderson. Donald L., 68 Anderson. Dorothy, 145 Anderson, Douglas, 75 Anderson, Florence, 54 Anderson. George, 75 Anderson, Gerald, 75 Anderson, Gordon. 75 Anderson, James. 32 Anderson. Janet, 124 Anderson, Jeanette. 54 Anderson, Joyce, 145 Anderson, LeMoync. 124 Anderson. Lillie, 101 Anderson, Lois. 124 Anderson, Lorrayne. 162 Anderson, Martin, 162 Anderson, Mary L., 68 Anderson, Mary R., 162 Anderson, Paul. 75 Anderson. Richard, 75 Anderson, Robert C., 75 Anderson. Robert J., 54 Anderson, Robert L.. 32 Anderson, Russell. 32 Anderson, Shirley, 124 Anderson, Theodore. 124 Anderson. Vern, 75 Anderson. Vernon, 75 Anderson. Virginia. 124 Anderson. W.lbert] 124 Anderson. Willard. 32 Andres. Mildred, 49 Andrews, Etnabeth. 105 Andrews, June. (24 Angeles, Dorothy. 116 Anglim, Edward. 32 Angstman. Sherfill, 162 Antila. Irma, 124 Apostolakoi, Ruth, 124 Araki. Kiyoko. 54 Archer. Phihp. 32 Arko. Raymond. 54 Arne. Virginta. 124 Arneson, Edith. 162 Arnold, Barbara, IQI Ashley, Richard, S4 Aune, Henrik. 162 Aurelius, Paul, 32 Auten. Carolyn. 162 Auten. Jamci, 32 Avcrill. Shirley, MO Ayer. Howard. 75 Bablcr. Rita. 101 Bach, Jean. 54 Bacon, P. Celeste, 66 Baer, Jean. 101 Bailey. Albert. 75 Bailey, Arthur, 75 Bailey. James. 32 Baillif. Phyllii, 145 Bair. Robert. 75 Baker. Bartlett. 124 Bakke. Lorraine, 162 Balch. Robert. 75 Baldwin, Georgia, 124 Baldwin. Richard, 75 Balkema. Evadeane, 110 Ball. Patricia, 124 Banik, Barbara. 110 Banka, Mildred. 162 Bannister, Reva. 49 Bantle. Leo. 46 Barck. Jean, 124 Bardwell, Robert. 116 Barker. John. 68 Barlow, Mary, 54 Baron. Elliot. 94 Barquist, Robert, 68 Barron. Jesse, 101 Barry. Dennis. 75 Basil. Henry, 32 Bather, Edward. 75 Batson, Joyce. 54 Batzel. Russell, 32 Bauder, Richard, 124 Baudoin, Marilyn, 1 10 Bauer. Paul. 101 Baumgartner. Jean. 54 Beatty. Barbara. 101 Beaulieu, Alice. 54 Becker, Donald. 32 Becker. James, 54 Becker. Robert. 32 Beckman. Grace. 124 Bednorz. Gertrude, 54 Begert. Frank, 32 Beggs, Helen, 140 Behm, Fntt. 124 Behounek, Jerome, 46 Behrens, Emit, 145 Behrens. Evelyn, 54 Behrens, Shirley, 124 Beisang. Albert. 75 Belanger, Lucille. 54 Bell, Dorothy. 124 Bell. W. Bernard, 46 Belt. Betty, 54 Benda. Daniel, 32 Benik. Walter. 75 Benikf, Har ' and. 75 Benjamin. John. 75 Bennett. Rae. 32 Bennett. Virginia, 162 Benrud. Charles. 162 Benson. Curtis, 76 Benti. Frederick. 76 Bern, Glenn, 124 Berdan. Jane, 32 Berg, Byron. 32 Berg, Dorothy, 124 Berg, Ingvald, Bergendahl. Jack, 145 Bcrgersen, Lois, 162 Bergerson. Albert, 162 Bergland. Kermit, 124 Bergmann, George. f24 Bergseth. Helene, NO Bergstrom. Katherine, 54 Bergqu-st. Carl, 76 Berke, Bernard, 32 Bernhardt, Lee. 140 Berman. Sanlord. 124 Bericheit. Mary Jo. 124 Bertelien, Robert. 76 Bcrthclsen. Alice, 124 Berthelsen, Donald, 32 Berthiaume, John, 66 Berwald. Helen, 124 Bctcher. Bruce, 32 Betiold, John. 76 Beugen, Betty. 54 Bciek, Mary Lou, 125 Bhcnd. Marguerite, 101 Bieriborn, Dorothea, 125 Bigelow. Claudia. 125 Biggam. Alice. 125 Bigwood. Robert. 32 Bilodcau. James, 76 Bjorgo. Lorraine, 162 Bjork. Maiine, 54 Bforkman, Donald, I2S Bfornitad, Joan, I2S Black. Theodore, 125 Blade, Robert, 76 Blaisdell. Richard. MS Blatnik, Sarah, 145 Blaylock. Barbara. 125 Blcgcn. Minnerd. 76 Blilie. James. 76 Bhzin. Jerald. 140 Blomquist. Arthur, 76 Bloom, John, 76 BodeM, Carol. 110 Bohn, Norman. 68 Bolitho. Wayne. 76 Boiler. Gerald. 46 BoMcscn. Ellen, 54 Bonbright. Carol, 125 Bonuiein. Helen. 162 Bonin. Elizabeth. 54 Borsvold. Herbert. 76 Boske. Elaine, MO Bosquet, Richard. 76 Bolhun. Robert, 162 Bothwell. Christine. 140 Bothwetl. Suzanne, 162 Bougas, Artem s, 105 Bowman, Morris, 76 Boyer. Jerome. 32 Braaten. Norman, 76 Bramard. Benson. 76 Brainard. Eleanor, 54 Brakke. Willis. 125 Brandt, Donald. 145 Brandt. Henry. 162 Brandt, Pauta. 162 Brataas. Mark. 145 Brdun. Georgia. 125 Braun, Richard. 76 Breitenbucher. Janet. 125 Brekke, Lowell. 125 Bren. Noel, 68 Brendal. Jeanne. 49 Breneman, Wayne. 125 Brett. Mary. 49 Brewer, Robert, 54 Brewer. Virginia, 54 Bnggs. H. Alan. 32 Briggs. Richard, 125 Broadston. George, 76 Brock, Janis. 54 Brodhead. Wallace. 140 Bfom. Marlyn. 49 Brooking, Donald, 101 Brookins. Martin. 162 Broughall. Lois, 140 Brown. Cyrus, 68 Brown. David. 125 Brown. Donald. 32 Brown. Helen. 54 Brown. Janet. 1 10 Rfown. Milton, 162 Brown, Patricia. 125 Brownstone. Mordy. 76 Brubacher. David. 125 Bruber, J mes, 68 Brueske. Robert, 76 Bruha. Eugene. 76 Brule. Robert. 76 Brune. William. 76 Bruner, Barbara, 105 Brunsberg, John. 68 Buckley. Loretta, 49 Bue. LuVam. 32 Bugbec, Calvm. 76 Bujold, Suzanne. 162 Bullock, Betty. 54 Bulmer. Donald, 54 Burdial, Thomas. 76 Burgin, Dina. 140 Burhani, Barbara, 94 Burke, Russell. 76 Burkhart. Donald, 140 Burkholder, Everett. 76 Burkland. Jean, 1 10 Burns Barbara, 66 Burrell, Warren. 76 Burton. Robert. 76 Bush. Nancy, 68 Bushey. LeRoy, 76 Bussman. Marian. I2S Butala, Donald 76 Butler. Sally. 32 Bye. Katherine. 175 Bylund. Richard. 68 Byitrom, Ruth, 145 Cadwcll. Don. 76 Calhoun, Thomas. 76 Callahan. Dorothy, 125 Calvcrlcy. Edith, 54 Ca ' way. Manan. 55 Campbell. Owen. 32 Campbell. Robert. 32 Campbell. William 76 Canby. Mary. SS Capetz. John. 5S Capon. E Paul. 33 Carchedi. vonne, 162 Carlson. Audrey, 125 Carlson, Connne. 125 Carlson, David. 55 Carlson, Dean, 33 Carlson, Glen. 162 Carlson. Jean, 162 Carlson. Jeanette, 162 Carlson, Raymond, 125 Carlson, Richard. 76 Carlson, Wallace. 77 Carlson. Wayne. 77 Carlsten, Lennart, 33 Caron, Philip. 77 Carson, Catherine, 49 Carstens. Robert. 125 Carter, Patricia, 55 Casey. Colleen. 125 Casey, Michael. 125 Cassidy. Zita, 33 Cedarlcaf. Shirley, 125 Cedergfcn. Mary, 162 Cerkovnik, Michael. 46 Chdchich, Daniel, 33 Chamberlain, Louis, 77 Chambers. LeRoy, 77 Chapin. Elizabeth, 125 Champion, Joan, 105 Charlson, Clifford, 33 Charlson, Gloria 1 16 Checkel. Robert, 77 Cheery, Jean. 68 Chisholm, Hamilton, 77 Chivers, Lillian, 110 Choromanski. Jerome. 68 Christian, Edward, 94 Christianson, Robert, 33 Christensen. Elmer, 77 Chnstensen. Ethel. 125 Christensen, James. 77 Chnstensen. John, 125 Christensen. Milton, 77 Chnstensen, Paul, 77 Christensen. Phihp, 101 Christensen, Robert. 33 Christenson, Clifford, 125 Chnstopherson. Charles. 77 Chunk, Joseph, 77 Cincoski, Rita, 116 Claffy, Kathleen, 77 Clark. Geraldine, 125 Clarke, Joan, 1 10 Clausen. Anna, 55 Clausen. Phylhs, 55 Clay, John. 162 Cleland, Charles. 77 Clements, Durant, 33 Clements, Robert, 77 Cohen, Geraldine, 162 Cohen. Helen, 55 Colaiezzi, Eugene, 77 Colburn. Geraldine, 55 Cole. Carol, 55 Cote. Melvin, 125 Cole, Wade, 140 Coleman, Alice. 101 Coller. Richard. 125 Colling. Guy. 125 Colvin, Barbara, 145 Colvin. Carolyn. 126 Colvin, James, 140 Colwell. Jean, 162 Combs. Marfone, 55 Connelly, Daniel, 33 Connors, Kathleen, 101 Conrad. Frederick, 33 Cooper. Richard, 55 Copaken. Shirley, 145 Corcoran, William, 77 Cordell, Manlyn. MO Corne ' l, Carl. 33 Cornish, Helen. 55 Corngan, Jerome, 126 Corwm. David. 33 Cosier, Beverley. 145 Cossentine, Harriet. 55 Coste ' lo, Patricia. 55 Couch, Jane. 145 Couch. Judith. 145 Covert. Mary 126 Coi. Allen. 77 Coie. Dency, 33 Craft, Clarence. 33 Cram. Audrey. 55 Crane, Frank. 167 Crcighton. Jean, 55 Crone, Carl, 77 Crook, Gertrude, 176 Crosby. Edward. )] Cross, Richard, 77 Croswcll, Daniel. 77 Crowell, Lorraine. 110 Cumbey. Robert. 33 Cummelm, Roy, 77 Cunliff. Elizabeth. 126 Cunmen. James. 77 Custer, John, 77 Daetlenbach. George, 162 Daggett, Jack. 77 Dahl, Leslie. 77 Oahl. Osborne. 77 Dahlberg, Emite, 33 Dahlgrcn, R. LaVonnc 55 Dahlgren, Virgil, 33 Dahlman. fiertil. 55 Dahlman, Dorothy, 55 Dahlman, Mary. 126 Dahlquist, Rohland 68 Dakan. Wilhs. 77 Dalager. Norma, 1 10 Dale. Joan. 126 Dale, Patricia, 116 Daltam, Martha, 101 Dalldorf, Jere. 33 Dallman, Jack, 77 Dallman, Manan. IDS Danielson, Irvm, 77 Darnngton, Margaret, 55 Datel. Robert, 77 Daubney, Josephine. 77 Davey, Joanne. 105 Davidson. Keith, 77 Davtes, Beverly, 55 Davis, Donald, 55 Davis, Frank, 33 Davis. Irving, 94 Davis, Marilyn, 55 Davis. Robert C, 55 Davis, Robert G.. 33 DawnFlower, Jonathan, 141 Dawson. FrAn " " 78 Dean, Alden, 76 Degernes. Marjoric, 55 DeLong, Maurice, 68 Dennstedt, Frederick, 78 Deppe, Gordon, 78 Derouin. James, 7B Deters, Kenneth, 33 Devitt. Settle, 145 Devitt, William. 33 DeVnes. George. 55 DeVries. Leonard, 78 Diamond. Norman. 140 Dickey. Cleo. 140 Dickey. Robert. 78 Dille. Elaine. 55 Dillon. Robert, 33 Dinham, Loranda, 126 Dittmcr, Mavis. 126 Diion. Jean, 140 Doak, Lorena, 101 Dobbs, David. 76 Dolan. Frances. 55 Doll. Charles. 78 Domholt. Orvall. 76 Domler, Robert, 140 Domovich, Joseph, 78 Donalds, John, 78 Donnelly. John. 33 Dorfman, Leo, 33 Dorow. Hilda. 126 Dosh, Thomas, 78 Dow. Phyllis. MO Dowell. Kenneth, 76 Drake, Marilyn, 162 Draheim. Polly. 163 Oreesman, Betty, 105 Duenbostle, Anne. 12; Ducrner, Richard. 126 Dullum. Ortin, 76 Dumbar. Mary. 163 Duncan, Bernicc. 49 Dunkum. Aubrey. 55 Dunn, John, 46 Dunn. Robert. 78 Dunn. William. 78 Dunnette, Marvin. 78 Duren. Del. 33 Duren, Gaylord. 145 Dyson. Jeanne, 55 Dyvig. Howard, 71 Ebersvillcr. Catherine, !63 Ecktund, Mary, 55 Edelman, Lawrence, 76 Edelson. Ruth, 105 Editrom. Theodore, 76 Page 498 Edwdrdt, Esther, 110 Edwards. Withdm, 33 Ege. Elizabeth. MO Eggen. Thomas, i8 Ehlers, Peter. 68 Eickhof, John, 145 Eide, Jeul, 105 Eknes. Oscar. 78 Elevitch. Bernard, 126 Elholm. John, 126 Ellingson, Norman, 55 Elliot. Wandell. 163 Ellis. Louis. 46 Ellison. George, 78 Elvig, Burton. 126 Elwood. Valerie. 101 Emerson, Betty, 55 Emerson, Elmer, 33 Emme, Duanc, 140 Engan, Robert. 126 Engh. Charles. 33 Engh. Robert, 78 Engle. Margaret. 101 Englcr, Mendel, 33 Engler. Wilfred. 68 Engstrand. Donald. 163 Engstrom. Date, 78 Engstrom, Georgianna, 145 Engum. Ellen, 163 Enroth. Clyde, 126 Entwisic, le Roy. 33 Enz, Edna, 55 Enzman, George, 78 Eppland. Dorothy, 56 Epstein, Seymour, 33 Encksen. Dons, 163 Erickson. Bernice. 33 Enchson. Betty. 126 Erickson, Donald L., 33 Erickson. Donald O.. 78 Erickson. Jack, 163 Erickson, John, 33 Erickson. Mary. I 10 Erickson, Odean. 34 Erlanson. Harris. 34 Erspamer. Rosalie. 101 Espcseth. Lorraine. 145 Estcnsen. Robert. 145 Ethicr, Emil, 56 Etkin, David. 34 Evans, Morns, 126 Eyberg. Carol, 126 Eyberg, Joan, 145 Fagerholm, Robert. 163 Fairbanks, Earl. 78 Falb, Richard. 34 Fall. James. 34 Faro. Harold, 34 Fast. Roger, 78 Fauc, Warren. 78 Faulds. Dale. 78 Faust. Robert. 116 Faust. William, 78 Fay. Roy, 78 Feigal, David, 101 Feigal, Eloise, 126 Feigal, Margaret, 163 Feinberg. David, 78 Felder, William, 145 Ferm, Mary, 126 Ferron, John, 79 Fettv, Dorothy. 56 Fieck, F. Robert, 46 Findahl, Roger. 145 Findrcng, Lola, 1 10 Finger, Paul, 79 Fink. Shirley. 105 Finney. Donald. 145 Fischer. James. 79 Fischer. Marion. 56 Fischer, Mary. 163 Fischer. Mercedes, 101 Fischer. William. 79 Fisher. Edward, 79 Fitzgerald, John, 94 F;ellman, Robert, 126 Fleckcnstein, John, 79 F ' eischer, Harry 34 Fliegel, R. Anne, 110 Fliegel, Veronica, 1 01 Flom. Edroy, 56 Florine, Clare, 34 Fogel. Martm. 79 Foley, Donald. 163 Foley. Raymond, 145 Foley, Thomas, 140 Folland. Raynold, 79 Folsom, Robert, 94 Forsch, Mary, 163 Forsman, John, 79 Forsman, Neli, 34 Fortin, Philip, 56 Fournelle, Margaret, 101 Frank, Barbara. 126 Frank, John, 46 Frank. Nancy. 163 Frank, Rollyn, 79 Frankosky, Frank, 79 Franien, Arlene, 163 Franzen, Marilyn, 66 Frascr, Beverly. 56 Frederickson, Ramona, i Frednksen, Audun. 79 Freeberg. Donald, 79 Freeman, Arthur, 34 Freeman. Arthur H., 34 Freeman, Ralph, 79 Frtberg, Joseph, 66 Friday, James, 68 Friedman. Paul, 145 Frigstad, Roger, 79 Frobom, Aarne, 126 Frohbach. Hugh, 79 Frost, Burton, 163 Frykman, Paul, 126 Fullen, Warren, 79 Fulton, Robert, 79 Futscher. LeRoy, 145 Gabel, Wilma. 145 Gabnelson, Maynard, 56 Gabnclson, Rcidar. 79 Gallagher, Manon, 163 Gallagher, Mary, 126 Gallick. Eugene, 79 Galloway, Elizabeth, 126 Galvin, Kenneth, 140 Gangnath, Charles, 79 Gannett, Arthur, 79 Gannett, Dorothy. 126 Garber, Herbert, 34 Gardner, Gene, 34 Gartland, V. Jean, 105 Geagan, William, 126 Gebert, Vernon, 79 Geelan, Margaret, 146 Gcfvert, Robert, 34 Geist, John, 56 Gelin, Roger, 34 Geltzer, Morton, 46 Gendreau. Dorothy, 163 Gensler, Laurette, 56 George. Dons, 126 Gessner, Betty, 56 Getchcll, Susan, 126 Giefer, Ernest. 146 Gilbert, Charlotte, 101 Gilbert, Donald 79 Gilbert. Ivan, 56 Gilbertson, Arnold 79 Gill, Patricia, 49 Gilpin, Jon. 126 Gilroy. Edwin, 146 Ginsburg, Zclda, 56 Gisladottir, Anna, 163 Gissclbeck, Robert, 146 Given, Harry, 126 Glauner, Marjory, 163 Glavon, Julie. 105 Gold, Donald, 34 Gooden, Julius, 163 Gorder, Kendall, 79 Gordon, Arthur, 163 Gordon, Donald, 34 Gordon, Gladys, 1 10 Gordon, Lois, 56 Gottenborg, Russell, 126 Gottlieb, Edmund, 34 Gracic, John, 34 Graczyk, Eugene, 127 Graebner, Martin, 79 Graff. Jo-Ann, I 10 Grandy, Virginia. 146 Graner. Louise. 56 Grant, Clarence. 127 Grantman. Jean. 105 Granum. Elizabeth. 56 Gratton, Bernard, 34 Graves. Conrad, 68 Graves, Edward, 140 Gray, Warren, 68 Green. Anne, 127 Green, Francis. 79 Greenberg. Benjamin, 34 Greenbcrg, D ' Vera, 116 Greenberg, Joseph, 34 Greenberg, Lawrence. 34 Greenberg. Rosalind, 127 Grette, Einar, 34 Grette, Solveig, 127 Griffin, Eleanor, 56 Gnffin, Mary, 49 Griffith, Ann, 146 Griffith, Leonard. 146 Griggs, Robert, 79 Grimmetl, Francis, 127 Grinden, Dorothy, 140 Grinden, Laverle, 127 Grindy. Clifford, 79 Gnnnell, Marilyn, 110 Grinola. Earl, 34 Groff, Alden, 56 Grout, Marilyn. 56 Grove, Elaine, 1 10 Grover, Patricia, 34 Gruenhagen, Nancy. 127 Grund, M iriam, 1 10 Gubcrud, M. Robert, 79 Guggisberg, Mane, 127 Gulstrand, Gcraldine, 163 Gunderson. Betle, 140 Gustafson, Charles, 34 Gustafson, Glen, 79 Gustafson, Harriet, 101 Gustafson, Joann, 49 Gustafson, Mary. 127 Guttersen, Granville, 79 Guttman, Man, 140 Gwynn, A. Jean, 56 H Haakcnstad, Gudbrand, 79 Haas, Catherine, 101 Hadler, Mary, 56 Hafncr, John, 1 16 Hafner, Mary, 127 Haga, Thrinc, 127 Hageman, Robert. 140 Hagie, Bernice, 56 Hagmann, Robert, 79 Hagstrom, Audrey, 127 Hagstrom, Dons, 163 Hakala, Reynold, 79 Halcin, Edward, BO Hale, John. 163 Hall, Charles. 34 Hall, Robert. 56 Hallen, Violet. 127 Hallum, Jules, 127 Halseth. Gordon. 80 Halverson, Carl, 34 Halvorson, Beverly, 34 Halvofson, Harlyn, 146 Hamburg, Alice, 127 Hamei, Ralph, 140 Hamilton, Eleanor, 34 Hammann, Wilham, 80 Mammas, Helen, 1 10 Hammer, Thcrese, 56 Hammond, Theodore, 80 Handbery, Donald, 80 Handberg, Elizabeth, 56 Haney, Joseph, 80 Hanna, John, 80 Hannasch, James, 140 Hannasch, Joseph, 140 Hansen, Aluina, 56 Hansen, Richard, 146 Hanses, Mary, 1 10 Hanson, Adolph, 80 Hanson. Alf. 80 Hanson, Betty, 49 Hanson. Donna, 146 Hanson, Gordon, 80 Hanson, Jackie, 49 Hanson, Joyce, 127 Hanson, Kenneth, 163 Hanson, Lorentz, 80 Hanson, Naime, 56 Hanson, Norma, 56 Hanson, Raymond, 163 Hanson, Richard, 94 Hanson, Robert, 34 Happel, Thora, 56 Haraden, Mary, 127 Hardy, Marvin, 56 Hare, Everett, 80 Harms, Lucille, 163 Harold, William, 80 Harrington, Edward, 146 Harris, Herbert, 127 Harris, Thomas, 80 Harrison, Berton, 127 Hart, Mabel, 163 Hart. Richard, 94 Hartig, Katharine, 56 Hartje, Walter, 80 Takaye, Hasegawa, 34 Haugen, Ornn, 80 Hauschild, Jeanette, 163 Hausler, Kenneth. 34 Hawes, Robert. 80 Hawkinson, Joanne. 101 Haiby, Bernard, 60 Hayano, Hannah. 163 Hayer. Frank. 127 Hayes, Bernard, 68 Haynie, Donald, 80 Hed. John. 146 Hedberg. Harold, 127 Hedin, Paul, 127 Heetcr, Charles, 34 Hegman, Patricia, 127 Heifcura, Ruth, 101 Heilig, Louis, 60 Heme, Natalie, 49 Hclgerson, Inez, 127 Helgcson, Virqil, 80 Helgeson. William, 80 Heller, George, 60 Hclmeke, Waldo. 35 Henhne, Kathleen, 163 Hanly, James, 35 Hepola, Mildred. 101 Herbold, Eunice, 127 Hermann, Ruth, 146 Heron, Shclia, 163 Herring. Floran, 94 Hersh. Rhoda. 146 Hess. Shirley. 163 Hestad. Clare. 127 Hevle. Lyman. 60 Hewitt. Donna. 127 Heyen. Morns. 35 Hickerson. Romaine. 127 Hietala. A. Stanley, 127 Higgins, Robert, 60 Hill. Patricia, 56 Hill. Vernon. 35 Hinderer. Barbara. 80 Hinterberg, Gustav. 47 Hicrabayashi. Ester. 110 Hjortsberg. Paula. 127 Hoagberg. Roland. 80 Hoard. Donald, 35 Hobbs, Earl. 127 Hodgkinson, Mary, 127 Hoffman, Delores, 127 Hoffman, Evelyn, I 10 Hoffman, Lyie, 128 Hoffmann, Robert, 128 Holland, Claire, 140 Homes, Helen, 146 Holan, Muriel, 56 Holle, Earl, 35 Holm, Carol, 163 Holm, Marione, 56 Holm, Roger, 35 Holmes. Robert. 146 Holmgard, Clem. 126 Holmquist. Richard. 80 Holmstead. John 35 Holt. Madeline, 56 Holzcchuh, Donald, 80 Hompe, Ailecn, 146 Hopkins, Ruth, 128 Hornung, Anne, 57 Hougton, Maxine, 128 Houglum, Shirlie, 128 Houlton , Helen, 57 Hovick, Rudolf, 68 Howe, Herbert, 146 Howe, Orville, 146 Howlett, Kenneth, 35 Hoyer, Lorenc, 128 Hudson, Manlynn, 164 Hudson. Robert. 126 Hueckcl. Jean, 128 Hucckel. Robert. 80 Huffman. Joyce. 105 Hulme. John, 80 Humbert. Robert, 80 Hume, Mildred, 128 Hunziker. E. Joseph. I 16 Huot, Joyce. 164 Hurd, Donald, 128 Hurley. William. 80 Hush, Edwin. 35 Huso, Vernon. 80 Hutchinson. Robert, 80 Hutson. Robert. 35 I Ingle. Richard. 35 Ingvalson. Kenneth. 164 Irgens. Virginia, 164 Irving. Selene, 128 Isaacs, Earl, 57 Isakson, Everett, 81 Iseki, Kiyoshi. 47 Isenberg, Maxine, 140 Ishii, Edward, 47 Ivancie, Francis, 126 Iverson, Maurice, 81 Ives, Paul, 146 J Jacobson, Margery, 164 Jacobson, Robert, 81 Jacoby, Jenc, 35 Jagusch. Norma, 128 Janikowski. John, 126 Jansen, Barbara. 128 Janzen, Dorothy, 128 Jarl, LeRoy, 164 Jarvis, Robert, 81 Jaster, Elmer, 35 Jawofski. Ernest, 81 Jenkins, Ncil, 57 Jcnnett. Geraldine, 57 Jensen, Arlene, 57 Jensen, Elin, 164 Jensen, Ralph, 35 Jensen, Robert, 57 Jensen. Ruth, ItO Jensen, William, 35 Jenson. Elaine, 57 Jernstrom, Elaine, 101 Johansen, Gordon. 61 Johnsen. Robert. 85 Johnson. Ardys. 35 Johnson. Beverly, 35 Johnson, Bruce, 61 Johnson, Calvm, 68 Johnson, Carol A.. 126 Johnson, Carol L.,57 Johnson, Carolyn, 128 Johnson, Charles, 61 Johnson, Chester, 164 Johnson, Donald A,, 61 Johnson, Donald O., 81 Johnson, Dorothy E., 164 Johnson, Dorothy N , 49 Johnson. Earl, 35 Johnson, Edwin, 57 Johnson, Eino, 128 Johnson, Eleanor E., 57 Johnson. Eleanor M., 35 Johnson. Elizabeth M., 128 Johnson, Elizabeth Mane. 128 Johnson, Elsie V,. 57 Johnson, Elwood, 61 Johnson. Frank, 57 Johnson, G. Kenneth, 35 Johnson, G. Philip, 57 Johnson, Gerald. 1 16 Johnson, Gilbert, 81 Johnson, Harold, 35 Johnson. Helen. lOt Johnson. James, 128 Johnson, John D., 61 Johnson, John L., 81 Johnson, L. Grace, 164 Johnson, LaVern, 81 Johnson, Lee, 35 Johnson, Lennart. 81 Johnson. Lester, 81 Johnson, Lewis, 68 Johnson, Lis, 140 Johnson, Lloyd, 81 Johnson, Lois, 57 Johnson, Lorraine D.. 126 Johnson, Lorraine V., 68 Johnson, M, Donald, 164 Johnson, Marjone, 164 Johnson, Martha, 128 Johnson, Melvm, 35 Johnson, Owen, 94 Johnson, Patricia, 128 Johnson, Pauline, 101 Johnson, Pnscilla, 68 Johnson, Richard, 95 Johnson, Roald, 35 Johnson, Robert A,, 146 Johnson, Robert D., 81 Johnson, Roger, 128 Johnson, Shirley, 101 Johnson, Tcrvald, 81 Johnson, Walter, 81 Johnson, Warren E., 126 Johnson. Warren W., 81 Johnson, Wilfred 81 Johnson, Willard, 126 Johnston, Robert. 35 Jokela, Lama 35 Jolitz, William, 61 Joncich, Mtcheal, 81 Jones, Benton, 81 Jones. Geneva, 57 Jones. Paul, 81 Jones, Richard, 140 Jones, Warren, 35 Jordan, Thelma, 57 Jordett, Marilyn, 126 Jorgenson, Marilyn, 61 Jorgenson, Robert, 164 Joseph, Jerome, 81 Joseph. Sheldon, 101 Josephs, Clarence, 81 Josephs, Elmer, I 16 Joughin, Bette, I 10 Joyce, James, 35 Jude, Suzanne. 126 Judin. Franklyn. 35 Jukich, Mary, 164 Julius, Jerome, 81 Jydstrup, Ronald, 35 Kahlcrt. William, 81 Kaiser, Marilyn, 128 Kampmeyer, John, 35 Kamprath, Richard, 128 Kane, Gwen. 146 Katz. Arthur, 146 Katz, Hymie, 81 Kauma, Wilham, 35 Kearney, Nola, 128 Keck, Majel, 57 Kee, Betty, 57 Keefe, Ellen, 164 Keefe, Richard, 35 Kehborn, Joseph, 68 Keljik. Zarm, 57 Keller, Harold, 164 Kelly, Gordon, 81 Kelly, Loretta, 57 Kelly, Wayne, 81 Kclsey. James. 101 Kemple, Bernard, 35 Kenmore, Jeanne. 57 Kennedy, Donald. 47 Kennedy. J. Gregory. 81 Kennedy. John. 36 Kennedy, Richard. 68 Kenney. Robert, 36 Kenning, Robert, 62 Kennon, Ralph, 82 Kent, Holger. 82 Kenyon, Margaret. 128 Kenyon, Thomas, 36 Kern. Curtis, 82 Kerr. Laura. 101 Page 499 Keuler, Clayton, B2 Kctchum, James, 82 Kidd, Julia, S7 Kidder. Howard, B2 Kihara, Junior, 47 Kildow. Willis, Ml Kimler, Benjamin, 82 Kimmel, Melvin, 82 Kimmerle, Harlie, 62 King, Leone. 105 Kinney, Gloria, 105 Kiriluk, Walter, 82 Kirk, Marione. 57 Kirkendall. Ben, 82 Kirkwood. William, 128 Kirschner, Melvin. 82 Kistler, Phyllis, 128 Kitiman, Eugene, 36 Kicnstad. Virginia. 129 Klaff, Myrna. 101 Klass, Donald, 12 ' ) Kleason, Demetrius. 82 Klees, Fernand. 82 Klein, Elizabeth, 37 Klein, John. 129 Klein, Richard. 129 Klemenhagen. Joseph. 82 Klenck. Aleiander, 82 Kleven, Sherman. 57 Klieforth, Leslie, 129 Klitike, Dorothy. 164 Klobe, llo, 102 Klostermann. Robert, 82 Knapp, Joan. 164 Knapp, Richard. 36 Knapp, Robert. 82 Knobloch. Donald. 68 Knowlan. Charles. 36 Knoi. George. 57 Knutson, A. Jarvis. 47 Knutson, Arnold, 82 Knutson, Donald. 62 Knutson. Donna, 129 Knutson, Harold, 129 Knutson, Robert. 62 Koehler, Victor. 57 Koen ecke. Fred. 102 Koenig, Carol, 129 Kogen, Norman, 82 KogI, Richard, 129 Kolb, Virginia. 110 Kole. Andrew. 36 Kolmski, Leocadia, 57 Kopacz, Benjamin, 69 Kopelke. Charles. 69 Kopnick. Barbara, 146 Kopnick. Dorothy. 110 Korbel, Carolyn, 57 Korda, Louis. 36 Korth, Leo, 82 Kosmas, Peter, 146 Kolloff, Aleiis, 82 KraHt, Walter, 129 Kralve. William. 129 Kragskow. Nancy. 57 Kraus. Alma. 57 Krause. Herbert, 36 Krause, Phyllis. 36 Kreidberg. Marjorie, 141 Kremer, Richard. 62 Krier, Keith. 82 Krmpotich, Luke. 82 Krueger, Frederic. 36 K-ueger, Walter. 128 Krumrey. Lloyd. 36 Kubes. Eugene, 36 Kubitia, Eleanor, III I ' ucera, Carrell 129 Kuehn, Lois, 164 Kuhn, Robert, 36 Kulhanek, Dorothy, 36 Kuhg, Claude. 116 Kumagai, Tsutomu. 36 Kumataka. Ronald 62 Kunkel, Richard. 36 Lagerstedl, Barbara, 129 Lair. Jesse, 141 Laird. David, 82 Laird, William, 129 Lake. John, 57 Lambert, Gwen, 116 Lambert, Robert. 82 LaMoe. Eileen. Ill Landman, Edward. 129 Landre, Lois, 164 Langc, Katharine. 164 Lange. Frank, 82 Lange, Linton. 57 Larimorc. Wayne. 129 Larsen. Donald. 62 Larson, Arileen. 129 Larson. Donald C, 164 Larson, Donald G., 69 Larson, Carl, 164 Larson, Embert, 83 Larson. Lawrence. 82 Larson. Lorraine. 49 Larson. Lorraine D , 129 Larson. Muriel. 82 Larson. Rholan. 36 Larson, Richard A.. 146 Larson. Richard D.. 69 Larson, Robert, 36 Larson, Roger. 82 Larson, Russel E.. 36 Larson, Russell E., 63 Larson, Shirley, 57 Larson. Wendell. 36 LaSalle, Ellen, 57 Lauderdale, Charles. 129 Laughman, Mary. 36 Lavery. Ann. 129 Law. Gloria. 102 Lawyer. Geraldine. 129 Lea, Charles. 63 Leasman. Catherine. 164 Leavenworth, Richard, 129 Lebra, William. 129 LeCoeq. Charles, 83 Lee, Harry. 63 Lee. Robert, 58 Lees. Ida. 129 Lees. Robert. 36 Lefstad. Paul. 58 Legler. Marilyn, 56 Lei. Helen. 36 Leibman, Jack, 36 Leiferman. Robert. 36 Leighton. Mary, 58 Lemenowsky. George, 117 Lemma. Paul, 69 Lent, Constance. 56 Leonard. Vurnen. 63 Lepine. Patric a. 164 LeTourneau. Duane. 164 Levahn. Robert, 63 Levie, Virginia. 56 Levin. Elaine. 129 Levinson. Marion. 129 Lcwin. Robert. 36 Liddy. C. Darrel. 36 Liebberman, David. 129 Liem. Charles. 36 Lienna. E. June. 105 Lightbourn. Joan. 146 Lillehei. James. 102 Lillehei, Richard. 129 Limpert. Gerhard. 63 Lindberg. Marjoric. 58 Lindblom, John. 1 17 Lindgren, Emmy Lou. 146 Lindquist. John. 58 Lindvall. Robert. 58 Linnell. Arlene. 36 Lisherness. Margerylou. 102 Locketz. Barbara, 56 Lockhart. Earl, 36 Loen. Patricia. 164 Lofgren. Harold. 83 Lofstrom. John. 83 Logan. Phyllis. 129 Long. David, 129 Long, Erwin, 83 Long, Mary, 56 Long, Palmer, 63 Lorence. Dons, 58 Losk. Harriet, 58 Lolt, Stafford. 58 Ludwig, Jeanne. 102 Ludwig. John. 83 Luers, Orville. 36 Luger. Ardeth. 146 Luger. Rennold. 83 Lund. Herbert, 36 Lund. Mary. 129 Lund, Marygene. 58 Lund. Olga. 102 Lund. Phyllis. 105 Lundberg, Delphi, 164 Lundberg, Joan, 83 Lundquist, Jean, 56 Lundquist, Donald. 129 Lundquist. Mardelle. 164 Lyman. Esther. 102 Lynch. Gloria, 1 1 1 Lynch. Pauline, SB Lyons. Sidney, 129 M Maas, Raymond, 63 Mabusth. Miles. 36 Mac Donald. James, 36 Macdonald, Robert, 129 MacFarlane, James. 37 MacGibbon. John, 95 MacKay, Jean, 49 Mackley. June, 129 MacLean, Malcolm, 141 MacMillan, Thomas. 83 Madden, Paul. 130 Madden. William. 37 Maddy. Billy. 58 Madison, Jean, 37 Madole, Joyce. 130 Madole. Kenneth, 8) Mddsen. Roger, 63 Magnuson. Adrian. 8] Mahler. Richard. 37 Mahos. James, 83 Mahowald. WaMace, 37 Maiscl. Melvin. 37 Major. Lloyd. 83 Malevich, Patricia, 58 Maimer, Richard, 83 Mandell, Barbara, 58 Mann, M. June, 83 Mannarine, Jack. 83 Manos, Manual. 37 Manuel. Robert, 63 Manz, Oavid. 63 Marchel, Joseph. 37 Marchiniak, William. 69 Marcotte. William. 130 Margolis, Philip, 102 Mark. Geraldine, 130 Marken, Alice. 146 Marken, Marzale, 56 Marks. Barbara. 130 Markun. David. 95 Martens. Richard, 37 Marth. Verlyn, 63 Martin. Gloria. 130 Martin. Raymond, 37 Martin, Thomas. 83 Martinsen. Rodney, 83 Marystone, Arthur. 130 Masters. Kenneth. 37 Mathews, Harold, 146 Matson, Wesley, 58 Malson, William, 56 Matthews. Buddy. 83 Mattie. Dons. 130 Mattila, Delores. 102 Mattison. Dale. 37 Matto». Elmo. 37 Mattson. Edward. 141 Mattson. Lorraine, 130 Mattson. Marilyn, 164 Mattsson, Nora. 37 Maul. Joyce. 130 Maytum, Donald. 83 McAllister. Cyrus. 130 McBride. William, 47 McCarthy, John. 37 McCaughey. Phyllis, III McCoid. Beverly, 105 McCoy, Robert. 63 McDonald. Marion. 130 McElrath. Edith. 130 McEnary. David, 83 McGauley, Lawrence, 83 McGivern. James. 130 McGovern. James. 37 McGrath. Lorraine. 58 McGregor. Gordon, 130 McGuigan, Richard, 130 McGuire, Leonard. 58 Mclntire. Muriel. 102 McKewin. V. Lynetle, III McKie, Janice, 102 McKiernan, George, 56 McKinney. Daryl, 130 McKinney. Joyce. 130 M cKinnon. Roy. 37 McLane. Mary. 130 McMartin, John, 164 McMillan. Helen. 130 McMillan. Mary. 117 McNeely. Teresa. 130 McQuillan. Mary. 130 McRostie, W.I a ' - . 146 McSherry, John. 63 McVay. Hugh. 37 Mead. Barbara. 164 Medd, Nancy, 56 Medinnus, P. l ic - , 58 Meers. Beatrice. 56 Meers. Richard. 58 Mehne. Joanne. 147 Meinert. Alvin, 37 Melbo, Ralph. 37 Melby. Curtis. 37 Merchant. Donald. 58 Merkel. Don. 84 Merrier, Donna, I 1 1 Mertcs, Jacqueline, 130 MetcaK, Jean. 141 MetcaK. Robert. 84 Metusalemsson. Jon, 164 Meurer, Harold. 37 Meyer. Calvin. 84 Meyer. Margaret. 102 Meyer. Robert. 84 Meyer. Ruth. 130 Meyer. Vincent, 84 Michalson Toby. 69 Michaud, Robert, 84 M ' che ' s, William, 84 Michelson. Lucilla. 37 MichI, Madalen, 49 Micka Gladys, 130 Mickclsen, George, 58 Mickelson, Phyllis, 130 Mickle, Enid, 130 Mieike, Elaine. 58 Miesen. Mary, 59 Miller, Audrey. 37 Miller, Berl, 130 Miller, Charles, 141 Miller, Ella, 61 Miller. Gordon, 84 Miller, John, 84 Miller, Louise, 164 Miller, Orvillc, 84 Millott, Patricia, 130 Mills, Lowell, 141 Mills, Ruth. 130 MiSfuk. Florence, 105 Mitchell, George, 37 Mitchell, Kenneth, 130 Mitchell, Louise, 84 Mithun, James, 141 MIekoday. Ruth, 105 Moe, Gayland, 130 Moeller, Donald, 164 Moffet, William, 37 Moll. Donald, 84 Momsen, Ruth, 130 Montague, Robert. 84 Montgomerie. Frances. 130 Mooney, Joan, 130 Moore, Mary, 165 Morison, Samuel, 37 Morley. Robert. 69 Morphew. Karol, 130 Morris. Hugh, 37 Morrison. Robert, 37 Mortenson, Arthur, 117 Moscatelli, Arthur, 53 Moscrip, Georgia, 131 Mosdal. Gertrude. 102 Mossberg. Bernhard, 69 Most. Doree. 147 Muckleston, Catherine. 56 Mueller. Alan. 58 Mulkern. Richard, 59 Munson. Inez. 59 Murphy. Harry, 37 Musich. Albert, 117 Musser, Beatrice, 1 17 N Nagan. Roger. 64 Narverud. Raymond. 131 Naslund. Robert. 84 Nason. Kathenne, 1 1 1 Neal, Nancy, 131 Nelson, Clarence, 37 Nelson. Dean. 37 Nelson. Gloria, 131 Nelson. Gordon. 37 Nelson. Helen, 59 Nelson, Herbert, 84 Nelson. Hernan. 37 Nelson, James, 84 Nelson. Joyce. 37 Nelson. Lawrence, 165 Nelson, Lenore, 131 Nelson, Leonard, 131 Nelson, Lois. 59 Nelson, Mariin, 84 Nelson, Mmell, 131 Nelson. Nancy. 59 Nelson, Norris, 69 Nelson. Ramona, 49 Nelson, Stuart, 37 Nelson, Waldo. 36 Nelson, Warren. 95 Nelson. Willard. 59 Nelson. William. 38 Nelstead. James, 38 Nenll. Virgil, 64 Nero. Emalu, 1 1 1 Nesbitl. William. 64 Neslund. Leonette, 105 Ness. Marshall. 38 Neumayer. John. 84 Nevins. Ralph. 84 Newman, Allen. 38 Newman. Richard, 38 Nicholls, Burdette. 131 Nichols. Charles. 59 Nickerson. Francis. 59 Nickey. Norma. 69 Nielson, Margaret, 131 Nielson. Robert, 59 Niemi, Audrey. 131 Nighbert. Keith, 131 Niion, Robert, 38 Nolandcr, John. 38 Nolle. Rhoda, 49 Nolte. Vernon, 95 Nordberg. Maiinc, 16 5 Nordstrom, Joanne, 131 Noreen. V. Robert. 84 Norem. Waller. 131 Norquist. Donovan. 64 Norquist. Ellwood. 131 Norrain. Phil. 69 Noriis. Patricia. 165 Norton. Gudrun. 163 Norton, Nancy, 38 Nudell, Irving. 131 NuDSon, Henry, 165 Nykanen. Laun, 131 Nyvold, Evelyn, 131 Oberg, Ariel, 59 Oberg. George, 36 O ' Connell. Margaret, 131 O ' Connor. Jerry, 59 Odden. Arthur. 131 Odencranti, Jeanne, 102 O ' Donnell. Geraldine, 59 Oestreich, Audrey, 38 Ogard, Norris, 84 Ohies, John, 59 Ojala. George, 131 Okano. Kazuo. 84 Okuma. Teruo. 84 Okuma. Toshio. 84 Olberg. LaVonne. 59 Oldfield, Edward, 84 Oleson, Jean. 105 Olmsted. Barbara. 147 Olseen. Eric, 84 Olsen, Gloria, 131 Olson. Albert. 38 Olson. Bernice, 165 Olson. Bonnie. 131 Olson. Calvin. 141 Olson. E Alan 141 Olson. Gareth. 59 Olson. Gloria. 141 Olson. Harley. 38 Olson. James. 38 Olson. Joyce. 141 Olson. Lester. 38 Olson. Lyie. 38 Olson. Norman C.. 84 Olson, Norman E,, 47 Olson. Norman R.. 84 Olson. Patricia. 131 Olson. Robert. 38 Olson, Rodney, 38 Olson, Ruth, 147 Olson, Sigvald, 38 Olson. Stanford 95 Olson. Wayne. 64 Olson. Wendell, 38 Olson, William, 84 Olsonoski, Lawrence 59 O ' Malley, Michael. 38 O ' Neill. Virginia. 165 Opgrand, Arnold, 38 Oppegaard, Nancy. 59 Oredson. Vincent, 131 Orhch, Eugenia, 131 Ortscheid, Francis, 84 Osborn, Virginia. 1 17 Osborne. Margaret, 36 O ' Shaughnessy. William, 38 O ' Sulhvan. William. 84 Osaka. Walter. 85 Oltersen. Henry. 85 Otto. Dorothy. 102 Otto, Florian. 165 Overend. June. 49 Owen. D. Ann. 131 Owen. Gordon. 59 Oyen, Merwin, 131 Oiaki, Kenneth, 47 Page, lone, 38 Pagenkopf. Frances, 59 Palm. Mary. 147 Palmer. George. 38 Palmer, Robert, 131 Pankow. Esther. 59 Pantzar. Maryland, 69 Papenfuss. Carl. 85 Parker. Roscoe. 38 Parrott. George, 59 Pasek. Edward. 102 Passonneau, T. Carolyn, 5t Patrick, Norma, 147 Pattno. Margaret. 59 Patton. William. 38 Paul. Remsen. 141 Paulos. Gerald. 69 Paulson. Lee, 85 Pearee, Clyde, 85 Pearson, Arthur, 38 Pearson, Hollis, 131 Pearson. John. 38 Pearson, Marione. 85 Pearson, Raymond. 85 Pedersen. Kathleen. 165 Pedcrson, DeLores, 131 Pederson. Glen. 85 Peninger. John. 59 Perl. Martin. 85 Perlman. Stephen. 38 Perpich. Jerry, 38 Perrin, Sydney, 1 1 1 Person. Frances. 1 1 1 Pesek. William, 85 Petersen, Dale, 85 Petersen. Jack. 85 Petersen. Jean, 85 Petersen. Lorcn, 131 Petersen, Robert. 85 Petersen. William. IS Peterson. Ardis. 49 Peterson. Arthur. 85 Peterson. Audrey. 131 Peterson. Barbara. I4S Peterson. Beverly. I II Peterson, Burton, 85 Peterson, Carol, 131 Peterson, Clifford. 15 I Pa9 500 Petcfson, Elmer, 38 Pctefjon, George. 38 Peterson, Jean, 1 1 1 Peterson, John, 38 Peterson, Joyce, 165 Peterson. Lida. 165 Pete rson, Lois, 59 Peterson, Marvin. 85 Peterson. Mary Jane. 38 Peterson. Mary Jo, 105 Peterson. N. Faye. 59 Peterson. Philip. Ml Peterson. Richard. 131 Peterson. Roalene, III Peterson. Shirley. 69 Peterson, Virginia, 39 PettCTsen, Robert. 85 Pettyjohn, Ralph. 39 Peugh, Charles, 69 Peyton, Patricia, 102 Pfeffer, Henrietta. 102 Pfeiffer. Evelyn. 59 Pfost. Joseph. 85 Phelps. Lyman 39 Phelps. Winifred. 102 Philbrook, William. 165 Phillips. Eleanor. 165 Phillips. Jean. 131 Piepef. Margery, 59 Pike, George. 85 Pines. Harry, 85 Pirne, Barbara, I6S Plaunl, James. 85 Podd, Elaine. 69 Podlipnik, John 85 Pollack, Earl. 39 Polski. Robert. 95 Poole. Mary, 132 Porter. Mary Lou, 59 Porter, William. 39 Praizler, Robert, 165 Pratt. John. 39 Pray. Percy. 85 Preston. Charles. 141 Preston. Mary. 132 Price. Kenneth. 69 Pncbc, Edward, 85 Proctor, David, 132 Provo, Larry, 39 Prueter. John. 39 Prusak. Flonne. 102 Purdy. John. 85 Putnam. Mary. 132 Quaschnick. Floyd. 39 Quist. Herman. 85 Rademacher, Robert, 85 Raihle. Irene, 165 Raming, Richard, 69 Rammer. Richard. 85 Ramsctt, Willard. 59 Ranallo. Sanno. 69 Randolph. Paul, 132 Rantala. John. 85 Raskin. Martm. 39 Rath, Jean. 105 Ray. Gordon, 147 Rea. Russell, 65 Rector. James, 85 Reed, James. 39 Reed, Mary, 59 Reep, Maurice, 85 Reger, Donald, 85 Rchwaldt, Donavon, 85 Reich. Warren, 39 Reichert. Robert. 86 Reichow, Gordon, 59 Reinke. Joan, 132 Rekucki, Mary, 147 Rensch, Marguerite, 132 Revier. Suzanne. 132 Rex. Elizabeth. 103 Reynolds. Eileen, III Reynolds. Kathleen, 59 Riccioni. Everest, 86 Rtcctus. Merrit, 86 Rice. Bruce, 86 Rice. Clifford. 147 Rice, James. 132 Rice, Mary. 132 Rice. Patricia, 69 Rfce. Virginia. 69 R ' chardson, i. June. 147 Richardson, Glen, 132 Richardson, John. 39 Richter, Carol, 147 Ridge. William. 86 Rieke, Madge, 59 Riesgraf. Robert. 86 R ' SSJ. Virginia, 132 Riley, A. v.. 86 Rindy. Dean, 147 Rivkin, Arthur, 147 Rivkin, Dons, 147 Robbins, Donald. 86 Robbins, John, 86 Roberts, Delores. 59 Roberts, Edwin. 141 Roberts, Jean, 103 Roberts. Kann, 49 Rodean, Howard. 86 Rodenberg, Bettyjane, 132 Rogstad. Eugenia. 147 Rolf, Bernard. 60 Rolke. William. 66 Rollin. Robert, 132 Rollings. Pearl. 60 Rohf, Charlotte, 105 Romberger, Wayne, 47 Ronning, Allen, 60 Ronningen. Thoralf, 39 Roper, Lorna, 105 Rosander, John, 103 Rose, Joyce, 132 Rose, LeRoy, 86 Rosenbloom, Noah, 147 Rosenthal. Gloria, 141 Ross, Harry. 132 Rosscnfctd, Morris, 39 Rost, William, 117 Roth. Shirley, 147 Rough. James, 86 Rouse. Ray. 39 Rowe, Nicholas. 86 Rowland. Robert. 132 Royer. Joyce, 60 Rubel. Dale. 69 Rubel. Vernon. 132 Rubis. David. 165 Rucker. Barbara. 147 Rudd. Lois. 60 Rudisuhle, Marjorie. 103 Ruts. Elbert. 39 Ruis, Rebecca. 60 Ruhffson, David, 60 Rundquist, Arlene. 49 Ruohoniemi. S-infnd. 39 Rush, James. 60 Rushfeidt, Victor. 86 Rurs, Matt, 39 Rustad, Roy. 39 Ruther. LuVerne. 49 Ryan. John B.. 39 Ryan. John E.. 39 Ryan. Mary, 165 Ryberg, Lillian. 60 Rydberg, Mary. 86 Rye. Clarice. 60 Rylander, Geraldme, 165 Saba, Joseph. 39 Sable. Edward. 132 Sacthre, Olive. 60 Saggau, Ella, 165 Sahlstrcm, Howard, 39 St. Cyr, Marlys, 105 St. Germain, Harry, 86 St. Laurence, Gloria, 147 Saito, Paul, 147 Saiin, Martha, 60 S ' lveson. Edwin. 86 Salvog, Elmer, 60 Samet, Charles, 132 Samuelson, Barbara, 60 Sandberg, Kathryn. 103 Sandberg, Lavonne, 60 Sandefur, John, 95 Sanders, Vernon, 60 Sargeant, Howard, 132 Sathrc, Lawrence, 39 Sauby, Harvey, 86 Sauer, Marilyn, 132 Saxton, William, 39 Schauert, Kcrmit, 86 Schci, Ardell, 39 Schelhart, Dorothy, 132 Schcllbach, Joyce. 105 Schelske, James, 86 Schettcr, Helen. 141 Schiller, Harriet, 60 Schimschock, Ellen. 60 Schlee, Marilyn 132 Schleiff. Shirley. 132 Schleppegrell, William. 60 Schlesinger, Alfred, 132 Schlosser. Jean, 105 Schmidt, Bawn, 132 Schmidt, Marian, 60 Schneider, Ardwm, 39 Schocn, Dorothy, 132 Schonferder. B-. 166 Schult, Raymond, 86 Schlutz, Barbara, 103 Schultz, Dorothy. 60 Schultz, Evelyn. 166 Schull. Henry, 132 Schulz. William. 61 Schulze. Harry. 86 Schumacher. Robert. 39 Schumacher, Rodney. 166 Schumann. Warren, 86 Schultz. Howard. 61 Schwartz, Goldie, 166 Schwartz, Mary, 1 1 1 Schwartz, Ren e. 166 Schweitzer. Robert, 132 Schwittek. Elmer, 66 Scipio. L. Albert, 66 Scofield, Jane. 132 Scott. Jack, 39 Seablom, Ivan. 86 Sears. Jewell. 61 Seashore, James. 86 Seda. Mary. Ill Sederstrom, Deiter, 147 Sedlmayr, Trudie, 1 1 1 Seeler. Gordon, 86 Scfett. Charles. 117 Segal, Harold, 39 Seibert, Herman, 66 Seidel, Robert, 61 Sella, Louis, 66 Selle, Robert, 132 Scttcrgren. Dale, 69 Shabatura. Emil, 86 Shannon, Donald, 86 Shapiro, Judith, 147 Shaughnessy. Mary, 132 Shay, John, 86 Shearer, Jack, 147 Shefchik, Thomas, 86 Sheridan, John, 1 17 Sh.elds, Leo, 61 Shirley, Ted. 39 Shorba. Lucille. 132 Sias. Kathryn. 61 Sickel. Charles. 66 Sikich. Joseph, 87 Sihanoff, Steve, 132 Silver. Donald, 132 Silver. Pearl. 69 Stiver. William. 39 Simonet, John. 39 Simonson. Drew, 39 Simpson. Mona. 49 Singer, Merna, 39 Sinnen, Jeanne, 133 Sipe, Mary, 166 Sisler, Albert, 87 Sisser, William, 40 Sisson. Stewart, 147 Skaar, Dolores, 49 Skaar. Harvey. 40 Skagerbcrg. John, 67 Skahcky. Loretta. Ill Skalicky. Rosella, Ml Skinner. Charles, 40 Skog, Frank. 87 Slade. Ruth, 103 Sleavin, John. 67 Slmd, Ervm, 40 Smaltz, Jean, 105 Smeby, Newell, 61 Smiley, Wilham, 40 Smith. Arnold, 87 Smith, Barbara. II I Smith, Charles, 87 Smith, Eugene. 87 Smith. Frances. 69 Smith, Kenneth, 133 Smith, H. Dixon, 61 Smith, James. 40 Smith, June, 61 Smith, Robert C. 40 Smith. Robert W.. 87 Smith, Valera. 166 Smith, William, 141 Snackcnberg, Shirley, 133 Snyder, Eileen, 1 1 1 Snyder, Jacob, 40 Sodcrberg, Warren, 87 Solberq, Emogene, 1 1 1 Soldahl, Thomas, 61 Solem, Elva, 61 Sollie, Sherman, 87 Sonstegard. Bernard, 166 Sorbo, Shirley, 61 Sorensen, Anne. ' 66 Sorcnsen, Neil, 40 Sorensen, Roger, 69 Sorenson, Clayton, 87 Sorenson, Lorraine, 166 Sorenson. Vernon, 166 Soukup, Donald, 40 Spanjers, EMa, 105 Sparby. Clifford, 61 Spell. Harry, 87 Sperling, Rosalie, 87 Spetz, Glen, 87 Squire, Carol. 61 Stahn. Orpha, 166 Stanchfleld, Robert. 103 Standorf. Kathryne, 133 Stanwood. Kathleen. 61 Starheim. Juliet, 61 Stark. Albert, 87 Starr, John, 40 Starr, William. 40 Staven. Sylvia. 103 Stehr. Myrna, III Steichen. Betty. 103 Stem. June, 40 Stem. Raymond, 87 Stemper, Helen. 49 Stempson. Kenneth, 40 Stenberg. Glenn, 87 Stensaas, Ruth. 103 Stephens, Helen, 166 Stepoway, Theodore. 87 Stewart, Robert, 67 Stevens. Eldon. 133 Stickney, Truman. 87 Stiles. Wesley, 69 Stillwell. Harry. 87 Stoll. William, 40 Stone, Bruce. 69 Stone, George, 40 Stone, Norma, 166 Stone, Wilt. am, 40 Storeygard. Nermann, 87 Striemer, Helen, 133 Strohmeter, Margaret, 133 Strombom. Frederick. 87 Stubblefield. Dorothy, 147 Suffel. Phihp, 40 Sugden, George, 40 Sullivan, Roland, 40 Sultan, Samuel, 141 Sumerwell, Marjorie, 61 Sumner, John, 67 Sundberg. Glenn. 87 Sundby. Joyce. 141 Sundeen. Eunice, 133 Sundell, Helen, 103 Sunnarborg, Clifford, 40 Svcc, Alice. 133 Svee, Roy, 40 Swam. Charles. 87 Swanson, Edward. 147 Swanson, George, 87 Swanson, Harry. 87 Swanson, Mildred, 61 Swanson, Robert D., 87 Swanson. Robert G.. 69 Swanson. Roy. 133 Swedberg. John, 61 Sweet. Alan. 61 Swensen, Barbara, 133 Swenscn, Florence, 105 Swenson, Betty, 141 Swenson, Edward, 133 Swenson. Paul, 87 Swillcr, Justin. 133 Swinton, Robert, 147 Syriamaki, Elmer, 67 Talbot, Louis. 133 Tanttila, Walter, 87 Taravetia, Daniel, 87 Tarbcll, William, 40 Tarkman, Raymond, 40 Tatarka, Helen, 103 Tate, William, 166 fatz, Marcclla, 6 ' Tauer, Donna, 133 Taylor, Barbara, 62 Taylor, James, 147 Taylor, Jean, 62 Taylor, Lyman, 87 Taylor, Lytton, 87 Taylor. Nancy. 147 Taylor. Stephen. 40 Taylor, Wilham. 88 Techier. Thomas. 88 Tedlund. William. 43 Teske, Philip, 167 Tew, David, 62 Thibodo, Jcanette, 103 Th.el, Nancy, lit Thiesen, Robert, 167 Thoele, Howard. 167 Thomas, Brown. 88 Thomas, Jerry. 88 Thomas. Ruth. 133 Thompson. Beverly, 141 Thompson. Carol. 62 Thompson, Edward. 69 Thompson, Helen, 167 Thompson, Jerome, 69 Thompson, Robert, 69 Thompson. Roger. 62 Thompson. Kenneth. 88 Thompson, Thomas, 167 Thorcson, Clifford. 167 Thorne. Charles, 40 Thornton, Allen. 68 Thorp, Larry, 88 Thorpe, Marjorie, 69 Thorpe, William, 62 Thorsheim, Laurence. 88 Thorson. Donald, 88 Thraff. Janet. 133 Throckmorton, Peter, 88 Thuma, Phihp, 88 Thurow, James, 68 Thvedt, Ruth. 103 Thykeson. Donna, 62 Tiedeman. Wayne. 88 Tilden. Robert. 62 Tilsen, Marcia. 133 Toivonen. Ray, 40 Tolaas. Mary. 133 Tolchinsky, Claire, 62 Tollefsrud, Jeanne, 62 Tomasek. Virginia. 49 Torgrimson, Adeline, 62 Torn, Eunice, 133 Torkelson, Richard, 141 Towner, Carmen, 167 Townsend. Charles, 40 Townsend, Dorothy, 141 Townsend, Margaret, 117 Travers, Robert, 133 Trailer, Edward. 134 Trench. James, 134 Trench. Robert, 134 Tripp, Roland, 68 Tritch, Wilham 40 Tritchler, Joseph, 88 Iritie, Nancy, III Tfomod. Wallace, 69 Trones, Duane, 86 Troup, Duane, 86 Tfoup, Patricia, 62 Truax, Earl, 141 Trucker, Don, 95 Truelsen. Mary. 1 1 1 Truog, Nick, 88 Tsouderos. John, 134 Tuck. Norman, 40 Tulman, Norman, 134 Tunstall. Edward, 40 Tupa, Frank, 134 Tweedale, Jack, 88 Tworuk. Edmund. 134 Tyler. Clark. 88 Tyrholm, Nita. 62 Ulvang, Nancy, 134 Umbchocker, Robert, 8 Undcm, Delphme, 134 Undine Joanne, 134 Urick, Edward, 62 Ursin. Victor. 62 Utter. Richard. 40 Valentine. Margaret, 167 VanDeRiet, Edwm. 68 Van Doren. Joan. IJ4 Van Wcsep, Jean, 63 Varner. Donna, 89 Velander, Earl, 88 Velm, Muriel, 62 Vcnctucci, Lucille, 62 Vennes, Carol, 62 Vergm. Virgil, 117 Vikmgstad, Georgette. 103 Villesvik. Jacqueline. 134 Vmella, Frank, 86 Virgin, Shirley. 63 Voegtii. Thomas, 69 Voight. Mary, 134 Voight, Robert, 89 Von Bank, Rosemary, 117 Von Korff, Richard. 134 Vosc. James, 40 Vranish, Joseph. 40 W Wackcr. Mary, 134 Waddick. Richard, 69 Wagner, Donald, 40 Wagner, Elizabeth. 63 Wagner. Lorraine. 40 Wagner, Winifred. 134 Wahl, Ralph, 69 Wahlstrom, Clarence. 69 Wakagawa, Ben 40 Wakershauser, Kenneth. 147 Waldron Robert. 69 Walker, David. 167 Walker. John. 69 Wallace, Robert, 89 Wallis. Dons, 63 Walters, Arthur, 134 Walters. Ben, 40 Wangensteen. Barbara. 134 Warford. Patricia. 134 Warhch, Eugene. 40 Warner. Idell, 63 Warren, Terrell. 63 Watson, Eleanor. 167 Watson. James. 89 Webb. Henry. 63 Weber. Leslie. 89 Webster, Herbert, 147 Webster. Martha, 40 Wechsler, George. 47 Weigel, Audrey, 63 Weil. Nancy. 134 Weiler, Gloria, 135 Weiler. Richard, 69 Weinstem. Sheldon. 40 Weist. Darwin, 89 Wellenstein, Wallace. 135 Wellsley. Joy. 135 Welsh. Mary. 63 Wendell, Clifford. 89 Wendlandt. Wilton. 167 Wendt, Warren. 135 Wensel. Marie. 135 Wenzel. James. 69 Werner. Donald. 141 Wescott. LaVerne. 167 West, Barbara, 47 Westphal. Pauline. 103 Pase 501 Wethcfn. Richard. 89 Wtticl. Benton, a? Weliler. Virginia. Ii7 Whdiberg. Mary Ann i] Whttltr. Richard. 8? Whclan. B««». 135 Whitbcck. Philip. I3S Whitby. Kenneth. SI While. Hewitt. 8» White. James. 40 White. Ralph. 8? Whitman. Allen. 95 Wichelmann. Winfred. 40 Wich. Calvin. 89 Wicker. Howard. 40 Wicklund. Lois. 147 Widell. Herbert. 89 Widen. Pauline. 135 Widetlky. Roielynn. 63 Wieie. Ooril. Ill Wiesiner. Norma. 147 Wiettner. Richard. 40 Wilcoi. Oonald. 40 Wildasin. Charlet. 40 Wilder. Walter. 135 Wilhoit. Robert. 89 Wilkin. Malcolm. 89 Willette. Rote-Mary. It7 Williams. Carita. 135 Williams. Charles. 40 Williams. Dean. 9 Williams. John 103 Williams. Joyce. 43 Williams. Valoris. 135 Wilmot. Natalie. 43 Wilson. Barbara. 135 Wilson. Curtis. 147 Winn. Harry. 89 Winship. Jeanne. 49 Wipson. J. Warren. 89 Witte. Gordon, 89 Wohlrabe. John. 135 Wolford. Eleanor. 135 WolkoH. Marilyn. 43 Wood. Betty. 40 Wood. Margery. 43 Woods. Gloria. 135 Woods. Margery. 43 Worston. William. 147 Woinak. Elaine. 49 Wright. Stewart. 89 Wrightman. Rosalie. 43 Wudel. Gladys. 43 Wyman. Mildred. 103 Vamada. Noboru. 40 yarosh. Norman. 89 yngve. Samuel. 40 Young. Albert, 135 Young. Loran. 40 young. Thomas. 147 Youngdahi. Mary. 135 ytxen. Jean. 135 Yutaka. Scmba.40 Zaiser. Lois. 103 Zaof. John. 89 Zeien. Helen. 43 Zeien. John. 89 Zierhut. Eugene. 40 Zelik. Maurice, 135 Zetlel. Vivian, 135 Zorn, Douglas, 135 In(ln nf Drqiini ntiDns Acacia, 338 Agriculture. College of. 154 Ag Club Commission. 243 Ag Education Club. 244 Ag L.S.A.. 287 Ag Student Council. 194 Ag Union Board. 214 Ag Y.M C.A.. 271 All-U-Council. 190 Alpha Chi Omega. 344 Alpha Chi Sigma. 330 Alpha Delta Phi. 339 Alpha Delta Pi. 347 Alpha Delta Theta. 414 Alpha Epsilon Phi. 448 Alpha Gamma Delta. 349 Alpha Gamma Rho. 391 Alpha Kappa Gamma. 417 Alpha Kappa Psi. 392 Alpha Omicron Pi. 370 Alpha Phi. 371 Alpha Phi Omega. 279 Alpha Rho Chi. 393 Alpha Sigma Pi. 203 Alpha Tau Delta. 418 Alpha Tau Omega. 340 Alpha Xi Delta. 392 Alpha Zeta. 237 ACS.. 241 A.I.Ch E . 257 A.I.E.E.I.R.E.. 258 A Ph.A.. 254 A S.Ag.E.. 254 A.S.C.E.. 259 A S M.E. 240 A.V.C.. 280 Architectural Students Ass., 198 Arts Intermediary Bd., 199 A.W.S.. 214 Assn. of Rooming House Stu- dents. 441 Baseball. 478 Basketball. 470 Beta Alpha Psi. 238 Beta Gamma Sigma. 239 Beta Theta Pi. 341 Block and Bridle. 245 8oard of Publications. 220 Bookstore Bd.. 219 Boiing, 485 Business, School of, 30 Business School Board. 200 Business Women ' s Club. 242 Campus Chest Board. 227 Campus Nurses ' Club. 205 Canterbury Club. 284 Cap and Gown Day, 184 Charlotte Wmchell Co-op Vil- lage. 428 Chi Epsilon. 244 Chi Omega. 373 Chi Phi. 342 Chi Psi. 343 Chinese Students Assn . 278 Clovia. 374 Commons. Club. 273 Comstock Hall. 430 Council on Religions. 218 DAILY. 302 Dairy Science Club. 247 Delta Chi. 344 Delta Delta Delta. 375 Delta Gamma. 374 Delta Kappa Epsilon. 345 Delta Kappa Phi. 288 Delta Sigma Delta. 394 Delta Sigma Pi. 395 Delta Tau Delta. 344 Delta Theta Phi. 394 Delta Upsilon, 347 Delta Zeta. 377 Dentistry. School of. 44 Dental Hygiene. 48 E-Day. 185 Education. College of. 52 Education Intermediary Bd.. 202 Eta Kappa Nu. 245 Eta Sigma Upsilon. 203 Extension. 152 Farm House, 397 Football. 458 Fraternity Cooperative. Inc.. 440 Freshman Cabinet. 195 Future Teachers of America. 203 Gamma Delta. 290 Gamma Eta Gamma, 398 Gamma Omicron Beta. 376 Gamma Phi Beta. 379 General College. 44 Golf. 484 GOPHER. 304 Gopher 4-H Club. 248 Graduate School. 150 Grey Friars. 232 Gymnastics. 483 Homecoming Committee. 179 HE. A.. 270 Hockey. 474 I.M.A.. 277 Institute of Technology. 72 Interfraternity Council. 222 Interprofessional Sorority Coun- cil. 228 Inter-Residence Council, 428 Intramural. 492 Iron Wedge. 233 Journalism. School of. 138 Junior Cabinet. 194 Kappa Alpha Theta. 380 Kappa Beta Pi. 419 Kappa Delta. 381 Kappa Epsilon. 420 Kappa Eta Kappa. 399 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 382 Kappa Kappa Lambda. 269 Kappa Psi. 400 Kappa Sigma. 346 KUOM. 324 Lambda Chi Alpha. 349 Lambda Epsilon Xi. 401 Law School. 92 L.S.A.. 264 " M " Club. 455 Medical School, 96 Medical Technology. 104 Miller Hospital Student Nurses. 439 Minneapolis Symphony. 320 MINNECON. 278 Minnesota Foundation. 274 Mortar Board, 234 Music Department, 323 Newman Foundation. 265 Nu Sigma Nu. 402 Nurses Home — General Hospi- tal. 438 Nurses ' Student Government. 204 Nurses. School of. 108 Occupational Therapy Club. 255 Omega Rho. 240 Pan-Hellenic Council. 224 Pershing Rifles 294 Pharmacy. College of. 114 Phi Beta Pi. 403 Phi Chi. 404 Phi Chi Delta. 291 Phi Delta. 421 Phi Delta Chi. 405 Phi Delta Phi. 404 Phi Delta Theta, 350 Phi Epsilon Pi. 351 Phi Gamma Delta. 352 Phi Kappa. 353 Phi Kappa Psi. 354 Phi Mu. 363 Phi Rho Sigma. 407 Phi Sigma Kappa. 355 Phi Sigma Phi. 242 Phi Upsilon Omicron. 422 Phoenu. 235 Pi Beta Phi. 364 Pi Delta Nu. 423 Pi Phi Chi. 224 Pi Tau Sigma. 247 Pioneer Hall. 435 Pioneer Hall Men ' s Assn . 435 Pitkins. 249 Plant Industry Club. 244 Plumb Bob. 244 Poultry Science Club. 247 Powell Hall. 437 Psi Omega. 408 Psi Upsilon. 354 R O.T.C.. 294 Rho Chi. 254 Rifle Team. 489 Sanford Hall. 433 Scabbard and Blade. 294 S.L. and A., 120 Senior Cabinet, 192 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 257 Sigma Alpha lota, 424 Sigma Alpha Mu. 358 Sigma Chi. 359 Sigma Delta Chi. 409 Sigma Delta Tau. 385 Sigma Kappa, 384 Sigma Nu, 304 Sigma Theta Tau. 248 Silver Spur. 234 SKIU-MAH. 310 Snail Watcher ' s Club. 240 Snow Week. 182 Sophomore Cabinet. 195 Swimming, 488 Tau Beta Pi. 249 Tau Omega. 250 Technical Commission. 201 TECHNOLOG, 312 Technolog Board, 221 Tennis. 487 Theta Chi. 341 Theta Nu. 243 Theta Sigma Phi. 425 Theta Tau. 410 Theta Xi, 342 Track. 482 Triangle. 411 Union Board of Governors. 204 University Band. 324 University College. 152 University Symphony. 322 University Theatre. 314 University Village. 442 Veterinary Medicine Club. 249 Welcome Week Committee. 174 W A.A.. 229 .494 Wrestling. 484 Xi Psi Phi. 412 Y.M.C.A.. 272 Y.W.C.A.. 274 Zeta Phi Eta. 251 Zeta Psi. 343 Zeta Tau Alpha. 387 Past S02 •« " °a s i « " ■■

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


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