University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1949

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 503 of the 1949 volume:

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V, V ':fl"5" . a The '49 Gopher is dedicated to the state of Minnesota in this the one-hun- dredth year since the area became a territory. It is dedicated to the progress that has been made during these years and to those strides forward that will be made in the future. , t t t i A This state of ours has grown like a child until it has now reached maturity. It has fought its Way through the difficulties of infancy and the pitfalls of ado- lescence, It boasts an iron ore industry which is the biggest in the World, a butter and milk production record that ranks among the tpp in the country and a Vacation land that attracts thousands from all over the nation every year. HAT does the year 1949 mean to you? The events of the year may have affected you in any number of ways. But there definitely were some happenings that stood out above the others. On the world-wide front, the Russian-Western power stalemate meant increasing tension each day. The North Atlantic Pact and the Palestine issue affected millions of people all over the world. One of the greatest political upsets of all time occurred in November when Harry Truman defeated his Republican opponent, Thomas Dewey. All the public opinion polls had forecast a Dewey victory. - In Minnesota, the Territorial Centennial was the big event. Every com- munity in the state turned out to celebrate the one-hundredth anniversary of the territory of Minnesota. Harold Stassen's bid for the Republican Presiden- tial nomination had the Middle West echoing his name during the spring and summer. Again in 1949 the University expanded its facilities. It started the con- struction of two buildings for the Institute of Technology at a cost of approxi- mately S4,500,000. The Centennial year also brought better student representa- tion in campus affairs with the formation of the new All-University Congress. The headlines carried the news of the discrimination policy debates which proved to be the big campus news items of the year. To us 1949 meant the production of a book that would carry the Centen- nial theme and that also would bring out the personality of the University. An extensive Student Life section has been added to show part of the stu- dent'stnon-academic life. A Queen section appears for the Hrst time to honor those who annually reign over campus social events. We hope that these additions and the other features will help make the '49 Gopher as much a part of this year to you as the above well-known events. MINNESOTA'S ONE HUNDRED YEARS OF PROGRESS The start of an adventurous, thrilling and glamorous history began 300 years ago when Pierre Esprit Radisson first set foot on the land which is now the state of Minnesota. It has been only dur- ing the past century that white men have been in control of this area. ln this short period the state has grown from a fur trading, lumber milling land into the iron ore, farming and recreation- al area of the world that it is today. Its growth has some- me S b C C H S10 W a 1 - One of the earliest automobiles in Minneapolis though its progress has usually been typi- fied by large population spurts. At the time the area was a territory, 1848-1857, there was a tremendous increase. But during the Sioux massacre of 1862, prog- ress was slowed down considerably. Minnesota's history can be identified by many notable events. The discovery of the source of the great Mississippi River, establishment of the public school system and the first press were milestones along the path to greatness. The state of ten thou- sand lakes is the proud claim echoed by Min- nesotans. They boast these lakes as ia form of recreation, beauty and revenue. Forming them were four huge glaciers that engulfed this area when the only humans inhab- iting this vast territory were Eskimos. These ice sheets swallowed up the land, and on receding after many years, formed crevices in the earth, lakes, and deposited large mounds of dirt, which are the odd shaped hills seen in many parts of Minnesota and Wis- consin today. The area in the southern part of the state escaped the devastating onslaught, so that today it is a Hat plain. Washington Avenue in l857, loo Occupying the land following the re- cession of the glaciers were the Indians. The red man was actually the first ex- plorer and discoverer of Minnesota. But he lost the title of discoverer when he failed to record his findings for future historians. In 1898 an ancient stone, called the Kensington Rune Stone, was uncovered in Dakota County. Fifteen inches wide by three feet high, it had the date 1362 inscribed upon it. But according to all available signs, no other white men came to this area for almost 300 years after that. France established a claim in North America when jacques Cartier sailed up the St. Lawrence River as far as the present site of Montreal. Samuel de Champlain and Jean Nicolet further established the French name in the New king east from Second Avenue Souih World in 1634-when they explored part of the land northeast of Minnesota. Fourteen years later Radisson became the hrst person, excluding the Rune people, to set foot on the land that is now a part of Minnesota. Father Louis Hennepin followed close on the heels of Radisson as his ven- tures carried him up the Mississippi. His word story of his travels up the great river are still accurate. The Priest con- tinued to Mille Lacs where he and two of his companions were adopted by an Indian tribe. After he was freed by Sieur Du Luth, he proceeded to name the Falls of St. Anthony, which, with his weakness for exaggeration, Hennepin later stated to be forty or fifty feet in height. From this time until 1727 the French had more than their share of trouble in the old world, so they suspended opera- tions in Minnesota. For the next 50 years there was inter- mittent fierce fighting involving Indians French or English. There was also a great deal of exploring in progress, many of the adventurers traveling the same routes that tourists canoe each summer today. But in 1762 France ceded the territory west of the Mississippi to Spain. And when the French lost the French and Indian wars the land went over to the British. Although the United States received its independence, the British didn't move out of the territory for 30 years because they hadn't heard the news of the treaty. Then in l803 the rest of the state fell to the U.S. under the Louisiana Purchase. Following this acquisition President Thomas-Jefferson sent Lt. Zebulon Pike to inform the British that they no longer were owners of the territory. In his trav- els, which carried him as far north as Leech Lake, he also bought the future sight of the Twin Cities for 60 gallons of whiskey and S200 worth of trinkets. Fort St. Anthony, one of the best forts in this part of the country, and at the same time a great fur trading center, was built in 1820. Four years later its name was changed to Fort Snelling. Although it was an excellent fort, it has become frustrated from the lack of use. There has yet to be a shot fired from the fort. Henry R. Schoolcraft and Lewis Cass sailed up the Mississippi with the inten- tion of finding the source of this high- way of early Minnesota. Cass thought that Cass Lake which he had discovered Minneapolis' first electric st 'c , i889 15 years previous was the source, but Schoolcraft proved to him that Itasca was the actual origin. About 1840 the sound of the steam- boat's whistle meant the start of spring ' N . .431 EA The first passenger and freight station in Minneapolis just as the first robin is the telling sign today. It was also about this time that the fabulous period of the fur trader and the explorer was coming to a halt. The Indians were starting to sign treaties. The future capital of Minnesota re- ceived its beginning when all squatters were forced out of Wisconsin. So they moved across the river. Pig's Eye Par- rant was the hrst settler to camp on the spot that is now St. Paul. He built his home at the place where the Union sta- tion is located today. This was the shaky start of St. Paul. Thomas Williamson established the first church in 1841. It was dedicated to St. Paul. So the steamboat men started calling that area St. Paul's Landing. It was shortened to St. Paul's and then to St. Paul. Now Pig's Eye had become a Christian community. Years later St. Paul was chosen as the city to have the state capitol. But then in 1857 a bill came to the floor to move the capitol to St. Peter. A man from Pem- bina by the name of Ioe Rolette took care of that though. He stole the bill and hid until the legislature broke session. Also, the capitol of the state of Minnesota was almost placed on Nicollet Island. It missed by the margin of one vote. Harriet E. Bishop, coming to Minne- sota from Vermont, started the first school. The first school in St. Anthony Falls was established by Electa Backus. But the real boost to education was ad- ministered by Martin McCloud who as- sured the passage of a bill which made education for those between the ages of four and twenty-one free. At the Stillwater Convention in 1848 the people of this area decided to send A bunk house scene in an early lumber camp Henry H. Sibley as a representative of the Territory of Wisconsin. On arriving Sibley was seated after an extended de- bate within the Senate. The Nicollet hotel and Washington Avenue in the late I88O's The small population and the small size of the territory proved to be the points against making Minnesota a ter- ritory. But Stephen A. Douglas helped Sibley convince the Easterners that Minnesota was large enough and, by ex- aggerating a little, presented facts to show that the territory boasted a popula- tion as large as most entering territories. The bill making Minnesota a territory was passed just a few hours before the Whigs took over for the Democrats in Washington. Unlike most organic acts Minneso- ta's described boundaries. It designated the new Territory of Minnesota as in- cluding all of the present states of North and South Dakota and as far West as the Missouri and White Earth Rivers. President Zachary Taylor appointed Whigs to almost all of the executive po- sitions in the new government. Alex- ander Ramsey, a Pennsylvanian, was appointed Governor. In later years this devoted Minnesotan went on to become Mayor of St. Paul, Governor of Minne- sota, United States Senator and Secre- tary of War. Following the admission of Minne- sota as a territory, more immigrants came into Minnesota in the next nine years than came to the East coast shores during the first century after coloniza- tion. The first paper in Minnesota, The Minnesota Pioneer, was started by James Goodhue in 1849. While across the river, Minneapolis received its first newspaper from Elmer Tyler. It was called the St. Anthony Express. The first dwelling on the west side of the river was built by John H. Stevens. Thus Minneapolis received its start. At the time this was named the community of St. Anthony Falls. But it wasn't until 1872 that an act of legislation united Minneapolis and St. Anthony Falls. A type of frame house used by early settlers St. Paul and Minneapolis have always been arch rivals. Even back in the pioneer days they were as much or more than they are today. The fight for the right to have the capitol was the first epi- sode. It was followed by many incidents, one of them being an early census. Both cities accused the other of using unfair tactics in taking its census. After court action it was ruled that both cities had been counting about 20,000 more people than actually existed in the territory. The University of Minnesota was opened on Nov. 26, 1851, even though collegiate work wasn't started for 18 years. Dr. W. W. Folwell served as the first of 27 presidents who have held ofhce to date. His term was from 1869-84. In the midst of the panic of 1857, Sib- ley was elected the first Governor of the state in a close race against Ramsey. Sibley won the election over the very capable Ramsey by the slim margin of 240 votes. James Shields and Henry Rice were the first senators to represent the state. When railroad facilities were extended to Minnesota in 1862, a great link for the whole northwest was accomplished. The hrst train was the William Crooks. The last Indian uprising came about in 1862 when the Sioux hit a new high for Indian brutality. Four Indians, by murdering live white people one after- noon, started the massacre which soon spread over the entire state. The under- lying cause of the whole affair was the fact that the whites were continually af- ter the Indian territory while the red men had made up their minds that they just weren't going to move out. The quieting of the horrible Indian menace ended the early pages of Min- Atypical parlor of a Minnesota home in the l880's nesota's history. Then the state turned from the days of forts, fur trading and lumber mills to the present period of iron ore mines, farms and wheat mills. Pillsbury hull -.,f' , Q Li B Q S A 1 ff wi x.,,LL 'Ls it F. , .V 1 A ,Q Nrmilx x 3121: 5 x. 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' 'fzzfazz-..:.,1,v,.,fo9ffA, ,, 'K 1-f-. r-Q .,,,,, , f, .. . ,. 7. . ,. P- . , x ' . -- fx . gi " V, -ifgfwwwzxaunqsugxgiQma.,,9, ..5,gyf RT ,-Q-w..-f.z,.A.ff J! if- kiwi, 1 ., ,, I A , vu. ' 'was V uf, 0.3 1. SCAN LIXSTXG - V71 4., s , 2:-rfx. Q Q! if . gh Qlvff I' ,.. . Quia rL'1f'f3 W, 'il' l rx xi 'fvl YQ . 5? I FT . 9 '1 ESL: ' EIN nf.- Ef' ,ig- 'i '. 5r '12 .. HL U Qzf ,U C V, J v iz fn L, 1' nf: .gy 'fw- Ji.. wa .H -w 3. L 'L ia 5 gif ' 'L X . 15 ' 3:2 f if L9 ' if :L kr' li. -. ,F , ij '- 594' E.: Li E71 'F 4-E' 1 1 L' , rf, x P' Y T w EF. 55: . fqffk 5' LLL? iii vi- -,j :Ji 'f Wi., I- 1'1" gi? "TL Hi .-fa ' 5 QL 51.15 1. Murphy hall Page 22 President J. L. Morrill is sei to start the meeting of the Board of Regents. Mr. J. F. Bell, Mr. A. J. Olson, Mr. J. S. Jones and Mr. A. J. Lobb are ai his leflz. Part of ilwe Board is seen relaxing just prior 'co 'ltlwe start of 'clwe meeting. Mr. Fred B. Snyder is at the lwead of the lable and Mr. Richard L. Griggs, Mr. Herman J. Slcyberg, Mr. Ray J, Quinlivan and Mr. Sheldon V. Wood are at his right. Fred B. Snyder Board ol Regents The Board of Regents is appointed by the Governor as the supreme governing body of University affairs. Shown at one of their meetings in the Administration building are Mr. Richard L. Griggs, Mr. Herman F. Slryberg, Mr. Ray J. Quinlivan, Mr. Sheldon V. Wood, Mr. W. T. Middlebroolr, Mr. Malcolm Willey, President James L. Morrill, Mr. Fred B. Snyder, Mr. George W. Lawson, Mr. James F. Bell, Mr. A. J. Olson and Mr. J. S. Jones ofthe Board. of the University ". . . and it shall be their duty to enact laws for the government of the University . . f' In these words, the objective of the University Board of Regents is set forth. The 12-man board is chosen by the state legisla- ture for a six-year term. Chancellor of the Univer- sity, Iames L. Morrill, is ex-officio president. Regents meet throughout the year, but work of the board is done in four standing committees, executive and finance, physical plant, investments and budget. These are appointed by the president of the board. During fall quarter, the board approved 749 ap- pointments, 243 terminations, 134 promotions, 273 salary adjustments and 113 leaves of absence. Ap- proval was granted for increasing Heldhouse seating capacity, constructing a hockey arena and a men's dorm and adding a number of foreign scholarships. The Regents accepted 32o8,ooo to be used toward such advancements as the heart research fund and the Mayo memorial research center. Eighty-nine-year-old Fred B. Snyder, board mem- ber since 1912, has been chairman for the past 34 years. Snyder was awarded the first Builder of the Name medal for 36 years of outstanding service. The youngest member, a 51-year-old manufacturer from Owatonna, is Daniel C. Gainey. I. S. Iones from St. Paul, executive secretary of the Farm Bu- reau federation, is the newest board member. Only member to teach at the University, Albert I. Lobb was an assistant professor from IQI8 to 1920. Richard L. Griggs of Duluth was editor of the Daily and president of his junior class. Dr. Edward E. Novak was president of the Minnesota State School Board association. Ray Quinlivan of St. Cloud served for ro years in the state legislature. Sheldon V. Wood, Minneapolis, A. I. Olson, Ren- ville, and Dr. F. I. Rogstad, Detroit Lakes, are all graduates of Minnesota. The other two members of the board are Iames F. Bell and George W. Lawson of Minneapolis. Page 23 Page 24 President James Lewis Morrill Even before most students have taken their mid-quarters, The Daily publishes its bulletin signifying the start of registration for the next quarter. Here is a typical view ot the students in the College ot S L and A picking up their registration blanks in the Administration building before going through the rest ot the red tape. Administration To have shared with other stall members in the success- ful presentation of the University's needs was for Presi- dent lames L. Morrill the most rewarding experience of the year. One of his most symbolic deeds was the ground- breaking for the new heart hospital on the main campus. Malcolm M. Willey, vice-president of academic admin- istration, included in his many duties the responsibilities of the University Press, the Museum of Natural History and chairmanship of the advisory committee on the Du- luth Branch. William T. Middlebrook, vice-president of business administration, supervises maintenance, Hnances, supply, construction and civil service. Robert E. Summers, dean of Administration and Rec- ords, is revising the registration system so that IBM machines can be used to speed up the procedure. Working last summer as an advisor on agricultural problems to the Greek government, Clyde H. Bailey re- turned to resume his post as dean of the Department of Agriculture. Last Iuly Dean Henry Schmitz of the College of Agri- culture, Forestry and Home Economics was invited with twelve other men to inspect the research program of the United Fruit Co. in Honduras and Guatemala. Edmund G. Williamson, dean of students, handles the Student Activities bureau and the speech clinic. Because of illness, Anne Dudley Blitz, dean of women, has not been active this past year. True E. Pettengill, recorder, William T. Harris, direc- tor of the University News Service, and many capable assistants round out the personnel of a most able admin- istration. Though most students have little or no personal contact, these people behind the scenes handle the biggest job on campus. William T. Middlebroolt, top, vice-president of business administration, works over a report to be submitted while Malcolm M. Willey, vice-president of academic administration, smiles about the fact that he has just finished the morning mail. William Harris, in charge of the University News Service, keeps the world at large informed o'F the actions of the University. Dean Edmund G. Williamson, bottom, dean of students, controls the services that refer to a student's extracurricular life on campus. Page 25 Page 26 Dean Henry Schmitz Doyle Schuil: grooms one of the top cows ilwai the College of Agriculture boasts. This one gave 78 pounds of milk in one day last winfer while the cow just to its left did two beilzer, 80 pounds for a single day. College of Agriculture The new year brought several changes to the St. Paul campus with its record enrollment of 2009. Dr. A. M. Field retired as head of the department of agricultural education after 30 years of University service. Miss Cornelia Kennedy, Ag biochemistry, Hall White, Ag engineering, Iulia Newton, Ag ex- tension, retired after many years of service. The Intermediary board has been increasingly ac- tive in fostering understanding between students and faculty and in encouraging faculty thinking in terms of curricular objectives and outcomes. Let 'them eat cake. These Home Ee students are all in the process of turning out park of their evening meal. Mary Rustad, Arden McKennee, Paity Russell, Delores Hanson, Aljean Tyler and Joyce Brown whip out the food. Clifford Wallace and Wallace Shelley, right, chemically analyze some soil by the hydromeier method. Campus activities hit a new high with families of the University Farm Village participating in campus recreation. The University Farm union opened two new lounges for students on the second floor of the old Dairy building. Home Economics Association day, Foresters' day and Ag Royal day gave students an opportunity to exhibit their accomplishments. The traditional Red Oil Can, awarded at the Christmas assembly for outstanding contributions to campus life, went to Gerald Michaelson, Ag junior. Page 27 Agriculture ln the good old summer time, it is much easier to study outside rather than in a hot, uncomfortable room. Barbara Zatflre, Lucy Shoen and Medora Christison, below, catch up on a little tan- ning and studying at the same time. The sewing room, right, is always buzzing with activity. JoAnn Neville, far lett, Audrey Hovde, center, and Nancy Coulter, far right, just finish up the final details for the day in this afternoon lab session. 'fa 35 z 52 9: , ' H' rf'ex.qr ' 1 f .f:.'::-fi q".4fx:u,, '--V -. r . , Page 28 prepare to measure the contents of their test tubes Dr. L. M. Winters, professor of animal husbandry, received the annual 31000 Morrison award for distin- guished service in animal husbandry research. Dean C. H. Bailey, dean of the department of agricul- ture, and Dr. W. F. Geddes, chief of the division of agri- cultural biochemistry, were recognized as two of the "ro ablest chemists and chemical engineers in the field of agricultural and food chemistry." Professor W. H. Peters was honored at the American Society of Animal Produc- tion dinner in Chicago for outstanding Work in livestock teaching and research. Dean Henry Schmitz proudly points to the part the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics played in the development of rust resistant vvheats, im- proved flax and to the studies in crops and storage. The Honor Case commission, which again received the approval vote of the students, increased its member- ship this year With the addition of the school of veterinary medicine. Alfred Halvorson, top, finishes up his project for the clay while two students, center, beaver away in the Bio-chemistry building with their experiment. Professor John O. Christianson Superin tendent of the School of Agriculture, gives his secretary he word to take a letter. Dr. Alexander A. Granovsliy, professor of entomology and eco nomic zoology, takes himself away from his work long enough for the picture. And on the right two University Ag students ABRAHAM BAKER BEER Bl NIEK BRUER CARLSON. COLEMAN CRU M AHSENMACHER ANDERSON, A. BARR BASSETT BENRU D BERG BOXRUD BRAA BUNGE BURTNESS L. CARLSON, V. COAN COOK COUTS DAHL DAVIES ANDERSON, M. BAUMA N BERGERUD BRATAGER BUSCH COE CRITCHETI' DAVIS ABRAHAM, HOWARD C., B.S., Agronomy, Minneapo- lis, Alpha Zeta, Plant Industry Club . . . AHSENMACH- ER, LEO W., B.S., Lumber Merchandising, Annandale, Wrestling . .- . ANDERSON, ALAN R., B.S., Animal Husbandry, 'Minneapolis, Block and Bridle . . . ANDER- SON, MARIORIE C., B.S., Dietetics, Aurora, Virginia Iunior College, Alpha Chi Omega, HEA. BAKER, DONALD G., B.S., Animal Husbandry, St. Paul, University of VVisconsin, University of Chicago . . . BARR, DOROTHY I., B.S., Home Economics, Wells, Kappa Phi, HEA . . . BASSETT, NEIL R., B.S., Wildlife Manage- ment, Minneapolis, Wildlife Society, Wildlife Managers Club . . . BAUMAN, EDWIN B., B.S., Entomology, St. Paul, Wesley Foundation, YMCA, U Chorus, Ag Chorus. BEER, CHARLES L., B.S., Agricultural Economics, Le Center, Alpha Zeta, Newman Club, IMA, Ag Union Board ...BENRUD, CHARLES H., B.S., Agricultural Eco- nomics, Goodhue, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma Delta, Ag Economics Club, Block and Bridle, Ag Education Club, Gopher 4H Club, YMCA, LSA, SPAN, Religious Emphasis Week, chm., Ag Student Council of Religions, Committee of 67, Ag Student Council, Cabinet of Presidents . . . BERG, CURTIS L., B.S., Agricultural Economics, Red Wing, Farmhouse, Block and Bridle, YMCA, LSA, Photography Club . . . BERGERUD, EARL S., B.S., Agricultural Economics, Fergus Falls. BINIEK, IOSEPH P., B.S., Agronomy, Avon, Newman Club, Ag Royal Day, Religion and Life Week . . . BOX- RUD, RUEBEN M., B.S., Agronomy, St. Paul, Farm- house, Plant Industry Club, LSA . . . BRAA, EDWIN G., B.S., Lumber Merchandising, Minneapolis . . . BRATAG- ER, BETTY LOU, B.S., General Home Economics, Ot- tumwa, Iowa, Kappa Phi, WAA, Wesley Foundation, Ag Chorus. BRUER, ELIZABETH I., B.S., General Home Economics, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, HEA, WAA . . . BUNGE, MARTIN E., B.S., Agronomy, Heron Lake, Farmhouse, Phoenix, Ag YMCA, Plant Industry Club, Punchinello Players, pres., Wesley Foundation, Ag Religious Council . . . BURTNESS, EINAR R., B.S., Dairy Products, Cale- donia, Georgetown University, Carnegie Tech, Alpha Gam- ma Rho . . . BUSCH, BERNADINE F., B.S., Textile Business, Golden Valley, Zeta Tau Alpha, pres., HEA. CARLSON, LAWRENCE A., B.S., Agricultural Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Dickinson State Teachers College, University of Wisconsin, Flying Club . . . CARLSON, VIRGINIA S., B.S., Related Art, Minneapolis, HEA . . . COAN, CAROL I., B.S., Home Economics, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta . . . COE, EDWARD H., IR., B.S., Agron- omy and Plant Genetics, Duluth, George Washington Uni- versity, Plant Industry Club, IMA, Ag YMCA, Congrega- tional-Presbyterian Fellowship. COLEMAN, ARNOLD W., B.S., Wildlife Management, Nampa, Idaho, College of Idaho, Delta Sigma Pi, Wildlife Managers Club . . . COOK, HARRY B., B.S., Wildlife Management, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Wildlife Managers Club, Freshman Football, Freshman and B Wrest- ling . . . COUTS, IRENE M., B.S., General Home Eco- nornics, Minneapolis, Pitkins, HEA, AWS, Flying Club, Canterbury Club, Dance Inst., chm., Ag Talent show, Min- necon . . . CRITCHETT, EDWARD B., B.S., Animal Husbandry, Huron, S. D., Block and Bridle, Homecoming. CRUM, MARY A., B.S., Home Economics, Upper Mont- clair, N. I., Zeta Tau Alpha, HEA . . . DAHL, REY- NOLD P., B.S., Forestry, Willmar, North Park College, Alpha Zeta, Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club . . . DAVIES, DONALD A., B.S., Agricultural Business, Minneapolis . . . DAVIS, RICHARD L., B.S., Poultry Husbandry, St. Paul, Poultry Science Club, pres., Ag Club Commission. Page 30 DAWALD, DONALD W., B.S., Agronomy, Waseca, St. Marys College, Newman Club, Pioneer Photography Club . . . DE VAY, IAMES E., B.S., Plant Pathology, Minne- apolis, Newman Club . . . DICKINSON, SAMUEL K., IR., B.S., Forest Management, Sparta, Wis., La Crosse State Teachers College, University of Wisconsin, Lawrence College, Beta Theta Pi, Grey Friars, Xi Sigma Pi, Alpha Zeta, Forestry Club, Canterbury Club, Ag Union Board, pres., Senate Committee on Student Affairs . . . DIERSEN, IRENE G., B.S., Home Economics Education, Caledonia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Pitkins, Gamma Delta. DUNCOMB, IOE W., B.S., Agricultural Education, Lu- verne, Ag Education Club, Ag Intermediary Board . . . EILAR, C. FRANCES, M.A., Home Economics Education, New Castle, Ind., Ball State Teachers College . . . ELLIG, IOYCE M., B.S., Home Economics Education, Aitkin, HEA, Gamma Delta, AWS, YWCA, Pitkins, Minnecon . . . EMBLOM, ALDON G., B.S., Poultry Husbandry, Long Prairie, Alpha Tau Omega, pres., Poultry Science Club, Senior Cabinet, Interfraternity Council, IFC Ball. ENGFER, LOIS I., B.S., General Home Economics, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, YWCA . . . ERICKSON, SIDNEY M., B.S., Agricultural Business Administration, Slayton . . . EVANS, IVIARILLYN E., B.S., Home Econo- mics Education, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, YWCA, Freshman Week . . . FAIR- FIELD, DORIS I., B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, Kappa Del- ta, HEA, FALKENHAGEN, IVI. IANET, B.S., Home Economics, Kasson, Hamline University, Alpha Omicron Pi, HEA, Wesley Foundation, WAA, Ag Chorus . . . FORNELL, LOIS R., B.S., Textiles and Clothing in Business, Minne- apolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, ID-Demolay club . . .FRA- ZEUR, DEAN R., B.S., Dairy Products, Canby, Dairy Sci- ence Club . . . FREEMAN, KENNETH B., B.S., Agri- cultural Education, Atwater, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, LSA, Ag Education Club, YMCA, Ag Lit. Club. FRENSKO, CECIL R., B.S., Agricultural Education, Ivan- hoe, Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag Education Club, Newman Club . . . FRITCH, RUTH L., M.S., Home Economics Education, Moorhead, Northwest Nazarene College . . . GOLD, R. DALE, B.S., Related Art, Redwood Falls, Kap- pa Alpha Theta, AWS, Human Relations Council... GOLIE, MARIORIE C., B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Granite Falls, Omicron Nu. GRAHEK, THEODORE A., B.S., Plant Pathol0gY3 Ely . . . GRENIER, IOHN R., B.S., Agricultural Education, Red Lake Falls, Ag Education Club, Plant Industry Club, IMA, IMC . . . GRINDE, EILENE D., B.S., Home Eco- nomics Education, Thief River Falls, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Theta Sigma Upsilon, HEA, WAA, YWCA, LSA, Ag Intermediary Board . . . HAACK, PAUL M., IR., B.S., Forestry-Wildlife Management, Mil- waukee, Wis., University of Wisconsin, Xi Sigma Pi, For- estry Club, Wildlife Managers Club. HALL, ANN S., B.S., Home Economics, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA, YWCA, Min- necon . . . HALL, IOHN F., B.S., Forestry, Vivian, S. D., South Dakota State College, IMA, Forestry Club, Ag In- termediary Board, Ag Student Council of Religions . . . HALLGREN, ALVIN R., B.S., Forest Management, St. Paul, Xi Sigma Pi, Alpha Zeta, Forestry Club . . . HANKE, DOROTHY I., B.S., Biochemistry, Chicago, Ill., University of Chicago, Zeta Tau Alpha, Pi Delta Nu. HANSEN, MERTON P., B.S., Agricultural Education, Blooming Prairie, University of South Dakota, Ag Educa- tion Club . . . HANSEN, MURIEL I., B.S., Home Eco- nomics Education, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, YWCA Cabinet, Minnecon . . . HANSON, DONNA L., B.S., Home Economics, St. Paul, Hamline University, HEA, YVVCA . . . HANSON, EVANE A., B.S., Home Economics Education, Bagley, Concordia College, HEA, Page 3I DAWALD DUNCOMB ENGFER FALKENHAGEN FRENSKO GRAHEK HALL, A. HANSEN, M. P. DE VAY EILAR ERICKSON FORNELL FRITCH GRENIER HALL J HANSIEIQI, M. J. DICKINSON attic svANs FRAZEUR Goto GRINDE HALLGREN HANSON, D. I DIERSEN EMBLOM FAIRFIELD FREEMAN GOLIE HAACK HANKE HANSON, E. K' ge. if, ' f ,f 1. 4,5 Q .' -in L, , JL., V A2 gi, .5 5 r w f . v 1 - Aga In J HANSON, P. HARTMAN HASBARGEN HEDENBERG HENDRICKS HENRY JACKSON JENKINS JONES JUTILA KARAHALIOS KLASSY KOSIAK KOTVAL KUGLER LARSON, A. LARSON, L. LARSON, W. HASLUND HJORT JUNTILLA KNABE LA MOIS LEE 'B C' ff Page 32 45 K- 'Q' 'G' HANSON, PHYLLIS I., B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Little Falls, Concordia College, Phi Upsilon Omicron ...HARTMAN, LORRAINE, B.S., Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, Omicron Nu, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, HEA, YWCA . . . HASBARGEN, DONALD W., B.S., Animal Husbandry, Iackson, Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle . . . HASLUND, GLORIA L., B.S., Home Economics, Minneapolis, HEA, Pitkins, Ag Union Board, Ag Talent Show, chm. HEDENBERG, GEORGIANA, B.S., General Home Eco- nomics, Duluth, Stephens College, Alpha Delta Pi . . . HENDRICKS, RALPH W., B.S., Poultry Husbandry and Economics, Watertown, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Silver Spur, LSA, Poultry Club, Ag Intermediary Board, Honor Case Commission . . . HENRY, IACK I., B.S., Forestry-Lumber Management, Minneapolis, Forestry Club . . . HIORT, IOYCE D., B.S., Foods in Business, South St. Paul, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, I-IEA, YWCA. IACKSON, GEORGE E., B.S., B.A., Agricultural Eco- nomics, Agriculture Business Administration, Osseo, Dairy Science Club, Plant Science Club . . . IENKINS, PRIS- CILLA, B.S., Home Economics Education, Mound, MCF, I-IEA . . . IONES, BERNARD R., B.S., Wildlife Man- agement, Grand Rapids, Itasca Iunior College, Wildlife Managers Club, Ski Club . . . IUNTILLA, HARRY W., B.S., Forest Management, Minneapolis, Forestry Club. IUTILA, EINO E., B.S., Biochemistry, Brittmount, Vir- ginia' Iunior College, Rangers Club, PHMA . . . KARA- I-IALIOS, COULA, B.S., Home Economics Education, Kelly Lake, Hibbing Iunior College, HEA . . . KLASSY, MARILYN L., B.S., Home Economics Education, Minne- apolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA, YWCA, Minnecon . . . KNABE, DOUGLAS D., B.S., Agricultural Education, Iackson, IMA, Poultry Science Club, MCF, LSA. KOSIAK, MARY ANN, B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Chisholm, Hibbing Iunior College . . . KOTVAL, DORIS I., B.S., Home Economics Education, Vesta, Macal- ester College, HEA, YWCA . . . KUGLER, ROBERT W., B.S., Animal Husbandry, Marshall, Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle, Pre-Veterinary Medicine Club, U Chorus, Wrestling . . . LA MOIS, LOYD M., B.S., For- estry, Akeley, Grey Friars, Xi Sigma Pi, "MH Club, Square and Compass, Union Board, Senate Committee on Inter- collegiate Athletics, Track. LARSON, ARNOLD B., B.S., Agricultural Economics, Sandstone . . . LARSON, LUCILLE M., B.S., Related Arts, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, I-IEA, Gopher . . . LARSON, WALTER E., B.S., Agricultural Education, Foley, Phi Delta Kappa, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Sigma Pi, Iron Wedge, Ag Education Club . . . LEE, RICHARD C., B.S., Forestry-Wildlife, Bayport. LEWIS, LESLIE V., B.S., Agricultural Education, Lewis- ville, Ag Education Club . . . LINNE, DANIEL H., B.S., Poultry Husbandry, Minneapolis, Poultry Science Club, Canterbury Club . . . LOFQUIST, ARDELLE I., B.S., Dietetics, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, HEA . . . LOOMIS, PATRICIA R., B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, New- man Club. LUND, LOIS A., B.S., Food Research, Thief River Falls, HEA, Omicron Nu, Pitkins, LSA, Punchinello Players, Minnecon . . . MAHLER, PEARL A., B.S., Textiles and Clothing in Business, Minneapolis, YWCA Cabinet, HEA Cabinet, AWS. . .MAKILA, ARMAS A., B.S., Plant Pathology, Deer River, Alpha Gamma Rho, Plant Indus- try Club. . .McDOVVELL, ROBERT D., B.S., Dairy Husbandry, Duluth, Dairy Science Club. MCRAE, DUNCAN A., B.S., Agricultural Economics and Animal Husbandry, Miles City, Mont .... MICHAEL- SON, GERALD L., B.S., Animal Husbandry, Dawson, University of Iowa, St. Olaf College, Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle, pres., Ag Club Commission, pres., Alpha Zeta, pres., Silver Spur, Iron Wedge, LSA, YMCA, Ag In- termediary Board . . . MILES, WILLIAM R., B.S., For- estry, Minneapolis, Alpha Zeta, Tau Phi Delta, Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club, Newman Club, Ag Union Board . . . MILLER, DONALD F., B.S., Food Technology, Nahant, Mass., Acacia, Silver Spur, Grey Friars, YMCA, Ag Inter- mediary Board, Daily. MILLER, EVELYN M., B.S., Related Art, Verndale, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Wesley Foundation, HEA . . . MUL- HERN, PATRICIA A., B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, New- man Club, HEA . . . MUNSON, ROY C., B.S., Poultry Husbandry, Albert Lea, Alpha Gamma,Rho, Poultry Sci- ence Club, Gopher 4H Club, LSA . . . MUSKE, MAR- GARET A., B.S., Home Economics Education, Little Falls, HEA, Pilgrim Foundation Council, Education Intermediary Board. NORDBY, HARRY M., B.S., Technical Agriculture, Ap- pleton, Plant Industry Club . . . NUPSON, IANICE M., B.S., Home Economics Education, Redwood Falls, Alpha Gamma Delta, HEA, Homecoming, AWS Board . . . ODIN, CLYDE R., B.S., Wildlife Management, Moorhead, Concordia College, Farmhouse, Wildlife Managers Club . . . OEMICHEN, WILLIAM P., B.S., Forest Manage- ment, Cedarburg, Wis., Park College, Xi Sigma Pi, For- estry Club, Forestry Banquet. OGATA, GEN, B.S., Plant Industry, Helena, Mont., Mon- tana State College . . . OLSON, ARDEN D., B.S., Dairy Products, Minneapolis, Dairy Science Club, Camera Club, LSA, IVCF . . . OLSON, BERNITA E., B.S., Institu- tional Management, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, HEA . . . OMUND- SON, LINDLEY S., B.S., Agricultural Business Adminis- tration, Thief River Falls. '14 fs LEWIS LINNE LOFQUIST LOOMIS LUND MAHLER MAKILA McDOWELL MCRAE MICHAELSON MILES MILLER, D. MILLER, E. MULHERN MUNSON MUSKE NORDBY NUPSON ODIN OEMICHEN OGATA OLSON, A. OLSON, B. OMUNDSON Page 33 ORTLIP OTTMAR PAAL PETERSON PETRILL RAY REMQUIST ROSS, J. ROSS, L. SAGE SCH ULZ SCHWARTAU SETO SIMONSON SODERLUND Page 34 PEARSON REINARZ RUSS SEEFELDT SOLSTAD ORTLIP, VIRGINIA A., B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, Waconia, Beta of Clovia, HEA, AWS, Gamma Delta . . . OTTMAR, FRANCES R., B.S., Dietetics, Eureka, S. D., St. Olaf College, HEA Board, Ag Chorus . .. PAAL, MARGUERITE I., B.S., Home Economics, Currie, Newman Club, HEA . . . PEARSON, EUGENE V., B.S., Agricultural Economics, Bloomington, Horticulture Club, Flying Club, Newman Club. PETERSON, ROBERT I., B.S., Agronomy, Minneapolis, Hamline University . . . PETRILL, ROY H., B.S., Agri- cultural Education, Embarrass, Ag Education Club, Old Home Dorm Board, IMA, YMCA, Ag Union Committee . . . RAY, PHILIP L., B.S., Forest Management, Minne- apolis, Clemson A 8: M College, Emory University, Duke University, Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club . . . REINARZ, RUSSELL R., B.S., Dairy Husbandry, Mizpah, Dairy Sci- ence Club, Natl. Dairy Science Assn. REMQUIST, SHIRLEY L., B.S., Dietetics, Cokato, Beta of Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, LSA, HEA, Ag Union Board . . . ROSS, IOYCE K., B.S., General Home Eco- nomics, Stanley, Wis., Beta of Clovia, HEA, LSA, YWCA, Minnecon . . . ROSS, LOWELL L., B.S., Agricultural Education, Winthrop, Ag Education Club, pres., Indepen- dent Men's Assn., pres., LSA, Ag Student Council . . . RUSS, DARRELL F., B.S., Forest Management, Marble, Itasca Iunior College, Farmhouse, Xi Sigma Phi, Forestry Club, Foresters Day, chm. SAGE, DONALD A., B.S., Forestry, Minneapolis, Iowa State College, Phi Gamma Delta, Forestry Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Gopher . . . SCHULZ, KENNETH L., B.S., Agronomy, Englewood, Calif., Alpha Gamma Rho, Plant Industry Club, Ag Union Board, Ag Club Commission . . . SCHWARTAU, EVALYN M., B.S., Foods in Busi- ness, Cannon Falls, Beta of Clovia, Gopher 4H, WAA, YWCA, HEA, AWS . . . SEEFELDT, RUTH E., B.S., Related Art, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Up- silon Omicron, HEA, YWCA, Minnecon, ed. SETO, THOMAS A., B.S., Biochemistry, Tacoma, Wash. . . . SIMONSON, LAWRENCE R., B.S., Dairy Husban- dry, New Richmond, Dairy Science Club. . . SODER- LUND, IOHN H., B.S., Agricultural Education, Cotton, Ag Education Club . . . SOLSTAD, IEANETTE D., B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, HEA, AWS, Ski Club. STADTHERR, RICHARD I., B.S., Horticulture, Gibbon, Horticulture Club, Minnesota Horticulture Society . . . STANSFIELD, RUSSELL V., B.S., Agricultural Educa- tion, Ortonville, Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag Education Club, Wesley Foundation, All-U Congress . . . STEEL, PAUL E., B.S., Wildlife Management, St. Paul, Wildlife Managers Club, YMCA, IMA. . .STENERSON, KERMIT I., B.S., Dairy Husbandry, Georgeville, Alpha Gamma Rho, Dairy Science Club, YMCA, LSA. STEVENSEN, LORRAINE M., B.S., Related Art, Chester. Iowa, Macalester College . . . SWEET, BETTY-IANE P., B.S., Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, ID-Demolay Club, I-IEA . . . TAYLOR, PHILIP S., B.S., EntomOl0gYS Minneapolis, Frenatae, YMCA, Wildlife Managers Club, Bird Club . . . TI-IORNES, DO- LORES M., B.A., Related Art, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortar Board, I-IEA, Punchin- ello Players, YWCA, pres. THORSON, STANLEY E., B.S., Agronomy, Gary, S. D., Northwestern University, St. Ambrose College . . . TI-IURSTON, PATRICIA A., B.S., Home Economics Edu- cation, Faribault, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, Mortar Board, Eta Sigma Upsilon, YWCA, I-IEA, Ag Student Council, pres .... TOLLEFSON, WALTER R., B.S., Agronomy, Fergus Falls, Plant Indnustry Club, Crops Iudging . . . TUBERTY, MARY ELLEN, B.S., Home Economics Education, Albert Lea, Beta of Clovia, Phi Up- silon Omicron, Mortar Board, HEA, Newman Club, Go- pher 4-I-I, AWS, Ag Campus, pres. UMBARGER, BARBARA, B.S., Dietetics, Lake Park, Ia., Phi Chi Delta, Westminster Foundation, Union Committee .. . VAN BRAAK, MARY LOUISE, B.S., Foods and Business, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, I-IEA Cabinet, Ag Newman Club . . . VOSSEN, ROBERT L., B.B.A., Agricultural Busi- ness Administration, Watkins, St. Iohns University, Ag Newman Club, Old I-Iome Dorm, pres., Punchinello Play- ers, IMA . . . WVATTS, FRANCES M., B.S., I-Iome Eco- nomics, St. Paul, Macalester College. WHITE, M. IEAN, B.S., Institutional Management, St. Paul, Alpha Xi Delta . . . YETTER, FRANCES M., B.S.. Home Economics, Wadena, Gamma Phi Beta . . . BEN- ZIE, D. MERCEIN, B.S., I-Iome Economics Education, Onamia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pitkins, I-IEA, YWCA, Wesley Foundation, Student Council of Religions. STADTHERR STANSFIELD STEEL STENERSON STEVENSEN SWEET TAYLOR THORNES THORSON THURSTON TOLLEFSON TUBERTY U M BARGER VAN BRAAK VOSSEN WATTS WHITE YETTER BENZIE akx Page 35 Dean Richard L. Kozelka School of Business Administration Vincent hall is the focal point of the academic lives of this year's 1456 business students. This enrollment for fall quarter showed a decrease of 175 students from last year's enrollment. However, facil- ities were still sufficiently crowded to warrant holding business classes in I5 buildings on the main campus. A modern trend key- noted the interior decorating completed during the summer in Vincent. It is the aim of the School of Business Administration to afford thorough training to those preparing to enter business in positions of responsibility. To keep the curriculum of the Business school in pace with the rapidly moving business world, each advisor was asked to suggest revisions in classes. These suggestions resulted in slight modifications in many courses required of all students and also helped in shaping more practical foundations for the major sequences. Numbering 80 members again this year, the staff of the Business school was only slightly changed. Professor Roy G. Blakey, national and public Hnance authority retired in Iune and taught during the summer and fall sessions at the University of California at Los Angeles. Dr. Spencer M. Smith joined the faculty as assistant pro- fessor of economics. Page 37 The rush hour is over for students in Vincent hall but 'there is still a mob milling outside after the sixth hour class. Here's the place where the Business School exams are made out. Melva Freeman and Genny Farrell prepare to mimeograph a set of finals in room IO4 Vincent, top. Catching up on a little assigned readings are J. A. Summerfield and William McClean. They're beavering in the Industrial Relations Room. Associate Professor Helen Canoyer and Professor Roland S. Vaile, below, right, discuss a couple of new ideas about mar- keting in their Vincent hall office. The secretary for the Indus- trial Relations Center is June Leirich, below. in? 'ws , ., Business Page 38 Business school instructor Leonard Lindquist concentrates on a business law problem before his class in B.A. 52. The masculine atmosphere typities the present male-female ratio in Vincent hall. Buried deep in the industrial relations center reference room, business seniors William R. McClean and J. A. Wummertield plow through business volumes while cramming tor their finals. t -H-...N 4 Louise Erickson, supervisor, at the collator, and Rhona Wether- ville, clerlr typist at the mimeograph, prepare the exams that plague so many business students. Paul Jaffe lends a helping hand to Paul Serber at the accounting machines, while Delbert Hastings, Floyd Schraan and Gerald V. Anderson figure their problems out by themselves. Business seniors Robert C. Erickson and lngolf Sather say goodby to the hunt-and-peck system as they learn to manipulate all I0 fingers in their Econ 32 class. Dean R. L. Kozelka and Dean R. K. Gaumnitz continued as dean and assistant dean of the school. Dean Gaumnitz also acted as advisor to the Board of Associated Students. Professor Francis M. Boddy, now on sabbatical leave, conducted a SPAN group in England during the summer. After spending a year in Berlin as a special tax consultant, Pro- fessor Walter W. Heller returned to his position as associate professor of economics. Professor Iohn R. Immer spent the summer in Eng- land on special research in the field of production management. Members of the Business Administration staff Were active in their support of business and economic associations which strengthened the relationship between school and employer. Some of these are the Minnesota Economic Association and the Minnesota Economic Club, composed of Twin City businessmen and Business Administration faculty members. During the fall quarter 656 seniors and alumni registered with Mrs. Marjorie Glennon, placement secretary, for jobs which the Placement bureau considered vocationally sound. Approximately 501, of the students registered Will be placed in positions open in the 1053 yearly employer requisitions. Practice courses in various business fields Were presented to better acquaint the prospective employee with the type of Work expected of him. Page 39 QQ' :ws AANESON ALDRIDGE AMDUR ANDERSON, H. ASPENSON aARQulsT HENNER Bene, D. B ' if-2, r 9 ABELIN ALLISON ANDERSON, Anemsow Ausmo BARTA aersmerr BERG, L. ABRAHAMSON ALSAGER B. ANDERSON, G. V. ARNOLD BANISKY BEATTY BENNINGTON BERGEN AKENSON ALUNI ANDERSON, G ASCHENBACH BANNON BENHAM BENTSON BERGESON . H AANESON, E. CURTIS, B.B.A., Accounting, Luverne . . . ABELIN, IAMES M., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Minneapolis, Colorado School of Mines, Delta Sigma Pi . . . ABRAHAMSON, GLEN E., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Enfield . . . AKENSON, HOWARD P., B.B.A., Merchandising, Minneapolis, Merchandising Club. ALDRIDGE, IAMES V., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Delta Sigma Pi, Canterbury Club, Cadet Oliicers Club, All-U Congress, Business School Board . . . ALLI- SON, IOI-IN W., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Min- neapolis, Hamline . . . ALSAGER, MARLOW O., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Phi Sigma Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club, Band Council, University Band . . . ALUNI, ROBERT S., B.B.A., Accounting, Virginia, Vir- ginia Iunior College, Phi Delta Theta. AMDUR, HARVEY D., B.B.A., General Business, Aber- deen, South Dakota, Mu Beta Chi, International Zionist Federation of America . . . ANDERSON, BOYD N., B.B.A., General Business, Litchfield, Minot State Teachers College, Sigma Chi . . . ANDERSON, GERALD V., B.B.A., Economics, Ceylon, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . AN- DERSON, GLENN H., Industrial Relations, Eveleth, Eve- leth Iunior College, University of Minnesota, Duluth Branch, Rangers Club, PI-IMA, LSA. ANDERSON, HARRY ROBERT, B.B.A., Merchandising, Minneapolis, Dickinson State Teachers College, Theta Chi, YMCA . . . ARENTSON, CARSTEN A., B.B.A., Indus- trial Relations, La Crosse, W'isconsin, La Crosse State Teach- ers College, Luther College . . . ARNOLD, WILLIAM T., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, YMCA, Accounting Club . . . ASCHENBACH, GRACE S., B.B.A., Oflice Manage- ment, St. Paul. ASPENSON, ROBERT L., B.B.A., General Business, Al- bert Lea, Albert Lea Iunior College . . . AUSTAD, KEN- NETH W., B.B.A., Industrial Management, Hawley, IM and A . . . BANISKY, WALTER, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis . . . BANNON, DONALD F., B.B.A., Eccy nomics, Rochester, Rochester Iunior College, University of Michigan. BARQUIST, G. SI-IELDON, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Psi, pres., Republican Club, Business School Board, pres., Minnesota Foundation, Welcome Week, Business Day, Business Brevities, editor . . . BARTA, PAUL E., B.B.A., Finance, Minneapolis . . . BEATTY, HERBERT O., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Minne- apolis, Purdue, Flying Club . . . BENHAM, DOUGLASS S., General Business, Minneapolis, Slippery Rock State Teachers College. BENNER, DONALD G., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Long Lake, Kappa Sigma . . . BENNETT, CLIFFORD H., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis . . . BENNING- TON, WILBUR E., B.B.A., General Business, Centerville, South Dakota, Students Co-op, pres .... BENTSON, ROY E., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Eveleth. BERG, DOUGLAS S., B.B.A., Advertising, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College . . . BERG, LESLIE E., B.B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . BERG- EN, HERBERT I., B.B.A., Economics, Albert Lea, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . BERGESON, NORMAN B., B.B.A., Merchandising, St. Paul. Page 40 BERGLUND, WALLACE A., B.B.A., General Business, Grand Marais, Gustavus Adolphus . . . BICKLEY, IEAN M., B.B.A., General Business, Grand Rapids, Itasca Iunior College, Alpha Chi Omega, Merchandising Club, Market- ing Club . . . BLOMSNESS, DALE Q., B.B.A., General Business, Donaldson, Phi Delta Theta . . . BOHMBACH, STANTON M., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BONELLO, MARIO I., B.B.A., Transportation, Minne- apolis . . . BONNE, ROBERT H., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, St. Paul, Delta Sigma Pi. . . BORCHARD, AR- THUR C., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis . . . BORNHOFT, ARNOLD, B.B.A., General Business, Min- neapolis. BOTTEN, HARVEY L., B.B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Delta Sigma Pi, Advertising Club . . . BOVICH, EMIL I., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Hurley, Wisconsin, Beta Gam- ma Sigma . . . BRAGA, LOUIS A., B.B.A., Industrial Re- lations, Eveleth, University of Minnesota, Duluth Branch, Rangers Club . . . BRANDT, FREDERICK W., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Northwestern. BREITMAN, LEO, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Mu Beta Chi, pres., Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi . . . BRODALE, DONALD L., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul . . . BRODIE, GEORGE W., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Williams College . . . BROEN, KENNETH E., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis. BROMS, MYRON I., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Macalester . . . BROMS, STEPHEN I., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Mu Beta Chi . . . BROOKS, DENNIS A., B.B.A., Industrial Ad- ministration, Wayzata . . . BUCK, DONALD L., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Acacia. BUCKMAN, KARL R., B.B.A., General Business, New Salem, North Dakota . . . BUCKNER, FREDERICK H., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, Beta Alpha Psi . . . BUM- FORD, WILLIAM L., B.B.A., General Business, Thermo- polis, Wyoming, Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . BUNDE, WIL- LIAM A., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Eau Claire, Wisconsin, IM and A Club. BURAU, IAMES E., B.B.A., Merchandising, Iamestovvn, North Dakota, Beta Theta Pi . . . BURELBACH, IAMES I., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Perham . . . BURGSTAH- LER, MERRILL C., B.B.A., Accounting, Glencoe, Univer- sity Band . . . BURLING, VERNON H., B.B.A., Account- ing, Duluth, Superior State College. BURNS, REID T., B.B.A., Accounting, Hopkins, Account- ing Club, Canterbury Club, YMCA . . . CADWELL, BOYD K., B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Pi, Advertising Club . . . CARLSON, WESLEY A., B.B.A., Accounting, Marinette, Wisconsin, University of Wis- consin, SAM . . . CARROLL, WILLIAM R., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, La Crosse, Wisconsin, La Crosse State Teach- ers College. Page 41 BERGLUND BONELLO BOTTEN BREITMAN B Roms, M. BUCKMAN BURAU BURNS BICKLEY BLOMSNESS BOHMBACH BONNE BORCHARD BORNHOFI' BOVICH BRAGA BRANDT BRODALE BRODIE BROEN BROMS, S. BROOKS BUCK BUCKNER BUMFORD BUNDE BURELBACH BURGSTAHLER BURLING CADWELL CARLSON CARROLL 1 Us fi? ' 3 r .:wm.,., 7 . . - - .- L A E CASH CHAZIN CLEMENTS COEN CONWAY CULLEN DALY DAVIS CASHMAN CHELBERG CLEMONS COMER COX CUMMING DANIELS DECKER CHAPMAN CHERNE CLIFFORD CONE CRAMOLINI CUNNINGHAM DAU ER DETTMAN CHAVNEY CHRISTENSON CLINTON CONSIDINE CROUCH DAHLIN DAVIDSON DEVITT -sw 4 f 2-A ""T E , - ,.f2k'2 1 I. ,fa qv - I- . f gm" 41.12-fn... I V I .SV . A CASH, LOIS L., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, .Business Womenis Club . . . CASHMAN, IAMES I., B.B.A., Merchandising, Ovvatonna, St. Mary's College, Beta Theta Pi . . . CHAPMAN, WILLIAM I., B.B.A., General Business, Morris, Delta Upsilon . . . CHAVNEY, MERTON, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Mu Beta Chi. CHAZIN, NORMAN, B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis, Mu Beta Chi . . . CHELBERG, HOWARD L., B.B.A., General Business, Braham . . . CHERNE, AL- BERT W., B.B.A., General Business, Buhlg Hibbing Iunior College, Alpha Tau Omega . . . CHRISTENSON, PHIL- LIP A., B.B.A., Oflice Management, Minneapolis. CLEMENTS, FLOYD A., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, Dennison University, Western Michigan College . . . CLEMONS, MELVIN F., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Waterville, Hamline, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . CLIFFORD, DONALD L., B.B.A., General Business, Ver- million, South Dakota, Finance Club . . . CLINTON, THOMAS I., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis. COEN, RICHARD P., B.B.A., Industrial Management, Hackensack . . . COMER, RICHARD I-I., B.B.A., Factory Management, Excelsior . . . CONE, THOMAS A., B.B.A., General Business, Excelsior . . . CONSIDINE, DONALD P., B.B.A., Economics, St. Paul, St. Maryis College. CONWAY, MARTIN E., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Min- neapolis, Wabasha College, Ohio Wesleyan . . . COX, RUS- SELL, W., B.B.A., General Business, Waseca . . . CRAMO- LINI, GORDON F., B,M.E., Industrial Engineering, Min- neapolis, ASME, IM and A Club, Band, University Sym- phony . . . CROUCH, GLEN A., B.B.A., Accounting, Granada, Alpha Kappa Psi. CULLEN, IOHN A., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapo- lis, Northwestern University, Valley City State Teachers College . . . CUMMING, IOHN R., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Mankato, Theta Chi . . . CUNNINGHAM, CHARLES G., B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi . . . DAHLIN, CLIFFORD L., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega. DALY, IOHN E., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Psi, IM and A Club, Newman Club . . . DANIELS, IAY S., B.B.A., Economics, Des Moines, Iowa, Iowa State College, Sigma Alpha Mu, Hillel . . . DAUER, HARRY H., B.B.A., Accounting, Austin, Phi Epsilon Pi. Mu Beta Chi, Accounting Club . . . DAVIDSON, AR- THUR, B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Mu. DAVIS, DONALD I., B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis: Psi Upsilon, Advertising and Sales Club, Interfraternity Council . . . DECKER, EDWARD S., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Ripon College, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Republican Club . . . DETTMAN, MORRIS D., B.B.A, Advertising, Minneapolis, Gustavus Adolphus, Delta Sigma Pi, Business Day . . . DEVITT, SHERMAN, B.B.A., Ac- counting, St. Paul, Mu Beta Chi, Accounting Club. Page 42 DICKSON, KENNETH G., B.B.A., Accounting, Sioux City, Iowa, Beta Alpha Psi . . . DORFF, HENRY A., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Pi, Account- ing Club, Golf . . . DORNSEIF, HENRY W., B.B.A., Ac- counting, Stillwater, Newman Club . . . DREWS, HAR- OLD H., B.B.A., Office Management, Fergus Falls. DROEGE, VIVIAN E., B.B.A., General Business, Plato . . . DUFFY, IAMES L., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . EASTHOUSE, DALE T., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Beta Alpha Psi . . . EASTLING, GEORGE L., IR., B.B.A., Industrial Adminis- tration, Minneapolis, M Club, IM and A Club, Wrestling. EBERSVILLER, RODNEY S., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Fergus Falls . . . ECK, E. NORMAN, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Hockey . . . EFRON, IEROME H., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis . . . EISENBERG, HERBERT A., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Duluth Iunior Col- lege, Accounting Club. EKNES, CARL, B.B.A., Traffic and Transportation, Scan- lon, Hibbing Iunior College, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . EM- BERTSON, RICHARD E., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Eau Claire, Wis., Eau Claire State Teachers College, IM and A Club, AMA . . . EMERSON, ALBERT VV., B.B.A., Accounting, Little Falls . . . EMER SON, CHARLES, R., B.B.A., General Business, Elmore, Augus- tana College, Fraternity Purchasing Assn. Board. EMERSON, ROGER F., B.B.A., Accounting, Little Falls, Macalester College . . . ENGEN, HELEN R., B.B.A., Mer- chandising, St. Paul, Business Womenls Club . . . ENG- STRAND, BEN E., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis . . . ERDAHL, BURTON W., B.B.A., Accounting, Brice- lyn, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi. ERICKSON, DONALD H., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Scabbard and Blade, ROTC. . . ERICK- SON, EMERY V., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis . . . ERICKSON, OSCAR G., B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College, George Washington University, Ac- counting Club . . . ERICKSON, ROBERT C., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, LSA, University Chorus. EVERSON, MARSHALL H., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Theta Chi, Advertising, Marketing and Mer- chandising Club . . . FELDMAN, PAUL I., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, Minneapolis . . . FIELD, M. WAYNE, B.B.A., General Business, Rochester, Rochester Iunior Col- lege, Gamma Rho . . . FINDEN, SIDNEY A., IR., B.B.A., Business, Brooten, University of Wyoming, Mer- chandising Club. FINGER, MERLIN W., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Paynesville . . . FINK, HAROLD L., B.B.A., General Business, Duluth, Sigma Alpha Mu . . . FITZSIMMONS, AMBROSE, M., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Wabash College, Cornell University, Phi Delta Theta . . . FLAT- EN, LEE G., B.S., Economics, Atwater, Macalester Col- lege. Page 43 DICKSON DROEGE EBERSVILLER EKNES EM ERSON, R. ERICKSON, D. EVERSON FINGER DORFF DORNSEIF DREWS DUFFY EASTHOUSE EASTLING ECK EFRON EISENBERG EMBERTSON EMERSON, A. EMERSON, C ENGEN ENGSTRAND ERDAHI. ERICKSON, E. ERICKSON, O. ERICKSON, R FELDMAN FIELD FINDEN FINK FITZSIMMONS FLATEN FLEMING FLUG Eosoucx Famous FROHNAVER GABE GENSMER GEORGE GJERDINGEN GOLDETSKY GOLDEINE GooosoN GRANFIELD GREENE GRQHMAN GUNDERSON HAAS HAGEDORN HALL HALvoRsoN HAMMERGREN HANSEN, R. HANsoN, H. HANSON, R. FRANCIS GARNAAS GOETZ GRANATH GROSS HALDEN HANSEN, D. HARRISON FLEMING, ROBERT W., B.B.A., General Business, Win- nipeg, Canada, University of Manitoba, Theta Xi, "Mn Club . . . FLUG, EUGENE R. F., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Veteran's Club, Flying Club . . . FOSDICK, ROBERT VVILLIAM, B.B.A., Industrial Management, Minneapolis, IM and A Club . . . FRANCIS, ROLAND A., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, St. Paul, Macal- ester College. FRIBORG, DONALD M., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis . . . FROHNAVER, MARILYN H., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Women's Club, Business Board . . . GABE, ROBERT L., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Gladstone, Michigan . . . GARNAAS, NESTOS O. B., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Colorado College, Gustavus Adolphus, Alpha Delta Phi. GENSMER, WELDON I., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Minneapolis, Stanford University . . . GEORGE, WALTER L., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Reed College, Beta Alpha Psi, Newman Club . . . GIERDING- EN, OWEN P., B.B.A., Finance, Winger, Theta Chi . . . GOETZ, IAMES R., B.B.A., General Business, Dodge, N. Dak., Delta Sigma Pi, Pi Phi Chi, Interpro Fraternity Council. GOLDETSKY, WILLIAM, B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, Mu Beta Chi . . . GOLDFINE, MANLEY M., B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . GOODSON, ROGER W., B.B.A., Tralhc and Transportation, St. Paul, Springfield College . . . GRANATH, IOHN W., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Dassel, Norwich University, Alpha Kappa Psi. GRANFIELD, THOMAS A., B.B.A., Industrial Relations: Omaha, Nebraska, Chi Psi, White. Dragon Society . . . GREENE, KENNETH F., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, AVC, chm., YDFL . . . GROHMAN, ROB- ERT A., B.B.A., Accounting, Caledonia, St. Mary's Col- lege, Accounting Club, Newman Club . . . GROSS, DON- ALD A. SR., B.B.A., Accounting, Rochester: University of Pennsylvania, Rochester Iunior College, Alpha Kappa Psi, Accounting Club, Reserve Oli"icers Association, Delta Sigma Theta. GUNDERSON, IAMES A., B.B.A., General Business, Fer- gus Falls . . . HAAS, KENNETH R., B.B.A., Transporta- tion, Minneapolis, Zeta Psi . . . HAGEDORN, HOVV- ARD I., B.B.A., Accounting, Hardwick, Students' Co-op, Inc., Accounting Club . . . HALDEN, KERMIT W., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Shakopee, Theta Xi, Merchan- dising. HALL, DOROTHY L., B.B.A., Economics, Typing, Short- hand, Minneapolis, Business Women's Club . . . HAL- VORSON, VERNON A., B.S., Economics, Minneapolis . . . HAMMERGREN, NORMAN I., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Forest Lake . . . HANSEN, DAVID W., B.B.A., General Business, Iackson, Theta Chi. HANSEN, RICHARD GEORGE, B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Minneapolis . . . HANSON, HERBERT M., IR., B.B.A., General Business, Browns Valley, Phi Kappa Psi, Advertising Club . . . HANSON, RICHARD H., B.B.A1, General Business, Minneapolis . . . HARRISON, THOM- AS G., IR., B.B.A., Marketing, Minneapolis, Antioch Col- lege, Ohio Wesleyan University. Page 44 HASKINS, LLOYD O., B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, St. Marys College, Duluth Iunior College, University of Colo- rado, Acacia, Phi Theta Kappa, Accounting Club . .. HATHAWAY, DALE W., B.B.A., General Business, Beach, N. D .... HAUGEN, HARRIS K., B.B.A., For- eign Trade, Stanton, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . I-IAWES, ROBERT, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Crookston, Moor- head State Teachers College. HAYNER, ROBERT W., B.B.A., General Business, Bay- port, Michigan State College, Winona State Teachers Col- lege, Alpha Kappa Psi, PHMA, Camera Club . . . HEATHCOTE, GLENN E., B.B.A., Insurance, St. Paul, University of Arizona, Delta Sigma Pi . . . HEEGER, WILLIAM E. B B.A General Business' Sioux Cit Iowa' Q ' 'a 9 ya a Phi Epsilon Pi . . . HEIKKILA, ALBERT A., B.B.A., Ac- counting, Florenton, Virginia Iunior College, University of California. HEILMAN, GEORGE L., B.B.A., Business Administra- tion, Anoka, Alpha Kappa Psi, NROTC, Pep Band, Foot- ball . . . HEIN, EDWARD C., B.B.A., Industrial Admin- istration, St. Paul, North Dakota State College, IM and A Club . . . HEINECKE, WALDEMAR C., B.B.A., General Business, Appleton. . . HEINTZ, CHARLES E., IR., B.B.A., Advertising, Rockville, Conn., Advertising Club, Merchandising Club. I-IEISEY, LEONARD C., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Austin, Austin Iunior College, Management Society . . . HELD, ROSS L., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Red Wing, Industrial Administration Club . . . HELL- VVEG, DOUGLAS R., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, South Dakota State College . . . HENNESSY, GERALD F., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Wayzata. HEPOLA, BERNICE M., B.B.A., Accounting, Sebeka, Accounting Club, Business Womenis Club. . . HERR- MANN, PHYLLIS M., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Cottey College, Business Womenls Club . . . HERZOG, CYRIL I., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Shakopee, IM and A Club, Newman Club. . . HILL, MYRON D., B.B.A., General Business, Albert Lea. HILL, ROBERT I., B.B.A., Industrial Management, Ash- land, Wis., IM and A Club, Pioneer Hall Executive Board . . . HILLESTAD, CLARENCE R., B.B.A., Accounting, Esmond, N. D .... HINES, RICHARD L., B.B.A., Ac- counting, Spooner, Wis., St. Louis University, Square and Compass . . . HIELM, ARNOLD E., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi. HOCKS, DONALD W., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Accounting Club . . . HOITOMT, CONSTANCE P., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Business Women's Club, B-Day Banquet, chm .... HOLMES, HELEN E., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, Business Women's Club.. . HOOPER, WILFRED S., B.B.A., Business Administration, St. Paul. HUIE, MAE Q., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Business Womenis Club... HUNT, WIL- LIAM I., IR., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, University of Kansas, Accounting Club . . . HUNTER, ANDREW I., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Monroe, Mich., Austin Iunior College . . . HUSS, IOHN F., B.B.A., Insurance, Minne- apolis, Northern State Teachers College, Finance Club. Page 45 HATHAWAY HEATHCOTE HEIN HELD HERRMANN HILLESTAD HOITOMT H UNT ir-yv if L A " Q HAWES HEIKKILA HEINTZ HENNESSY HILL, M. HJELM HOOPER Huss S HUSTING HYLLE JACOBSON, L. JAFFE JENKINS, W. JOHNSON, A. JOHNSON, H. JOHNSON, L. JOHNSON, R. W. JOHNSON, R. H. JOHNSON, W. C. JOHNSON, VI. N. KANIA KAWAKAMI KELLER KENNETH ILIFF JELMELAND JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOKI NEN KEEGAN KENT C. R. C. R. L. JACOBSON, MPs J. Je A JOHNSON, o. Jon-aNsoN,R.1. JOHNSON, KALINA KELLAR, H. KERR T. . NY? f K, ..,. ,,- . ss s 95 1' , A 49 14.91-e A I 99, ., 1 xy I . Jw. . 1 fils-f-'s - 1 Qi r' S 'Q' 'gs 1: I-IUSTING, PAUL L., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Hastings, St. Iohns University, Illinois Institute of Tech- nology, Newman Club, Senior Cabinet, ROTC, Pioneer Piper . . . HYLLE, ORLAF B., B.B.A., Accounting, Ken- yon, St. Olaf College, Beta Alpha Psi, pres., Accounting Club . . . ILIFF, HARRY I., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul . . . IACOBSON, IOHN I., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Glenwood, University of Nebraska, Kappa Sigma, NROTC. IACOBSON, LOIS K., B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, pres., LSA, YWCA, Student Council of Religion, Campus Chest Board . . . IAFFE, PAUL F., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Mu Beta Chi . . . IELMELAND, MARIORY C., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Minneapolis, Alpha Xi Delta, Business Women's Club . . . IEMPSA, MARVIN R., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Dickinson State Teachers College, Iowa State College, Kappa Sigma, Anchor and Chain. IENKINS, WILLIAM S., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapo- lis, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Accounting Club . . . IOHN- SON, ARTHUR E., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, IM and A Club . . . IOHNSON, CONRAD O., B.B.A., General Business, Monticello, St. Olaf College, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . IOHNSON, DONALD E., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis. IOI-INSON, HOVVARD C., B.B.A., Retail Store Manage- f11CI1t, Minneapolis . . . IOHNSON, LOIS M., B.B.A., Office Management, Minneapolis, Alpha Xi Delta, Business Women's Club, YVVCA . . . IOHNSON, RALPH C., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Payne, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . IOHNSON, RAYMOND I., B.B.A., Transportation, Du- luth, Duluth Iunior College. IOHNSON, RICHARD W., B.B.A., Accounting, Minne- apolis, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . IOHN- SON, ROBERT H., B.B.A., Merchandising, La Crosse, Wis., University of Illinois, La Crosse State Teachers College, Kappa Sigma . . . IOHNSON, ROBERT L., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, Minneapolis, Carleton College, Phi Sigma Kappa . . . IOHNSON, THEODORE C., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Beta Sigma Pi, B-Day, chm., Busi- ness School Board. IOI-INSON, WALTER C., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapo- lis, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club. . .IOHNSON, WALTER N., B.B.A., General Business, Red Wing . . . IOKINEN, RAYMOND E., B.B.A., Accounting, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College . . . KALINA, WILLIAM, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Beta Gamma Sigma, Golf. KANIA, IOHN, B.B.A., Traffic Management, Minneapolis, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . KAWAKAMI, K. PAUL, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis . . . KEEGAN, ROBERT F., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Boston Univer- sity, Am. Management Club . . . KELLAR, HENRY E., B.B.A., Finance, Albert Lea, Albert Lea Iunior College, Finance Club. KELLER, IDA M., B.B.A., Ofbce Management, Mapleton, Business Women's Club . . . KENNETH, WILLIAM H., B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Theta Chi, Advertising Club . . . KENT, CLIFFORD I., B.B.A., Industrial Rela- tions, Iamestown, N. Y .... KERR, FRANCIS W., B.B.A., Factory Management, I-Iibbing, I-Iibbing Iunior Col- lege, Alpha Kappa Psi. Page 46 KERRIGAN, ROBERT R., B.B.A., Accounting, Hokan . . . KING, DONALD G., B.B.A., Accounting, Iackson, Duluth Iunior College . . . KING, DREXEL I., B.B.A., Merchan- dising, St. Paul, Colorado State College . . . KIRSCH, CHARLES I., B.B.A., Finance. KLOSTER, LYNN lvl., B.B.A., Accounting, Breckenridge, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club . . . KLOUDA, GEORGE E., B.B.A., Advertising, Hopkins, Cornell, Golf . . . KNUDSON, CONRAD L., B.B.A., Minneapolis . . . KOMAREK, THOMAS P., B.B.A., Economics, St. Paul. KROGSTAD, GILMOUR M., B.B.A., Accounting, Mc- Intosh, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club . . . KROPP, ROBERT F., B.B.A., General Business, Winona, Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Delta Psi, Alpha Phi Chi, pres., Cabinet of Presidents . . . KROUSE, DALE M., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, University of Den- ver . . . KROUSE, IACK L., B.B.A., Accounting, Huron, South Dakota, Huron College. KUETHER, WILLIAM B., B.B.A., General Business, Min- neapolis, Minot State Teachers College, Valley City State Teachers College . . . KUIAWA, IOHN R., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, St. Paul, Delta Sigma Pi, Business School Board, Business Brevities . . .LA BISSONIERE, EU- GENE L., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul . . . LACKIE, FRANK W., B.B.A., Statistics, Two Harbors, Delta Tau Delta. LAFAVE, IOHN C., B.B.A., Production Management, Gladstone, Michigan, Michigan College of Mining and Technology, Kappa Sigma, Newman Club, Senior Cabinet . . . LAITINEN, CLARENCE E., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Minneapolis . . . LARKIN, REUBEN E., B.B.A., In- dustrial Management, Willernie, University of Dayton, AMA, IM and A . . . LARSON, ARVID G., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, Malmo, YMCA. LARSON, GENE R., B.B.A., General Business, Little Falls . . . LARSON, GEORGE A., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, YMCA . . . LARSON, LLOYD E., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, Milaca, Hofstra College, Finance Club . . . LEHMANN, PEARL L., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, St. Paul, Phi Delta, Phi Chi Delta, YWCA, Business Women,s Club. LEIFERMAN, HAROLD W., B.B.A., General Business: St. Paul, Toastmasters Club . . . LENVIK, THOMAS N., B.B.A., Economics, Minneapolis . . . LERUM, MARTIN N., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis . . . LETCH, CRAIG W., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, St. Paul. LEWIS, BURTON E., B.B.A., Accounting, Cherokee, Iowa, Iowa State College . . . LIND, RUSSELL E., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis . . . LINDBOM, DONALD L., B.B.A., Buhl, Duluth Iunior College . . . LINDSETI-I, LAWRENCE S., B.B.A., Transportation, Minneapolis, Beta Gamma Sigma. Page 47 3. KERRIGAN KING, D. G. KING, D. I. Ktosren KLOUDA KNuDsoN Krzocsmo Know mouse, D. Kuern-zen KUJAWA LA mssomene Lsmve LAITINEN LARKIN LARSON, G. R. LARSON, G. A. LARSON, L. LEIFERMAN tsmvuc LERUM Lewis LIND tmosom KIRSCH KOMAREK KROUSE, J. LACKIE LARSON, A LEHMANN LETCH LINDSETH :fer 15. . V ,Q ff 1 . If ' LOCKREM LOOSBROCK LOWE LUEHMANN LUNDBERG LUNDGREN MAGNUS MAISTROVICH MALMBERG MALTBY MANGUSON MANLOVE MARKHAM MARKS MARSHALL, C. MARTINSON MASON MASSOPUST MCCAULEY MCCLEAN MCELRATH McINTYRE MCKENZIE MCLARNAN v 4 3 ,5 Luemcs LUNDQUIST MALONEY MARELL MARSHALLW MA1rsoN Messe Messe LOCKREM, I-IAZEL I., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, North- field, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club, LSA, Comstock Council, Comstock Coed, ed .... LOOSBROCK, BAY- LON F., B.B.A., Accounting, Lismore . . . LOWE, IAMES E., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Accounting Club . . . LUEBKE, WILLIAM F., B.B.A., Accounting, Wilmot, S. D. LUEHMANN, AGNES L., B.B.A., General Business, Lew- iston, Finance Club, Business Women's Club, International Relations Club . . . LUNDBERG, MELVIN'F., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis . . . LUNDGREN, RICHARD W., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis . . . LUND- QUIST, IAMES O., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Georgia Tech College. MAGNUS, GEORGE A., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, IM and A Club, AMA . . . MAISTROVICI-I, L. FRANK, B.B.A., Accounting, Vir- ginia, Virginia Iunior College, Newman Club . . .MALM- BERG, PAUL V., B.B.A., General Business, Fertile, North Dakota University . . . MALONEY, GEORGE F., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Du Bois, Penn. MALTBY, ROBERT C., B.B.A., General Business, Min- neapolis, Merchandising Club . . . MANGUSON, DON- ALD F., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, St. Paul . . . MAN- LOVE, ROBERT T., B.B.A., General Business, Allenhurst, N. I., Princeton University . . . MARELL, DANIEL, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Managers Club, ROTC, Basketball Sr. Mgr. MARKHAM, RICHARD D., B.B.A., Business Adminstra- tion, Rochester, Gustavus Adolphus College, Rochester Iun- ior College . . . MARKS, ROBERT I., B.B.A., General Business, Litchfield, Kappa Sigma . . . MARSHALL, CHARLES P., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis . . . MARSHALL, WILLIAM D., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Minneapolis. MARTINSON, LUDDY R., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Milaca, Triangle, Ski Club, ASCE, AMA, Football Mgr .... MASON, IOHN R., B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth . . . MASSOPUST, ALEXANDER H., IR., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, Minneapolis, Carleton College, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . MATTSON, NEIL A., B.B.A., Finance, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, Ranger Club, Finance Club. McCAULEY, PATRICIA M., B.B.A., Department Store Training, St. Paul, College of St. Teresa, Phi Delta, Business Womenis Club, Advertising Club, Merchandising and Mar- keting Club . . . MCCLEAN, WILLIAM R., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, Minneapolis, Kansas State College, Denver University, Phi Delta Theta, Football Mgr .... McEL- RATI-I, ROBERT T., B.B.A., Insurance, St. Paul, Newman Club, ROTC, Army Transportation Assoc., Finance Club . . . McGEE, IOHN B., B.B.A., General Business, Min- neapolis, Delta Upsilon, pres., Advertising Club, Daily, adv. mgr., Gopher, Interfraternity Council, IF Ball. MCINTYRE, IAMES C., B.B.A., Industrial Management, Mahnomen, IM and A Club . . . McKENZIE, EUGENE A., B.B.A., Industrial Engineering, Minneapolis, Optimist Club . . . McLARNAN, RODERICK B., B.B.A., General Business, Moorhead, Delta Sigma Pi . . . MEESE, LLOYD G., B.B.A., General Business, Faribault, Square Dance, chm. Page 48 MEHRKENS, ROY A., B.B.A., Sales, Red Wing . . . MEYER, CARL I., B.B.A., Finance, St. Paul, Finance Club . . . MEYERDING, CHARLES E., B.B.A., Business Ad- ministration, St. Paul . . . MICHAELS, ROBERT G., B.S., Economics, St. Paul, Phi Sigma Phi, Band, Newman Club, U Symphony. MIKULAK, STEPHEN K., B.B.A., Factory Management, Minneapolis . . . MILLER, ALFRED I., B.B.A., Account- ing, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Pi . . . MISEL, IRVING, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul . . . MODEEN, DON- ALD O., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Ille Claves. MOLINE, EDWARD I., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Circle, Mont., University of Buffalo . . . MORRIS, RANDALL H., B.B.A., General Business, ButterHeld, University of Ten- nessee, Republican Club, Toastmasters Club, Accounting Club . . . MULLEN, IOHN F., B.B.A., General Business: Green Isle, South Dakota State College . . . MURPHY, GILBERT W., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Uni- versity of Washington, University of Nevada, ROTC, Kiwi Squadron. MURPHY, WARREN I., B.B.A., Ofiice Management, Min- neapolis, College of Commerce . . . MUSOLF, EDVVARD S., B.B.A., General Business, Duluth, Duluth Iunior Col- lege, Square and Compass Club, pres .... NARVESON, LEVERN T., B.B.A., Merchandising, Owatonnag St. Olaf College, Toastmasters Club . . . NELSON, EARL VV., B.B.A., General Business, Albert Lea. NELSON, EDWARD W., B.B.A., Finance, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College, Finance Club . . . NELSON, HAR- OLD E., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minot, N. D .... NELSON, LLOYD E., B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College, Accounting Club . . . NELSON, MERLE G., B.B.A., Merchandising, Minneapolis, Univer- sity of South Dakota. NELSON, PHILLIP V., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Minneapolis, University of Wisconsin, Baseball . . . NELSON, RICHARD A., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Montevideo . . . NESS, RUSSELL L., B.B.A., Merchandis- ing, Albert Lea, LSA, Advertising and Merchandising Club . . . NEVINS, DONALD F., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Minneapolis. NIELAND, EUGENE A., B.B.A., Merchandising, Minne- apolis, Theta Chi, pres., Merchandising Sales, Advertising Club, Business School Board, Singers . . . NOBLE, LOR- EN L., B.B.A., Finance, Ielifers, Alpha Phi Omega . . . NOKUA, EDWIN C., B.B.A., General Business, Nash- Wauk, Hibbing Iunior College, Alpha Kappa Psi... NORDBY, ROBERT L., B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis. NOREEN, IVAR S., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapo- lis, Republican Club, Merchandising Club, Finance Club, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Gopher . . . NORELL, RAYMOND P., B.B.A., Accounting, Fingal, N. D., Con- cordia College, Beta Gamma Sigma, LSA . . . NOREN, H. WINSTON, B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis . . . NORIN, WAYNE L., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, North Dakota University, Am. Management Club. Page 49 MEHRKENS MIKULAK MOLINE W MURPHY, . NELSON, ED. W. NELSON, P. NIELAND NOREEN MEYER MILLER MORRIS MUSOLF NELSON, H NELSON NOBLE NORELL ,R. MEYERDING Miset MULLEN NARVESON NELSON, L. NESS NoKuA NOREN MICHAELS MODEEN MURPHY NELSON NELSON NEVINS NORDBY NORIN 1 , G. , EARL W M. OGREN OLBERG OLESTON OLSON, DALE OLSON, DENNIS OLSON, H. OLSON, W. ORESCANIN OSELL OSTROM PACEY PAFFEL PARTRIDGE PAULSON PAZANDAK PEDRIZETTI PEIL, M. PEIL, W. PESCH PETERSON, A. PETERSON, B. PETERSON, DON PETERSON, JIM PETERSON, JEANNE otson, A. oLsoN, R. OSTLUND PANEK PEARTHREE PERSON PETERSON, DELORES PETERSON. Q. I I l I . at Q . 'iv .V,. . j , vi ""' -.L .: ' 1 3.5-' . gi A 1 fr T , f av 5-,'fg. ' R, OGREN, WALLACE C., B.B.A., Accounting, Red Wing, Eau Claire,Teachers College, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pioneer Hall Executive Council. . . OLBERG, WESTON I., B.B.A., Finance, Mankato, University of Illinois, Mankato State Teachers College, Phi Delta Theta, Finance Club, pres., Ski Club . . . OLESTON, ANDREW M., B.B.A., Merchandising, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Advertising Merchandising Selling Club . . . OLSON, ALDEN C., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, LSA. OLSON, DALE M., B.B.A., General Business, Callender, Iowa, University of Iowa, Waldorf Iunior College... OLSON, DENNTS H., B.B.A., General Business, Minot, N. D., Kiwi Squadron I . . . OLSON, HAROLD G., B.B.A., Finance, Minneapolis, Zeta Psi, Basketball... OLSON, ROBERT C., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Accounting Club. OLSON, WARREN E., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul . . . ORESCANIN, MICHAEL, B.B.A., General Business, Duluth . . . OSELL, VERNON H., B.B.A., Accounting, Brainerd . . . OSTLUND, A. CLAYTON, B.B.A., Ac- counting, Minneapolis, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Accounting Club. OSTROM, VERNON E., B.B.A., Thief River Falls, Toast- masters Club . . . PACEY, IAMES L., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Austin Iunior College, Beta Alpha Psi . . . PAFFEL, WAYNE C., B.B.A., General Business, Spooner, Wis .... PANEK, MARVIN L., B.B.A., Economics, Howard, S. D., Gustavus Adolphus, Augustana, Delta Sig- ma Pi, Business School Board. PARTRIDGE, IAMES W., B.B.A., Accounting, Minne- apolis, Beta Theta Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma . . .PAUL- SON, GERALD A., B.B.A., General' Business, Minneapolis . . . PAZANDAK, BRUCE B., B.B.A., Industrial Manage- ment, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . PEARTHREE, FRANCIS L. A., B.B.A., General Business, East Lake, Du- luth State Teachers College. PEDRIZETTI, ROBERT C., B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting... PEIL, M. IEAN, B.B.A., Ofiice Management, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club . . . PEIL, WILLIAM I., B.B.A., Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Square and Compass . . . PERSON, ROY W., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, IM and A, American Management Association. PESCH, THEODORE I., B.B.A., General Business, Ro- chester, St. Mary's, Rochester Iunior College . . . PETER- SON, ALDEN C., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapo- lisg Kiwi Squadron I . . . PETERSON, BURNS L., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul . . . PETERSON, DELORES I., B.B.A., Oflice Management, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club. PETERSON, DONALD G., B.B.A., General Business, Milacag University of Cincinnati . . . PETERSON, IAMES N., B.B.A., Insurance, Lake City.. .PETER- SON, IEANNE C., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Board of Publications, pres., Pan- hellenic Iudiciary Board . . . PETERSON, QUINTON H., M. Econ. in Finance, Finance, Le Sueur, University of Dayton, Gustavus Adolphus. Page 50 , W M Y ,gf gi mt 5 f I sl . I, 4 ass, IR I W X I 3 X If - . aj! ,, ' A K , ' . . A ' .. V N-, 'sc 1 .. I f1'?,.Pt..'v, I It tkmifmise . fi .1 '- ,, q . , . V, V. .. -. 2 bf ss aa A ,604 .,yfmi.f 5 ,S x--- fggft jg f 5,9 ART! RYAN, SASSE SCHNELI NG SEABERG SERBER SHEVLIN SINCLAIR XZ-if .. . V za" ff. . 4.4 I RYAN, T. SAXON SCHRAAN SEARLES SEVERSON SHIKANY SIVERSON SABO SCHAFER SCHROEDER SEARS SHAPIRO SHIRLEY SAEKS SCHERF SCOTT SEGAL SHERRY SHORE RYAN, CLAIR I., M.B.A., Marshall, University Band, Uni- versity Symphony . . . RYAN, THOMAS A., B.B.A., General Business, Windom . . . SABO, DENNIS L., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, St. Paul, Theta Chi . . . SAEKS, WILLIAM R., B.B.A., Merchandising, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Mu Beta Chi, Advertising, Mer- chandising and Marketing Club. SASSE, ROBERT A., B.B.A., General Business, St. Charles, Square and Compass . . . SAXON, RONALD, B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Phi Epsilon Pi, Golf . . . SCI-IAFER, LEE E., B.B.A., Industrial Management, Crookston, University of Wyoming, Alpha Tau Omega, Snow Week, Homecoming General chm., University Choir . . . SCHERF, GEORGE G., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Michigan State College. SCHNELING, DONALD E., B.B.A., Merchandising, Foley . . . SCHRAAN, FLOYD C., B.B.A., Insurance, Bulgfalo Lake, Macalester . . . SCI-IROEDER, DONALD G., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Little Falls . . . SCOTT, STANLEY G., B.B.A., Merchandising, Minneapolis. SEABERG, WILLIAM H., B.B.A., Merchandising, Minne- apolis, South Dakota State College, Merchandising Club . . . SEARLES. IAMES A., B.B.A., Office Management, Beaver Creek, Macalester, Toastmasters Club, Square and Compass . . . SEARS, VVILLARD N., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Pottstown, Pa.: Industrial Management Club . . . SEGAL, SAUL W., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis. SERBER, PAUL, B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Mu Beta Chi . . . SEVERSON, CLIFFORD E., B.B.A., Gen- eral Business, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, Republican Club, LSA, Accounting Club . . . SHAPIRO, HAROLD, B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Mu Beta Chi . . . SHERRY, PHILIP W., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis. SHEVLIN, ROBERT C., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Redlaeld, S. D .... SHIKANY, IAMES H., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis . . . SHIRLEY, ROBERT E., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, Delta Upsilon, Tau Omega . . . SHORE, IAMES R., B.B.A., In- dustrial Administration, Winnipeg, Canada, University of Manitoba, Delta Upsilon, pres., Grey Friars, Toastmasters Club, Iunior Ball, chm., Minnesota Foundation, Freshman Week, Interfraternity Council, All-U Congress, Senate Com- mittee on Student Affairs. SINCLAIR, PHILIP, B.B.A., General Business, Glasgow, Montana, Tau Delta Phi, UWF, DFL . . . SIVERSON, GERTRUDE A., B.B.A., Statistics, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Business VVomenIs Club. Page 52 SIOBERG, CURTIS L., B.B,A., Merchandising, Hendrum, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . SKARMAN, PAUL I., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, St, Ambrose College. SLABEY, RICHARD F., B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis . . . SMITH, GEORGE A., B.B,A., Economics, Heron Lake, Hawaiian Club, Newman Club . . . SMITH, IOHN F., B.B.A. Merchandisin ' Stillwater' Advertisin a gp v ga Merchandising, and Sales Club . . . SMITH, PAUL A., B.B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Young Republicans, Fi- nance Club, Republican Club. SMITH, RAY H., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Austin, Austin Iunior College, Wabash College, Society for the Advance- ment of Management, International Relations Club, Spanish Club . . . SMITH, ROLLIN O., B.B.A., Accounting, Min- neapolis, Newman Club . . . SORENSON, HAROLD A., B.B.A., Accounting, Northheld, Syracuse University, ROTC . . . SPANEL, CHARLES F., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Eau Claire, Wis., Eau Claire State Teach- ers College, Industrial Management Club. STARR, LESLIE H., B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Hamline University, Theta Xi, Advertising Club . .. STEBBINS, CLAIR C., B.B.A., Industrial Management, St. Paul . . . STECK, NORMAN M., B.B.A., Accounting, Hutchinson, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . STEPHENS, EVER- ETT P., B.B.A., General Business, Turtle Lake, N. D. STEVENS, HENRY O., B.B.A., Finance, Garrison, N. D., St. Cloud Teachers College, Zeta Psi . . . STINDLE, BETTY I., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club . . . STOLBERG, EINER W., B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Missouri School of Mines . . . STRANE, IACKSON W., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, U Symphony. STULBERG, MYRON S., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion, Minneapolis . . . SUMADA, TSUGUO, B.B.A., Ac- counting, Minneapolis, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi SUSTERCICH, STANLEY I., B.B.A., Accounting, Ely, Ely Iunior College . . . SUZUKI, GEORGE N., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, Macalester College. SWANSON, HARRY R., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapo- lis, Accounting Club . . . SWANSON, RICHARD F., B.B.A., Advertising, Fairmont, PHMA, Advertising Club. Merchandising, Advertising, and Marketing Club . . . SWANSTROM, MARION, B.B.A., Advertising, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Phi Mu, Advertising Club, Business Women's Club, AWS, YWCA, Business Brevities, ed .... SWEE, MAURICE C., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Wanamingot St. Olaf College. Page 53 SLABEY SMITH, R. H. STARR STEVENS STULBERG SWANSON ,H. SJOBERG SMITH, G. SMlTH,J. SMITH, R. O. SORENSON STEBBINS STECK STINDLE STOLBERG SUMADA SUSTERCICH SWANSON, R. SWANSTROM SKARMAN SMITH, P. SPANEL STEPHENS STRANE SUZUKI SWEE PETERSON, WARREN G., B.B.A., Advertising, Minne- apolis, Advertising Club . . . PHILIPSON, DONALD W., B.B.A., Statistics, Cobden, Hamline University, Gus- tavus Adolphus College, Gung Ho, Delta Sigma Theta . . . PILGAARD, DOLORES M., B.B.A., Oliice Management, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club, pres .... PIRIEVEC, BERNARD L., B.B.A., Accounting, Minne- apolis, Eveleth Iunior College, Newman Club. POIRIER, ROBERT F., B.B.A., Finance, Virginia, Vir- ginia Iunior College, Finance Club, pres., ROA . . . POWER, ROBERT W., B.B.A., Accounting, Thief River Falls, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . PRICA, DANIEL, B.B.A., General Business, Buhl, Virginia Iun- ior College . . . PRIEBE, GERALD L., B.B.A., Account- ing, St. Paul, Hamline University, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting Club. QUINLAN, ROBERT I., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Canby: Minot State College, Iowa State College, Newman Club . . . RAHN, ALVIN A., B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis . . . RAMSEY, VVARREN E., B.B.A., Industrial Management, St. Paul . . . RAMSTACK, RICHARD V., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Beta Gamma Sigma. RAMSTEAD, IOHN H., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Minne- apolis, UWF, DFL Club . . . RASMUSSEN, DAVID C., B.B.A., Advertising, Albert Lea, Advertising Club, Mer- chandising and Marketing Club . . . RAYMOND, GOR- DON A., B.B.A., General Business, Little Falls, Phi Sigma Phi, Band . . . REINFELD, ROBERT R., B.B.A., General Business, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Phi Kappa Psi. REVAK, HOWARD R., B.B.A., Merchandising, Minne- apolis, Augsburg College, Merchandising Club . . . RICE, IOHN N., B.B.A., Finance, Minneapolis, Newman Club, Finance Club . . . RICE, KENNETH R., B.B.A., General Business, Hill City, Itasca Iunior College . . . RING, MARVIN C., B.B.A., Accounting, Ihlen, Beta Gamma Sigma. RITTENHOUSE, DARRELL K., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Minneapolis . . . ROBERTS, MURRAY I., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Accounting Club. . . ROBERTS-ON, GORDON W., B.B.A., Ac- counting, Grand Rapids, Alpha Kappa Psi . . .ROD- MYRE, FLOYD I. G., B.B.A., Industrial Administration: Hector. ROGERS, CHARLES P., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Du- luth, Hibbing Iunior College, Toastmasters Club, SAM, AMA . . . ROHDE, LYNN O., B.B.A., Accounting, Ma- son City, Iowa . . . ROMINE, IOHN W., B.B.A., Ac- counting, New Richland, Kappa Sigma, Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Beta Alpha Psi, Square and Compass . . . ROOP, FRANK W., B.B.A., Accounting, Fulda. RUDE, MELROY H., B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis, Rochester Iunior College . . . RUDELL, ALLAN L., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Morningside College . . . RUGG, LA VONNE A., B.B.A., Statistics, Austin, Austin Iunior College, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club . . . RUTLEN, ROBERT W., B.B.A., Industrial Manage- ment, Minneapolis, Virginia Iunior College. Page SI PETERSON, W. PHILIPSON PILGAARD PIRJEVEC POIRIER POWER PRICA PRIEBE QUINLAN RAHN RAM SEY RAMSTACK RAMSTEAD RASMUSSEN RAYMOND REINFELD REVAK RICE, J. RICE, K. RING RITTENHOUSE ROBERTS ROBERTSON RODMYRE ROGERS ROHDE ROMINE ROOP RUDE RUDELL RUGG RUTLEN SYKORA TAFT TEMAN THORSEN TRIGGS TYLER VANEK TAKALD THOMSEN TOBKIN TURNBLOM ULVI VATTENDAHL TEDLUND THOMSON, TOLAND TUTTLE UNSCHULD VOLDAHL J. TEIGEN THOMSON, TOUSLEY TWITCHELL UPHAM VONDRA R. SYKORA, RUDOLF, B.B.A., Economics, Haugen, Wis- consin, Beta Gamma Sigma. TAFT, WILLIAM I., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, Missouri Valley College, Rice Institute, Alpha Kappa Psi. . . TAKALD, WILLIAM A., B.B.A., Fi- nance, Iron, Eveleth Iunior College, George Washington University . . . TEDLUND, DONALD A., B.B.A., Ac- counting, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College . . . TEIGEN, IULIAN C., B.B.A., Business Administration, Kenyon, Theta Chi, Beta Gamma Sigma, LSA. TEMAN, IOHN K., B.B.A., Accounting, Duluth . . . THOMSEN, HAROLD L., B.B.A., Finance, Parkers Prai- rie, Nebraska State Teachers College, Delta Sigma Pi, Fi- nance Club . . . THOMSON, IOHN E., B.B.A., General Business, Homer . . . THOMSON, ROBERT L., B.B.A., General Business, Winona, University of Idaho, Canterbury Club, Square and Compass, Merchandising Club, Business School Board, Homecoming Committee, All-U Congress. THORSEN, RICHARD D., B.B.A., Accounting, Minne- apolis, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Iapanese Cul- ture Club . . . TOBKIN, IOSEPH H., B.B.A., Traflic and Transportation, St. Paul . . . TOLAND, DONALD E., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Dickens, Iowa, Iowa State Col- lege, Wesley Foundation . . . TOUSLEY, HERBERT W., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. TRIGGS, LOIS M., B.B.A., Statistics, Pine River, Phi Delta, Business Womenis Club . . . TURNBLOM, HARRY W., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Beta Alpha Psi . . . TUTTLE, NEWMAN L., B.B.A., General Business, Al- bert Lea, YMCA . . . TWITCHELL, CARYL E., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Owatonnag University of Ari- zona. TYLER, TRACY F., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul, Ohio State University, McCook Nebraska Iunior College, Chi Phi, Delta Sigma Pi . . . ULVI, ARNE, B.B.A., Ac- counting, Farmington . . . UNSCHULD, SAMUEL D., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Notre Dame, Mu Beta Chi, Amateur Fencing League, U Theatre, Football . . . UPHAM, RUSSELL G., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi. VANEK, ETHEL C., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, St. Paul, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club, Business School Board, Panhellenic Council . . . VATTENDAHL, AUG- UST V., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul . . . VOL- DAHL, LEON O., B.B.A., Accounting, Frost, Beta Alpha Psi . . . VONDRA, CAROL M., B.B.A., Ofhce Manage- ment, Mahnomen, Carleton. Page 54 WACHS, HAROLD A., B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . WAGNER, GEORGE W., B.B.A., General Business, Bovey, Itasca Iunior College, Delta Sigma Pi . . . VVAGNER, RUDOLPH I., B.B.A., Agricultural Business Administration, Alexandria, New- man Club, Independent Men's Co-op, pres., Inter-Residence Council, IMA . . . WAHLSTEN, NORMAN A., B.B.A., Accounting, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College. WAKSVIK, WILMER I., B.B.A., General Business, Fer- tile . . . WARRE, CLIFFORD E., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Minneapolis . . . WATLOV, REUBEN E., B.B.A., Accounting, Underwood, Accounting Club . . . WAT- SON, BURKE P., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club. WATSON, IOHN R., B.B.A., General Business, Minne- apolis, B Football, Track . . . WEBER, HOWARD T., IR., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis . . . WELLS, WILLIAM E., IR., B.B.A., Accounting, Minne- apolis, Accounting Club . . . WENDLER, CARLTON I., B.B.A., Accounting, West Concord. WENDT, GERALD O., B.B.A., General Business, Mor- gan, University of Rochester, Gamma Delta . . . WEST, WILLIAM A., B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Advertis- ing Club . . . WHITNEY, IAMES A., B.B.A., Account- ing, Duluth, Accounting Club . . . WINDAHL, DUANE T., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, University of Wisconsin. WINDAHL, WAYNE T., B.B.A., General Business, North Branch, Lawrence College, Beta Theta Pi, Golf, Gopher. Daily . . . VVINGE, MERRILL S., B.B.A., Advertising, Raymond, Sigma Nu, Band . . . WOLFE, IOHN R., B.B.A., Industrial Administration, St. Paul, St. Marys Col- lege, Phi Kappa, Newman Club, Industrial Administra- tion Club . . . WOOD, DOUGLAS L., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis, Dickinson State Teachers College, Sigma Nu. ZACK, SHIRLEY A., B.B.A., Secretarial, St. Paul, Phi Del- ta, Business Womenls Club . . . ZIEBECK, GERALD R., B.B.A., Industrial Management, Crookston, College of St. Thomas, Marquette University, Alpha Tau Omega, IM and A, U Chorus . . . ZOLLER, IOHN H., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta, pres., Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Board . . . CALL, CLIFFORD W., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Iarnes, Accounting Club. MacLAUGHLIN, HARRY H., IR., B.B.A., Business Ad- ministration, Wahpeton, N. D., North Dakota State School of Science, Beta Gamma Sigma. Page 55 WACHS WAKSVIK WATSON, J. W N E DT WlNU'AH L, W. ZACK WAGNER, G. WARRE WEBER WEST WINGE ZIEBECK WAGNER, WATLOV WELLS WHITNEY WOLFE ZOLLER R. WAHLSTEN WATSON, B. WENDLER WI NDAHL, D. WOOD CALL MacLAUGHLIN Page 56 Dean W. H. Crawford Ida Holland, Donald Hurwitz, Joe Frisch and Mrs. Griffin help James Degnan prepare a filling for a siudeni patient. WTESS Q X g K 125 . ' . 1x,-,3x.AQ'gf::jQ,:- 1' Ne.: V A'?':if'f-ikiir-N"-5-Yr-: .,.,.n, A ., NX- af: wif Fifa? Wm, xx XxeX,i, ,,.. , NSY X, 'Vfgrbl Q E55 L-2" JM N 0 We 'W 4 -...if X -I,.., A research project for the prevention of dental decay in the teeth of pre-school youngsters was con- ducted by the division of dentistry for children, headed by chairman Dr. Harold C. Wittics. A comparatively new dental chemical in the field of oral hygiene, sodium Huoride, was tested on a group of children. Through the Minnesota Dental Research Founda- tion, a newly created agency, the University's own research department has been greatly aided. With the help of the new foundation, Dr. Wil- liam A. Peterson and Professor Benjamin Clawson carried out a study in transient bacteriemia. During the past year several important positions were filled in the School of Dentistry. Dr. Thomas D. Speidel joined the faculty as chairman of the division of orthodontics and professor of dentistry. Dr. Speidel previously had been dean of the School of Dentistry at Loyola university, New Orleans, and School of Dentistry Dr. Lyle Breck holds the mirror while Arnold Piper gives the patient that nerv- ous feeling with the scaler. The bottom picture shows a dentist's eye view of the patient opening wide. Another phase in the keeping of teeth in good shape is X-raying. Molly George and D. l. Anderson are examining a film. had served as professor of orthodontics at the Uni- versity of Indiana. Dr. David Mitchell, formerly of the University of Rochester at Rochester, N.Y., was added to the staff as associate professor of dentistry in the special field of oral pathology. Dr. Sidney H. Zbarsky was appointed as assistant professor of physiological chemistry. The Dental school was strengthened by the half- time services of Dr. William F. Braasch in operative dentistry and Dr. W. M. Iacobsen in the division of orthodontics. The retirements of Dr. George Damon, chairman of the division of dental anatomy, and Dr. Robert O. Green, head of operative dentistry, were announced during the school year. Filling the position vacated by Dr. Damon's retirement is Dr. Ambert Hall, with Dr. William I. Simon receiving the chairmanship of operative dentistry. Page 57 I if .,ff5r24e2f1fW . AARSTAD AARTHUN BEHNING BERGUSON COOK DEGNAN FAITH FRISCH GERDE GIRVIN HAGEN HARADA Page 58 ANDERSON BODAHL DOYRA FURLONG GREANY BARBER CAMPION EYRE GEORGE GUETZKE AARSTAD, HANS, D.D.S., Dentistry, Stavanger, Norway, Xi Psi Phi, Norwegian Academic Club . . . AARTHUN, IOHAN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Stavanger, Norway, Stavanger Kathedralskole, Xi Psi Phi . . . ANDERSON, DOR- RANCE I., D.D.S., Dentistry, Story City, Iowa, Iowa State College, Student Council, Class Pres .... BARBER, PAUL L., D.D.S., Dentistry, Rapid City, S. D., Yankton College. BEHNING, EARL M., D.D.S., Dentistry, Manchester, Iowa, Carson Newman College, Xi Psi Phi . . . BERGU- SON, RICHARD C., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, St. Lawrence University . . . BODAHL, TORILL, D.D.S., Dentistry, Sarpsborg, Norway, Sarpsborg College, Cosmo- politan Club, Norwegian Academic Club . . . CAMPION, ROBERT F., D.D.S., Dentistry, Lake City, Creighton Uni- versity, Delta Sigma Delta. COOK, CALVIN F., D.D.S., Dentistry, Menomonie, Wis., Northwestern University, Psi Omega . . . DEGNAN, IAMES E., D.D.S., Dentistry, Leetonia, Ohio, University of Pittsburgh, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Sigma Delta . . . DOYRA, ELI W., D.D.S., Dentistry, Saud Coulee, Mont., Montana State College, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . EYRE, ROBERT I., D.D.S., Dentistry, Galesburg, Ill., Knox Col- lege. FAITH, IAMES F., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, St. Thomas College . . . FRISCH, IOE, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Northwestern University, Alpha Omega . . . FURLONG, EUGENE T., D.D.S., Dentistry, North St. Paul, St. Thomas College . . . GEORGE, MOLLY O., D.D.S., Dentistry, Casper, Wyo., University of Wyoming: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Upsilon Alpha. GERDE, MAX C., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Hamline University, University of Pittsburgh, University of Louis- ville, Delta Sigma Delta . . . GIRVIN, WILLIAM G., D.D.S., Dentistry, Mankato, Hamline University, Delta Sigma Delta . . . GREANY, BYRON I., D.D.S., Dentistry, Anaconda, Mont., University of Virginia, Xi Psi Phi . . . GUETZKE, KENNETH S., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapo- lis, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Delta, pres., Dental Interfrater- nity Council, pres. HAGEN, LOUIS T., D.D.S., Dentistry, Ray, N. D., Univer- sity of North Dakota, Delta Sigma Delta . . . HARADA, I. ALLEN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Honolulu, Hawaii, University of South Carolina, University of Cincinnati. HOEL, INGRID, D.D.S., Dentistry, Eidsvoll, Norway. HORR, EARL R., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Delta . . . HURWITZ, DONALD M., D.D.S., Den- tistry, Minneapolis, Alpha Omega, pres., All-U Congress . . . IIIIMA, ISAAC, D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, University of California, Drake University . . . KNUTSON, FRANK E., D.D.S., Dentistry, Blue Earth, Marquette University, Xi Psi Phi. LIOSLAND, REIDUN L., D.D.S., Dentistry, Rjukan, Nor- way, Cosmopolitan Club, Norwegian Academic Club . . . MCKIBBEN, ROBERT E., D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Cloud, St. Olaf College, Xi Psi Phi . . . MIDGARD, BIORN, D.D.S., Dentistry, Norway . . . MIAATVEDT, GUNNAR, D.D.S., Dentistry, Bergen, Norway, Xi Psi Phi. OLSET, HIALMAR, D.D.S., Dentistry, Stavanger, Nor- way, Stavanger Kathedralskole . . . PAYANT, MARK T., D.D.S., Dentistry, Marinette, Wis., Iordan College, Univer- sity of Detroit, Marquette University, Psi Omega . . . PIPER, LAVERN A., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega . . . SCATES, ROBERT M., D.D.S., Dentistry, Enosburg Falls, Vermont, University of Connecticut, Sigma Phi Gamma, Psi Omega, Dental School, Student Council, ROA. SMITH, GEORGE W., D.D.S., Dentistry, Gardnerville, Nev., Sacramento Iunior College, University of Nevada, Psi Omega . . . STRAND, NORMAN S., D.D.S., Dentis- try, International Falls, University of Alaska, Delta Sigma Delta . . . STRIMLING, STANLEY I., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Omega, Alpha Beta Phi, Interpro Ball, chm., Pi Phi Chi, pres., Senior Cabinet . . . SUYEOKA, HIDETOSHI, D.D.S., Dentistry, Hono- lulu, Hawaii, Alpha Phi Omega. TOGSTAD, TORGEIR, D.D.S., Dentistry, Bergen, Nor- way, Sydneshaugen, Psi Omega . . . VANENOEVER, PETER T., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minot, N. D., Minot Teach- ers College, Psi Omega . . . WEST, ROBERT I-I., D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . WILL- KON, CLETUS H., D.D.S., Dentistry, Boyd, Wis., Eau Claire Teachers College. s.. HORR LJOSLAND OLSET SMITH TOGSTAD HURWITZ MCKIBBEN PAYANT STRAND VANENOEVER IIJIMA MIDGARD PIPER STRIMLING WEST HOEL KNUTSON MJAATVEDT SCATES SUYEOKA WILLKON Page 59 Page 60 Dean W. H. Crawford The Minnesota State Dental Convention was held in Minneapolis during February of this year. Phyllis Breckt with the aid of other dental hygienists was in charge of the program-clinics, talks and discussions. The student dental hygienists, who are junior members of the Amer- ican Dental Hygienists Association, took part in the tvvo day conclave. Climax to the convention was a banquet at which recognition was extended to the outstanding hygi- enists in the state. For several years the Louise C. Ball essay contest has been open to all seniors in Dental Hygiene. This year it was changed to the Louise C. Ball scholarship fund. lts pur- pose is to provide scholarship assistance to a graduating Dr. Howard .lensen shows his class of dental 'technicians a 'few of the pointers of the profession. The class is held in the Millard hall first floor lab. Dental Hygiene Catherine Woulte prepares the equipment for the next patient who will go under the drill. senior in Dental Hygiene interested in furthering her edu- cation in some other department. Awarded to the graduating senior h fig the highest average for the two years in Dent tional Alpha Kappa Gamma key W e, the tracl' Presentation was made at the Cap a 0 monies. Following graduation, all dental hygienists must pass the state board examinations in order to be licensed in the state in which they wish to practice. Are there any job openings? Catherine Woulte and Patricia McNiclrle, left, look the bulletin board over closely. Marian MacDonald, Joanne Lindquist, Beverly Anderson and Marlys Jensen practice helping patients as part of their training as future receptionists, center. Betty Bowers goes through her daily routine as a technician. Y U 1 1 " 'J e .. 1 t ,f , 4'- Page bl ALBRECHT BRUNING DE SUTYER HULTGREN KIMBALL Page 62 ANDERSON BURGAN GEURTS H URD KUCKLER BOWERS CARLSON GRIFFIN KEL EY LARSON, B. ALBRECHT, DOLORES A., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis, AWS . . . ANDERSON, MARIORIE A., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis . . . BOWERS, BETTE L., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Mound, Moorhead State Teachers College. BRUNING, LORNA I., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minne- apolis . . . BURGAN, SHIRLEY A., G.D.H., Dental Hy- giene, Rochester, Rochester Iunior College, Alpha Kappa Gamma, pres .... CARLSON, DONNA I., G.D.H., Den- tal Hygiene, Minneapolis. DE SUTTER, FLORENCE E., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Hamburg, Ark., Texas State College for Women . . . GEURTS, ROSEMARIE, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Beard- sley . . . GRIFFIN, IDA M., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Interprofessional Soror- ity Council. I-IULTGREN, BARBARA I., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . HURD, PAUL- INE D., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Coleraine . . . KEL- LEY, BARBARA W., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Billings, Mont., Montana State University, Stephens College, Kappa Alpha Theta. A KIMBALL, LOLA M., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Clear Lake, Iowa . . . KUCKLER, PHYLLIS A., G.D.H., Den- tal Hygiene, St. Paul . . . LARSON, BETTY I., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul. LARSON, MURIEL A., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Wheat- ong Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . LINDQUIST, IOANNE E., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolisg Alpha Kappa Gam- ma, ADHA. LORENTZEN, SHIRLEY L., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, White Bear Lake, Gustavus Adolphus College . . . Mc- NICKLE, PATRICIA F., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul, Macalester College, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Dental Hy- giene Senior Class, pres .... OLSON, BETTY LOU, G.D.H., Dental Hygieneg Minneapolis. OLSON, LOIS A., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Madeliag Al- pha Kappa Gamma . . . PALMER, IOAN D., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . PLUMMER, MARILYN L., G.D.H., Dental Hygieneg Min- neapolis, Alpha Xi Delta. SINN, THELMA M., G.D.H., University Chorus . . . SPANIERS tal Hygiene, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma . . . STRAND, MARILYN M., G.D Dental Minneapolis, Augsburg College. SWOBODA, IEANNE A., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta . . . WOULFE, CATHERINE C., G.D.H., Dental Hygieneg Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Gam- ma . . . ZAHRBOCK, GLORIA D., G.D.H., Dental Hy- gieneg St. Paul. LORENTZEN OLSON, L. SINN SWOBODA Page 64 Dean W. E. Peik College of Education With the greatest teacher shortage in the elementary school field, the College of Education has turned its main emphasis toward train- ing teachers for this level. A special curriculum for men going into elementary education was developed as well as a fifth-year program for persons already holding a bachelor's degree. Admission advising and student counseling under the Student Personnel Office were expanded, adding Mr. Gerald Person as another full-time staff mem- ber. Iuniors planning to become secondary school teachers took a re- vised professional course. Laboratory sections were added, with ob- servations, case studies, and actual school and community contacts through special projects. For the first time student teaching for majors in academic fields began in the spring of the junior year. Another new plan, approved in Winter quarter, is the training of selected students for "common learningsn teaching in high schools rather than for isolated subject Helds. j The Child Study Center was a particularly busy spot. Started last year, its work is increasing under the new director, Dr. Harold Delp, and his clinical assistants. The second grade was added to the ele- mentary laboratory school. Dean W. E. Peik was largely responsible for the successful merg- ing of some of the principal teacher education groups into one im- portant national organization. The object of this move is to improve teacher education throughout the country. Practice teaching is one ot the most important duties of an Education major. Margaret Virum is taking hers in University high. Little Dougy Squires appears 'fascinated by the bool! as Shirley Swanson and Soacneen Brenan also look on. The finishing touches must be put on this Jones hall sculpturing job. Tired after hours of modeling is Mary Jordan while Lynn Swanson does the worl: and Stan Wold takes time out to watch the end of the taslx. Marcia Edwards, Assistant Dean of the College of Education, gives one of her elementary education books the once over in her Burton hall otfice. Page 65 Educotion The student ofhce, 214 Burton, hummed bus- ily with many of the College student organiza- tions conferring there. An outstanding project, the Minnesota regional conference for students in teacher education, Was held two days in February under the sponsorship of the Educa- tion Students' Intermediary Board. Other student-faculty affairs included All- Education Day in spring with Benjamin Fine as convocation speakerg student-faculty coffee hour and the annual Christmas Carol party, the oldest tradition of the College. New facilities this year included a much needed statistical laboratory for graduate stu- dents. The front part of Burton study hall was remodeled to make room for the enlarged School Surveys and Studies section of the Bu- reau of Educational Research. Getting in her practice teaching before g ing into the outside world is Peggy Lorenz. University high is th most popular high school for student instructors. r Cooke hall is the home of the University's Physical majors. The weight lifting room, located on the balcony the basketball courts, is the scene ot many a muscle-s ening session. The second floor study hall in Burton hall is crowded as these education majors cram in the main Page 66 ll' l J! i nf. Cyril 1. Hoyt and . o. E. nf min, new directors for surveys a tl research in the Bureau, joined the start last ipternber Dr. Leo I. Brueckner ret ned toil the staff after a year in Germany wher he wa in charge of revising elementary and ,econd lry educa- tion. Dr. Miles Cary spent thy sum' ter in Eu- rope and brought back mat ial f a course in Social Issues in Educationf He now heads a group of staff members proi oting education for international understandij g. i l A cockroach and a butterfly are under the eye Johnson and Carl Buer in this afternoon lab sessio process ot doing a little fractional distillation compound are IT students Richard J. Ambrose Bailey. Bob Dean, below, records the voices of Le Lunlrley and Vern Cordell in an impromptu sessio top. In the an organic and James Bruce Page 67 ABRAHAMSON ALLEN ANDERSON, M. ANDERSON O. ANDERSON, R. ANDRESEN APPENZELLER ARBEGUST I ARNOLD ARONSON AYER BAER BAILEY BAIR BANG BAKER BARNETI' BAUER BECK BENS BENSON BERG, M. BERG, P. BERGLUND BERGSTEDT BERRY BERTRAND BESON BIGELOW BITU BORKON BOURESTOM ABRAHAMSON, ROY E., B.S., Art Education, St. Paul, Delta Phi Delta, Alpha Sigma Pi . . . ALLEN, VERNA E., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Eta Sigma Epsilon, WAA, Pegasus . . . ANDERSON, MILDRED L., B.S., Mathematics, Robbinsdale, Theta Nu . . . ANDERSON, ORRIN R., B.S., Speech, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Rho, pres., Debate, Speaker's Committee, Campus Chest. ANDERSON, ROSEMARIE, B.S., Child Welfare, Esca- naba, Mich .... ANDRESEN, IRENE, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, St. Olaf, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon . . . APPENZELLER, WILLIAM S., B.S., Physical Education, Minier, "MH Club, Basketball . . . ARBEGUST, EARLENE D., B.S., Child Welfare, Oelwein, Iowa, Orchesis, Kappa Phi, Wesley Foundation, WAA. ARNOLD, IACQUELINE, B.S., Art Education, Minne- apolis, Ski Club . . . ARONSON, E. OLIVIA, B.S., Nurs- ing Education, Albert City, Iowa, Iowa Lutheran Hospital, LSA . . . AYER, LOIS E., B.S., Nursing Education, Bradford, New Hampshire . . . BAER, PAUL G., B.S., Distributive Education, New Ulm, St. Iohns University, Newman Club. BAILEY, ROGER C., B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Phi Mu Alpha, University Chorus . . . BAIR, BONNIE, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi Delta, Metho- dist Girls' Club . . . BANG, BEATRICE A., B.S., Recreation Leadership, Fertile, Alpha Gamma Delta, AWS, WAA, LSA, Homecoming . . . BAKER, WINNIFRED, B.S., Business Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Del- ta, YWCA, Gopher Rooter Club, WAA, Christian Science Organization, pres. BARNETT, BEVERLY B., B.S., History, Great Falls, Montana, Phi Chi Delta, ID-DeMolay, IRC, Student Edu- cation Conference, Co-op Village, pres . . . BAUER, WER- NER L., B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, Beta Phi Beta, FTA, Gopher Teacher, Baseball, Boxing . . . BECK, ELIZABETH E., B.S., Speech Pathology, Ironwood, Mich., Alpha Gamma Delta . . . BENS, IOHN H., B.S., English, St. Paul, Technolog, University Theatre. BENSON, MARY I., B.S., English, Minneapolis, Alpha Xi Delta, Folwell Club, English, FTA . . . BERG, MARY E., B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis . . . BERG, PATRICIA L., B.S., English, Social Studies, St. Paul, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, English Club, pres .... BERGLUND, ROY H., B.S., Mathematics, Minneapolis. BERGSTEDT, KENNETH H., B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, Men's Physical Education Association, "M" Club, Wrestling . . . BERRY, MARIORIE L., B.S., Physi- cal Education, Willmar, Hamline University, WAA . . . BERTRAND, VIRGINIA M., B.S., English, Spanish, Min- neapolis, Gustavus Adolphus, Lambda Alpha Psi, English Club, FTA . . . BESON, WARREN L., B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, Psi Upsilon, Grey Friars, "MH Club, Football, captain. BIGELOW, ALVIN Z., B.S., Physical Education, Browns Valley, Delta Sigma Theta, Alpha Sigma Pi, Men's Physi- cal Education Association, Wesley Foundation . . . BITU, VICTOR V., B.S., Physical Education, Winona, Rooter King 1948, Gymnastics . . . BORKON, MARILYN V., B.S., History, Turtle Lake, University of Minnesota, Du- luth, FTA, Ushers Club, Republican Club, Comstock Coed, Daily . . . BOURESTOM, ELAINE I., B.S., Speech, Du- luth, University Theatre, AVVS, English Club. Page 68 BOYCE, WILLIAM G., B.S., Art Education, Triumph, Alpha Sigma Pi, Delta Phi Delta, pres., Omega Rho, All-U- Artists, FTA . . . BOYLES, FRANCIS F., B.S., Industrial Arts, Minneapolis... BRANNON, MAIDA S., B.S., Nursing Education, Philadelphia, Pa., Nursing Club . . . BREEDLOVE, COZELLE, B.S., Physical Education, Min- neapolis, Alabama State Teachers College, Nat'l Assn. of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. BRONNICHE, RICHARD S., B.S., Mathematics, Cam- bridge, Alpha Sigma Pi . . . BROOKS, RICHARD W., B.S., Social Studies, Austin, Austin Iunior College, Phi Theta Kappa . . . BROWN, IOAN, B.A., Child Welfare, Oswego, Ill .... BRONVN, ROBERT H., B.S., Social Studies, East Rochester, N. Y., Golf. BRUNING, CHARLES R., B.S., Social Studies, Solen, N. D., University of Nebraska, Phi Alpha Theta... BULLEIGH, CLOPHOS F., B.S., Recreational Leadership, Minneapolis, Beta Phi Beta, Forestry Managers Club, Na- tional Recreation Society, Homecoming, Baseball, Football . . . BURGESS, EVELYN, B.S., Farmington, Sigma Theta Tau, Campus Nurses Club . . . CALANDUCCI, CAR- MEN M., B.S., Elementary Education, Keewatin, Duluth State Teachers College, Rangers Club, University Chorus, Newman Club. CAMPBELL, MARIORIE H., B.S., Speech Pathology, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, University Chorus . . . CARL- SON, DONNA L., B.S., Music, Henning, FTA, University Chorus, University Symphony . . . CARLSON, IUNE L., B.S., Music, East Chain, Augsburg... CARLSON, MARIORIE G., B.S., English, Cokato, Folwell Club, FTA, Iunior Cabinet. CARLSON, PAUL G., B.S., Natural Science, Minneapolis . . . CELUSNAK, LEONARD I., B.S., English, Minne- apolis, College of St. Thomas, English . . . CHALGREN, IANET I., B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, Campus Chest, Republican Club, Progressive Party .. . CHANDLER, IANET, B.S., Child Welfare, Lake Minnetonka, Alpha Phi. CHINANDER, VIVIAN M., B.S., Nursing Education, Minneapolis, MCF . . . CHRISTENSEN, DONNA I., B.S., Art Education, Owatonna, Hamline, Delta Phi Delta, All-U-Artist, Wesley Foundation, Marching Band . . . CHRISTENSEN, IANICE E., B.S., Elementary Education, St. Paul, Ski Club, WAA, FTA, LSA... CLARKE, MARY E., B.S., Nursing, Kinbrae, Campus Nurses Club. CLAUSEN, ARLEEN M., B.S., Elementary Education, Iasper, Mankato State Teachers College . . . CODDING, ANN, B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Iota, Bach Society, YWCA, American Guild of Organists . . . COOK, DAVID H., B.S., English, St. Paul, University of Wyo- ming, English Club . . . COOK, WILLIAM O., B.S., In- dustrial Education, Minneapolis, Industrial Education Club, International Relations Club. CORDELL, VERNIS A., B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Phi Mu Alpha, Band . . . CULBERTSON, DOROTHY A., B.S., Child Welfare, Lanesboro . . . CUTHBERT, AL- LEN S., B.S., Industrial Education, Haddonfield, N. I., Al- pha Sigma Pi . . . DACKO, IOHN, B.S., Industrial Edu- cation, Minneapolis, Drake, Phi Mu, Industrial Education Club, Newman Club, Kiwi, Taxidermy Club. Page 69 BOYCE BRONNICHE BRUNING CAMPBELL CARLSON, P. CHINANDER CLAUSEN CORDELL, V. BOYLES BROOKS BULLEIGH CARLSON, D. CELUSNAK CHRISTENSEN CO DDING CULBERTSON BRANNON BROWN, J. BURGESS CARLSON, J. CHALGREN CHRISTENSEN, J COOK , D. CUTH BERT .1 04"-X, .V mi I' 2 .7 if 'iq 74-:AVL BREEDLOVE BROWN, R. CALANDUCCI CARLSON, M. CHANDLER CLARKE COOK, W. DACKO v ,ff ,-f ' 'f - af K3-wi ff I 5 . ,. e ff?" af-E254 K tv mi' 4- . X . DANIELSON DEWOLF DOYNE ELFTMANN ENGWALL ERIKSEN, S. FISCHER FLIGELMAN DEPPE DICKINSON DURHAM ELVING ERICKSON, A. ERNST FLATTUM FLORES DECKER DOW, J. DYER ENDER ERICKSON, E. ESSILA FLEM M I NG FOLKEN DEAN now, R. EGNER ENGLER ERIKSEN, FARMER FLESNESS FORSMAN B. -J .1- 'ffgigge ' ifff .- . 6 I -mi .F I 211 . TV' .1 ,.f H I , ' Q! , , -5212, L M fg- KEQYT, -. 1 . DANIELSON, DALE C., B.S., Music, St. Paul, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi- Sigma Phi, Band, University Symphony . . . DEPPE, NORMA R., B.S., Art Education, Berkeley, Calif., University of California, Delta Phi Delta, Gopher Teacher. . . . DECKER, DONALD G., B.S., Social Studies, Buffalo, Bethel Iunior College . . . DEAN, ROBERT A., B.S., Mu- sic, Minneapolis, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Alpha Sigma Pi, Phi Sigma Phi, Concert Band, University Orchestra. DEWOLF, HENRY M., B.S., Distributive Education, Stillwater, Distributive Education club . . . DICKINSON, LOIS E., B.S., Art Education, Bemidji, Bemidji State Teachers College, Chi Omega, ID-Demolay, Comstock Bowling . . . DOW, IEAN M., B.S., Business and Distrib- utive Education, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Eta Sigma Upsilon, LSA, Business Women's Club, Education Intermediary Board, All-UCongress . . . DOW, RHEAV., B.S., Recreational Leadership, Newton, Iowa, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Toastmistress, LSA, WAA. DOYNE, MARK, B.S., Art Education, Minneapolis, Go- pher, Daily, Ski-U-Mah . . . DURHAM, COLLEEN L., B.S., Elementary Education, LSA . . . DYER, GEORGE C., B.S., Recreational Leadership, St. Paul, Square Dancing Club, Wesley Foundation, Ski Club . . . EGNER, LOIS, B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, Professional Students Assn., Aquatic League, WAA. ELPTMANN, ROBERT A., B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis, University of Calif., Daily . . . ELVING, MARIAN V., B.S., Nursing Education, Minneapolis, Sigma Theta Tau . . . ENDER, F. RENEE, B.S., Child Wel- fare, Hokah, Kappa Delta, Toastmistress . . . ENGLER, LEO T., B.S., Speech, Stillwater, University Theatre. ENGWALL, CARLEY I., B.S., Nursing Education, Pine City, Sigma Theta Tau . . . ERICKSON, AUDREY D., B.S., Speech, Austin, Austin Iunior College, Alpha Xi Del- ta, Phi Theta Kappa, English Club . . . ERICKSON, ELLSWORTH B., B.S., Art, North St. Paul, Beta Phi Beta . . . ERIKSEN, BEVERLY, B.S., Music, Madison, Wisconsin, Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Iota, AWS, WAA, Panhellenic Iudiciary Board, Homecoming Queen 1946, University Symphony. ERIKSEN, SHIRLEY, B.S., Music, Madison, Wisconsin, Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Iota, University Symphony . . . ERNST, ELIZABETH A., B.S., Speech, Coleraine, Itasca Iunior College . . . ESSILA, IACK E., B.S., Social Studies, Alexandria, Va., Ely Iunior College . . . FAR- MER, DAVID H., B.S., Physical Education, Westwood Hills, Calif., Oklahoma A 5: M, Moorhead State Teachers College, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Phi Chi, American Youth Hostel. FISCHER, GEORGIA, B.S., Nursing Education, Shako- pee, College of St. Theresa, Campus Nurses Club, Educa- tion Committee . . . FLATTUM, GORDON, B.S., Social Studies, Clinton . . . FLEMMING, DORIS, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, YWCA, WAA, University Ushers . . . FLESNESS, IEANETTE E., B.S., Elementary Educa- tion, Minneapolis. FLIGELMAN, BERNARD I., B.S., Recreational Leader- ship, Minneapolis, YMCA, Hillel . . . FLORES, GRA- CIELA M., B.S., Elementary Education, Dodge Center, Bowling . . . FOLKEN, SUZANNE, B.S., Recreational Leadership, Albert Lea, Ward-Belmont Iunior College, Pi Beta Phi . . . FORSMAN, PHYLISS I., B.S., Primary: Minneapolis. Page 70 FRANCHERE, HELENA L., B.S., Nursing Education, Lake Crystal, University of Arizona, All-U Council . . . FRANTS, BYRON L., B.S., Industrial Education, Eveleth, Eveleth Iunior College, Industrial Arts Club . . . FRAS- ER, ARMOND L., B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Worthington, Iunior College, Band, University Symphony . . . GASK, FLORENCE A., B.S., Nursing, Western Springs, Ill. GATES, IVY L., B.S., Art, Brainerd, Gopher Teacher, University Chorus . . . GETCHIUS, MARY S., Sociology, Hurley, Wisconsin . . GI-IOSTLEY, MARY K., B.S., Nursing Education, Minneapolis, Newman Club, Campus Nurses Club.. . GILBERTSON, DOREEN L., B.S., Recreation Administration, Marshall, Aquatic League, Uni- versity Chorus, University Orchestra, VVAA, Tennis Club, Union Committee, U Theatre, GILBERTSON, HOMER A., B.S., Physical Education, Roseau, American Assn. for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation . . . GILBERTSON, NORMA, B.S., Speech and English, Zeta Phi Eta, Masquers, University Theatre, NCPA . . . GOODMAN, BARBARA I., B.S., Commercial Education, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, WAA, Aquatic League, Tennis Club . . . GOODMAN, FRANCES R., B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Sigma Pi Omega, Tennis, Swimming. GORRILL, BETTY I., B.S., Nursing Education, Ironwood, Mich., Newman Club, YWCA, Campus Nurses Club . . . GRAFFAM, SHIRLEY, B.S., Nursing Education, Chicago, lll., American Nurses Assn., Campus Nurses Club, Parlia- mentarian Club , . . GREENQUIST, WALLACE R., B.S., Social Studies, Evansville, Alpha Sigma Pi, DFL . . . GRONVALL, MARGARET P., B.S., Nursing Education, Minneapolis, St. Olaf College, LSA, University Ushers. GRUBER, FRANK I., B.S., Industrial Education, St. Paul, St. Thomas College, ROA . . . GUERNSEY, MARIORIE L., B.S., History, Minneapolis, Lawrence College, FTA . . . GUETZLOE, MARY F., B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis . . . GUINEY, LUCILLE M., B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis. GUNDERSON, WANDA S., B.S., Elementary Education, Cottonwood, Macalester . . . HAAGENSTAD, IEANNE E., B.S., English, Stanchfield, English Club, Pilgrim Foun- dation, FTA, Education Intermediary Board, Gopher Teach- er. . . HAMMELL, NANCY A., B.S., Child Welfare, Owatonna, Stephens College, Delta Delta Delta, Ski Club, Public Relations Board, Gopher Teacher . . . I-IANSEN, ELEANOR H., B.S., Physical Education, St. Paul, Profes- sional Students Organization, pres., Tennis Club, WAA, NSWA. HANUS, ROBERT A., B.S., Mathematics, La Crosse, Wis., La Crosse State Teachers College, Delta Chi, Newman Club . . . HAWLEY, MARILYN I., B.S., Child Welfare, Min- neapolis, FTA, Kappa Phi Delta . . . HEDBERG, MARIE A., B.S., Elementary Education, Atwater, Bethel College, MCF . . . HEDREW, IAMES H., B.S., Elementary Edu- cation, Winthrop, Ursinus College. HEDSTROM, DONALD M., B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Sigma Pi, "M" Club . . . HELLEEN, ROBERT L., B.S., Zoology, St. Paul . . . HERBISON, ELIZABETH H., B.S., Music, Brainerd, College of St. Catherine, KUOM Workshop, University, Chorus . . . HERUM, NEWELL H., B.S., Industrial Education, Maple Plain, Alpha Sigma Pi, Industrial Education Club. Page 7I ' f if ' f ,f , , f ,I 91+ . ffm.-, I, , :w:f,, we -f K 1 4' "H--:z a 1.42552 . 'ff4?r ".:f:. 17? z ' FRANCHERE GATES GILBERTSON, H. eoaruu. GRUBER, P. GUNDERSON HANUS HEDSTROM FRANTS FRASER GASK GETCHIUS GHOSTLEY GILBERTSON, D GILBERTSON, N. GOODMAN, B. GOODMAN, F. GRAFFAM GREENQUIST GRONVALL GUERNSEY GUETZLOE GUINEY HAAGENSTAD HAMMEL HANSEN HAWLEY HEDBERG HEDREW HELLEEN HERBISON HERUM if I HICKS HOFSTAD HOLMGREN HOSKINS JACKSON JESSER JOHNSON, D. L. JOHNSON, J. HILLMAN HOHMAN HOLT HUSTON JAEGER JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, N A. E. P. HOAOBERG HOLMEN HOLTER HYLAND JENKINS JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, C. F. R. F. HODGSON HOLMES HORBERG INOUYE JENSEN JOHNSON JOHNSON JONES, R. D. H. HICKS, ELIZABETH I., B.S., Physical Education, Pipe- stone, MacMurray College, WAA, Union Committee . . . HILLMAN, HELEN A., B.S., English, Two Harbors, English Club . . . I-IOAGBERG, EARL I., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Bethel Iunior College . . . HODG- SON, LOIS R., B.S., Child Welfare, Waseca, Comstock House Council. HOFSTAD, RICHARD I., B.S., English, Minneapolis, English Club, FTA . . . HOHMANN, NANCY A., B.S., Nursing, St. Paul, Macalester College, Phi Mu, Alpha Tau Delta, NSGA, Interprofessional Sorority Council . . . HOLMEN, DONALD T., B.S., Natural Science, Upsala, Camera Club . . . HOLMES, HAROLD I., B.S., Physical Education, Floodwood, University of Iowa, Loras College, Monmouth College, "MH Club, Football, Wrestling. HOLMGREN, MERECE H., B.S., Child Welfare, Hen- ning, Toastmistress Club . . . HOLT, NANCY A., B.S., English, St. Paul, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . HOLTER, NANCY A., B.S., Music, Chisholm, Hibbing Iunior Col- lege . . . I-IORBERG, RICHARD, B.S., English, Minne- apolis, Delta Lambda Phi, LSA. HOSKINS, MARIAN R., B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Con- cordia College, Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Iota, Interpro- fessional Panhellenic Council, University Chorus . . . HUS- TON, MARY M., B.S., Nursing Education, New Haven, Indiana, Campus Nurses Club . . . I-IYLAND, DEAN F., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis . . . INOUYE, OSCAR K., B.S., English, Santa Maria, Calif., Delta Sigma Theta, Alpha Sigma Pi, Lambda Alpha Psi, FTA, SPAN, Univer- sity Ushers, Wesley Foundation, Iapanese Culture Club. IACKSON, MARIORIE A., B.S., Elementary Education, St. Paul . . . IAEGER, GENE T., B.S., Mathematics, Le Center, Yale, Commons Club, Delta Sigma Theta, Student Council of Religions, pres., Education Intermediary Board, pres., Presidents cabinet, University Band . . . IENKINS, MARGARET L., B.S., Music, Omaha, Nebraska, Sigma Alpha Iota, Eta Sigma Upsilon, University Chorus. .. IENSEN, BEVERLY, B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul. IESSER, IERRY, B.S., Art, Chicago, Ill., Alpha Epsilon Phi, Education Board . . . IOHNSON, ARDEN I., B.S., Physical Education, Vernon Center, Alpha Phi Omega, Square and Compass, Cadet Officers Club . . . IOHNSON, CAYWOOD H., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Alpha sigma Pi, FTA . . . JOHNSON, DORIS J., B.S., span- ish, Minneapolis, Lambda Alpha Psi, YWCA, FTA, Kappa Phi, Spanish Club. IOHNSON, DORIS L., B.S., Nursing Education, St. Hil- aire, Campus Nurses Club . . . IOHNSON, ELAINE I., B.S., Business, Phi Delta, Business Women's Club, FTA . . . IOHNSON, FRED H., B.S., Industrial Education, Minneapolis . . . IOHNSON, HELEN E., B.S., Nursing Education, St. Paul, Campus Nurses Club. IOHNSON, IENNINGS O., B.S., Zoology, Minneapolis . . . IOHNSON, PI-IYLISS M., B.S., Social Studies, Monti- cello, Kappa Kappa Lambda, FTA, SPAN, Education In- termediary Board . . . IOHNSON, ROBERT F., B.S., So- cial Studies, North St. Paul . . . IONES, ROBERT K., B.S., Physical Education, Eveleth Iunior College, Assn. of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Page 72 IONES, VIRGINIA DELL, B.S., Art Education, Fairmont, FTA, Tri-U . . . KASS, GLORIA M., B.A., Art Educa- tion, St. Paul, Kappa Delta, Newman Club, Young Repub- lican Club, Ski Club . . . KELSON, ROBERT E., B.S., Physical Education, Huron, S. Dak., Delta Chi, Men's Phy Ed Association . . . KERR, DAN K., B.S., Elementary Education, St. Paul, FTA, ROA. KINGSLEY, BETTY M., B.S., Child Welfare, Spring Val- ley, Hamline University, Gopher Rooter Club . . . KIS- SELL, MICHAEL A., B.S., Physical Education, Minne- apolis . . . KLAMMER, WALLACE W., B.S., Mathe- matics, VVaverly, FTA , . , KNOBLAUCH, IOSEPH W., B.S., Physical Education, St. Paul, HM" Club, Menis Phy Ed Association, Newman Club. KOEHLER, EUNICE E., B.S., Nursing, Hamilton, Illi- nois, ANA, Campus Nurses, YWCA . . . KOESTER, DOROTHY IEAN, B.S., Music, Clara City, Sigma Alpha Iota . . . KUBANIS, AUDREY SMITH, B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Pi Lambda Theta, SPAN, SDA, FTA, YDFL . . . KUNDE, BARBARA E., B.S., Child Welfare, Detroit, Mich. LAMB, GEORGE A., B.S., Natural Science, St. Paul, Uni- versity of Wisconsin . . . LANDTY, ALICE N., B.S., Nursing Education, Milwaukee, Wis., Marquette Univer- sity, Campus Nurses Club. . .LAPPIN, GARTH E.. B.S., Physical Education, LeRoy, Varsity "M,', Wrestling . . . LARSEN, BETTY IEANNE, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta, Board of Publications, Tea Dance Committee, Panhellenic Council, Senior Class Cabi- net. LARSON, LOIS B., B.S., Elementary Education, Roseville . . . LASKER, LOUISE A., B.S., Recreational Leadership, Fairmont, Milwaukee-Downer, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . LEE, GERTRUDE MORRIS, B.S., Art Education, Minne- apolis, Queens College, Chi Omega, Delta Phi Delta, All U Artists . . . LEE, PHYLLIS K., B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, Macalester College, WAA. LEE, PHYLLIS M., B.S., Nursing Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Delta, Cosmopolitan Club . . . LEISE, MARI- LYN L., B.S., Speech-English, Blue Earth, Macalester Col- lege, Phi Mu, Gamma Delta, U Theater, University Chorus, WAA . . . LEUSSLER, DONN, B.S., Social Studies, Min- neapolis . . . LIND, MABLE, B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, Itasca Iunior College, Mortar Board, Eta Sigma Upsilon, WAA, pres. LINDAHL, BRUDE M., B.S., Social Studies, Crosby, Crosby-Ironton Iunior College, DFL, pres., AVC, chairman . . . LINDAHL, CONSTANCE I., B.S., English, St. Paul, Macalester, AVC . . . LINDAHL, ELDON A., B.S., Phy- sical Education, Howard Lake . . . LINDQUIST, IOHN R., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Bethel Iunior College, League of Evangelical Students. LINDQUIST, WARREN LEE, B.S., Industrial Education, Minneapolis, FTA . . . LOTVTERMAN, IEANNE BELLE, B.S., English, St. Paul, PTA, English Club, Hillel Foun- dation, Education Committee . . . LOVINE, ELLEN KATHERINE, B.S., Elementary Education, Upsala, St. Cloud Teachers College, San Diego State College... LUCKMAN, IEAN M., B.S., English, Shell Lake, Wis., Gustavus Adolphus, English Club, AVVS, FTA. Page 73 JONES, V. KINGSLEY KOEHLER LAMB LARSON LEE, P. M. LINDAHL, B. LINDQUIST, W. KASS KELSON KERR KISSELL KLAMMER KNOBLAUCH KOESTER KUBANIS KUNDE LANDTY LAPPIN LARSEN LASKER LEE, G. M. LEE, P. K. LEISE LEUSSLER LIND LINDAHL, C. LINDAHL, E. LINDQUIST, J. LOTTERMAN, J. LOVINE, E. LUCKMAN Hua., nga MAACK, B. MAACK, V. MacARTHUR MAIOLA MARKGRAF MARKHUS MARTENS MASON MATSUOKA MATTSON McALLlSTER MCCLINTICK McFARLIN McKAY MCKENZIE MEMBREZ MENDENHALL, R. MENDENHALL, R. MENOZZI MERRILL MILES JULIAN MILLER, G. MILLER, K. MOE MOLENAAR MORGAN MORRILL MURPHY MURRAY NELSON, C. NELSON, D. fn C' MAACK, BEVERLY I., B.S., Music, Grove City . . . MAACK, VERNON R., B.S., Distributive Education, Fox- home, Gustavus Adolphus College, Delta Chi, Distributive Education Club . . . MacARTHUR, MARION, B.S., Art Education, Pelican Rapids, ETA, Ski Club, Gopher Rooter Club, University Chorus, All U Artists, YWCA . . . MAIOLA, RAPHAEL, B.S., Social Studies, Biwabik, Eve- leth Iunior College, Iron Rangers Club, pres., DFL. MARKGRAF, MARION C., B.S., Nursery-Kindergarten- Primary Education, St. Paul . . . MARKHUS, BAR- BARA, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, YWCA, LSA, WAA . . . MARTENS, HAR- OLD I., B.S., Music Education, St. Paul, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Delta Kappa, Phi Sigma Phi . . . MASON, BEVER- LY S., B.S., English, Sociology, Minneapolis, Hamline Uni- versity, English Club, ETA, AVVS, LSA, YWCA, Gamma Delta. MATSUOKA, RAE, B.S., Natural Science, Chinook, Mont. . ., . MATTSON, CLEO E., B.S., Nursing Education, Beu- lah, N. D., Campus Nurses Club . . . MCALLISTER, IEAN A., B.S., Library Science, Laporte, Eolwell Club . . . McCLINTICK, MARGARET RUTH, B.A., Natural Sci- ence, Brainerd, Brainerd Iunior College. MCEARLIN, MARVEL M., B.S., Nursing Education, Ma- son City, Iowa, Mason City Iunior College, University Chorus . . . McKAY, I-IORTENSE E., B.S., Nursing Edu- cation, Brainerd . . . MCKENZIE, MRS. BEATRICE BENNETT, B.S., Nursing Education, St. Paul, Bethel Iun- ior College, Campus Nurses Club . . . MEMBREZ, GEORGE A. IR., B.S., Social Studies, St. Paul, Phi Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, AVC. MENDENHALL, RALPH G., B.S., Music Education, Minneapolis, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma .Phi, University Symphony, University Chorus, University Band . . . MEN- DENHALL, ROBERT H., B.S., Music Education, Minne- apolis, Phi Mu Alpha, U Band, U Symphony . . . MEN- OZZI, WILLIAM, B.S., Industrial Arts, Nashwauk, Itasca Iunior College, Square and Compass, Industrial Arts Club, Rangers . . . MERRILL, MARTHA C., B.S., Child Wel- fare, Glencoe, Stephens College, Alpha Chi Omega. MILES, HAROLD L., B.S., Recreation Leadership, St. Paul, Minnesota Recreation Association, U Theatre. . . IULIAN, ALAN M., B.S., Business Education, I-Iibbing, I-Iibbing Iunior College, Hillel Foundation, FTA . . . MILLER, GARDNER L., B.S., Mathematics, East Chain . . . MILLER, KATHLEEN E., B.S., Social Studies, Chi- cago, Ill., Pi Beta Phi, Aquatic League, WAA. MOE, E. MARILYN, B.S., Social Studies, Fergus Falls, Pi Lambda Theta . . . MOLENAAR, MARY G., B.S., Nursing Education, Carver, Macalester, Sigma Theta Tau, Campus Nurses Club.. . MORGAN, GLEN L., B.S., Social Studies, St. Iames, University Village Union Board . . . MORRILL, SYLVIA, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapo- lis, Stephens College, Kappa Alpha Theta. MURPHY, HARRY C., B.S., Distributive Education, Min- neapolis, Newman Club, Advertising, Merchandising and Marketing Club, Distributive Education Club, University Village Co-op Board of Directors . . . MURRAY, IOYCE M., B.S., Business Education, Howard, SD.: Theta Nu, Kappa Phi, U Band . . . NELSON, CATHERINE L., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis . . . NELSON, DONNA M., B.S., English, Minneapolis, Spanish Club, Italian Club, FTA, UWF, Cosmopolitan Club. Page 74 NELSON, DOROTHY I., B.S., Nursing Education, East Riverdale, Md., University of Maryland . . . NELSON, EDVVIN L., B.S., Distributive Education, Sioux City, Iowa, Iowa State Teachers College, Kappa Sigma, LSA, Business Education Club . . , NELSON, GLORIA I., B.S., Span- ish, Minneapolis, Lambda Alpha Psi, MCF, Student Coun- cil of Religions . . . NELSON, IANICE M., B.S., Nursing Education, Austin, Luther College, University of Iowa, LSA, Campus Nurses Club. NELSON, IOHN B., M.A., Educational Administration, Lake Crystal, Valley City State Teachers College, Mankato State Teachers College, Sigma Zeta, Phi Delta Kappa, Bas- ketball, Football . . . NELSON, LOIS I., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, Union Board of Governors, Snow Week, Homecoming, NSA, University Senate on Recreation . . . NELSON, LOUISE E., B.S., Recreational Leadership, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lamb- da, LSA, Union Board of Governors, Snow Week, Home- coming, AWS . . . NELSON, MARILYN I., B.S., Ele- mentary Education, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha. NELSON, MEREDITH A., B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, Carleton, Alpha Phi . . . NELSON, ROBERT G., B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis . . . NELSON, THEO- DORE M., B.S., Political Science, Forest Lake, Beta Phi Beta, FTA . . . NESETH, IEROLD T., B.S., Physical Education, Kasson, Delta Kappa Phi, LSA. NESS, BEVERLY D., B.S., Business, Mahnomen, Alpha Omicron Pi, Business VVomen's Club, Business Education Club . . . NEUERBURG, LAWVRENCE P., B.S., Oflice and Distributive Education, Wadena, Newman Club . . . NEWTON, BETTY I., B.S., Music, East Chain, Mankato State Teachers College, Wesley Foundation, University Chorus . . . NIEBUHR, LADONNA, B.S., Child W'el- fare, Albert Lea. NILSON, ORDA F., B.S., L.S., Library Science, Bemidji, Bemidji State Teachers College . . . NORDBY, CHAR- LOTTE, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis . . .NOR- LANDER, A. MARIE, B.S., English, Star Prairie, Wis., Gamma Delta . . . OICONNELL, B.S., Natural Science, Ellsworth, University of Wisconsin, Alpha Gamma Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon. O'CONNER, ALICE M., B.S., Music, Andes, Mont., Phi Mu, pres., Newman Club, Panhellenic Council, University Chorus . . . O'DONNELL, MILDRED I., B.S., Nursing Education, Canby, Campus Nurses Club . . . OSFALLON, RICHARD I., B.S., Natural Science, Dassel, St. Cloud Teachers College . . . OLSON, ELAINE I., B.S., English, Windom, St. Olaf, Phi Mu, University Chorus, U Orches- fra. OLSON, IAMES W., B.S., English, Hutchinson, English Club . . . OLSON, IUNE E., B.S., Spanish, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi, Spanish Club, FTA . . . OLSON, RUTH M., B.S., Nursing, Cottonwood . . . OLSVICK, IOAN M., B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis. ORR, GERALD S., B.S., Industrial Education, Minneapo- lis, Industrial Arts Club . . . OSTREIM, EDITH I., B.S., Primary Education, Minneapolis . . . OVERBOE, ELL- ERTH, B.S., Natural Science, Zumbrota, Fenn College, Football Marching Band . . . PAGE, MARTHA H., B.S., Nursing Education, Guilford, Conn., University of Con- necticut, WAA, YWCA, Campus Nurses Club. Page 75 'wm- NELSON, D. J, NELSON, J. B. NEEEON, MEREDITH N NILSON O'CONNER OLSON, JAMES ORR NELSON, E. NELSON, LOIS NELSON, R, NEUERBURG NORDBY O'DONNELL OLSON, JUNE OSTREIM NELSON, G. NELSON, JANICE NELSON, LOUISE NELSON, MARILYN NELSON, T. NESETH, J. NEWTON NIEBUHR NORLANDER O'CONNELL O'FALLON OLSON, E. OLSON OLSVICK OVERBOE PAGE ' JA fy-. i PALMER PEPELA PETERSON, L. PETERSON, S. PLETT REEDY R!NGSTROM, ROLLAE PARENT PETERSO PETERSO PETERSO PRIEST REMPEL RINGSTR ROOT N, A. N, M. N,s. D. OM, H. I -S I PEARSON, F. PETERSON, E. PETERSON, P. PE 1 TT S PURDY REWOLINSKI ROBINSON ROSE PEARSON, J. PETERSON, J. PETERSON, SHIRLEY PI RTE PUTERBAUGH RICHTER RODEN RUOTSALA PALMER, IOAN, B.S., Art Education, St. Paul, Delta Phi Delta, All-U ,Artists Club . . . PARENT, KENNETH T., B.S., Physical Education, Foley, Menis Phy Ed Assn., Foot- ball . . . PEARSON, FLOYD H., B.S., Social Studies, Cambridge, Phi Sigma Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Sigma Pi, University Band . . . PEARSON, IEAN E., B.S., His- tory, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, U Chorus. PEPELA, CYRIL E., B.S., Natural Science, Lakeville, St. Iohns University . . . PETERSON, ANNABELLE R., B.S., Nursing Education, Minneapolis, MCF . . . PETER- SON, E. EUGENE, B.S., Social Studies, St. Paul, FTA, YMCA . . . PETERSON, IAMES, B.S., Physical Educa- tion, Minneapolis, Alpha Sigma Pi, Track. ' PETERSON, LORRAINE E., B.S., Elementary Education, Tamarack, Duluth State Teachers College, Republican Club . . . PETERSON, MELVIN R., B.S., German, Chisholm, Bethel College, German Club . . . PETERSON, PHYLISS M., B.S., Art, St. Paul, Macalester . . . PETERSON, SHIRLEY, B.S., Spanish, Hendricks, St. Olaf, Spanish Club, German Club, LSA, YWCA. PETERSON, STANLEY I., B.S., Industrial Education, Physical Education, Lake City, Mankato Teachers College . . . PETERSON, STERLING D., B.S., Industrial Educa- tion, Lake Crystal, Mankato Teachers College . . . PET- TIS, MARY R., B.S., Child Welfare, St. Paul, College of St. Catherine, Alpha Gamma Delta, Ski Club . . . PIRIE, MARIORIE L., B.S., Nursing Education, Mallard, Iowa, Morningside, Campus Nurses Club, Human Relations Council. PLETT, SARA F., B.S., Nursing Education, Lehigh, Kan., Tabor College, Campus Nurses Club . . . PRIEST, MARY A., B.S., Elementary Education, South St. Paul, WAA, FTA . . . PURDY, MARY R., B.S., Child Welfare, Min- neapolis, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . PUTERBAUGH, IACOB L., B.S., Natural Science, Minneapolis. REEDY, HOWARD T., B.S., Physical Education, Minne- apolis, Newman Club, Toastmasters Club, FTA . . . REMPEL, WALTER I., B.S., Industrial Education, Moun- tain Lake, South Dakota State College, Industrial Arts Club, Basketball . . . REWOLINSKI, IOHN T., B.S., English, Sheboygan, Wis., Daily . . . RICHTER, ANN L., B.S., Nursing, East Grand Forks. RINGSTROM, BETTY L., B.S., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis, Alpha Delta Pi, YWCA, LSA . . . RINGSTROM, HELEN, B.S., Speech, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA, Freshman Camp . . . ROBINSON, FLORENCE A., B.S., Nursing Education, Nekoosa, Wis., Marquette University, Campus Nurses Club . . . RODEN, ANN, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis. ROLLAE, BARBARA I., B.S., Art, Garretson, S. D., Omega Rho, University Art Club . . . ROOT, IOANNE E., B.S., Art, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Delta Phi Delta, YWCA, WAA . . . ROSE, ROBERTA, B.S., Child 'W'elfare, St. Paul, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . RUOTSALA, ALBERT P., B.S., Chemistry, Ely, Ely Iunior College. Page 76 RYAN, CHARLES A., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Phi Alpha Theta, Flying Club, FTA, Newman . . . SAL- DEN, FAITH A., B.S., Nursing Education, Chaska, New- man Club, Spanish Club.. .SAMUELSON, DORO- THY, B.S., Nursing Education, Omaha, Neb., Bethany College, Campus Nurses Club . . . SANDERSON, MARY G., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Alpha Xi Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, Delta Sigma Phi, Senate Committee on De- bate and Oratory. SCI-IERER, RICHARD P., B.S., Music, Mankato, Mankato State Teachers College, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma Phi, Con- cert Band . . . SCHREFFLER, MARY C. A., B.S., Nurs- ing Education, Ashland, Penn., Western Reserve Univer- sity, AVC . . . SCHROEDER, IACQUELYN M., B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Theta Nu, Bach Society, University Ushers, YWCA, U Band, U Chorus . . . SCHROEDER, PATRICIA A., B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Theta Nu, Bach Society, University Ushers, YWCA, Inter-Professional So' rority Council, U Band, U Chorus. SCHULDT, HENRY I., B.S., Music, St. Paul, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma Phi, U Band, U Symphony . . . SCHUTTE, MARCELLA, B.S., Elementary Education, Austin, Austin Iunior College, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Ushers Club . . . SELLA, GILDA A., B.S., Physical Edu- cation, Nashwauk, I-Iibbing Iunior College, Aquatic League, WAA . . . SEVERSON, VERNER A., B.S., In- dustrial Education, St. Peter, Industrial Arts Club, New- man Club. SHIRCK, MARIORIE N., B.S., St. Paul, Phi Chi Delta FTA . . . SIEGEL, IANICE R., B.S., Speech Pathology' Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Sigma Delta Tau, Speech Pathology Club . . . SIMOS, HYMAN M., B.S., Physical Education, St. Paul . . . SKARP, MARIORIE H. B.S., Elementary Education, Virginia, Virginia Iunior Col- lege. SKREEN, OWEN W., B.S., Physical Education, Minne- apolis . . . SKIEI, HOWARD T., B.S., Physical Educa- tion, Madison, Minot State Teachers College, Boxing . . . SLETTEHAUGH, THOMAS C., B.S., Art Education, Minneapolis, Williams College, University of Georgia, Uni- versity of South Carolina, Omega Rho . . . SMITH, GEORGE S., B.S., Natural Science, St. Paul, Miami Uni- versity, Phi Kappa Tau. 7 7 7 SNYDER, MARY I., B.S., Elementary Education, Minne- apolis, St. Cloud Teachers College, ETA, Newman Club . . . SODER, ANTON L., B.S., Social Studies, Onamia . . . SOLBERG, AUDREY A., B.S., Child Welfare, Min- neapolis, MacMurray College, Gamma Phi Beta . . . SOM- MERFELD, EDWARD T., M.A., Educational Administra- tion, Arthur, N. D., North Dakota State Teachers College, Phi Delta Kappa. SOROKURS, MILLICENT, B.S., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis . . . SPERRY, GALE L., M.A., Music Education, Rochester, U Band . . . STRAKA, GEORGE C., B.S., Natural Science, Minneapolis . . . STRAYER, CON- STANCE H., B.S., Nursing, Palmetto, Fla., Ohio State University, MNA, ANA, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Theta Tau, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Campus Nurses Club, NSGA. SWAN, LESLIE R., B.S., Music, Minneapolis, Phi Mu Al- pha, Phi Sigma Phi, Band, U Chorus . . . SWANSON, DOROTHY L., B.S., Library Science, Minneapolis, Folwell Library Club, FTA, Bibliomania, ed .... SWANSON, VIRGINIA I-I., B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Univer- sity of Arizona, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Education Board, Ed Day, chm .... TARALDSON, ROBERT I-I., B.S., Industrial Arts, Minneapolis. Page 77 RYAN SALDEN SAMUELSON SANDERSON SCHERER SCHREFFLER SCHROEDER, J. SCHROEDER P SCHULDT SCHUTTE SELLA SEVERSON SHIRCK SIEGEL SIMOS SKARP SKREEN SKJEI SLETTEHAUGH SMITH SNYDER SODER SOLBERG SOMMERFELD SOROKURS SPERRY STRAKA STRAYER SWAN SWANSON, D. SWANSON, V. TARALDSON X 1 45' 1- . ,9 TAYLOR TEU BERT THOM PSON, R. TILDEN UMSTED WAARA TEM PLETON THEIN THORPE TINDALL UTNEH MER WALDOCH THOMPSEN TIDEMANN TOLCHINSKY VILLAS WALL THOMPSON, M. TIERNEY TOMSKY VIRUM WALLER, JEAN Ky Page 78 TAYLOR, IEANNE E., B.S., R.N., Nursing Education, St. Paul . . . TEMPLETON, BETTY, B.S., English, Brainerd, Brainerd Iunior College. TEUBERT, GERALDINE A., B.S., Elementary Educa- tion, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, YWCA, AWS, Ski Club . . . THEIN, AUNG, M.A., Education, Moul- mein, Burma, Carleton College . . . THOMPSEN, DOR- OTHY A., B.S., Nursing Education, Walnut Grove, Tracy Iunior College, AVC, Campus Nurses Club . . . THOMP- SON, MARGERY K., B.S., Nursing Education, San Mateo, Calif.: University of California, Womens Tennis Club. THOMPSON, ROBERT P., B.S., Natural Science, Minne- apolis . . . THORPE, BARBARA A., B.S., Special Studies, Minneapolis, ID-Demolay Club . . . TIDEMANN, NEL- SINE R., B.S., History, West St. Paul, Aquatic League, pres., WAA . . . TIERNEY, CLIFFORD L., IR., B.S., English, St. Paul, College of St. Thomas, Alpha Sigma Pi, pres., FTA, English Club, Gopher, Quarterly. TILDEN, ROBERT G., B.S., Music, St. Paul, University of Notre Dame, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma Phi, U Band, U Symphony . . . TINDALL, IVAN G., B.S., Industrial Arts, Burlington, Va., Ind. Arts Club. . .TOLCHIN- SKY, REGINA, B.S., Speech Pathology, Bismarck, N. D. . . . TOMSKY, HELEN B., B.S., Child Welfare, Minne- apolis, Hillel Foundation, Student Council of Religions. UMSTED, ALLIE M., B.S., Geography and Social Studies, Chinook, Mont., Montana State University, Alpha Chi Omega, Cosmopolitan Club, Union Committees, Gopher, U Chorus.. . UTNEHMER, IOAN M., B.S., Mathe- matics, Minneapolis . . . VILLAS, ERNEST A., B.S., Mu- sic, Minneapolis, Alpha Sigma Pi, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma Phi, Gopher Rooter Club, Square and Compass, U Band, pres., Debate, U Chorus . . . VIRUM, MAR- GARET L., B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, WAARA, BRUNO W., B.S., Distributive Education, Toi- vola, Virginia Iunior College, Business Education Club . . . WALDOCH, DONALD R., B.S., Art, St. Paul, Omega Rho, All-U Artists, Newman Club . . . WALL, DORIS E., B.S., R.N., Nursing Education, New London, St. Olaf Col- lege, LSA . . . WALLER, IEAN E., B.S., Art, St. Paul, Comstock Council, Inter Residence Council. WALLER, WANDALEE, B.S., Elementary Education, Red Lake Falls, Long Beach City College . . . WEIDNER, ERNEST R., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis, Beta Phi Beta, Canterbury Club, YMCA, Foundation Ball, Student Council of Religions . . . WENDTLAND, BETTY JANE, B.S., Nursing Education, St. Iames, Campus Nurses Club, pres., WAA, U Chorus, Powell Hall, pres .... WVESTBERG, DORIS M., B.S., English, Minneapolis, Kap- pa Kappa Lambda, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Pi Lambda Theta, Lambda Alpha Psi, English Club. WHITE, RICHARD E., B.B.A., B.S., Distributive Educa- tion, Stillwater, University of Dubuque, Newman Club . . . WHITTLESEY, PAYE IVI., B.S., Nursing Education, Humboldt, Iowa, St. Ioseph Mercy College of Nursing, Campus Nurses Club . . . WICKSTROM, DOLORES A., B.S., Child VVelfare, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, YWCA Cabinet . . . WILLIAMS, ELIZABETH H., B.S., Nursing Education, Negaunee, Mich., Northern Michigan College of Education, Augustana Hospital School of Nurs- ing. WILLIAMS, MARILYN I., B.S., Nursing Education, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Ohio State University . . . WILLIS, MARY R., B.S., Recreation Leadership, Hopkins, Beta Phi Beta, French Club, Newman Club, Union committees . . . WIMMER, MARY LU, B.S., Child Welfare, Minneapolis, Newman Club, U Chorus . . . WOLF, ELEANORA H., B.S., Nursing Education, New Salem, N. D., Campus Nurses Club. WOLINSKI, FRANK W., B.S., Physical Education, Min- neapolis, Zeta Psi, M Club, Mens Phy Ed Assn., pres., Box- ing, student coach . . . WOLKERSTOREER, RUTH E., B.S., Recreational Leadership, White Bear Lake, Rosary College, Alpha Omicron Pi, Eta Sigma Epsilon, pres., New- man Club, UWP, Ski Club, WAA, SPAN, Ed Board, Snow Week, U Theatre . . . WOODS, IRENE E., B.S., English, Faribault, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Lambda Alpha Psi, English Club.. . ZACHOR, DELPORD B., B.S., Distributive Education, Le Center, PHMA, Republican Club, Gamma Delta, FTA. ZAVODNEY, IEAN L., B.S., Child Welfare, Western Springs, III., Alpha Omicron Pi . . . ZEIMETZ, MARY E., B.S., Social Studies, Minneapolis . . . SAYER, IAMES, B.S., White Bear Lake . . . REIS, MARILYNN A., B.S., Nursing Education, Iunction City, Wis., Kappa Phi, Alpha Tau Delta, YWCA, Powell Hall Council. WALLER, WAN DALEE WEIDNER WEN DTLAND WESTBERG WHITE WHITTLESEY WICKSTROM WILLIAMS E WILLIAMS, M. WILLIS WIMMER WOLF WOLINSKI WOLKERSTORFER WOODS ZACHOR ZAVODNEY ZEIMETZ SAYER REIS Page 79 Page 80 Dean Horace T. Morse With convertibles awaiting the general college students pour out of their classes and head for the Bridge. Wesbrook hall, right, is the home of the University students seeking a two-year degree. General College Art courses are tops among General college students. These three men diligently sketch the posing model. Room 3 Wes- broolx is the home of many a voice recording tor students in all colleges. This class has just finished its recording. General college, the school set up for only two years of college work is also designed as a college life orientation course preceding entrance into a spe- cialized course of study. Emphasis is placed on the relationship between Helds of knowledge and society activities. The number of students enrolled in General col- lege this year is approximately 1550, considerably lower than last year when it was almost zooo. Two new teachers were added to the faculty. Dr. Merrill Rassweiler, formerly of the University of Montana, joined the physical science department and Wayne Anderson, of the University of Utah, is now working in the home life orientation area. Experiments are helping students find their weak- nesses and correct them. The pupils are given several comprehensive tests, questionnaires and consultation by advisors. Research comparisons are then made between students of today and 1938. In the last few years, General college has been try- ing vocational sequences that could be made a part of the two-year general education program. These courses are planned to train people for jobs as well as to give them a general education. One of these programs added this year is for training air hostesses. The only entrance require- ment for this course is that the applicant must have graduated from an accredited high school or make a satisfactory score on the University entrance ex- amination. There are no subjects that she is required to take in high school. Some other qualities that are important are physi- cal well-being, appearance and personality. In this course the principles of physics, geography, human biology, Hrst aid and psychology are learned. Because many new courses are included in its cur- riculum, General college has had to expand. lt now occupies all of Wesbrook hall except the basement. I I Page Bl .141 IM! ABBE CAIN CORAZZO ENGELHART HABERL, A. HASLUND JOHNSON, D. KREBES BAIN CARLSON, R. v. CUNNINGHAM ENGELSON HABERL, c. HAWES JOHNSON, M, BLANCHFIELD CARLSON, R. E. DE COSSE FOSSEEN HANSEN HOLM JOHNSTONE BRUDELIE CONNETI DIEFENDORF GABLER HANSON HORTON KIGHT ABBE, RONALD L., A.A., Minneapolis . . . BAIN, IAMES S., A.A., Minneapolis . . . BLANCHFIELD, ROBERT M., A.A., English Composition, Rushford . . . BRUDELIE, GLORIA F., A.A., Hanska, Mankato State Teachers College, YWCA. CAIN, IACK G., A.A., Art, Minneapolis . . . CARLSON, ROBERT V., A.A., Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Debate, U Theatre . . . CARLSON, RONALD E., A.A., Mortuary Science, Dassel . . . CONNETI, WALTER T., A.A., Pre-law, St. Paul. CORAZZO, GEORGE E., A.A., Art, St. Paul, Newman Club, French Club, U Chorus . . . CUNNINGHAM, ERNEST M., A.A., Minneapolis . . .DE COSSE, AL- BERT R., A.A., Minneapolis . . . DIEFENDORF, DIXIE L., A.A., Minneapolis. ENGELHART, PHILLIP E., A.A., Minneapolis . . . EN- GELSON, SHARLENE, A.A., St. Paul . . . FOSSEEN, THOMAS, A.A., Business, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi, Pep Fest and Bon Fire, chm .... GABLER, ROBERT E., A.A., Robbinsdale. HABERL, ANNE MARIE, A.A., Minneapolis, Kappa Delta . . . HABERL, CARMELITA A., A.A., Minneap- olis, Kappa Delta, Women's Tennis Assn., WAA Exec. Bd. . . . HANSEN, FRED C., A.A., St. Paul, Kappa Sigma, Anchor and Chain, Silver Spur, Union Board, Dance Comm., NROTC . . . HANSON, BOYD R., A.A., Re- tailing and Selling, Big Delta, Alaska. HASLUND, MARTHA I., A.A., St. Paul . . . HAWES, WILLIAM H., A.A., Minneapolis, Alpha Phi Omega . . . HOLM, ROBERT I., A.A., Minneapolis, ID-Demolay Club . . . HORTON, IOYCE L. E., A.A., History, St. Paul, Student Council, Outings Committee. IOI-INSON, DONALD I., A.A., Iefiers . . . IOI-INSON, MARILYN E., A.A., Minneapolis . . . IOHNSTONE, DONALD C., A.A., Minneapolis . . . KIGHT, GEORGE If., A.A., Minneapolis. KREBES, IUNE C., A.A., Minneapolis, WAA. Page 82 KUCERA, IOAN B., A.A., Hopkins, Chi Omega... KUNTZ, NEIL N., A.A., Minneapolis . . . La FRANCE, IOHN R., A.A., Minneapolis, YMCA.. .LANDE, IOHN H., A.A., Minneapolis. . LAU, SHIRLEY C., A.A., St. Paul, Winona State Teachers College, Kappa Delta, LSA . . . LINDBLAD, HUBERT F., A.A., Willmar, ROTC. . .LITIN, BABETTE E., A.A., Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau . . . LUND, GER- ALD A., A.A., Minneapolis. MARR, IAMES E., A.A., Minneapolis . . . MCDONALD, MAURICE C., A.A., Minneapolis . . . MELAMED, MAURICE, A.A., Retail-Merchandising, St. Paul . . . MII-ILENBECK, VIRGINIA P., A.A., Minneapolis. MOBERG, MARILYN I., A.A., St. Paul . . . MUR- DOCK, IOHN R., A.A., St. Paul, Talent Board... NELSON, DONALD T., A.A., Minneapolis, Ski Club . . . O'NEILL, LAURA M., A.A., St. Paul, Sailing Club. OLSON, KENNETH P., A.A., Willmar . . . PAGEL, KENNETH G., A.A., St. Paul . . . PFAFFE, MARVIN G., A.A., Minneapolis . . . SEGAL, HILLEL, A.A., Min- neapolis. SHEPPARD, IOYCE R., A.A., Hutchinson, YWCA . . . SMITH, LLOYD, A.A., Minneapolis, Kappa Alpha Psi, YMCA . . . SPOLUM, IANET M., A.A., Merchandis- ing, Minneapolis, Republican Club . . . STIEGER, RITA T., A.A., St. Paul, Kappa Delta. SWANGSTUE, MARY-ELLEN, A.A., St. Paul . . . VOSS, LOUIS E., A.A., St. Paul . . . WEIDENHAMER, HAROLD D., IR., A.A., History and Speech, Minneap- olis, Wed. Dances, Open House Committees, Homecom- ing . . . WILLSON, ERLE F., A.A., Minneapolis. Page 83 KUCERA KU NTZ LAU Li NDBLAD MARR MCDONALD MOBERG MURDOCK OLSON PAGEL SHEPPARD SMITH SWANGSTUE VOSS LaFRANCE LANDE LITIN LUND MELAMED MIHLENBECK NELSON O'NElLL PFAFFE SEGAL SPOLUM STIEGER WEIDENHAMER WILLSON P3284 Dean Athelstun F. Spilhuus Some stopped to stare. Some cast casual glances. Many passed by without noticing. And out of the uhole north of the EE building" has risen the 152.5 million ME-Aero laboratory and classroom structure. For the ME department it will replace the ancient building north of Administration. For the Aeros, it will mean moving from crowded, makeshift quarters in the basement of the Armory to a line collection of aeronauti- cal labs. Meanwhile, to the south of Main Engineering, con- struction has already begun on another new building. This one will house the Chemical Engineering depart- ment and provide much needed facilities for instruction in this Held. Embodying many modern trends in archi- A weighty Problem if S'fPdl2d bv John Ecksfein tecture, this structure will include much use of glass. Institute ot Technology Neil Rengel, left, is all smiles as he discovers the radio tube has made successful contact: Norman Myhre, still doubtful, is ready to record data. From two dimensions to three dimensions architects Bruce Abrahamson, James Botfercling, Wallace Steele and Allan May, below, plan a new veterans' subdivision. Great- est engineering project of the year-registration. Page 85 I . Institute of Technology Doubting whether this sample compares with its label Jim Law prepares to write his report of a test specimen. Page 86 Amicl acrid smolce and pungent fumes these students, left, in the Organic chemistry laboratory, run their carbon analysis. This array of apparatus in the mineralogy laboratory gives Richard Cashman, Mumtaz Altman, Bud Kasen anal Pat Walseth that far away look in their eyes. Planning for the new aero equipment is under the direction of Professor Norbert F. Ruszaj. A new high altitude research chamber will supplement the small unit now in use in the Oak Street Laboratories. One lab will pro- vide equipment for testing aircraft components and simulating service conditions. Several mili- tary planes and a gun turret will be added to present facilities. The ceiling of the new lab will be high enough to permit drop tests now conducted in the Field House. Although not designed as an added feature, the roof is strong enough to permit helicopter landings. A complete meteor- ology lab will be included. Visitors to the Hydraulics lab saw a model of the 3257 million Ramapadasagar dam. Started this year, the dam will take I2 years to complete. It will control the Godavari River to irrigate 2 million dry acres in southwestern provinces of India. Hoping to avert a drop-off in Minnesota's ore industry, Dr. George M. Schwartz aided in a statewide search for ore deposits. Q. EE 4? bt 2511: .1. --li w e -cuss, ' -. .5 ': That knurling looks pretty good says Dick Hoffman, IT senior, as he examines his turning job in the Mechanical Engineering Laboratory. At the Institutes annual alumni banquet November 22, staff members and attending alumni met their new dean. Formerly di- rector of research at New York University, Athelstan F. Spilhaus moved into a new suite of offices on Ianuary 3. A noted meteor- ologist and oceanographer, Dean Spilhaus attended the Pacific Sci- ence congress February 2-22 at Auckland, New Zealand. Among seven faculty members cited for help rendered to the government during the War, were Professor Henry Hartig, head of EE, and Professor Lorenz G. Straub, head of CE. First man to receive a PhD in EE from the University, Dr. Cledo Brunetti joined the staff of the Stanford Research Institute as associate director. During fall quarter, a skunk tumbled into a vvindovv Well be- hind Engineering and couldn't escape. Wliile hundreds of engineers racked their brains for a solution, an unsung hero scooped the 'gkittyt' into a carton and rushed him off to the open spaces. Equipped with T-square and slide rule Ted Statler, top, writes up a tedious laboratory report. Dr. G. C. Preister, head of the mathematics department, mulls over a new problem in 'Fourth dimension. Aero students Clifford Mehelich, Virgil Ostrem, and Bentley Butters admire one of the airframes in the Oalr Street Laboratory. Dr. R. L. Dowdell, bottom, head of the Metallurgy Department, poses with a metallographic microscope. Page 87 AARON ALQUIST ANACKER ANDERSON, D. W ANDERSON, I. ANDERSON, R ANDERSON ARNDT, W. ,W.G. .W. ACKERSON ALMQUIST ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSONZ ANDERSON, ANDRE ARNESON ACTON ALSAGER ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON, K. ANDERSON, R. A. ANSEL ASHLEY ALI AMBLE ANDERSON, D. G. ANDERSON, H. ANDERSON, L. ANDERSON, W. v. ARNDT, R. BACHMAN AARON, HERBERT S., B.Ch., Chemistry, Minneapolis . . . ACKERSON, BERNARD A., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Plato Center, Illinois . . . ACTON, ROGER L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, University of Nebraska, South Dakota State College, ASCE . . . ALI, BAHADUR S., M.S. in Hyd E., Hydraulic Engineering, India, Islamic Cultural Society. ALQUIST, DORANCE P., B.M.E., Industrial Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . ALMQUIST, ALTON W., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, St. Hilaire, ASAE, pres. . . . ALSAGER, LESLIE E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, ASME . . . AMBLE, RAYMOND E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Bricelyn, U.C'.L.A., Washington University, ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi. ANACKER, MARILYN I., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Louis Park, Zeta Tau Alpha, ASCE . . . ANDERSON, ALBERT E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Huntley, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi . . . ANDERSON, ARNOLD I., B.Ch., Chemistry, Minneapolis, ACS . . . ANDERSON, DONALD G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE-IRE. ANDERSON, DONALD W., B.E.E., Communications, Minneapolis, Eta Kappa Nu . . . ANDERSON, ERLAND S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Technolog . . . ANDERSON, GAYLORD, B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, Minneapolis, Hibbing Iunior College, Scabbard and Blade, IRE . . . ANDERSON, HARRY W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, LSA, Tech- nolog. ANDERSON, IVERT G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Farmington . . . ANDERSON, IEROME R., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . ANDER- SON, KARL C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Litch- Held, South Dakota School of Mines, Mortar and Ball, Technolog . . . ANDERSON, LAWRENCE M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi Omega, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE, Phalanx, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifies, Varsity RiHe Team. ANDERSON, ROBERT W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Theta Tau . . . ANDERSON, ROY R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, LSA . . . ANDERSON, RUSSELL A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . ANDERSON, WAL- LACE V., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE. ANDERSON, WILLIS G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Louisiana State University, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma . . . ANDRE, I. RICHARD, B.Ch.E., Chemi- cal Engineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Mortar and Ball, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Iron Wedge, Plumb Bob, AIChE, ACS, Board of Publica- tions, Tech. Commission, Engineers' Day, Gopher, Techno- log . . . ANSEL, GERALD F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, AIEE . . . ARNDT, ROLLAND B., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, University of Ne- braska, Texas A. Sz M., Eta Kappa Nu, IRE. ARNDT, WILLIAM W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME . . . ARNESON, GEORGE S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Kings Point, Phi Gamma Delta, pres., Plumb Bob, Grey Friars, Alpha Phi Omega, AIEE, Engineers' Day, All-U Congress, pres .... ASH- LEY, DELFORD R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Min- neapolis, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . BACHMAN, RICHARD Q., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME. Page B8 BAKKEN, EARL E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis, AIEE-IRE . . . BAKKEN, ORVILLE L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Cooperstown, North Dakota, Uni- versity of North Dakota, AIEE . . . BALDING, WVIL- LIAM K., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE . . . BALZART, EDWARD I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, IRE, University Village Government. BAN, THOMAS E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Hib- bing, Hibbing Iunior College, Illinois Institute of Tech- nology, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE . . . BANDELIN, IAMES R., B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering, Red Wing, Phi Delta Theta, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, ASME . . . BARNEY, IAMES A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, Eau Claire, Wisconsin, U.C.L.A., Redlands, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE, Technolog Board . . . BARR, DOUGLAS W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, VVood Lake, Harvard, Uni- versity of Wisconsin, University of Chicago, ASCE, Univer- sity Chorus. BARTIKOSKI, ROBERT G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Psi Upsilon, ASME . . . BARTLETT, ROBERT W., B.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering, Minneapolis, Reed College, ,Phi Kappa Psi, ASME, University Ushers . . . BAUMGARTNER, GEORGE R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth . . . BAUMGARTNER, RICHARD I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis. BEAN, GEORGE R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . BECK, ERNEST I., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . BECKEL, RICHARD I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Austin, Austin Iunior College, ASME . . . BECKER, EDWARD R., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Tau Omega, IAeS, BECKMAN, ELMER F., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Macalester . . . BEDNAR, ROBERT I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul . . . BEHR, BY- RON C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . BEKKEDAHL, IAMES L., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, St. Paul, Tau Omega, Tau Beta Pi, IAeS. BELK, IOHN L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Bismarck, North Daokta, University of Washington, ASCE, Chi Ep- silon . . . BELL, ORIN R., B.Min.E., Marble, William Penn College, Mines Society . . . BEMENT, WILLIAM A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Blackduck . . . BE- NEPE, DAVID B., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, St. Paul, Tau Omega, Plumb Bob, IAeS, Technolog Board, Tech Commission pres., All-U-Congress. BENNETT, WINSLOW WL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, Bates College, ASME, Republican Club . . . BERG, DONALD G., B.Ch.E., Chemical En- gineering, St. Paul, Iowa State College, AIChE . . . BERGH, NORMAN H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . BERGMAN, DENIS H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Winnipeg, Canada, University of Manitoba, Delta Upsilon. BERGREN, IOHN P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Two Harbors, Delta Kappa Phi, LSA, University Ushers . . . BERGREN, WENDELL E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Goodhue, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME . . . BERGSTROM, BERTON E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Macalester . . . BERKMAN, IOHN W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Rochester, ASME. Page 89 BAKKEN, E. BAKKEN, O. BALDING BAN BANDELIN BARNEY BARTIKOSKI BARTLETT BAUMGARTNER, G. BEAN BECK BECKEL BECKMAN BEDNAR BEHR BELK BELL BEM ENT BENNETT BERG BERGH BERGREN, J. BERGREN, W. BERGSTROM BALZART BARR BAU MGARTN ER BECKER BEKKEDAHL BENEPE BERGMAN BERKMAN , R f WJ '97 'J . . , 'HSS ga. if , x. . L ,- 'ggi BERNARDS BERNAT BERRY BETZOLD BEYER BICK BLAIR BLAND BLIXRUD BLOOM BOEHL BOEHM BOLDT BONESTROO BONRUD BORASS BORJA BOROVSKY BRACKNEY BRADFORD BRADLEY BREGEMANN BRENNY BREWER BETTENBURG BIENHOFF BLOCK BOEKHOFF BOOKS BORTH BRANDON BRIDGES BERNARDS, MARWIN A., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Blue Earth, Theta Chi, IAeS . . . BERNAT, HARRY, B.E.E., B.B.A., Electrical Engineering and Busi- ness Administration, St. Paul, Harvard University, Reed College, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, pres., IM and A Club, pres., YDFL, PHMA, Hillel . . . BERRY, RICHARD L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Purdue, AIEE . . . BETTENBURG, PHILIP N., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, St. Thomas, Phi Gam- ma Delta, ASCE. BETZOLD, EDWARD R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . BEYER, IAMES G., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Indiana Uni- versity . . . BICK, MILTON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Sigma, AIEE . . . BIENHOFF, MILTON G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, South St. Paul, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, University Ushers, AIEE- IRE. BLAIR, CECIL E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Way- zata, Mankato Teachers College, AIEE-IRE, Newman Club . . . BLAND, IOHN D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul . . . BLIXRUD, IOHN O., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Barrett, ASME . . . BLOCK, EMANUEL I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Hillel Council. BLOOM, DONALD E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Triangle, IAeS . . . BOEHL, HARLEY, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, ASME, Wesley Foundation . . . BOEHM, SHEL- DON, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Iames, ASCE . . . BOEKHOFF, PHILIP E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME. BOLDT, NORMAN A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEEIRE . . . BONESTROO, OTTO G., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Willmar, ASCE . . . BONRUD, LEON O., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Dell Rapids, S. Dak., Brown University, M.I.T., AIEE, LSA, Eta Kappa Nu, Band . . . BOOKS, RALPH F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Rochester, Rochester Iunior College, ASME. BORAAS, STANTON O., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Dawson, Delta Kappa Phi, LSA . . . BORIA, GUILLERMO E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Ahuachapan, El Salvador, McGill University, ASCE . . . BOROVSKY, HERMAN D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapo- lis, Washington State College, Tau Delta Phi, ASME . . . BORTH, IOHN W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minne- apolis, Alpha Phi Omega. BRACKNEY, DOUGLAS H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Orlando, Florida, ASCE, Executive Board, PHMA . . . BRADFORD, ROBERT C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Alexandria, Denison University, Notre Dame, ASCE . . . BRADLEY, ROBERT C., B.Met.E., Metallurgical Engineer- ing, Waupaca, Wis., St. Thomas, AIME, AFS, ASME, Band . . . BRANDON, ERLING O., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Phi Omega. BREGEMANN, EUGENE I., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Triangle . . . BRENNY, IAMES B., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, St. Thomas . . . BREWER, IOHN W., B.E.E., Communications, Lake Ben- ton, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEEIRE, Newman Club . . . BRIDGES, ROBERT W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Jackson, Miss., Mississippi State. Page 90 BRIGHT, D. BRUCE, B.Ch., Chemistry, Great Falls, Mont., ACS . . . BRISLEY, WILLIAM N., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi Omega, ASME . . . BRODNICKI, IOSEPH G., B.M.E., Industrial Engineering, Chicago, Ill., ASME. . . BROWN, IUD- SON T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Hastings, Uni- versity of Nebraska, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. BROWN, ROBERT S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis, AIEE-IRE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi . . . BRUNDIN, RICHARD T., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, IAeS . . . BRUNING, WALLACE H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE-IRE, IM and A Club . . . BRYANT, NORMAN W., IR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Toastmasters Club. BUETTNER, LEROY I., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Cloud, St. Iohn's University, ASCE . . . BURANDT, KARL G., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, Gamma Del- ta, ASCE . . . BURMASTER, LOWELL, B.E.E., Com- munications, Minneapolis, AIEE-IRE . . . BURTT, ROB- ERT W., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Deephaven, IAeS, Tau Omega, pres. BUTLER, RICHARD D., B.B.A., Foreign Trade, Villard, Delta Sigma Pi . . . BUTTERS, BENTLEY O., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, ASME . . . CAHILL, ROBERT C., B.Ch.E., B.B,A.. Chemical Engineering and Business, Waseca, St. Thomas, University of Wisconsin, Newman Club, IM and A, AIChE . . . CALVA, ROBERTA, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, AChS., AIChE, Promethean Club. CAMMOCK, EARL E., B.A., Liberal Arts, Hardin, Mon- tana, Pilgrim Foundation, German Club, Iobs Daughters- Demolay . . . CAMPBELL, RICHARD P., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, Coe College, ASCE . . . CAPLE, WESLEY, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, International Falls, Virginia Ir. College, Phi Sigma Kappa, ASME . . . CARLETON, RICHARD C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Duluth, Pioneer Hall Executive Council, Union Board of Governors. CARLSON, BURTON L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, ASME . . . CARLSON, DONALD I. H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Augs- burg College, Michigan State College, ASME . . . CARL- SON, DONALD IAMES, B.M.E., Heating and Ventilation, Minneapolis, ASME . . . CARLSON, GEORGE M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Washington University, St. Louis, AIEE. CARLSON, PAUL E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis . . . CARLSON, RICHARD A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Albert Lea, Michigan College of Mining and Technology, Biarritz American University, France, Kappa Eta Kappa, Alpha Phi Omega, pres., Repub- lican Club, IRE, Cadet OFHcers, Club, Ski Club, YMCA, Elections Chairman, ROTC, Cadet Lt.-Col., Military Ball Chairman, Technolog . . . CARLSON, WARREN A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Superior, Wis., Triangle . . . CARNAHAN, HOWARD K., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Glenwood, University of Southern California, AIChE. CARR, IOHN H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE . . . CARTER, WARREN, B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing, Fairmont, University of Wisconsin, Kappa Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, ASCE . . . CASSEL- IVIAN, SIDNEY R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul . . . CASWELL, ALEXIS, III, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, St. Louis Park, Psi Upsilon, M Club, Boxing. Page 9I BRIGHT BRISLEY BRODNICKI BROWN, R. S. BRUNDIN BRUNING BUETTNER BURANDT BURMASTER BUTLER BUTTERS CAHILL CAMMOCK CAMPBELL CAPLE CARLSON, B. L. CARLSON, D. J. H. CARLSON, D. J. CARLSON, P. CARLSON, R. CARLSON, W. CARR CARTER CASSELMAN BROWN, J. T BRYANT TT BUR CALVA CARLETON CARLSON, G CARNAHAN CASWELL, A. CASWELL, P. CHAPIN CHRISTIAN CHRISTIE CHRISTOPHERSON CLARK CLAUSON CLEMENS CLOUD, E. CLOUD, H. CLOVER COCHRANE Col-15N COLLOPY, F. COLLOPY, R. COTTRELL COURTURE CRAMOLINI CRANE 5:1555 CuEvA CUNNINGHAM DAHL, L DAHL K. DALBY DALE DALY DARRELL DAVIS, C. DAVIS, D. DE LA BARRE DELANO CASWELL, PHILIP E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Anoka . . .CHAPIN, THOMAS G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, White Bear Lake, ASME . . . CHRISTIAN, NEIL G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Northfield, St. Olaf, Santa Monica Iunior College, University Talent Bu- reau . . . CHRISTIE, ROBERT A., B.M.E., B.B.A., Me- chanical Engineering and Industrial Administration, Fari- bault, St. Olaf, Pi Tau Sigma, Square and Compass Club, ASME. CHRISTOPHERSON, HOWARD L., B.Ch., Chemistry, St. Paul . . . CLARK, ROBERT E., B.Ch.E., Chemical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Reed College, Yale University, Al- pha Chi Sigma, AIChE, ACS, ROA . . . CLAUSON, WALLACE W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul . . . CLEMENS, GEORGE W., IR., B.E.E., Electronics, St. Paul, Technolog. CLOUD, ELMER L., B.Ag.E., Land Reclamation, Park Rapids, Wis .... CLOUD, HAROLD A., B.Ag.E., Agri- cultural Engineering, Westwood, Calif., Coe College, ASAE, Technolog Board . . . CLOVER, LEROY D., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Harris, ASCE . . . COCHRANE, CARL D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Cloud, St. Cloud State Teachers, College, Oregon University, Harvard University, Pioneer Hall Glee Club, Pioneer Hall Camera Club, Varsity Band, Football Band. COHEN, ALBERT D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis, AIEE-IRE . . . COLLOPY, FRANCIS I., IR., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Sioux Falls, So. Dak., IAeS, Newman Club . . . COLLOPY, RAYMOND I., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Sioux Falls, So. Dakota, AIChE . . . COTTRELL, WILLIAM L., B.C.E., Civil En- gineering, Minneapolis, Texas A. 8: M. COURTURE, PIERRE I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE . . . CRAMOLINI, ERNEST I., B.M.E., Machine Design, Minneapolis, ASME, Pi Tau Sig- ma . . . CRANE, WATSON F., B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering, Pemberton, Mankato Teachers' College, AIEE . . . CRESS, DEAN F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Aus- tin, Austin Iunior College, ASME. CUEVA, CARLOS A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Trujillo, Peru, University of Trujillo, Peru, Cosmopolitan Club, Spanish Club . . . CUNNINGHAM, IAMES M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Marissa, Ill., ASCE . . . DAHL, IVER L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Ham- line University, AIEE . . . DAHL, KARL E., E.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Excelsior, ASME. DALBY, THOMAS G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Wisconsin, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEEIRE, Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Toastmasters Club . . . DALE, EVERETT H., B.E.E., Communications, Richfield, IRE . . . DALY, RICHARD P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Alpha Phi Omega . . . DARRELL, FRANKLIN L., IR., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Chi Phi, IAeS. DAVIS, CLARK G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Sleepy Eye, AIEE, Wesley Foundation, Delta Sigma Theta . . . DAVIS, DUANE H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE-IRE . . . DE LA BARRE, A. MARY LOU, B.Ch., Chemistry, Fargo, No. Dak., Pi Delta Nu, WAA, ACS . . . DELANO, IAMES B., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, St. Paul, ASME. Page 92 DEMMON, ELVVOOD L., IR., B.M.E., Mechanical En- ginering, Minneapolis, Tulane University, Kappa Sigma . . . DEMOS, MILTON E., B.E.E., Communications, Columbus, Ohio, Case School of Applied Science, Oklahoma A ik M, AIEE-IRE, Eta Kappa Nu . . . DENCKER, DON- ALD O., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE, Mortar and Ball . . . DEPPE, LESLIE R., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, St. Paul, IRE. DE SUTTER, DAVID H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minnesota, AIEE, Vets Club . . . DEXTER, ROLLAND W., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, St. Paul... DICKERSON, DONALD H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Huron, S. Dak., Iowa State, AIRE . . .DICKIN- SON, CHARLES A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, War- road, Acacia. DICKS, MASON L., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Nash- wauk, Hibbing Iunior College, Alpha Chi Sigma... DILLONAIRE, ALLEN E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Racine, Wis., University of Wisconsin . . . DIXON, CLAR- ENCE M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma . . . DIXON, IOHN D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Buffalo. DONAHUE, TI-IOIVIAS P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, New Richmond, Wis., College of St. Thomas, ASME, Gopher, Daily, Technolog, Football . . . DONALDSON, SIDNEY E., IR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Min- neapolis, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma . . . DOROTHY, ROB- ERT E., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, Grand Rapids, Itasca Iunior College, ASAE, Rangers Club, Pioneer Hall Social Council . . . DOTY, IACK H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Gustavus Adolphus College, Northwestern University, Alpha Delta Phi, ASME. DOYLE, CHARLES W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Warroad . . . DROEGEMUELLER, THOMAS A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . DUNCANSON, RALPH O., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, ASME . . . DUNN, RICHARD B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis. DUNTLEY, IOHN M., B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engi- neering and Business, Minneapolis, Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, Toastmasters . . . DURBEN, IAMES M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Racine, Wis., St. Marys College, ASME . . . EASTMAN, ROBERT A., B.Met.E., Metallurgical Engineering, Minneapolis, North- land College, ASME, AIME . . . EBB, PAUL T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Hibbing, Hibbing Iunior College, ASME. EBERT, LEO H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE, Chi Epsilon . . . ECKBERG, KEITH S., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, AIChE . . . ECKERT, DONALD H., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Univer- sity of Mississippi, IAeS . . . ECKLIN, WILERED E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Mississippi State, Triangle, ASME. EDBERG, WILLIAM N., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis . . . EDHLUND, ARTHUR I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Mankato, Gustavus Adolphus, Uni- versity of Wisconsin, IRE . . . EDSTROM, EUGENE N., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . EDWARDSON, MERRILL I., B.Ch.E., B.B.A., Chemical Engineering and Business, Carrington, No. Dak., Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, AIChE, IM and A. Page 93 DEM MON DE SUTTER DICKS DONAH UE DOYLE DUNTLEY EBERT EDBERG DEMOS DENCKER DEPPE DEXTER DICKERSON DICKINSON DILLONAIRE DIXON, C. DIXON,J. DONALDSON DOROTHY DOTY DROEGEMUELLER DUNCANSON DUNN DURBEN EASTMAN EBB ECKBERG ECKERT ECKLIN EDHLUND EDSTROM EDWARDSON EGGERS Ettiorr, D. ENBLOM ENGLUND ENLOE ERICSON, G. FARLEY FELT EHLERS ELLIOTT, I. ENDREIKIS ENGQUIST, E. ERICKSON, O. ICSON, R. ER FAST FENNE eucKHoF ELLIOTT, J. ENGDAHL ENGOUIST, ERICKSON, FAHLEY FAuLos FERGUSON ELDRIDGE ENABNIT ENGEBRETSON J. ENGQUIST, L. H. ERICKSON, R. FALC K FEATHERSTON E FESSLER EGGERS, GORDON H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Theta Tau, ASME . . . EHLERS, ELWYN L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Farmington, AIEE . . . EICKHOF, CHARLES O., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Crookston, Chi Psi, ASCE . . . ELDRIDGE, WILLIAM W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis. ELLIOTT, DUANE W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Grand Rapids, Itasca Iunior College, ASCE . . . ELLIOTT, IRVING B., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Oregon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Technolog, AIChE . . . ELLIOTT, IOHN I., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical En- gineering, Rosemount, University of Wichita, University of Arkansas, IAeS . . . ENABNIT, ELGIN G., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, Osage, Iowa, ROTC. ENBLOM, PAUL A., B.M.E., Industrial Engineering, Wabash College, ASME . . . ENDREIKIS, IRENE I., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Cicero, Ill., IAeS, Fly- ing Club . . . ENGDAHL, PAUL D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . ENGEBRETSON, CLARE- MONT D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Mabel, King's Point, N. Y. ENGLUND, BERNHARD W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Rochester, Rochester Iunior College, Pioneer Hall Executive Council . . . ENGQUIST, EARL W., B.E.E., Electrical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Oregon State College, AIEE-IRE, YMCA . . . ENGQUIST, IAMES P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ski-U-Mah . . . ENGQUIST, LA VEARN O., B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, St. Ambrose, ASCE. ENLOE, KENNETH M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, River Falls, Wis., River Falls State Teachers College, AIChE . . . ERICKSON, ORAL R., B.E.E., Electrical En- gineering, Minneapolis, AIEEIRE. . . ERICKSON, HAROLD I., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul... ERICKSON, RICHARD B., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, Fargo, No. Dak., Georgia Tech, Kappa Sigma, AIChE. ERICSON, GRANT G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIEE, Phi Theta Kappa . . . ERICSON, ROBERT P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, ASME . . . FAH- LEY, WARREN A., B.E.E., Electronic Engineering, Minne- apolis, AIEE-IRE . . . FALCK, GILBERT M., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, St. Louis Park, ASME. FARLEY, EUGENE W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Iamestovvn, N. D .... FAST, HERMAN R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Mountain Lake, ASCE, University Chorus . . . FAULDS, MALCOLM H., B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering, Ivanhoe, IRE . . . FEATHERSTONE, HAROLD P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Hastings, Gary College, AIEE, Newman Club. FELT, WARREN A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Rush City, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE . . . FENNE, DONALD W., B.Aero.E, Aeronautical Engineering, Beloit, VVis., Tau Omega, IAeS . . . FERGUSON, ROBERT R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIChE . . . FESSLER, GEORGE E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, West Chicago, Ill., AIRE, Eta Kappa Nu. Page 94 FICK, NEIL H., B.Ch., Chemistry, Minneapolis, Univer- sity Chorus . . . FIEGE, GEORGE H., IR., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, St. Ambrose College, ASME . . . FIELD, ORRIN D., B.Arch., Architecture, Minneapolis, Alpha Rho Chi, Pershing Rifles . . . FINDEN, KENNETH A., B.Ag.E., Agricultural En- gineering, Oak Park, ASAE. FLYNN, ALVIN R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Osakis, Pi Tau Sigma . . . FOGELBERG, TENNY R., B.Min.E., Mining Engineering, Marble, Itasca Iunior Col- lege, Chi Phi, AIME, School of Mines Society . . . FOL- LETT, ROBERT, B.M.E., Rock Rapids, Iowa, Theta Tau, Pi Phi Chi . . . FOREMAN, IOHN I., B.E.E., Industrial Electronics, St. Paul. FORSBERG, IOHN A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Min- neapolis, Chi Epsilon, ASCE, Technolog Board . . .PORS- MAN, WALLACE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Yakima, Wash., AIEE . . . FORTE, DONALD I., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, Eveleth, Virginia Iunior College, AIEE, Daily, Circulation Mgr., Hockey . . . FOSS, ERIK B., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Skotselv, Norway, ASCE, Nor- wegian Academic Club. FRANKLIN, MERRILL G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Chi Psi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE . .. FRAZER, ALSON C., B.AeroE., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, IAeS . . . FREDERICK, THEODORE M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, University of Illinois, ASME . . . FREDRICK- SON, CARL A., B.AeroE., Aeronautical Engineering, Min- neapolis, IAeS. FREDRICKSON, EDWIN I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Hutchinson . . . C-ABRIELSON, DAN A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Sandstone, Carleton, ASME, Square fic Compass Club, Mayor University Grove East, ASME Newsletter, Carleton Football, Baseball . . . GAL- LEA, Iames B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Redwood Falls, ASME . . . GANGNATH, ROBERT B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Syracuse University, New York, ASME, Pershing RiHes, Wrestling. GELFAND, EDMUND, B.M.E., Heating and Ventilating, Kimball, So. Dak., Phi Epsilon Pi, ASME, chm. ASME, Tech. Commission, Hillel Foundation, ASME Newsletter Editor, Technolog . . . GENG, DONALD F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME . . . GESSNER, GEORGE F., M.A., General Business Administration, Plainview, Uni- versity of Wisconsin . . . GIBBS, LOWELL W., B.M.E., Mining Engineering, Mound, AIME, School of Mines So- ciety. GIBSON, THOMAS R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE . . . GILMORE, RICHARD R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Carleton and Harvard, Phi Sigma Kappa, AIEE . . . GOLD, PAUL I., IR., B.M.E., Industrial Engineering, Minneapolis, Sigma Nu . . . GOLD, ROBERT M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Sigma Nu. GOLDSTEIN, EDWARD, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, AVC, chrn . . . GLASER, MAXINE R., B.AeroE., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, IAeS, Flying Club . . . GLYNN, BERNARD W., IR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIEEfIRE . . . GOMSI, ARNE E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Eveleth, Eveleth Iunior College, Alpha Chi Sigma, AICE. Page 95 FICK FIEGE FIELD FINDEN FLYNN FOGELBERG FOLLETT FOREMAN FORSBERG FORSMAN FORTE FOSS FRANKLIN FRAZER FREDERICK FREDRICKSON C FREDRICKSON, E. GABRIELSON GALLEA GANGNATH GELFAND GENG GESSNER GIBBS GIBSON GILMORE GOLD, P. GOLD, R. GOLDSTEIN GLASER GLYNN GOMSI GRANDCHAMP GRIFFIN GRUNDMAN GUSTAFSON, J. HAFveNsTsuN HAMMEL HANSON, I. HARRINGTON GRANQUIST GRINDHEIM Guomzsmo Gusmrsow HAGEN HANSEN, a. HANSON, R. HARRIS, F, ,P. GRAPP GREENGO GRONLI GRONLUND GUNDERSON GURSAHANEY HACKERT HADD HAKKO HALONEN HANSEN, L. HANSON, H. HARLIN HARNEY HARRIS, S. HARTIG GRANDCHAMP, LAWRENCE V., B.Ch.E., Chemical En- gineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIChE . .. GRANQUIST, HOWARD, B.E.E., Power, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College, University of Alabama . . . GRAPP, STANLEY A., B.A., Physics, Minneapolis . . . GREEN- GO, IRVING F., B.AeroE., Aeronautical Engineering, Waconia, Newman Club. GRIFFIN, WALTER E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Macalester College, Washington State College, AIEE . . . GRINDHEIM, EARL A., B.E.E., Communica- tions, Minneapolis, AIEE-IRE . . . GRONLI, HARRY E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE . . . GRONLUND, ROBERT A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer ing, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIEE. GRUNDMAN, FRANK G., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, Fergus Falls, Reed College, Delta Tau Delta, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Newman Club, Gopher Sail- ing Club . . . GUDMESTAD, GORDON K., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Glenwood, Tau Omega.. . GUNDERSON, HERBERT A., B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, Macalester . . . GURSAHANEY, HEMAN I., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Poona, India, University of Bombay, Indo-American Club. GUSTAFSON, IOI-IN W., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engi- neering, Minneapolis, ASAE . . . GUSTAFSON, PAUL R., B.Ch., Chemistry, Minneapolis, Luther College, AChS, Cosmo Club, Gamma Delta, LSA, YMCA, ROTC . . . HACKERT, EARL P., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, ASCE, Chi Epsilon, pres .... HADD, IOSEPH R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Macalester, Georgia Tech, ASME. HAFVENSTEIN, IOHN D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Band . . . HAGEN, DALE I., B.M.E., Math, Hayheld, Rochester Iunior College, ASME... HAKKO, NEIL A., B.E.E., Electrical Enineering, Min- neapolis, IRE . . . HALONEN, CARL A., B.E.E., Power, St. Paul. I-IAMMEL, DAVID VV., B.E.E., B.B.A., Electrical Engi- neering and Business Administration, Owatonna, Acacia, Interfraternity Purchasing Ass'n., Interfraternity Council . . . HANSEN, BYRON O., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Luck, Wisconsin, AIEE . . . HANSEN, LYLE L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, ASCE . . . HANSON, HAROLD C., B.M.E., Heating and Ventilating, Gheen, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. HANSON, INGEBRIGT B., B.Ae.S., Aeronautical Engi- neering, St. Cloud, St. Cloud Teachers College, IAeS . . . HANSON, RICHARD P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Deer River, AIEE . . . HARLIN, ROBERT E., B.Ae.S., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, IAeE . . . HAR- NEY, DONALD G., B.E.E., Electronics, East Grand Forks. HARRINGTON, DANIEL C., B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering, So. St. Paul, IRE . . . HARRIS, FRANK, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, Triangle, ASCE, Flying Club . . . HARRIS, STANLEY L., B.E.E., Electrical En- gineering, St. Paul, Alpha Phi Alpha . . . I-IARTIG, DAVID E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Robbinsdale, Pasadena Iunior College, AIEE-IRE. Page 96 HATTING, RAYMOND V., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis . . . HAUGAN, IUEL K., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, Chi Epsilon, ASCE . . . HAUG- LAND, PAUL W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Wheaton, Rensselaer, Theta Chi . . . HEDBERG, IAMES H., B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering, St. Louis Park, University of Dubuque, ASME. HEIDELBERG, KENNETH E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi Omega, Anchor and Chain, AIChE, NROTC, Rilie Team . . . HELKE, LEONARD VV., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Grand Marais, Boston University, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, University Chorus ...HELWEG, THEODORE W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chicago, Ill .... HEMPHILL, ARTHUR VV. C., B.E.E., Communications, Austin, IRE. HENK, CALVIN F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Bethel, Baldwin-Wallace, ASME . . . HENLE, ROB- ERT A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, AIEE, National Honor Society, Newman Club . . . HERMSMEIER, LEE F., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, Quincy, Ill., ASAgE . . . HERRICK, ROB- ERT C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, White Bear Lake, AIEE, Band. ' HERRIGES, ROLAND C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, St. Paul . . . HERZOG, EDGAR E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE, M Club . . . HETLINGER, FORREST I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Huron, S. D., Huron College, AIEE, Technolog . . . HILL, IOHN A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Prosit, Minot State Teachers College, Valley City State Teachers College. HILLMAN, LAWRENCE W., B.M.E., B.B.A., Production Engineering and Management, Two Harbors, Carleton Col- lege, ASME, AMA, Pi Tau Sigma . . . HOEFT, FRANK- LIN R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Princeton, Triangle . . . HOFFMAN, KENNETH A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, South St. Paul, Hamline University, Theta Tau . . . HOFFMAN, RICHARD M., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Reed College, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, SDA, Hillel. HOFMAN, GODFRIED I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Detroit, Mich., ASME . . . HOINES, ARNOLD H., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . HOLCOMB, RUSSEL A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Min- neapolis, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, ASCE, pres., Plumb Bob, pres., Tech Commission . . . HOLLENHORST, IOHN A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Cloud, St. Iohn's University, Texas A Sc M, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma. HOLM, WILLIAM M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE-IRE . . . HOLMBOE, ALBERT E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, University of Wisconsin, University of Chicago,ASCE, Chi Epsilon . . . HOLMBOE, IOHN A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, Triangle, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, ASCE, Pi Phi Chi . . . HOLT, NORMAN H., B.E.E., Communications, Almora, Univer- sity of Missouri, AIEE-IRE, Eta Kappa Nu. HORNER, FRANK, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Linton, N. Dak., North Dakota State Normal, ASCE, Newman Club . . . HOUDEK, LADD E., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Glen Ellyn, Ill., Dickinson State Teachers Col- lege, ASME, Anchor and Chain, Boxing... HUBER, ROSCOE R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Ellsworth, Wis., University of Nebraska, River Falls State Teachers College, ASCE . . . HULTGREN, DOUGLAS C., B.Aero.E., Aer- onautical Engineering, Minneapolis, IAeS, Reserve OH'icers Association. Page 97 HATYING HEIDELBERG HENK HERRIGES HILLMAN HOFMAN HOLM HORNER HAUGAN HELKE HENLE HERZOG HOEFT HOINES HOLMBOE, A. HOUDEK HAUGLAND HELWEG HERMSMEIER HETLING ER HOFFMAN, K, HOLCOMB HOLMBOE, J. HUBER HEDBERG HEMPHILL HEFRICK HI L HOFFMAN, R. HgIELENHORST H T HULTGREN - Q , 4, ' s ,gr1.,..v' 4, 4. 4 I 4 . fp- . 'X .L A, HUNA IRLE JAPS JENSEN, C. JOHNSON, A. A. JOHNSON, D. H JOHNSON, G. H JOHNSON, K. V. HUNEGS ISENBERG JARviS JENSEN, H. JOHNSON, c. JOHNSON, D. JOHNSON, G. JOHNSON, K. HUNTER JABLONSK JENNINGS JENSEN, P. JOHNSON, JOHNSON JOHNSON JOHNSON C.J. E. L. J. F. L. HUTCHISON JACOBSEN JENSEN, A. JOHNSON, A. JOHNSON, D. JOHNSON, E JOHNSON K JOHNSON, M. Ln-'lr fi HUNA, IACK A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Iowa State College, Am. Welders Soc., ASME . . . HUNEGS, IAMES, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Min- neapolis, ASME . . . HUNTER, IAMES E., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Kansas, ASME . . . HUTCHISON, LAMAR F., B.M.E., Mechan- ical Engineering, St. Paul, Iohn Brown University, ASME. IRLE, VINCENT W. L., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Glasgow, Mont., Montana State College, Lambda Chi Alpha, AIChE . . . ISENBERG, IACK M., B.Aero.E., Aer- onautical Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Chicago, University of Illinois, Sigma Alpha Sigma . . . IABLONS- KI, IAMES I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE . . . IACOBSEN, RICHARD L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Lake Benton, Theta Tau, AIEE. IAPS, CLIFFORD C., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Hopkins, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, AIChE . . . IA-RVIS, DAVID L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Northwestern Missouri State Teachers Col- lege, ASME, Daily, Ski-U-Mah, Technolog . . . IEN- NINGS, HUGH A., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Brainerd, Creighton University, IAeS . . . IENSEN, AN- DREW P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME. IENSEN, CARL A., B.S.L., L.L.B., Law, Sleepy Eye, Acacia, Daily . . . IENSEN, HOWARD I., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, Pelican Rapids, University of Wyoming, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE . . . IENSEN, PAUL A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Spring Grove, ASCE . . . IOHNSON, ALDEN L., B.E.F., Electrical Engineering, Minneota. IOHNSON, ARTHUR A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, St. Cloud, University of Maine, ASME . . . IOHN- SON, CARLTON W., B.E.E., B.B.A., Electrical Engineer- ing, Business Administration, Hamline University, Univer- sity of Wisconsin, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE, IM and A . . . IOHNSON, CAROL I. M., B.Ch., Chemistry, Minneapolis, AChS, Minnesota Christian Fellowship . . . IOHNSON, DANIEL O., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College, ASME. IOHNSON, DOUGLAS H., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Luck, Wis., IAeS, Toastmasters, pres., Quarterback Session, chm .... IOHNSON, DUANE E., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, LitchHeld . . . IOHNSON, EDWIN L., IR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Phi Gamma Delta, IRE, Campus Chest Board . . . IOHNSON, ED- WIN R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME. IOHNSON, GEORGE H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Chi- cago, Ill., Freshman Football . . . IOHNSON, GORDEN F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, ASME . . . IOHNSON, IOHN F., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIEE, LSA . . . IOHNSON, KARL F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Grove City, ASME. IOHNSON, KENNETH V., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, ASME . . . IOHNSON, KENNETH W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Wadena, St. Olaf, Gustavus Adolphus, ASCE . . . IOHNSON, LOWELL E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Harris, North Park College, Phi Theta Kappa, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME . . . IOHNSON, MALCOLM L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Wyndmere, N. D., North Dakota State School of Science, Washington and Ieffersong Triangle. Page 98 IOHNSON, ORVILLE M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, ASME . . . IOHNSON, PAUL A., B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering, Business Administration, Chisago City, Texas A 5: M, Virginia Poly Tech Institute, ASME, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Plumb Bob, Technolog Board . . . IOHNSON, PAUL G., B.Ch., Chemistry, St. Cloud, University of North Dakota, AChS . . . IOHN- SON, RALPH H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE-IRE. IOHNSON, RANDOLPH R. A., B.C.E., B.B.A., Civil En- gineering, Business Administration, Blomkest, Bethel Col- lege, ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Chess Tournament, chin .... IOHNSON, ROBERT A., B.M.E., Machine Design, Minne- apolis, ASME . . . IOHNSON, ROBERT C., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Edina, Gustavus Adolphus . . . IOHNSON, ROBERT G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Phi Gamma Delta. IOHNSON, WENDELL A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Litchfield, Marquette University, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE . . . IOHNSTON, ROBERT I., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE, Newman Club . . . IONDAHL, RALPH A., B.E.E., Industrial Electron- ics, Minneapolis, Fullerton Iunior College, Colorado A Sc M, AIEE-IRE . . . IONES, THOMAS P., B.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering, St. Paul, Pi Tau Sigma. IOYCE, FLOYD E., B.Met.E., Metallurgy, Des Moines, Iowa, AIME . . . IOYCE, IAMES W., B.Pet.E., Petroleum Engineering, Des Moines, Iowa, Newman Club . . . IUBA, BERNARD T., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering Marshall, AIChE . . . IUBA, IEROME 1., B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering, Marshall, AIEE, PHMA, Newman Club. IUBA, ROBERT A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Marshall, University of Wyoming, University of Missouri, Chi Epsi- lon, PHMA . . . IUHL, EARL C., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . IUNGHANS, CLIF- FORD A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, AIChE, ACS . . . KALENOWSKI, LAWRENCE H., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIChE. KALKOSKE, ORVILLE A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, University of Wisconsin, AIEE, chm., Tech Commission, Council of Presidents . . . KARIA- LAINEN, CHARLES, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Du- luth, Duluth Iunior College, AIEE . . . KARLSEN, GUN- NAR, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Ullevaal Hageby, Oslo, Norway, Oslo Commercial College, ASME, Norwe- gian Academic Club, Ski Club . . . KASTNER, ROBERT M., B.Ph., Physics, Waseca. KAUTT, ERVIN T., B.Aero.E., Aeronautics, Newport, Hamline University, IAeS . . . KAYSER, IAMES H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Iowa, Delta Tau Delta, ASME . . . KEALY, IOSEPH P., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, ASChE, Camera Club . . . KEHNE, RICHARD M., B.E.E., Electrical En- gineering, St. Paul, AIEE-IRE. KELLER, LOUIS F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME, Ski Club . . . KELSTRUP, RONALD K., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Fargo, N. D., Northern State Teachers College, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE, Band . . . KEPPEL, ROBERT V., B.Ag.E., Soil-Moisture, Mindoro, Wis., La Crosse State Teachers College, ASAE . . . KERNS, GORDON D., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Alexandria, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE, Symphony. Page 99 JOHNSON JOHNSON JOHNSON JOYCE, F. JU BA, R. KALKOSKE KAUTI' KELLER , O. JOHNSON, P. A. JOHNSON, P. G. JOHNSON, R. H , R. R. JOHNSON, R. A. JOHNSON, R. C. JOHNSON, R. G , W. JOHNSTON JONDAHL JONES JOYCE, J. JUBA, B. JUBA, J. JUHL JUNGHANS KALENOWSKI KARJALAINEN KARLSEN KASTNER KAYSER KEALY KEHNE KELSTRUP KEPPEL KERNS, G. KERNS, J. KETOLA KINSMAN KISCADEN KLOSSNER KNAFLA KNOCK, L. KNUDUON KONIGSON KRUCHOWSKI KUHN KUHRMEYER LABBITT LA POINTE LARSEN, N. LARSON, E. KINDBERG KING KLAPPENBACK KLOPFENSTEIN KNIGHT KNOCK, F. KOCHEVAR KONCAK KRUEGER KUEFLER KUSS LA BATTE LARSEN, H. LARSEN, J. LARSON, F. LARSON, J. KERNS, IOHN C., B.E.E., Communications, Gulfport, Miss., Daily '. . . KETOLA, BRUNO O., B.Aero.E., Aero- nautical Engineering Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, IAeS . . . KINDBERG, GORDON W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, University of Georgia, Gamma Delta, AIEE . . . KING, IOSEPH W., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Ortonville, AIChE, ACS, Boxing. KINSMAN, RICHARD B., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Worthington, Worthington Iunior College, Kappa Eta Kap- pa, Band . . . KISCADEN, ROBERT A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, IRE . . . KLAPPENBACK, CLYDE A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Cloquet, Coe College, Duluth Iunior College, Sigma Chi, Mortar and Ball, ROTC . . . KLOPFENSTEIN, H. WAYNE, B.Aero. E., Aeronautical Engineering, Aberdeen, S. D., South Da- kota School of Mines and Technology, Phi Sigma Kappa, Tau Omega. KLOSSNER, HERBERT O., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE . . . KNAFLA, NORMAN K., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Sauk Rapids, University of Illinois, Syracuse University, AIEE . . . KNIGHT, GAIL B., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Williams, Gustavus Adolphus, University of Wisconsin, ASCE . . . KNOCK, FLOYD H., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Montrose, S. D. KNOCK, LLOYD L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Davis, S. D., Sioux Falls College . . . KNUDTZON, ARNE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Oslo, Norway, Kappa Eta Kappa, Norwegian Academic Club . . . KOCHEVAR, WILLIAM R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Buhl, Du- luth Iunior College, AIChE . . . KONCAK, DONALD S., B.M.E., Design Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME. KONIGSON, ROBERT S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Xavier University, ASME . . . KRU- CHOWSKI, TED C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chisholm, I-Iibbing Iunior College, ASME, Assoc. Rooming House Students . . . KRUEGER, NORMAN O., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Brainerd, ASCE . . . KUEFLER, KENNETH T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Sauk Centre. KUHN, IOHN W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Inter- national Falls, University of Alaska, ASME . . . KUHR- MEYER, CARL A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Zeta Psi, ASME . . . KUSS, CHARLES R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Fairmont, Hamline University . . LA BATTE, IEROME I., IR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer ing, South St. Paul, West Virginia University, AIEE. LABBITT, RALPH H., IR., B.Aero.E., Aeronautics, St. Paul, IAeS, Univ. Village Union Board, pres. . .LA POINTE, EDWARD D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering- Power, St. Paul, Triangle, AIEE . . . LARSEN, HUGH W., B.E,E., Electrical Engineering, Robbinsdale, AIEE, ROTC . . . LARSEN, IEROME L., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, Duluth, ASAE, pres., LSA, Vets Club, Tech Commission. LARSEN, NORMAN L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Gustavus Adolphus . . . LARSON, ELLS- WORTH A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE . . . LARSON, FORREST O., B.Met.E., Metallurgy, St. Paul, Washington University, St. Louis, Alpha Tau Omega, AIME, ASM, Ski Club . . . LARSON, IOI-IN C., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Tau Omega. Page IOO LARSON, ROBERT C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering' Duluth, ASME . . . LASKEY, ROGER L., B.Aero.E. Aeronautical Engineering, Fargo, N. D., IAeS . . LAUGHLIN, WILLIAM I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, ASME . . . LAURIE, DAVID A., M.S in M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Sigma Al- pha Mu, Tau Beta Pi. 7 5 LAURIE, DONALD I., B.M.E., B.B.A., Industrial Manage- ment, Mechanical Engineering, Billingis, Mont., ASME, Indust. Mgt. Club, Ski Club, Tech Party, Square and Com- pass, Senior Cabinet . . . LAYTHE, RAWSON E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Renton, Wis., Wesley Foundation IRE . . . LEE, ODD H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering' Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, ASME, PHMA . . LEMPKE, DAVID T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering' Minneapolis, ASME. 7 7 7 LENARZ, IAMES A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Cloud, St. Iohns University . . . LENARZ, LARRY R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Cloud, St. Iohns Uni- versity, ASME . . . LEONARD, VURNEN I., B.Aero.E. Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Kan- sas, IAeS, Newman Club . . . LERNER, BORIS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Belalcazar, Medellin, Colombia, Facultad Nal. de Minas, Colombia, Spanish Club, Cosmopolitan Club. 7 LESCH, DONALD G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. . . LEVEROOS, BERTRAM G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Kansas City Iunior College . . . LEVIN, ALLAN E., B.Aero.S., Internal Combustion Engines, Minneapolis, IAeS . . . LEWENSTEIN, HARRY I., B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering, Marble, Phi Epsilon Pi, AIEE, Silver Spur, Grey Friars, Plumb Bob, Tech Party, Campus Chest Board, En- gineers, Day, All-U Congress, Gopher, Technolog, editor. LEWIS, BERTHA, B.Ch., Chemistry, Lewisville, ACS . . . LILLEMON, HARVEY G., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Greenbush, Theta Xi . . . LILLO, CLIFFORD L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, IRE . . . LINDAHL, DONALD R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIChE. LINDBERG, DAVID C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma . . . LINDBLOOM, LE ROY V., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega, ASME . . . LINDELL, IAMES H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Alvarado, Duluth Iunior College, Iohns Hopkins University . . . LINDHOLM, ELLWOOD R., B.Aero.E., Aeronauti- cal Engineering, Ely, Ely Iunior College, IAeS. LINDHOLM, FRANK A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, ASME, ROTC . . . LINDQUIST, ROBERT H., B.Ch., Chemistry, Minne- apolis, Anchor and Chain, Phi Lambda Upsilon, AChS, pres., Pi Phi Chi, Engineers' Day, Tech Commission, NROTC, Technolog . . . LINDSTROM, HAROLD R., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Alexandria, ASME . . . LINGLE, IOHN T., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul. LIUNGREN, VERNON L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Se- beka, Valley City State Teachers College, Iowa State Col- lege, ASCE . . . LOCKE, EUGENE A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Illinois Tech, AIEE . . . LOCKE, FRANK E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Providence, R.I., AIEE . . . LOHMANN, ARTHUR M., B.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering, Minneapolis, Yale, Reed College, ASME, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma. Page IOI LARSON, R. C. LASKEY LAUGHLIN LAURIE, D A LAURIE, D. J. LAYTHE LEE LEMPKE LENARZ, J. LENARZ, L. LEONARD LERNER LESCH LEVEROOS LEVIN LEWENSTEIN LEWIS LILLEMON LILLO LINDAHL LINDBERG LINDBLOOM LINDELL LINDHOLM E LINDHOLM, F. LINDQUIST LINDSTROM LINGLE LJUNGREN LOCKE, E. LOCKE, F. LOHMANN LOO LUNDOUIST MACKLEY MAHONEY MARCUCCI MARTIN, R. MASCIONI MATTAINI LOVE LUNDSTROM MAGNUSON MAKOWSKE MARKLEY MARTINSON MATCH 'ITE E MATTSON, J. LUDVIGSON LUTHER MAH LMAN, B. MAN KOWSKI MARTIN, B. MARTINSON, S. M EJC AT EK MATTSON, W. LUKAASIK LYSEN MAH LMAN MANSKE MARTIN, D. MARZOLF MATHY MAXIN 1 173' , t. .U . ,- 1 1 L , A Tr' . +21 ' A 'f 1. - .. fi . . b u .. J.. 4,3-'I LOO, KING L., B.Met.E., Metallurgical Engineering, Birm- ingham, Ala-., Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Vanderbilt University, Howard College, AIME . . . LOVE, GOD- FREY, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, ASCE . . . LUDVIGSON, MERRILL T., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . LUKAASIK, THOMAS A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Wagner College. LUNDQUIST, LESLIE E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, Miami University, IAeS . . . LUND- STROM, ROLAND E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Colum- bia Heights . . . LUTHER, CHARLES R., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, Waseca, Phi Sigma Kappa . . . LYSEN, KEITH M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, Scab- bard and Blade, Mortar and Ball, Pershing Rifles, ASCE, Alpha Phi Omega. MACKLEY, OLIVER G., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Calu- met, University of Notre Dame, ASCE . . . MAGNUSON, IOI-IN, IR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Macal- ester College, University of Dubuque, Iowa State College, Phi Gamma Delta, Grey Friars, Gopher, Bus. mgr .... MAHLMAN, BERT N., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Bismarck, N. D., AIChE . . . MAI-ILMAN, HARVEY A., B.Ch., B.B.A., Chemistry, Industial Administration, La Crosse, Wis., La Crosse Teachers College, AChS. MAHONEY, KENNETH I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, St. Thomas, AIEE . . . MAKOWSKE, EDWARD I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE . . . MANKOWSKI, ERNEST E., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, ASME, PHMA . . . MANSKE, VVENDELL I., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, King's Point, AIChE, AChS. MARCUCCI, MARIO A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Buhl, Hibbing Iunior College, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE, Newman Club . . . MARKLEY, HARRY S., B.Ch., Chemistry, St. Paul, U. Symphony . . . MARTIN, BEN- IAMIN P., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Lady- smith, Wis., Curtiss Wright Tech U.C.L.A., California Tech, IAeS, Flying Club, University Ushers . . . MAR- TIN, DONALD B., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Glen- wood, Drake University, Wesley Foundation. MARTIN, ROBERT W., -B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . MARTINSON, ROBERT S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior Col- lege, AIEE, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship . . . MAR- TINSON, SIDNEY M., B.E.E., Communications, Taylors Falls, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Wesley Foundation . . . MARZOLF, CHARLES E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, ASCE. MASCIONI, IOHN G., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Queens Village, L. I., N. Y., St. Lawrence University, Beta Theta Pi . . . MATCHETTE, IOAN I., B.Ch., Chemistry, Pi Delta Nu, Iota Sigma Pi, ACS, AWS . . . MATEICEK, THOMAS I., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Le Center, St. Iohns University, University of Michigan, ASCE, Chi Epsi- lon . . . MATI-IY, ALVIN I., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical En- gineering, Chisholm, College of St. Thomas, Theta Tau. MATTAINI, N. GEORGE, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer ing, St. Paul, University of Kansas, Alpha Chi Sigma, ACS, AIChE . . . MATTSON, IAMES R., B.E.E., Electri- cal Engineering, Redby, South Dakota State, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE, Tech Commission . . . MATTSON, WAL- LACE I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Montevideo, ASME . . . MAXIN, PAUL, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Minot State Teachers College, AIEE. Page I02 McCOY, DONALD P., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Eau Claire, Wisconsin, Eau Claire State Teachers College, AIChE . . . McCOY, WILLIAM D., B.E.E., Electrical En- gineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIEE, IRE, Technolog . . . MCCURDY, RICHARD M., B. Ch., Chem- istry, Hutchinson, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . McGINNIS, WILLIAM H., B.M.E., Industrial Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Nebraska, ASME. MCHATTIE, EARL E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Newport . . . McLEES, ALAN L., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Valley City, North Dakota, North Dakota State Teachers College, ASME . . . McSHANNOCK, DON- ALD F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE . . . MCSWIGGEN, IOHN I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Newman Club, Iohn Henry Newman Honor Society. MEDBERRY, IOHN L., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Browns Valley, College of St. Thomas College, University of Wisconsin, AIChE, ACS . . . MEGARRY, CHARLES R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Cloud, Minot State Teachers College, ASCE . . . MEHELICH, CLIFFORD S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Coleraine, Itasca Iun- ior College, ASME . .' . MELAND, RICHARD V., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE. MELANDER, HARLAN P., B.B.A., B.E.E., Business and Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Sigma Nu, AIEE, YMCA, Homecoming Committee 1947, IM and A Club . . . ME- LINK, IOHN V., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Hib- bing, Hibbing Iunior College, Vanderbilt University, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma . . . MERRICK, GEORGE B., B.B.A., B.Aero.E., Business and Aeronautics, St. Paul, Beta Theta Pi, Tau Ome a IAeS . . . METHVEN, ROGER I., B.C.E., g y Civil Engineering, St. Paul, AICE. MICHEL, DALE E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Triangle, Phi Chi, ASAE, Technolog Board . . . MILLER, BEN V., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Rob- binsdale, ASME . . . MILLER, LEONARD G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Robbinsdale, College of St. Thom- as, ASME . . . MILLER, ROBERT B., B.c.E., Civil Engineering, Freeborn. MINARIK, WILLIAM L., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Phi Lambda Upsilon, AIChE . . . MINER, WALLACE E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Robbins- dale, Indiana University, ASME . . . MOLINE, GEORGE A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Cambridge, Gustavus Adolphus, ASME . . . MONSON, EUGENE V., B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, ASME. MONSON, ROBERT V., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME . . . MONTEAN, SAMUEL, B.E.E., Elec- tronics, St. Paul . . . MOODIE, THOMAS W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Minneapolis, University of Idaho, AIEE, Minnesota Christian Fellowship, University Chorus . . . MORATH, RICHARD I., B.Ch., Chemistry, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Sigma, AChS, Technolog Board. MORGAN AMES P BChE Chemical Engineering St ,I ., . . ., L I - Paul, College of St. Thomas College, Washington Univer- sity, Alpha Chi Sigma, Bookstore Board, Newman Club, AIChE . . . MORGAN, LEONARD I., B.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering, St. Paul, Macalester, ASME . . . MORIN, DONALD P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering St. Paul, ASME . . . MORTON, DAVID W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Triangle, ASME. Page 103 MCCOY, D. McCOY, W. MCCURDY MCGINNIS McHATTIE MCLEES MCSHANNOCK MCSWIGGEN MEDBERRY MEGARRY MEHELICH MELAND MELANDER MELINK MERRICK METHVEN MICHEL MILLER, B. MILLER, L. MILLER, R. MINARIK MINER MOLINE MONSON, MONSON, R. MONTEAN MOODIE MORATH MORGAN, J. MORGAN, L. MORIN MORTON, D MORTT MUND NADLER NAWROCKI NELSON, L. NIBBELINK NORDAHL NORDSTROM MUETZEL MURNANE NARUM NECKER NELSON, M. NICKLES NORDLOEF NORTON MUIR MULLIN MUSKA MYHRO NASLUND NAUGLE NELLESSEN NELSON, F. NELSON, R. NELSON, W. NIELSEN NOLTING NORDQUIST NORDSETH NYBERG OATMAN MORTT, RAY R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Nash- wauk, I-Iibbing Iunior College, AIEE . . . MUETZEL, LYLE D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Redwood Falls, University of Iowa, Mankato State Teachers College, St. Olaf College, ASME . . . MUIR, ROBERT C., B.M.E., Heating and Ventilating, Iackson . . . MULLIN, MORRIS L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME. MUND, EDWARD W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Cloud, St. Iohns University . . . MURNANE, STANLEY R., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, St. Paul, Cornell University, IAeS . . . MUSKA, HENRY I., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, St. Paul, College of St. Thomas . . . MYI-IRO, NORMAN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Spring Grove, AIEE. NADLER, HARRY, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Min- neapolis, ASME . . . NARUM, PAUL I-I., B.Ch.E., Chemi- cal Engineering, Bricelyn, Luther College, Newberry Col- lege, University of South Carolina, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, AIChE, Phi Sigma Kappa . . . NASLUND, THEO- DORE W., B.E.E., B.B.A., Electrical Engineering and Business Administration, Dunkirk, New York, University of North Dakota, Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu . . . NAUGLE, IOHN E., B.Ph., Physics, Belle Fourche, S. D. NAWROCKI, IAMES T., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Franklin and Marshall College, University of Pennsylvania, Anchor and Chain . . . NECKER, DON- ALD E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . NELLESSEN, ALFRED, I-I.. B.Ch.E., Chemi- cal Engineering, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Sigma, AIChE, Newman Club . . . NELSON, FORREST L., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE. NELSON, LATIER O., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Hamline University, ASME . . . NELSON, MARCUS A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Roseau, Theta Del- ta Chi, ASCE . . . NELSON, RUDOLPI-I W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Milaca, AIEE-IRE, . . . NELSON, WILLIAM T., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Superior, Wis- consin, IRE, Square and Compass Club. NIBBELINK, DUANE E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, University of Utah, AIEE . . . NICKLES, GEORGE M., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Tren- ton, New Iersey, IAeS . . . NIELSEN, NORMAN W., B.Met.E., Metallurgical Engineering, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia, U.C.L.A., AIME, Mines Society . . . NOLTING, ROBERT W., B.M.E., Industrial Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME. NORDAI-IL, HARRY I., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Vir- ginia, ASCE . . . NORDLOEF, ANDREW E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . NORDQUIST, THEODORE C., B.C.E., Civil Enginering, Robbinsdale, ASCE . . . NORDSETH, ORDELL T., B.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering, Minneapolis. NORDSTROM, GALE E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Bismarck Iunior College, University of North Dakota, ASME . . . NORTON, CLIFFORD R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, Coe College, Delta Tau Delta, ASCE . . . NYBERG, GLENN A., B.Met.E., Metal- lurgical Engineering, Minneapolis, School of Mines Society, ROTC, Boxing . . . OATMAN, EDWARD D., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE. Page IO4 O'BRIEN, HAROLD G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, IRE . . . OIBRIEN, IOI-IN OWEN, B.G.E., Geological Engineering, Winnipeg, Canada, Theta Xi . . . OCHS, CLAYTON W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Al- bert Lea, University of Chicago, Kappa Eta Kappa . . . ODEGAARD, DONALD B., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Mayville, North Dakota, Mayville State Teachers Col- lege, AIEE. OELI-IAFEN, ANDREW F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Tomahawk, Wisconsin . . . OLBERG, MILTON S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Northfield, St. Olaf College, AIEE . . . OLMEN, ROBERT W., B.Ph., Physics, Du- luth, PHMA . . . OLSON, HAROLD I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Hudson, Wisconsin, AIEE. OLSON, KURT E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME . . . OLSON, VERNON W., IR., B.Ch., Chemistry,Minneapolis . . . OINEIL, IAMES E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Bloomington, College of St. Thomas, IAeS . . . OSTERBY, NORMAN R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Annandale, Delta Upsilon, ASCE, Interfrater- nity Council, Greek Week. OSTREM, VIRGIL L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Rochester . . . OSWALD, WILLIAM A., B.Ch.E., Chemi- cal Engineering, Eveleth, Eveleth Iunior College, New- man Club . . . OTT, CLIFFORD H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Dubuque, Iowa, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma . . . OTTO, HAROLD A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Hutchinson, DePauw University, University of Georgia: ASME. OTTOSON, RAYMOND H., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Superior State Teachers College, IAeS . . . OVEROM, LEON D., B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering, Proctor, Duluth Iunior College, AIEE . . . OVER- OM, NOBLE C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIEE, PHMA . . . PAGNOTTA, DOMENIC A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Nashwauk, Hibbing Iunior College. PARKIN, LLOYD R., B.E.E., Electronics, Minneapolis . . . PARSON, IAMES I., B.M.E., Heating and Ventilating, Gheen, ASME . . . PARSONS, VICTOR W., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME . . . PATZSCH, DONALD W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE. PAULSON, WILLIAM O., B.M.E., Industrial Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . PETER, WILLIAM G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Hamline University, ASME . . . PETERS, DONALD E., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, South St. Paul, Hamline University, Theta Chi . . . PETERSON, DONALD W., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIChE. PETERSON, DONALD W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Wahpeton, N. D., North Dakota State School of Science, Augustana College . . . PETERSON, KEITH N., B.E.E., Electronics, Waseca . . . PETERSON, RICHARD A., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, IAeS . . . PETERSON, RICHARD L., B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, Minneapolis, ASME. Page l05 O'BRlEN, H OELHAFEN OLSON, K. OSTREM OTTOSON PARKIN N PAULSO PETERSON, PETERSON, PIETTE PORFIRI PROTHERO RAHKO RAYMOND RENGEL RIDDELL PETERSON, POLENIK PORIANDA QUARVE RANKIN REEKERS RENSINK RIGGLE PETERSON, W POLLACK POTTER RABINOVICH RANTALA REIERSON RICHARDSON ROBERT PETERSON, W. O P PE PROCK RADFORD RALQELAND REI RICHTER ROBERTSON v-if PETERSON, RICHARD W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . PETERSON, ROBERT I., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega, AIChE, Football . . . PETERSON, WARREN T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul,- ASME . . . PETERSON, WESLEY D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Wheaton, Macalester College, AIEE. PIETTE, HOWARD F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Moose Lake, Duluth Iunior College, University of Wiscon- sin, ASME, Daily, Technolog . . . POLENIK, IOHN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chisholm, Hibbing Iunior College, ASME . . . POLLACK, HYMAN, B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, Minneapolis, Minot State Teachers Col- lege, Sigma Alpha Sigma, AIEE . . . POPE, IAMES C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Commons Club, Rifle team. PORFIRI, GUIDO D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Buhl, Virginia Iunior College, AIEE . . . PORIANDA, PETER, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis . . . POTTER, HAROLD C., B.E.E., B.B.A., Electrical Engineering, Minot, N. D., Wooster College, Washington University, Kappa Eta Kappa, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, IM and A Club, Uni- versity Chorus, University Symphony . . . PROCK, ROB- ERT F., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis. PROTHERO, KENNETH L., B.M.E., Internal Combus- tion Engines, St. Paul, ASME, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi . . . QUARVE, VERNON K., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Robbinsdale, ASME . . . RAB- INOVICH, BORIS, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Carta- gena, Colombia, Universidad Catolica Bolivariana, AIChE, Spanish Club, Hillel Foundation . . . RADFORD, IOHN W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, College of St. Thomas, ASME, Knights of Columbus. RAHKO, REYNOLD S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Minot State Teachers College, Valley City State Teachers College, Duluth Iunior College . . . RANKIN, IOHN E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Brainerd, Brainerd Iunior College . . . RANTALA, E. RUFUS, B.Min.E., Mining Engineering, Nashwauk, Bowling Green State Col- lege, University of Illinois, Sigma Nu, AIME, Mines So- ciety, NROTC . . . RAUGLAND, ROBERT C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Rho Chi, Business School Board. RAYMOND, WILLIAM R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Stephen, North Dakota University, Sigma Chi, AIEE, U Village Council . . . REEKERS, LESTER R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Sheldon, Iowa, Theta Tau, ASCE . . . REI- ERSON, ROBERT I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . REISS, ROBERT C., B.E.E., B.B.A., Elecrical Engineering, Business Administration, Minneapo- lis, Theta Tau, pres., AIEE, I M and A. RENGEL, NEIL W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Min- neapolis . . . RENSINK, MARIAN L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Forest City, Iowa, ASME . . . RICHARD- SON, D. STEVENS, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, New- port, AIChE, ACS . . . RICHTER, RAYMOND I-I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Cloud, St. Iohns Univer- sity, Theta Tau, IRE. RIDDELL, ROBERT I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Nye, Wis., AIEE-IRE, ROTC . . . RIGGLE, CHARLES M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE, Freshman Debate . . . ROB- ERT, LAWRENCE A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Du- luth, Duluth Iunior College, University of Illinois, AIEE . . . ROBERTSON, IOHN F., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Eldora, Iowa, ASCE. Page I06 ROBINSON GRANT H BME Mechanical En ineer , ., . . ., g - ing, St. Paul, ASME, Canterbury Club . . . ROCKLITZ, ALFRED I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul New York University, ASME . . . ROGERS, RALPH E. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, si. Pnni . . . Ross, ALI U FRED E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Avon, Ta Kappa Epsilon, IAeS, Pershing RiHes, RiHe Club. ROWELL, BYRON G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, ASME . . . RUDOLPH, IAMES E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Commons Club . . . RUSSELL, CLARENCE R., B.E.E., Power, South Sioux City, AIEE . . . RYBERG, RODGER I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Theta Tau, ASME. SAENGLING, DENNIS M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, College of St. Thomas, ASCE . . . SAGMO, KENNETH R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minne- apolis, ASME . . . SALOUM, EDWARD E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Duluth, IAeS . . . SALVAIL, LAWRENCE H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minne- apolis, AIEE. SAMUELSON, OSCAR S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Tamarack, Loyola University, ASME . . . SANDELL, DONALD H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Bowling Green State University, University of Illinois, Kap- pa Eta Kappa, YMCA, Cabinet of Presidents, University Human Relations Council, pres., wrestling . . . SARTELL, IACK A., B.Met.E., Metallurgy, St. Cloud, AIME, School of Mines Society . . . SAUCK, GERHARDT L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Fairmont, AIEE. SAWYER, ROY D., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Hib- bing, Hibbing Iunior College . . . SAWYER, TOM W., B.E.E., B.B.A., Electrical Engineering, Annandale, Hamline University, AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, IM and A Club . . . SCHAFFER, GEORGE W., B.E.E., Electronics, AIEE-IRE . . . SCHEKMAN, ALFRED I., B.M.E., Heat- ing and Ventilating. SCI-IELLER, GERALD F., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, IAeS . . . SCHENTZEL, ED- WARD H., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, Balaton, Minot State Teachers College, Kappa Eta Kappa . . . SCI-IEUER, NICHOLAS L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Rochester . . . SCHETZ, LUCILLE R., B.Ch., Chem- istry, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Pi Delta Nu, ACS AWS, LSA. SCHMEIDEL, GLENN W., B.E.E., Electronics, Minneapo- lis . . . SCHMIDTKE, HARRY E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Edina, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME . . .SCHNELL, RICHARD A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Stillwater, Northwestern University, ASME . . . SCHOENER, PIERRE C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Cloud, AIEE. SCHRADER, CARLTON F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Illinois College, AIChE, ASC . . . SCHROE- DER, RICHARD T., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul . . . SCHROEDER, ROBERT I., B.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering, Mankato, University of Wisconsin, Zeta Psi, ASME . . . SCHULTZ, DONALD L., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Dickinson State Teachers College, IAeS. Page IO7 ROBINSON ROWELL SAENGLING SAM UELSON SAWYER, R. SCHELLER SCH M EI DEL SCH RADER ROCKLHZ RUDOLPH SAGMO SANDELL SAWYER, T. SCHENTZEL SCHMIDTKE SCH ROEDER ROGERS RUSSELL SALOUM SARTELL SCHAFFER SCHEUER SCHNELL SCHROEDE R,R.i. ROSS RYBERG SALVAIL SAUCK SCHEKMAN SCHETZ SCHOENER SCHULTZ, D .Ag 53" ' M -' V SCH U LU, H. SCHWARZ, C. SEIFERT SETTERSTROM SHEA SHU BERT SJORDAL SLETTEDAHL SCHULT1, W. SCHUMACHER SCHUMANN SCHWARZ, R. SCIPIONI SEBRIGHT SELFE SELL SELZER SEWARD SEXTON SHA SHEDD SHEEKS SHRADER SIEGFRIED SIGNORELLI SIZOO SKIFF SKOE SKON SMITH, A. G. SMITH, A. P. SMITH, H. SCHULTZ, HOWARD V., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, ASME . . . SCHULTZ, WILLIAM A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ROTC . . . SCHUMACHER, WALDEMAR A., B.E.E., Electrical En- gineering, St. Paul, AIEE . . . SCHUMANN, RICHARD P., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Arlington, Creigh- ton University, Theta Xi, IAeS, ROTC. SCHWARZ, CARL E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Rosemount, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma . . . SCHWARZ, ROBERT A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneap- olis, University of Wisconsin, ASME . . . SCIPIONI, BRUNO, B.Min.E., Mining Engineering, Virginia, Vir- ginia Iunior College, AIME, School of Mines Society, pres., Tech Commission . . . SEBRIGHT, RUSSELL D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Eta Kappa, Alpha Phi Omega, Square and Compass, Union Board, Interfraternity Council. SEIFERT, DONALD W., B.M.E., Machine Design, Wi- nona . . . SELFE, DONALD V., B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing, White Bear Lake, Chi Epsilon . . . SELL, ROBERT L., B.E.E., Communications, Red Wing, Texas A and M, AIEE-IRE . . . SELZER, ROBERT W., B.C.E., Civil En- gineering, Algona, Iowa, ASCE. SETERSTROM, CARL E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Theta Tau . . . SEWARD, IEROME A., B.Met.E., Metallurgical Engineering, St. Paul, AIME, ASM, Mines Society . . . SEXTON, IOSEPH R., B.Ch.E., Chem- ical Engineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, AIChE, AChS, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon , . . SHA, RICH- ARD L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Erhard, ASCE. SHEA, EUGENE B., B.B.A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Accounting, Minneapolis, Pi Tau Sigma, IM and A, ASME . . . SHEDD, H. PLYMOUTH, B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering, Business Administration, Chi Psi, pres., ASME, Hockey . . . SHEEKS, IOHN M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Duluth, ASCE . . . SHRADER, MEL- VIN C., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Austin, Uni- versity of Cincinnati, Austin Iunior College, IAeS. SHUBERT, FRANCIS L., B.Met.E., Metallurgy, Minneap- olis, AIME, ASM . . . SIEGFRIED, MARVIN F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Delhi . , . SIGNORELLI, RICH- ARD L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College.. . SIZOO, GEORGE T., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Edgerton, ASME. SIORDAL, IULIAN E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Pioneer Camera Club, LSA . . . SKIFF, WILLIS N., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Pioneer Business College, AIEE . . . SKOE, RAYMOND C., B.E.E., Communications, Northome, Hope College, Missouri School of Mines, AIEE-IRE, Eta Kappa Nu . . . SKON, PAUL R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, University of Florida, AIRE. SLETTEDAHL, DALE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Montana State College, ASME . . . SMITH, AL- FRED G., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, White Bear Lake, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sen- ior Cabinet, Tech Party . . . SMITH, ARNOLD P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Hibbing, Hibbing Iunior College, Kappa Eta Kappa, Square and Compass . . . SMITH, HOUGHTON S., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis. Page I08 SNEGOSKI, IAMES I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, St. Cloud Teachers College, IRE . . . SNU- STAD, NELS O., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Hendrum, North Dakota State School of Science . . . SOAPES, THOMAS D., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Triumph, Minot State Teachers College, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE, Kiwi Squadron, Air ROTC . . . SODERLIND, RICH- ARD L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE. SOLEE, HARVEY T., B.E.E., Communications, Kansas State College, AIEE-IRE . . . SOLON, THOMAS F., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega, ASCE, Republican Club, ROA, Gopher Rooter Club . . . SOLSTAD, RUSSELL V., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical En- gineering, St. Paul, IAeS . . . SORENSEN, ROY T., B.Min.E., Mining Engineering, St. Paul, Mines Society. SORENSON, ARTHUR L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Albert Lea, Albert Lea Iunior College, ASME . . . SO- VIS, FRANK M., B.E.E., Power, Centerville, S. D., Uni- versity of South Dakota, Lambda Chi Alpha, AIEE . . . SPELL, PETER W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minne- apolis, United States Naval Academy, AIEE-IRE . . . SPENCER, WARREN H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Montevideo, University of Denver, AIEE-IRE. STAHL, KERMIT E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Tau Omega, IAeS . . . STARK, IAMES T., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Mandan, N. D., North Da- kota State Teachers College, ASCE, Iobs Daughters-DeMo- lay Club . . . STARK, ROBERT, B.M.E., Mechanical En- gineering, ASME, Iobs Daughters-DeMolay Club, pres . . . STARN, RICHARD D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Ski Club. STEINER, ROBERT T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Pi . . . STEINKE, IOHN F., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, New Germany, Gustavus Adol- phus College, University of Wisconsin, ASCE . . . STEL- MAZEK, IOHN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Mahtowa, AIEE . . . STENSRUD, ROSCOE WV., B.C.E., Civil Engi- neering, Thief River Falls. STETSON, HARLAND I., B.Min.E., Mining Engineering, Crosby, Crosby-Ironton Iunior College, Mines Society, AIME . . . STEWART, DONALD L., B.Aero.E., Aero- nautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Sigma Chi . . . STEW- ART, ROBERT F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Min- neapolis . . . STOLTZ, ALBERT O., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, AIChE. STOLTZMANN, ALLEN H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Lake Elmo, Chi Epsilon, ASCE . . . STOVER, RICHARD W., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Columbia Heights, ACS, AIChE. . . . STRAHAN, IOHN I., B.E.E., Electri- cal Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE-IRE . . . STRAND, IOHN C., B.E.E., Industrial Electronics, Benson, Montana School of Mines, AIEE. STRANE, EDWARD H., B.Ch., Chemistry, Forsyth, Mont., Billings Polytechnic Institute . . . STREATER, RALPH C., IR., L.L.B., Law, Mankato, Mankato State Teachers College, Gamma Eta Gamma . . . STRINDMO, RICHARD W., B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, New York University, ASME . . . STRO- TAN, IOHN I., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Hibbing, Hib- bing Iunior College. Page I09 SNEGOSKI SNUSTAD SO LEE SOLON SORENSON SOVIS STAHL STARK, J. STEINER STEINKE STETSON STEWART, D. STOLTZMANN STOVER STRANE STREATER SOAPES SOLSTAD SPELL STARK, R. STELMAZEK STEWART, R. STRAHAN STRINDMO SODERLIND SORENSEN, R. SPENCER STARN STENSRUD STOLTZ STRAND STROTAN sw , L if 5 ' is ,V ' I af? STULBERG SUGANO SULLIVAN SUEKER SWENSON TAKATA TEN DYKE TEPLY THOEN THOMAS THOMPSON, T. THORNE SVAERI TALMO TERPSTRA THOMPS THORPE ON SWANSON TANAMACHI CH TES THOM PSON, THORSEN L. Page IIO STULBERG, MELVIN P., B.Ch., Chemistry, Duluth, AChS, Engineering Bookstore Board . . . SUGANO, TET- SUYA T., B.Arch., Architecture, Compton, Calif., Compton Iunior College. SULLIVAN, GEORGE F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Princeton . . . SUEKER, WAYNE R., B.C.E., Civil Engi- neering, Glen Lake, Sigma Chi, ASCE, Ski Club, ROTC . . . SVAERI, ODDVAR W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering, Oslo, Norway, ASME, Rifie Club . . . SWAN- SON, GLEN L., B.Ch., Chemistry, North Branch, Minot State Teachers College, Valley City State Teachers College, Alpha Chi Sigma, AChS. SWENSON, HOWARD S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, St. Paul, ASME . . . TAKATA, HARRY H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Parlier, Calif., Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, ASME . . . TALMO, ROBERT E., B.E.E., Com- munications, Rochester, Rochester Iunior College, Track . . . TANAMACHI, MASAO, B.Met.E., Metallurgical En- gineering, San Francisco, Calif., ASM. TEN DYKE, IOHN E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Manchester, Vt., AIEE . . . TEPLY, ROBERT I., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Hopkins, AIChE . . . TERPSTRA, GEORGE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Anoka . . . TESCH, ELDON L., B.E.E., Industrial Electronics, Canby, Ohio State University, Eta Kappa Nu. THOEN, RICHARD L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu . . . THOMAS, DONALD H., B.Ch.E., B.B.A., Chemical Engineering and Business, Excelsior, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, AIChE . . . THOMPSON, CLAUDE L. C., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Billings, University of Utah, Pasa- dena Iunior College, ASME, Iobs Daughters-DeMolay Club, Reserve Officers Assn., pres., I M and A Club, ASME Newsletter, ed . . . THOMPSON, LAWRENCE I., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, Madison, McNeese Iun- ior College, ASAE. THOMPSON, THOMAS A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Lakeheld, Gustavus Adolphus College, ASCE . . . THORNE, EVEREND O., IR., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, IAeS . . . THORPE, ALLAN C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Haywood, University of Southern California . . . THOR- SEN, RICHARD M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Macalester College, Iowa State College, ASME. THORSON, PAUL E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Decorah, Iowa, Delta Kappa Phi, pres., AIChE, AChS, Union I-Iosteling Committee, Religious Emphasis Week . . . TOBIN, IAMES L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Eve- leth, Eveleth Iunior College, University of Wisconsin, Theta Tau . . . TOMAN, ROBERT I., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, AlChE . . . TONE, IAMES I-I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minne- apolis, College of the City of New York. TORKILDSON, ALBERT R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Maclelia, Minnesota Commons Club . . . TRAMONTIN, WILLIAM F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chisholm, I-Iibbing Iunior College, ASME . . . TROUPE, ROBERT E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Triangle, Tech Commission, Tau Beta Pi, AIChE, pres .... TSUII, KIYOSI-II, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Fresno, Calif., Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. TSUNODA, WILLIAM M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, San Diego, Calif., ASME . . . TUCKER, GORDON C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Deer River, ASCE, Square and Compass . . . TUPAC, GEORGE I., B.C.E., Civil En- gineering, Chisholm . . . TURNQUIST, IAMES E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Duluth, IAeS. TVEIT, ARVID S., B.E.E., B.B.A., Electrical Engineering, Mahnomen, Concordia College, Washington University, Kappa Eta Kappa, Phi Sigma Phi, LSA, AIRE, Band . . . ULLEVIG, DONALD M., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering, Robbinsdale, IAeS . . . ULRICI-I, MELVIN W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Le Sueur, Macalester Col- lege, Lehigh University . . . VADNAIS, ROBERT C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, I-Iugo, St. Iohns Univer- sity, ASME. VAN ORDER, JACK E., B.Aero.E., Aeronautics, St. Paul, IAeS, Boxing . . . VAUGHN, DARREL K., B.E.E., Elec- trical Engineering, Rush City, Miami University . . . VIR- ANT, DONALD F., B.Min.E., Mining Engineering, Au- rora, Rangers Club, AIME . . . VOITA, FRANCIS I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Eta Kappa Nu, Republican Club. VRASPIR, DONALD F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Hopkins, ASME, Chm., Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Tech Commission . . . WACKER, WILLIAM C., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, IAeS, Newman Club. THORSON TORKILDSON TSUNODA TVEIT VAN ORDER TOBIN TRAMONTIN TUCKER ULLEVIG VAUGHN TOMAN TONE TROU PE TSUJI TUPAC TURNQUIST ULRICH VADNAIS VIRANT VOJTA VRASPIR WACKER Page III WAGNER WAI-IL, E. WALKER, R. E. WALLER WARD WEBER WEGNER WELLS WHITNEY WICK WILEY WILKE Page ll2 WAI-IL, J. WALLIN WEDIN WEXLER WICKLU ND WALBU RG WANSBROUGH WEERS WHELAN WICKRE WAGNER, EUGENE A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, Macalester College, ASCE . . . WAHL, ENK, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Oslo, Norway, AVC . . . WAHL, IAMES P., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Cloud, St. Iohns University, ASCE, Newman Club. . .WAL- BURG, WILLIAM I., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Cam- bridge, South Dakota State College, ASCE. WALKER, ROBERT E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Salinas, Calif., University of California, ASME . . . WAL- LER, RALPH L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapo- lis, AIEE . . . WALLIN, HOWARD E., B.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering, St. Paul, ASME, MCE . . . WANS- BROUGH, ROBERT S., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Republican Club, AIChE. WARD, RICHARD E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Spicer, Sigma Nu, ASCE, Phoenix, University Village Union Board, Cabinet of,Presidents, Union Board of Governors, pres., Leg- islative Action Committee, ROTC, Concert Band . . . WEBER, ROBERT E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Stanford University, ASME . . . WEDIN, IAMES A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Hector, Cen- tral Missouri State Teachers College . . . WEERS, WAL- TER A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, Wright Iunior College, Tau Kappa Epsilon, RiHe team. WEGNER, WILLIAM C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, ROTC . . . WELLS, ARLYN I., B.Ch.E., Chemi- cal Engineering, Becker, Iowa State College, AIChE . . . WEXLER, CHARLES H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Tau Beta Pi, IRE . . . WHELAN, IAMES A., B.Min.E., Mining Engineering, Owatonna, AIME, Mines Society, Technolog Board, NROTC. WHITNEY, RICHARD W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Hibbing, ASCE . . . WICK, RONALD S., B.E.E., Electri- cal Engineering St. Paul, Eta Kappa Nu ...WICK- LUND, GLENN W., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, AIChe . . . WICKRE, ORVILLE G., B.M.E., B.B.A., Mechanical Engineering and Business Administration, St. Paul, ASME, Technolog. WILEY, JEROME R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, Coe College, AIChE . . . WILKE ROBERT A., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Evansville, Wis., Gamma Delta, IAeS. NVILL, BOYD F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Doran, North Dakota State School of Science . . . WILLARD, IOHN K., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIChE, 'AChS, Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . WILSON, IR- VIN I., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Thief River Falls, University of Florida, IAeS, ROTC . . . WINDUS, WILLIAM A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College, IRE, University Symphony. WINTER, LLOYD E., B.E.E., Communications, Long Prairie, IRE, Eta Kappa Nu . . . WINTHER, WILLIS C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, University of Wisconsin, ASME . . . WOLLAN SHERMAN A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, AIEE, LSA . . . WOLTER, IAMES F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Sauk Rapids, University of Idaho, Anchor and Chain, AIEE. WONG, ROBERT Y., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Pi Tau Sigma . . . WOODCOCK, RICH- ARD D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Chicago, Ill., Phi Delta Theta, AIEE . . . NNOODHOUSE, DONALD I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta . . . YOUNGBERG, IOHN E., B.M.E., Heating and Ventilating, Lindstrom, ASME. ZACHMAN, NEIL I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . ZAHN, HARVEY F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Chicago, Ill .... ZAISER, IOHN K., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Gustavus Adolphus College, ASME . . . ZAK, ROBERT L., B.M.E,, Mechanical Engineering, Mahtomedi, Dickinson State Teachers College, ASME, AFA. ZAKULA, GODEREY, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Kin- ney, Virginia Iunior College. . . ZEMLIN, IERRY P., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, IAeS, Tau Beta Pi . . . KUIAWA, EUGENE, Owatonna . . . PLETTE, DAVID, St. Paul, Band. WILL WILLARD WILSON WINDUS WINTER WINTHER WOLLAN WOLTER WONG WOODCOCK WOODHOUSE YOUNGBERG ZACHMAN ZAHN ZAISER ZAK ZAKULA ZEMLIN KUJAWA PLETTE Page II3 Page II4 Dr. Ralph D. Casey Dr. Ralph D. Casey found himself heading a changing Iournal- ism school this year. New names added to the staff were an assistant professor, Eu- gene F. Seehaferg four teaching assistants: Harold L. Nelson, Ian R. Klinkert, Gordon B. Greb, and A. E. Tomlinson, and two part-time instructors, W. Wilson Cliff and L. E. Crane. Minnesota's loss was Wisconsin's gain when Dr. Ralph O. Nafziger accepted the direc- torship of the Wisconsin Iournalism school. Courses in principles of advertising and radio advertising were added to the revised advertising sequence. During spring vacation the student publication of Minnesota weeklies was resumed under the guidance of Professor Charles T. Duncan. Seventeen students edited newspapers in four towns. Professors participating in allied activities were Dr. Casey, dele- gate to the UNESCO Commission on Technical Needs of Press, Radio and Film, I. Edward Gerald, vice president of the American Association of Teachers of Iournalismg Mitchell V. Charnley, chair- man of the Council of Radio Iournalismg and Fred L. Kildow, who directed the high school advisors, summer school course at Stanford University last summer. Five new publications were released by Professors Thomas F. Barnhart, Edwin Emery, Charnley, Gerald and Seehafer. These journalism students get newspaper practice in conditions as they exist on a regular paper in this afternoon lab in edit- ing. Writing headlines, rewriting stories and editing the original copy are important phases of this class on the second 'Floor in Murphy hall. Robert Weiberg demonstrates to Mr. Harold W. Wilson how he would make up the front page ot his newspaper, left, in this lab session. George Day and Pat Benn wait their turn to talk to Mr. Wilson. Merton Severinson rolls otl a proof of his ad, center. Students with speech or journalism majors spend much of their time in the radio lab. School ot Journalism i il lil fl gi fi. ,V il iii sir 'i I 1, il ,i e l sz , 2,52 is MPM ? VM QQ" . fp . a- Y " f ' Q V :gf it . ' ' K' !L'l'l , ' ' 'fill l El ALEORD AUSTIN BENSON, R. w. BREWER CHRISTGAU msnuo ESSLINGER Page II6 ALNES BECKMAN BENSON, R. L. une s B E S CORNISH ENDLOW FARKELL ANDER SON ARCHER BENN BENSON BERG BORANIAN BURNS CHAFFEE DAVIDSON DECKER ERICKSON, D. ERICKSON, R. FEIST GIESECKE ALFORD, HOWARD A., B.A., Advertising, Minneapo- lis, Advertising Club . . . ALNES, E. STEPHEN, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Gustavus Adolphus College, Sig- ma Delta Chi, Phoenix, Iron Wedge, pres., Snailwatchers Society, Daily, ed., Ski-U-Mah . . . ANDERSON, CUR- TIS I., B.A., Iournalism, Anoka . . . ARCHER, IEANNE K., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Kappa, Daily. AUSTIN, IUNE E., B.A., Iournalism, Sioux Falls, S. D., Advertising Club . . . BECKMAN, DORIS M., B.A., Iournalism, Nashwauk, University of Minnesota at Duluth, Theta Sigma Phi, Ranger Club, Interprofessional Sorority Council, Union Activities . . . BENN, PATRICIA A., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Chi Omega, Ski Club . . . BENSON, EARL H., B.A., Iournalism, Chicago, Ill., Zeta Psi. BENSON, ROBERT W., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Advertising Club . . . BENSON, ROGER L., B.A., Iour- nalism, Windom . . . BERG, PERRY L., B.A., Iournal- ism, Starbuck, St. Olaf College, St. Cloud Teachers Col- lege . . . BORANIAN, HARRY, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Radio Guild, Technolog, U Theatre. BREWER, BETTY V., B.A., Iournalism, Kasson, YWCA, Daily . . . BURGESS, HENRY T., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Advertising Club, Merchandising Club . . . BURNS, CHRIS I., M.A., Iournalism, Salina, Kan., Kansas Wesleyan University . . . CHAFFEE, VERA L., B.A., Iournalism, Menomonie, Wis., Stout Institute, Theta Sigma Phi. CHRISTGAU, KATHLEEN, B.A., Iournalism, Minneap- olis, St. Olaf College, Kappa Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Mor- tar Board, YWCA, Daily, Ski-U-Mah . . . CORNISH, WILLIAM T., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, Advertising Club . . . DAVIDSON, ROBERT G., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis . . . DECKER, MARYE H., B.A., Iournalism, Stacyville, Iowa, Phi Chi Delta,West- minster Foundation, Student Council of Religion, Daily, U Chorus. DISRUD, ALFRED L., B.A., Iournalism, Shields, N. D. . . . ENLOW, ROBERT E., B.A., Agricultural Iournal- ism, Washington, D. C., Daily, B Swimming . . . ERICKSON, DONNA M., B.A., Iournalism, Fargo, N. D., Alpha Delta Pi, Advertising Club, Newman Club, Snow Week, Daily . . . ERICKSON, ROLAND L., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Advertising Club, Veterans Club. ESSLINGER, IOHN, B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Phi Gamma Delta . . . FARKELL, GEORGE D., B.A., Iour- nalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Phoenix, Alpha Phi Omega, Ski-U-Mah . . . FEIST, WARREN C., B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Chi, Radio Guild, Ad- vertising Club, Village Bulletin, ed . . . GIESECKE, ER- NEST C., B.A., Iournalism, Elk River, Iamestown College. HAGMAN, MARY E., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, University of Miami. . . HAERTEL, IOHN S., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Theta, Union Com- mittee . . . HALL, HARRY H., B.A., Iournalism, Mah- tomedi, Macalester, Kansas State College, Advertising Club . . . HANSEN, WINSTON R., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Advertising Club. HARTIG, WALTER H., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis . . . HASTINGS, TOM I., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Epsilon, B Hockey . . . HEALY, MAR- IORIE A., B.A., Iournalism, Chatlield, Alpha Gamma Delta, pres., Theta Sigma Phi, Mortar Board, Delta Phi Lambda, AWS, Daily, Ushers Club . . . HOFFMAN, HYMAN U., B.A., Public Relations, Fargo, N. D., Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Phi Omega, Sigma Delta Chi, Grey Friars, Phoenix, SPAN, Snailwatchers, Campus Chest, Homecom- ing, All-U Congress, Senior Cabinet, pres., Sophomore Cabi- net, Daily. HOSFIELD, DORIS D., B.A., Iournalism, Wayzata, Sigma Kappa, Pilgrim Foundation . . . HOSTVET, DALE, B.A., Iournalism, Thief River Falls, Mayor Uni- versity Village, Daily . . . HOSTVET, HELEN I., B.A., Iournalism, Bonilla, S. D., Huron College . . . HUGHES, IAMES F., B.A., Advertising, Red Wing, Lambda Chi Alpha, Newman. HUMPHREY, ROBERT B., B.A., Iournalism, El Paso, Texas, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily . . . IEWELL, I. RICH- ARD, B.A., Advertising, Sauk Centre . . . IOHNSON, KENNETH M., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis . . .IOR- DAN, EUGENE K., B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Chi, Advertising Club, Gopher, Daily, Ski-U-Mah. KAUFMAN, CLAYTON, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily . . . KERCHECK, CAROLYN I., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Theta Sigma Phi, Tennis Club, Aquatic League, Union Committee, Daily, Under- grad . . . KILLEN, IOHN I., B.A., Iournalism, Min- neapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily, Debate . . . KINCAID, DOROTHY L., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Lambda, U Chorus. KOLPACK, EDWARD F., B.A., Iournalism, Gilman, Wis .... KOROTKIN, FRED, B.A., Advertising, Min- neapolis, University Chorus, Tecumseh, Advertising Club, Talent Bureau. . . LINDBERG, LELAND B., B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Princeton University, Bowling Green State University, University of Illinois . . . LUNDQUIST, IOHN A., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Delta Phi Lambda, Daily. MALONEY, PATRICK D., B.A., Iournalism, Aberdeen, S. D., Northern State Teachers College, Sigma Delta Chi, Newman Club . . . MARKSON, ROBERT I., B.A., Iour- nalism, Sauk Centre, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Delta Lambda . . . MARTINETTI, GEORGE T., B.A., Iournalism, Ely, Ely Iunior College, Newman Club . . . MAT- THEWS, RICHARD I., B.A., Iournalism, Ortonville, Marching Band. HAGMAN HAERTEL HALL HANSEN HARTIG HASTINGS HEALY HOFFMAN HOSFIELD HOSTVET, D. HOSTVET, H. HUGHES HUMPHREY JEWELL JOHNSON JORDAN KAUFMAN KERCHECK KILLEN KINCAID KOLPACK KOROTKIN LINDBERG LUNDQUIST MALONEY MARKSON MARTINETTI MATTHEWS Paell MEYERS MITCHELL NEITZEL O'ROURKE PETERSON ROSCH SAM PSON MEYRICK MORKEN NOTEBOOM OXHOLM POLSON ROSENBLUM SARKIS ,L. MILLER MUNSON NOTEBOOM, R. AFIOLIS P RAM BERG ROVITZKY SCHOUWEI LER M U RRAY O'KlEFFE PEARSON REED RYBERG SCHULZ . I Page IIB MEYERS, BERNIE R., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Delta Chi, Humpers, Daily . . . MEYRICK, IEAN A., B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Kappa Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, AWS, Daily, Ski-U-Mah . .. MILLER, RUSSELL D., B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Ad- vertising Club, Iapanese Club. MITCHELL, ANN L., B.A., Iournalism, Austin, Austin Iunior College, Carleton College, Delta Psi Omega, Phi Theta Kappa, International Relations Club, Spanish Club, Drama Club . . . IYIORKEN, CALVIN T., B.A., Iour- nalism, Crookston, University of North Dakota, Texas A lic M . . . MUNSON, ALDEN H., B.A., Iournalism, Min- neapolis, Hamline University . . . MURRAY, IOHN H., B.A., Iournalism, Wahpeton, N. D., North Dakota State School of Science, Advertising Club, Newman Club, Sigma Chi. NEITZEL, ROGER L., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Chi . . . NOTEBOOM, LLOYD, B.A., Iournalism, Davis, s. D .... NoTEBooM, ROSELLA 1., B. A., Iournalism, St. Paul . . . OIKIEFEE, ROBERT E., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily. O'ROURKE, TERENCE I., B.A., Iourinalism, Minneap- olis, Gustavus Adolphus College, Sigma Delta Chi, NROTC, Daily . . . OXHOLM, HAZEL, B.A., Iournal- ism, Tyler, Theta Sigma Phi, UWF . . . PAFIOLIS, MARY L., B.A., Iournalism, Mankato, Daily, Undergrad, U Chorus.. . PEARSON, IOYCE, B.A., Iournalism, Princeton, U Chorus. PETERSON, GORDON R., B.A., Iournalism, Minneap- olis . . . POLSON, DOROTHEE S., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Theta Sigma Phi, Orchesis . . . RAMBERG, DAVID F., B.A., Advertising, Glenwood, Advertising Club, PHMA, Daily, Bus. Mgr .... REED, WILLIAM E., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Bradley University, Delta Phi Lambda, Quarterly, U Theatre, KUOM. ROSCH, GERTRUD C., B.A., Iournalism, Ravena, N. Y. ROSENBLUM, GENE H., B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Beta Phi Beta, UWF, YDFL, SDA, International Af- fairs Council, Hillel Council, World Affairs Conference, Daily . . . ROVITZKY, IOSEPH, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Hillel, AVC . . . RYBERG, IAMES A., B.A., Iour- nalism, St. Paul, Delta Kappa Phi, LSA, pres., LSAA. nat'l ed., World Day of Prayer, Student Council of Re- ligions, Varsity Show. SAMPSON, PAUL G., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis . . . SARKIS, NOLA L., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Ad- vertising Club, Spanish Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Sailing Club, Canterbury Club, St. Timothy's House, U Iazz So- ciety, Daily, Usher, U Theatre . . . SCHOUWEILER, ALICE L., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Bethel Iunior College, Theta Sigma Phi . . . SCHULZ, KENNETH A., B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul. SEGELBAUM, IOAN, B.A., Iournalism, Duluth, Mil- waukee Downer College, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Daily . . . SEGELL, SARA, B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Delta Phi Lambda, Campus Chest, Ski-U-Mah, Undergrad . . . SELMANOFF, VIRGINIA R., B.A., Iournalism, Min- neapolis, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Coffee Hour, chm .... SHER, SYLVESTER L., B.A., Iournalism, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Tau Delta Phi. SINAKO, IANET, B.A., Iournalism, Milwaukee, AWS, Chrm, Inc., Daily . . . SMITH, DARRELL N., B.A., Iournalism, Milroy, Tracy Iunior College, Sigma Delta Chi, Undergrad, bus. mgr .... SMITH, ROBERT E., B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Daily . . . SOLZ, ROGER W., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis. STATHAM, DOROTHY E., B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, Spanish Club, Canterbury Club, ID-Demolay, Union Dance Committee, chm., U Chorus . . . STRONG, RICHARD E., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis . . . TERRY, IACK R., B.A., Iournalism, Polo, Ill .... THAVES, KEITH M., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Advertising Club, Ski Club. TI-IORSON, WYMAN L., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Advertising Club . . . TOOR, GEORGE D., B.A., Iour- nalism, Proctor, University of Nebraska, University of Min- nesota at Duluth . . . TRICOLA, PATRICIA G., B.A., Iournalism, Forest Lake, Advertising Club, Daily . . . VESSELS, ROGER S., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily. VIKSE, SIGURD B., B.A., Iournalism, White Bear, North- ern Montana College, Texas State College of Mines, ROA . . . WAKEFIELD, MARY A., B.A., Iournalism, Austin, UWF . . . WALKER, BARBARA I., B.A., Iournalism, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Advertising Club, Gopher .. . WAYNE, BEVERLY H., B.A., Iournalism, Albert Lea, Toastmistress Club, Daily. ' WELSH, ROBERT F., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Phi Sigma Kappa, Beta Phi Beta, Phalanx, YMCA, Flying Club, General College Student Council, KUOM, Radio Guild . . . WHEATON, IAMES E., B.A., Iournalism, St. Paul, St. Marys College, Northwestern University, Beta Theta Pi, Advertising Club, Newman Club . . . WHITE, WIL- LIAM F., B.A., Iournalism, Winona, Carleton College, Cornell University, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Republican Club, Ski Club, Board of Publications... WHITEMAN, MARY L., B.A., Iournalism, Austin, New- man Club, YWCA, AWS, Comstock Hall Council, Daily, Technolog. NVILLIAMS, RICHARD I., B.A., Advertising, Minneap- olis, Phi Gamma Delta, Advertising Club . . . WINTER, FRED W., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Merchandising, Marketing, and Advertising Club . . . WOLD, ROBERT N., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily, Football, Baseball, Hockey. . 1 . I1 If NI 'I I I II I I I I I I ., ., il W, ,- X f' A , wf J2gf.f5M W W 1 X! I .. ,t 41 f ga ai 7127 f A f if fitfif I -mggm 236 231 SEGELBAU M SINAKO STATHAM THORSON VIKSE WELSH SEGELL SMITH, D. STRONG TOOR WAKEFIELD WHEATON WILLIAMS SELMANOFF SMITH, R. TERRY TRICOLA WALKER W HITE WINTER Page ,wwf 'ff ' e , .. , ,,., In ,iffiffyg "' I 'fi , :.- :ir 2 ' 4 Kiki- J' 2 ':'fJ :,s5, 5 IQEEQZ ifA.aJ1gQ SHER I SOLZ I ri-mvss 5 VESSELS i WAYNE WHITEMAN WOLD I iw li Dean Maynard E. Pirsig Page I2O Maynard Pirsig, former University lavv professor, has replaced Dean Emeritus Everett Fraser as head of the University of Minne- sota Law school. Dean Fraser, although retired, has remained at the University to teach a class in property, the same subject he taught when he headed the school. During his Hrst year, Dean Pirsig has been faced With the prob- lem of overcrowded classrooms, the result of an enrollment of 804 students, largest in the school's history. Of highest value is this' between class breather, so typical a scene in front of the Law School building. Law School This increase in number of students has necessitated the addition of afternoon classes in the law building. Another class change is the completion of the shift from a quarterly to a yearly basis in the law courses. During the war, in order to shorten the time required in Law school, subjects were com- pleted in a quarter. In some cases, this meant nine hours of class work spent on one subject during a week. Considering the vast content of the law courses, burdened law students have greeted this change with enthusiasm. Robert Swenson, a Minnesota graduate, was a visiting instructor on campus during the sum- mer. Swenson has been teaching for two years at Drake University. William Prosser, instructor at Minnesota last year, has been appointed dean of the University of California Law school. Books and books to an excess are what Law juniors Dixon Van Nest and Peter Fooshe, above right, find in the Law library. Bob Bell, below left, 'Finds obtaining material one thing and learning it another. Debate reigns supreme to law students Don Alsop, Douglas Thornsjo, Francis Vance, Bob Sklenar and Harry Tschohl, Jr. Page I2l ANDERSON ARASE BATEMAN BECKER BRUER BRUNN BURTON CHRISTIANSON CLAUSEN COURSOLLE DAVIS DAVISON DEBEL DUFFY EDMAN ERCKENBRACK ERICKSTAD GARON HALGRIMSON HANSEN Page I 22 ANDERSON, RICHARD W., L.L.B., Law, Fargo, N. D., North Dakota State Agricultural College, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Delta Theta Phi . . . ARASE, YURI K., B.S.L., Law, Los Angeles, Calif., UCLA, Kappa Beta Pi . . . BATE- MAN, WARREN F., L.L.B., Law, Plainview, Macalester College, Gamma Eta Gamma . . . BECKER, ALFRED G., B.S.L., L.L.B., Law, Chicago, III., Wright Iunior College, De Paul University, Lambda Epsilon Xi, Alpha Phi Omega, ROTC. BRUER, DONALD H., L.L.B., Law, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi . . . BRUNN, HAROLD W., L.L.B., Law, Minneapolis, Gustavus Adolphus College, Gamma Eta Gamma, Phoenix, Grey Friars, Phalanx, YMCA . . . BURTON, JOHN C., L.L.B., Law, Deephaven, Har- vard University, Phi Delta Phi, Ski Club, Sailing Club . . . CHRISTIANSON, WARREN C., L.L.B., Law, Hinckley, Ohio State University, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Grey Friars, AVC, chm., Snow Week, AVC, state chm., Homecoming, Board of Pub., pres., All-U Council, Senate Comm. on Stu- dent Affairs, Gopher, ed., Ski-U-Mah, Band. CLAUSEN, ALDEN W., L.L.B., Law, Minneapolis, Car- thage College . . . COURSOLLE, IOAN M., B.S.L., L.L.B., Law, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Beta Pi, Newman Club, Interpro Panhellenic Council, pres .... DAVIS, HERBERT C., L.L.B., Law, St. Louis Park, Phi Delta Phi, Law Review . . . DAVISON, KEITH C., L.L.B., Law, Minneapolis, Gamma Eta Gamma, Band, DEBEL, ROBERT E., B.S.L., L.L.B., Law, St. Paul . . . DUFFY, NEIL C., L.L.B., Law, Cooperstown, N. D., Uni- versity of North Dakota, Gamma Eta Gamma, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Newman Club . . . EDMAN, IAMES A., B.S.L., Law, Chisago City, Hamline University, Gamma Eta Gamma, ROA . . . ERCKENBRACK, PA- TRICIA E., B.S.L., Law, Adams, Gustavus Adolphus Col- lege, Kappa Beta Pi, Republican Club, LSA. ERICKSTAD, RALPH I., L.L.B., Law, Starkweather, N. D., University of North Dakota, Delta Kappa Phi, Gam- ma Eta Gamma . . . GARON, SHERMAN, L.L.B., Law, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Indiana University, Lambda Epsilon Xi, Toastmasters Club . . . HALGRIMSON, HAROLD A., L.L.B., Law, Leeds, N. D., North Dakota State College, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . HANSEN, HOW- ARD A., L.L.B., Law, St. Paul, Delta Theta Phi. , HAUGLANDIDOUGLAS I., B.S.L., Law, Minneapolis, Delta Theta Phi . . . IOHNSON, KLEIN L., L.L.B., Law, Minneapolis, Acacia, Square and Compass. IOHNSON, ROBERT G., L.L.B., B.S.L., Law, Hector, Sig- ma Nu, pres .... IOHNSON, ROBERT W., L.L.B., Law, St. Paul, Delta Theta Phi, Law School Council . . . KAMO, IAMES H., L.L.B., Law, Honolulu, Hawaii, University of Hawaii, Gamma Eta Gamma . . . LAMMI, EDWIN VV., L.L.B., Law, Orr, Virginia Iunior College, Delta Sigma Pi. LASLEY, DONALD G., L.L.B., Law, Fairmont . . . LAS- LEY, WILBUR M., L.L.B., Law, Minneapolis, Chi Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Toastmasters Club, Homecoming, Freshman Cabinet, pres., Debate team . . . MCNULTY, PATRICK I., L.L.B., Law, Duluth, Delta Theta Phi, Law Review . . . MORLAND, ELMER V., L.L.B., Law, Scranton, N. D., Dickinson State Teachers College, Delta Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Phi. OCHS, GERARD I., L.L.B., Law, Springfield, Delta Theta Phi . . . PARKER, IOHN R., L.L.B., Law, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi Omega . . . PATTON, WILLIAM B., L.L.B., Law, Hopkins . . . PEDERSON, DURWARD L., L.L.B., Law, Hendrichs, Augsburg College. POWELL, ROMAINE R., B.S.L., L.L.B., Law, Minneapo- lis . . . RAMSTAD, DEAN D., L.L.B., Law, St. Paul, Law Review . . . RHEINBERGER, IOSEPH A., L.L.B., Law, St. Paul, Gamma Eta Gamma . . . SAKAMOTO, ELTON H., L.L.B., Law, Honolulu, Hawaii, University of Southern California. THORNTON, IOE G., L.L.B., Law, Alexandria, Band . . WEIBLEN, RICHARD D., L.L.B., Law, Miller, S. D. . . WIELAND, RAYMOND N., L.L.B., Law, New Ulm, Daily, Debate . . . WILLIAMS, WILLIAM E., L.L.B., Law, Minneapolis, Gamma Eta Gamma. JOHNSON, R. G. LASLEY, D. OCHS POWELL THORNTON JOHNSON, R. W. LASLEY, W PARKER S RAM TAD WEIBLEN HAUGLAND MO KA MCNULTY PATTON RHEINBERGER WIELAND V4. J O H N S O N , K . L A M M I M O R L A N D P E D E R S o N S A K A M O T O WI L L I A M S 7, . . 'iil .. pf 55 ' 2? ff . W if A Page I23 Three rigorous years of pre-medical study are prelude to Medical School. After four years of 45 hour weeks and two years of internship and clinical work, the med stu- dent achieves the coveted title of M.D. Ianuary, 1950, is the completion date for the 1L950,000 Variety Club heart hospital. This 80 bed institution will be a completely equipped clinic for treatment of heart disease patients. A specialized center for cardiac research will concentrate study on rheumatic fever in children. Mexico City has the only comparable unit in North America. Assistant Dean M. M. Weaver describes the cancer de- tection clinic as "a vast program of research in public health." It has been quite successful in detecting early cancer. Dr. Ierome T. Syverton, new head of the bacteriology and immunology department, is from Louisiana State university. He has held positions with Rockefeller insti- tute ancl the University of Rochester. Tom Hamilton, who was formerly at the University of Kansas, is now the new associate professor of bac- teriology and Miss Annie L. Baker, University of Minne- sota graduate and American Red Cross worker, took over as director of social service. Page I24 Dean H. S. Diehl li fl l Dr. Alvin Merendino together with his assistants prepare their equipment for a blue baby operation. Sewing as his assistants are Dr. Fletcher Miller, Dr. William Clatworthy and Dr. Blair Rogers. The anesthetist is Dr. Ralph McCauley. Medical School Graduate students Don Silver and Elizabeth Pinslca have set up this apparatus 'For the study of antibodies which will aid in the further study of proteins. A nursemaid tor monkeys and guinea pigs is lab attendant Gale Green. She is helping in the study of animal feeding in Dr. May's laboratory. , fx Page l25 l Ei V ii l ll Ei N: l l I 5 i '4 iF l, Ii' 1, ,. l l 4 i l ' l l lii 1 . l I l i is 01 3 , fy y f w 0' A , alfa' . X X. ,. , , BATTAGLIA ,f J :if 7:21, nf' Qi- , , as . 1 . f' 7 f .. Q 'Y' BRANK .aw fy , 9 my Q fa ff ,P sf f' , ifffapx W fa ,Ziggy eg., ,. y W ,EMKVC x , J ,g V My i f, CAM PBELL fi b -ew Q Q5 f . ,--2 .,:: :sf 4' -. raw 'ff . 'gary' 9 or . X.. ., . ,xx ' K., if R IQ FINGER Page IZ6 .af-zz Q af' ' . ,W .1 ,f 852 Wav! 1 , A W ,f CARLSON li" " ,.: ' Z if f' 'E KMA H U HTALA BATTAGLIA, IO ANN, BS., Physical Therapy, Buhlg Vir- ginia Iunior College . . . BRANK, PRISCILLA M., B.S., Physical Therapy, Chisholm, Hibbing Iunior College, New- man Club, Physical Therapy Club. CAMPBELL, IAMES A., B.S., Physical Therapyg Minne- apolis, I-Iibbing Iunior College, Physical Therapy Club . . . CARLSON, IAMES E., BS., Physical Therapy, Rome, Ga., Physical Therapy Club. FINGER, GERALDINE E., BS., Physical Therapy, St. Paulg Republican Club, Physical Therapy Club, Union Com- mittee, chm., L.S.A. Council . . . HUHTALA, ELIZA- BETH I., B.S., Physical Therapy, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, Physical Therapy Club, pres., Aquatic League. KAI-IZ, MIRIAM V., B.S., Occupational Therapy, Minne- apolis, Hillel Foundation, Intercollegiate Zionist Federation of Am., Occupational Therapy Club, U Chorus . . . KOSCAK, MILDRED, BS., Physical Therapy, Chisholm, I-Iibbing Iunior College, Physical Therapy Club. MAGNUSON, RAYMOND C., B.M., Medicine, Phi Rho Sigma . . . SANDE, IOHN P., B.M., Medicine, Two Har- bors, Duluth Iunior College, Phi Rho Sigma. KAHZ KOSCAK MAGNUSON SANDE SWANSON WONG sWANsoN, ELLSWORTH A., Bs, Physical Therapy, ' . -far 3 ,y Minneapolis, Physical Therapy Club, MCF . . . WONG, 'A ' - LILLIAN, B.M., Medicine, Minneapolis, Alpha Epsilon I Iota. ,W Page I27 Page l28 Dr. Gerald T. Evans Medical Technology Losing some blood for a sample is med studenf Norvel Sisson. Wielding the needle in this job so typical of meal 'tech siuclents is Blanch Schneider. EW 3gww.,,,.,,,W, J i My 1 More men enrolled in Medical Technology this fall than ever before. Six are novv ma- joring in Med Tech, Whereas a decade ago not a single male student would have been seen here. One of the smallest graduating classes, 35 stu- dents, received Bachelor of Science degrees this year. However, despite the size of this class, there is no severe drop in enrollment. The technologists' big problem is to stand- ardize the profession. Many untrained persons are Working as technologists because of the lack of trained personnel in the profession. The Medical Technology course cannot begin to supply the need for trained technologists in hospitals and clinics. A microscope is also an important part of a medical tech- nologist's equipment. Marie Frenslro, Med Tech senior, is in the process of conducting a practical lab experiment. Page l29 Operating a Beckman PH Meter is Hariette Broman, Med Tech senior. To her left, Ruth Stenstrom, Med Tech senior, assists her in the test. A post mortem slide of a liver is examined by Mary Lou Engel, Med Tech senior. She also studies slides ot the lung and heart. 'ifwmm y, 4 if-M Q W 4 ff' tml., W-M is--tl .Q Bocci-H BROMAN CARLSON DAHL f "" E " 'Y-" 1 , ., af ' "-WF' "- - . - 1. 't -fe-1 5 I K - , A ' . .,4-sa gs f "Vi -. . .- 1- Q' --45:1-2w:ff:e'f A ' - . u ENGER FRENSKO GEORGE GREENWELL 5 ' Af' HANDKE JANICKE Koen LIYCHIK Page l30 BOCCHI, IOSEPI-I P., B.S., Medical Technology, Buhl, I-Iibbing Iunior College . . . BROMAN HARRIETTE M., B.S., Medical Technology, Atwater, Macalester College, Al- pha Delta Theta, pres., Orbs, Interpro Panhel Council . . . CARLSON, BETTY V., B.S., Medical Technology, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Orbs, YWCA . . . DAI-IL, MARILYN I., BS., Medical Technology, Minneapolis, Al- pha Delta Theta, YWCA, Union Committees. ENGER, MARY L., B.S., Medical Technology, Minneapo- lis, Phi Mu, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs, YWCA, Union Com- mittees, LSA, Med Tech Council . . . FRENSKO, MARIE E., B.S., Medical Technology, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Delta Theta, Newman Club.. . . GEORGE, MARY W., BS., Medical Technology, Northfield, Alpha Delta Theta, Comstock Hall Gov. Association, pres .... GREEN- WELL, VIRGINIA E., B.S., Medical Technology, Corn- ville, Ariz., University of Arizona, Alpha Delta Theta. I-IANDKE, MARION M., B.S., Medical Technology, Elk River, Orbs, YWCA, Med Tech Council, Senior Cabinet, Comstock Hall Gov. Association, Pilgrim Foundation, Inter- residence Council, Sigma Kappa . . . IANICKE, GAIL B., B.S., Medical Technology, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Delta Theta, YWCA cabinet, AWS, Panhel Iudiciary Board, Iunior Cabinet . . . KOED, MURIEL, B.S., Medi- cal Technology, Askov, Alpha Delta Theta . . . LIYCI-IIK, MARIORIE M., BS., Medical Technology: Minneapolis. McCURDY, MARILYN J., B.S., Medical Technology, Vir- ginia, Virginia Iunior College, Alpha Delta Theta, Aquatic League . . . NEILUND, DOREEN A., B.S., X-Ray Tech- nology, Glendale, Cal., Alpha Xi Delta . . . NELSON, BETTY L., B.S., Medical Technology, Osakis, St. Cloud Teachers College, Wesley Foundation . . . NELSON, LE- NORE H., B.S., Medical Technology, Litchfield, Med Tech Council, U Chorus. RENNEKE, LOIS E., B.S., Medical Technology, Echo, Al- pha Delta Theta, Gamma Delta . . . RING, MARILYNN L., B.S., Medical Technology, Cokato, MCF . . . ROSEN- DAHL, RUTH M. L., B.S., Medical Technology, Minne- apolis, Alpha Delta Theta, YWCA Cabinet, LSA, AWS, Gopher . . . SEIM, CLARICE I., B.S., Medical Technol- ogy, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs, pres., YWCA. STENSTROM, RUTH M., B.S., Medical Technology, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Theta, Kappa Phi, YWCA, U. Chorus . . . TAN, DOROTHY M., B.S., Medical Technology, Clo- quet, College of St. Scholastica, Alpha Delta Theta . . . VOGEL, CAROL L., B.S., Medical Technology, Minne- apolis, MCF, Gamma Delta . . . VOLKERT, ARLINE H., B.S., Medical Technology, Minneapolis, Bethany Iunior Col- lege, Alpha Delta Theta, Toastmasters Club. McCURDY NEILUND NELSON B NELSON L RENNEKE RING -V V- . V- ,9:Qg'.f,a-,EM '-ef. 1 -am ' w, fi. Q. A ' ..... . STENSTROM TAN Page l32 Katharine ..I. Densford This spring the Minnesota School of Nursing is celebrating its 40th anniversary. It is the hrst collegiate school of its type in the country and has proved itself to be among the best. Besides having the second highest scholarship rating, Minnesota's graduates have passed the registered nurses' state board tests Ioo percent for the last few years. The school is under the direction of Miss Katharine I. Densford, who has won national acclaim in her field. She is the vice-president of the International Council of Nurses and the first civilian consultant to the Army Nurse Corps. Besides the regular Five-year degree program, the school is now offering a four quarter diploma course. The new course has already doubled its original enrollment and three graduates from the first class are employed at the University hospital. Students come to study nursing at Minnesota from many foreign countries such as the Philippines, Norway and Greece. We also have visiting nurses from England, Canada, Palestine, China and Switzerland. School of Nursing The nurses training laboratory at Powell hall is in constant use by the University students. Georgia Mowrey, Mary Lou Campbell and Louise Harding operate the water sterilizer, left. Some enjoyment out of life comes to the patient in the iron lung in the form of a sports magazine and three pretty nurses, Louise Harding, Barbara Smith and Vivian Tresville. Page I33 5 E wr . , ' , N , WL S . l' fibi t ,R N 4 at t :N f seig f 5,5 3,-.f -Wgkf, W s .,,., . ,::. ,hX, , , Il, ,,41 , gy, ASTRUP CLYDE GRUM LEY HEDEGARD LOHOEFENER MCCURDY BARNUM EICHORN HALLER HOOVER LUND Page I34 if ia ' i . fa ss " H 1. 4' -: if Ii- ":w?J-2 ' , ,. .,. r. , ,., .,,,,. - ,,,, aa 4 sq., . Q f r :1,,1 . as x , E 1.5 ,Z .,, A. BRYANT FINKBINER HAMILTON JOHNSON MARTINEAU CHRISTISON GENKINGER HANCOCK LAKIE MCCONNELL ASTRUP, LILLIE C., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Gre- nora, N.D., Concordia College . . . BARNUM, LOUISE V., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Freeport, N.Y., St. Lukes Hospital, Campus Nurses Club . . . BRYANT, NANCY A., G.N., Nursing, Maryville, Tenn., University of Tennes- see . . . CHRISTISON, MARGARET M., B.S., Public Health Nursing, St. Paul, Newman Club. CLYDE, MARGARET A. H., B.S., Public Health Nurs- ing, Kansas City, Kan., St. Marys College, Providence Hos- pital, ANA, NOPHN . . . EICHORN, LUCILLE E.,B.S., Public Health Nursing, Drake, N.D., St. Olaf College . . . FINKBINER, DOROTHY G., B.S., Public Health Nurs- ing, Marshall, Ill., North Central College . . . GENKIN- GER, IUNE A., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Union, NJ., Campus Nurses Club. GRUMLEY, MABLE L., M.P.H., Mental Hygiene, Omaha, Ill., Columbia University, Campus Nurses Club . . . HALLER, CHARLOTTE A., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Pipestone . . . HAMILTON, CORALIE I., B.S., Indus- trial Nursing, Garfield Heights, Ohio, Spanish Club, WAA, Campus Nurses Club . . . HANCOCK, MARGARET E., R.N., Nursing, Minot, N.D. HEDEGARD, NORA M., BS., Public Health Nursing, Detroit, Mich., University of Western Ontario, Campus Nurses Club . . . HOOVER, FRANCES- M., M.P.H., Pub- lic Health and Mental Hygiene, Chicago, Ill., Loyola Uni- versity . . . IOHNSON, LOIS C., G.N., Nursing, Wheat- land, N.D .... LAKIE, MARY N., BS., Public Health Nursing, Barnesville, Concordia College. LOHOEFENER, FRIEDA M., M.P.H., Public Health and Mental Hygiene . . . LUND, AUDREY T., G.N., Nurs- ing, Minneapolis, General Hospital House Council, pres., ARP . . . MARTINEAU, CLAIRE M., B.S., Public Health Nursing, St. Paul, Delta Gamma, NSGA, pres .... MCCONNELL, MARY E., M.P.H., Public Health Nurs- ing, Pittsburgh, Penn. MCCURDY, COLETTE W., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Mankato, Mankato State Teachers College, NSGA. MCDANIEL, FRANCES M., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Frostburg, Md., Allegany Hospital. MCLAUGHLIN, MARY M., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Thief River Falls, Public Health Nurses Club . . . NEM. ITZ, MARIORIE I., G.N., Nursing, Redwood Falls, Har- rington Hall House Council . . . RONNEI, SYLVIA I., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Starbuck, Alpha Tau Delta, Sigma Theta Tau, AVC, LSA . . . RYPKA, FRANCES M., G.N., Nursing, Owatonna. SEABERG, AUDREY I., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Tau Delta, YWCA . . . SHIMOTORI, MASAKO, B.S., Public Health Nurs- ing, St. Paul . . . SILSETH, SHIRLEY A., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Minneapolis . . . SIMENSEN, FRANCES E., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Devils Lake, N.D., Con- cordia College. SNYDER, BETTY L., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Grand Rapids, Campus Nurses Club, U Chorus... SODER- LING, ELIZABETH V., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Willmar, Phi Mu, AWS, ARP, Westminister Fellowship, Homecoming . . . SOMBECK, ELEANORE I., G.N., Nursing, St. Paul . . . STROHBEEN, LUCILLE B., B.S., Public Health Nursing, New Richmond, Wis., AVC, LSA. SWALLEN, IENNIE B., B.S., R.N., Public Health Nurs- ing, Minneapolis, Carleton College, Sigma Theta Tau, Mortar Board . . . TRIPP, LOIS C., G.N., Nursing, New Richmond, Wis . . . WAGNER, MARY L., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Carrollton, Ohio, Western Reserve Uni- versity, Campus Nurses Club . . . WAHLSTROM, E. DOROTHY, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Clear Lake, Wis., Gustavus Adolphus College, Sigma Theta Tau, LSA. WALKER, D. CAROL, B.S., Public Health Nursing, Dodgeville, Wis., Platteville State Teachers College, Kahler Hospital School of Nursing, Phi Mu, Campus Nurses Club . . . WALKER, GLADYS T., B.S., Public Health Nurs- ing, Minneapolis . . . WVARD, IDA L., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Baltimore, Md., Washington College, Zeta Tau Alpha, NOPHN, Cosmopolitan Club . . . WILSON, AR- DITH L., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, Drake University, Sigma Theta Tau, Campus Nurses Club. MCLAUGH LIN SEABERG SNYDER SWALLEN WALKER, D. NEMITZ SHIMOTORI SODERLING TRIPP WALKER, G. RONNEI SILSETH SOM BECK WAGNER WARD MCDANIEL RYPKA SIMENSEN STROH BEEN WAHLSTROM WILSON . - 9,-. . f' 24' L. Page I35 Page I36 Decm Charles H. Rogers A glucose molecule is in 'lzhe process of being prepared by Dr. Ole Gisvold. ln a few moments he will lzalxe this illustration before the class. Trying io identify l:his plant grown in the bio- logical greenhouse is Marilyn Lampe, Pharmacy sophomore. The greenhouse is used to grow plants used in experimenlzs. fi rrii Wm. 'W College of Pharmacy Doris Essner, left, and Thelma Muesing work in a maze of glassware. The second floor, above, of Wulling hall is always crowded as shown by this typi- cal picture in an afternoon lab. Filtering a solution in another part of this chemistry class is Dolores Kaminslri, Pharmacy senior. Even though an announcement of the College of Pharmacy is issued biennially, the rapid advent of many new therapeutic agents and methods necessi- tates the college curriculum's being in an almost continuous state of revision. This applies not only to content of existing courses but also to the initiation of new courses, such as anatomy, antibodies and glandular products, which will better prepare pharmacy graduates to assume positions as Pharmaceutical Consultants to physi- cians, dentists and veterinarians. In order to competently fill this important role in the health science Held, our students must have a sound foundation in the physical and biological sciences and also be implemented in the skills and techniques unique to the practice of Pharmacy. The great need for teachers in such specialties and the insatiable demand by industry for persons trained at the graduate level has taxed the physical facilities of the College for such work to the limit. Not only native-born men and women, but also those from Norway, Finland, Denmark, Egypt, In- dia and China, are enrolled in the graduate School with majors in pharmaceutical chemistry and phar- macognosy. The Department of the Army established a Phar- macy ROTC unit in the college at the beginning of the year. Similar units were established at Ohio State university, the University of Wisconsin and the University of California. The combined military and professional course of study is designed to train students for commissions in the Medical Service Corps Reserve. Major Leonard P. Zagelow, M.S.C., a 1937 phar- macy graduate from Washingtoii State college and a regular army officer for eleven years, has been assigned to the University as Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Military Science and Tactics. The publication of books and scientihc articles, including research reports and public service con- tributions of the faculty continue to get national recognition. Page I37 AISAWA APPEL BERGH BORGSTROM CARLSON CEPLECHA DANIELSON DEBELAK DORAN EVARTS FISCHER FLYNN FOLEY GLANDER GREGG GROTH GULLICKSON HAAGENSON HADLEY JIRIK Page I38 AISAWA, SABURO, B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Braw- ley Iunior College, University of Southern California . . . APPEL, WILLIAM E., B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi . . . BERGH, HARVEY W., B.S., Pharmacy, Kenyon, St. Olaf College, Kappa Psi, APhA . . . BORG- STROM, RICHARD A., B.S., Pharmacy, St. Paul. CARLSON, CLINTON L., B.S., Pharmacy, Duluth, South Dakota State College, Kappa Psi . . . CEPLECHA, EMIL E., B.S., Pharmacy, New Prague, Marquette University . . . DANIELSON, ERVVIN D., B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega . . . DEBELAK, RAY A., B.S., Phar- macy, Minneapolis. DORAN, CLEMENT I., IR., B.S., Pharmacy, Duluth, Kappa Psi, Rho Chi, pres., APhA, Football . . . EVARTS, KENNETH R., B.S., Pharmacy, Pine Island, Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi . . . FISCHER, WALTER F., B.S., Pharmacy, Villard, St. Cloud Teachers College, Kappa Psi . . . FLYNN, IAMES A., B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis. FOLEY, WILLIAM F., B.S., Pharmacy, Elmore, Rochester Iunior College . . . GLANDER, ELLSWORTH R., B.S., Pharmacy, Frederic, Wis., University of Wisconsin, Kappa Psi . . . GREGG, DAVID H., B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapo- lis, Coe College, Phi Delta Chi, Iron Wedge, Toastmasters Club, Ski Club . . . GROTH, EDWIN E., B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Chi. GULLICKSON, GEORGE H., B.S., Pharmacy, Spring Val- ley, St. Olaf College . . . HAAGENSON, CLIFTON L., B.S., Pharmacy, Fergus Falls . . . HADLEY, B. ANN, BS., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Howard College, Phi Mu, pres., Kappa Epsilon, pres., Mortar Board, Iota Sigma Pi, Rho Chi, APhA, SPAN, Panhellenic Council, Interprofessional Coun- cil, New Students Week, Greek Week, Pharmacy College Board, All-U Congress . . . IIRIK, GRACE M., B.S., Phar- macy, Lonsdale, College of St. Scholastica, Kappa Epsilon, Newman Club, University Ushers, APhA. KAMINSKI, DOLORES M., B.S., Pharmacy, South St. Paul, College of St. Catherine, Kappa Epsilon . . . KES- TER, GEORGE R., B.S., Pharmacy, Albia, Iowa, Phi Delta Chi. KING, WILLIAM S., B.S., Pharmacy, Eveleth . . . KIRK- PATRICK, BRUCE W., B.S., Pharmacy, Winnebago, Kap pa Psi . . . LANGEMO, ELAINE R., B.S., Pharmacy, Al- bert Lea, APhA . . . LINDOO, IACK R., B.S., Pharmacy, Milltown, Wis., Phi Delta Chi. LINDQUIST, HAROLD T., B.S., Pharmacy, Oklee, Con- cordia College, Phi Delta Chi, Pi Phi Chi . . . LOCKNER, ROLAND K., B.S., Pharmacy, Fairmont . . . LOFDAI-IL, DOUGLAS N., B.S., Pharmacy, Montevideo, Phi Delta Chi, Iron Wedge, APhA, Pharmacy Board, chm .... LUCKS, EDWIN H., B.S., Pharmacy, Vlforthington, Phi Delta Chi, APhA. MATTHIAE, MARVIN G., B.S., Pharmacy, Gaylord, Rho Chi . . . RETZLAFF, ALVIN F., B.S., Pharmacy, New Ulm, St. Olaf College, Kappa Psi . . . RHODES, HAR- OLD I., B.S., Pharmacy, Edinburg, Texas, Kappa Psi, Rho Chi . . . ROBINSON, DEAN R., B.S., Pharmacy, Minne- apolis, APhA. SAXHAUG, MURIEL I., B.S., Pharmacy, Chisholm, Hib- bing Iunior College, Kappa Epsilon, Iota Sigma Pi, Rho Chi, APhA, University Ushers . . . SCHULZ, MILAN E., B.S., Pharmacy, Robbinsdale, Hamline University, Kappa Psi . . . SHAPIRO, IAY E., B.S., Pharmacy, Hibbing, Sig- ma Alpha Mu . . . STARK, DOUGLAS A., B.S., Phar- macy, Centuria, Wis., Phi Delta Chi. THOMPSON, DONALD K., B.S., Pharmacy, Long Prairie . . . TURULA, HARRY W., B.S., Pharmacy, Ely, Ely Iun- ior College, Rho Chi . . . WARREN, ROBERT W., B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Chi, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio Guild, Newman Club, APhA . . . WHALEY, IAMES R., B.S., Pharmacy, Farmington, Kappa Psi, regent, Pharmacy senior class, pres. KING LINDQUIST MATTHIAE SAXHAUG THOMPSON KIRKPATRICK LOCKNER RETZLAFF SCHULZ TURULA KAMINSKI LANGEMO LOFDAHL RHODES SHAPIRO WARREN KESTER LINDOO LUCKS ROBINSON STARK WHALEY fp I sv" 1. '51 W . 5 "' 44+ Q , 4 5' f Page I39 K QI, S Page l40 College ol S L and A Dean T. Raymond McConnell Fortunately for all concerned, registration rules for SLA have been changed. Formerly both junior and senior college students registered at the Administration building. Now, however, junior college has its own oflices in TSI-7 and senior college offices are located in the Physics build- ing. This new system has reduced the confusion associated with registration. The registration program sheet has been changed to include the number of extracurricular activities the stu- dent expects to undertake and the hours he plans to spend on each. Nobody'll ever forget 'che confusion of changing classes in Folwell hall or the signs that say "only up," with 'che majority of the traffic heading down. As usual this mob of Folwell hallers doesn't look too happy about being pushed from class 'Eo class. Iunior college has adopted a new system of counselor choice. Each freshman lists five peo' ple he would like as faculty advisors and one of these is assigned. ln this way the college hopes to provide counselors better suited to handle the student's problems. To make the individual better aware of his standing he is asked to record the credits al- ready acquired before planning future courses with his advisor. In the fall a new system of orientation for in- coming freshmen was introduced. Two-day ap- pointments were made and 70 to 80 students were taken care of every day. There were lec- tures, personality and vocational aptitude tests and entertainment. ln that way the students starting school in the fall were not complete strangers to the University. The program met with such favorable success that the student ac- tivities bureau plans to continue it in the future. Bob Boyle, leading announcer for KUOM, interviews Gladys Seeley on one of his afternoon radio shows. The Museum ot Natural History is of interest to both University students and people 'From around the state. Mrs. H. H. Arnason has brought .lor and Slenore Arnason to look at the exhibits while the Univer- sity students are busy taking lecture notes in the auditorium. Mr. Forrest Wiggins, instructor in philosophy, reads up on his profession in between lecture hours, top. Scott hall is the scene of many a music session. Gerald Faese, instructor, Dorothy Randolph, Marilyn Dewars and Edward Speltz gather around tor a little musical tun. Page l4l SLcmclA Rules and regulations in existence since 1920 have finally been brought up to date. Many were thoroughly revised and some were simply discarded altogether. Completing its reorganization, the art depart- ment has renamed and renumbered all of its courses. Dr. E. W. Ziebarth is the new speech chairman. Professor Ian O. Brock, from Hol- land, is the new chairman of the geography de- partment. Professor Samuel Monk is the Eng- lish chairman with Professor Iames Hillhouse as vice-chairman. This year, for the Hrst time, the college gave women credit for physical education. The German department added a new sec- tion which puts emphasis on reading the lan- guage. A Dr. I. M. Kolthoff, head of the analytical chemistry department, was named to receive the William H. Nichols medal. This is one of Americals top honors in the Held. The medal, awarded in New York on March II, was given by the American Chemical Society in recogni- tion of Dr. KolthoH's contribution to the devel- KC 77 opment of the synthetic rubber, cumene Professor Alburey Castell, top, takes one final puff on his pipe before going to his philosophy class. Lobster is the 'Favorite subject to work on in this zoology class. Richard Stucky and Darlene Lueck inspect their project for the clay. Miss Eliza- beth Jackson and Bobby are waiting for an answer from a student in this English class. The varsity cate, bottom, is one of the favorite spots of the S L and A students. Paulette Nan- clot, Kenneth Kratz, Pat Carle, Rodger Sorensen, Wilma Gabel and Paul Jorgenson kill an afternoon in the "V." Page I42 Dr. William Harvey Emmons, who made a hobby of geology and Won national recognition in the held, died of a heart attack during the fall quarter. Dr. Emmons came to the Univer- sity in IQIO on a temporary assignment and re- turned in IQII to make it a lifetime job. Em- mons, a professor emeritus of geology and min- eralogy, was 72 years old at the time of his death and had spent 34 of those years as head of the Universityls geology department. He is the author of some 20 geological volumes. Be- sides conducting innumerable government sur- veys, he had travelled on expeditions to every continent. The tremendous task of supervising SLA and its allied activities falls t0 Dean T. R. McCon- nell. Administering to the needs of over 7800 students is by no means an easy task. Decen- tralization of the work through the two college offices has solved many of the most dilficult problems. Of the total enrollment about 3000 are in senior college. This increase over last year's hg- ure is largely due to the number of veterans. Miss Mary Turpie's English class receives some helpful tips on this cold winter day, top. Professor George P. Conger pre pares his notes 'for his philosophy lecture. An Important phase of the College of Science, Literature and the Arts is clramatics. The University Theatre is an outlet 'For any students with the talent and interest. A typical Folwell hall lecture class, bottom, is in session. Page I43 ini ' AARESTAD AHO ALLBERT ANDERSEN ANDERSON, A. ANDERSON, G. C. ANDERSON, L. C. ANDERSON, L. S. ANDERSON, M. M. ANDERSON, R. ANDERSON, W. ARCHER ASHAUER ASPLIN AYER BARTSCH BASTIEN BATTEY BAWDEN BEARMON BEDDALL BELL BERG, RALPH BERG, RICHARD ALLISON ANDERSON, G. C. ANDERSON, M. G. ARNESON BARR BAUER BEINHORN BERGER AARESTAD, IAMES H., B.A., English, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Arts Board, ROTC . . . AHO, FRED I., B.A., Sociology, Mahtowa . . . ALLBERT, COLEEN L., B.A., Sociology, Ames, Iowa, Iowa State College, Alpha Delta Pi, Business Women's Club, AWS . . . ALLISON, NANCY LOU, B.A., Speech, Minneap- olis, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA, Snow Week, Freshman Camp, co-chm. ANDERSEN, HARRY M., B.A., Zoology, Minneapolis, YDFL, ROTC . . . ANDERSON, ARDEN O., B.A., In- terdepartmental, Hendrum, Kappa Sigma, U Chorus, LSA . . . ANDERSON, GORDON C., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Lambda Chi Alpha, Advertising Club . . . ANDERSON, GORDON CHARLES, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Zeta Psi. ANDERSON, LAWRENCE C., B.A., History, Minneap- olis . . . ANDERSON, LYLE S., B.A., History, Man- kato, Mankato State Teachers College, International Rela- tions Club . . . ANDERSON, MARIORIE M., B.A., So- cial Work, Willmar, Comstock Council . . .ANDER- SON, MARTHA G., B.A., Bacteriology, Rochester, Roches- ter Iunior College, Pi Delta Nu. ANDERSON, ROGER R., B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, YMCA, Christian Vocation Group . . . ANDERSON, WARREN S., B.A., Radio Speech, St. Paul, Tulane University, Texas Christian University, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Toastmaster Club, Quarterback Session, chm., KUOM . . . ARCHER, STEPHEN H., B.A., Economics, St. Paul, YMCA, UWF, Iunior Cabinet . . . ARNESON, EDWARD B., B.A., Experimental Psychol- ogy, Montevideo. ASHAUER, WALTER W., B.A., Economics, Glencoe . . . ASPLIN, MARILYN E., B.A., Speech, Minneapolis, Zeta Phi Eta, Pi Sigma Delta, Masquers, Orchesis, WAA, U Theatre . . . AYER, MARGARET E., B.A., Humanities, Minneapolis . . . BARR, ROBERT S., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Toledo University. BARTSCH, RICHARD W., B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Alpha Phi Omega . . . BASTIEN, CHARLES R., B.A., French, St. Paul, Newman Club, pres .... BATTEY, ROBERT W., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Washington University, Sigma Nu, Psi Chi, Outing Club, Republican Club, Canterbury Club, Veterans Club, Pepfest, chm., Iunior Cabinet, Human Relations, ROTC . BAUER, BARBARA A., B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Omega, Newman Club. BAWDEN, BARBARA I., B.A., Liberal Arts, St. Paul, Chi Omega, SDA, Panhellenic, Homecoming Button, chm., Sophomore Cabinet, Iunior Cabinet, pres., NSA, Gopher . . . BEARMON, IEANNE G., B.A., Liberal Arts,Brook- lyn, N. Y .... BEDDALL, MARGARET A., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta . . . BEINHORN, VIRGINIA R., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta. BELL, IANET N., B.A., French, Minneapolis, French Club, WAA, AWS, Symphony Ushers, U Chorus, U Sym- phony, U Theatre . . . BERG, RALPH D., B.A., Political Science, St. Paul . . . BERG, RICHARD E., B.A., Psy- chology, Minneapolis . . . BERGER, LOIS A., B.A., Psy- chology, St. Paul, Macalester College, Psi Chi, Gamma Delta. ' Page I44 BERGQUIST, BETTY IANE, B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Pi, Rooter Club, Charm Inc., Homecoming, Snow Week . . . BERGSTROM, IOHN E., IR., Political Science, Enderlin, N. D .... BERNSTEIN, SHELDON I., B.A., Architecture, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Sigma, AVC, ROTC . . . BESSESEN, BETTY IO, B.A., Socio- logy, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Republican Club, Panhellenic Council, Panhellenic Executive Board. BETZENDERFER, IOAN, B.A., Spanish, St. Paul . . . BIDDICK, ROBERT D., B.S., Psychology, Thief River Falls . . . BIESTERFELDT, BARBARA H., B.A., Art, Minneapolis, AWS, YWCA. . .BING, GLORIA O., B.A., Art, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Delta, Orchesis. BLAINE, BARBARA L., B.A., Humanities, St. Paul . . . BLUM, IRVING D., B.A., English, Minneapolis . . . BOHN, SUE H., B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi, French Club . . . BOHN, EDWARD I., B.A., Geology, St. Iames. BOLLENBACH, LESLEY A., B.A., Liberal Arts, St. Paul, Mills College, Delta Delta Delta . . . BOLLER, IO ANNE P., B.A., Music, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Iota, Newman Club . . . BOLLUM, FRED, B.A .... BONESTROO, BETH F., M.S., Zoology, Two Harbors. BORKON, IRVING A., B.A., Zoology, Turtle Lake, Wis. . . . BOSIN, ROBERT D., B.A., Psychology, Mankato, Gustavus Adolphus College . . . BOYD, LLOYD E., B.A., Industrial Bacteriology, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Acacia... BOYD, MARY ANN, B.A., Art, Minneapolis, St. Catherines College, Kappa Kappa Gamma. BRANDSER, BARBARA I., B.A., Merchandising,'Su- perior, Wis., Superior State College, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . BRAY, PATRICIA R., B.A., Creative Writing, Du- luth, Alpha Chi Omega, Charm Inc., Board of Publications, Homecoming . . . BREINER, THEODORE S., B.A., Economics, Theta Chi . . . BRENTZEL, EDWARD R., B.A., Geology, Fargo, N. D., North Dakota Agricultural College, Canterbury Club. BRICE, WILLIAM R., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Bethel College . . . BRIMEYER, L. FAY., B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, De Pauw University, Phi Mu, Spanish Club, AWS Board, Phi Mu . . . BRINDA, IAMES I., B.S., Bac- teriology, Minneapolis . . . BROOKS, KENNETH H., B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Gustavus Adolphus College. BROWN, BEVERLY I., B.A., Political Science, St. Paul, Sigma Kappa, pres., Toastmistress Club, pres., YWCA Cabinet . . . BROWN, SAUL, B.A., Economics, William- son . . . BRUNNER, BONNIE, B.S., Economics, Nora Springs, Iowa, Grinnell College, Alpha Delta Pi, Business School Board, Panhellenic Counselor . . . BRUSTMAN, SHIRLEY M., B.A., Music, St. Paul, Hamline Univer- sity, WAA. Page l45 BERGQUIST BERGSTROM BETZENDERFER BIDDICK ELAINE BLU M BOLLENBACH BOLLER BORKON BOSIN BRANDSER BRAY BRICE BRIMEYER BROWN, B. BROWN, S. nenNsTeuN aessessw mesremfstm sms son-IN, s. ao:-1N,E. aou.uM noriesmoo novo, L. novo, M. BREINER aReN1'zEt BRINDA anooocs BRUNNER aRusTMAN s 4,-Qi '. ff,- . i'::1":?r:., ' Ll ' IA 'L 'Qty W , ...- fit-, f r , ff --,. I af 6 PQ ,QM 3,423 , I o, in X lf, '. Y' . i r.: wg3'L'.,i 'tm " I Eiiglfflkaw -p-Q BRYAN BUJOLD BURNSTEIN, R. CAHN CARLSON, G. CARNES CHAPMAN, K. CHRISTENSEN BUCKHOUSE BUELL BURGESS BURGUM BURTON BUTTS CAMPBELL CARLSON, CLAR. CARLSON, J. CARLSON, K, D. CARR CASADONT CHAPMAN, L. CHAPMAN, R. CHRISTIANSON CHRISTOPHER BUFFINGTON BURNSTEIN, J. BUZZELL CARLSON, CURTIS CARLSON, K. O. CEDERLEAF CHESBROUGH CHURCHILL RC . . - - 1 4 ef, J f ,iff go f JW 1 Za.. .av , .155 ti , ' 3 AJ' ,ar .5 I I I if 9 , QL,- 1 1, ' -I . , f....,. .. h Y , ,, .,,,:. 1 SP ' X T 7 ,Sa 5 rj , 'BA 1 MEI? l :H z-7-7 gy , ,,,,f.f,,i' I 3, 1 any ,a5f4Qf:.,. - , , , . ,,,f,., -- . 9-4, ..,.w.'f:.- A, , .,, ,.,., Q. ,Et , s I - s . I i .I 11,5 , ., , L K I BRYAN, RICHARD M., B.A., Psychology, Menomonie, Wis .... BUCKHOUSE, IOSEPH H., B.A., English, St. Ignatius, Mont., Phi Gamma Delta . . . BUELL, PHIL- IP E., B.A.,' Sociology, Minneapolis . . . BUFFING- TON, VIRGINIA C., B.A., English, Psychology, Duluth, Delta Gamma, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Board, pres., AWS, Sophomore Cabinet, Gopher. BUIOLD, COLLEEN I., B.A., Psychology, Duluth, Mar- quette University, Zeta Tau Alpha . . . BURGESS, DON- ALD P., B.A., History, Minneapolis . . . BURGUM, IOYCE A., B.A., Speech, Moorhead, Zeta Phi Eta, Alpha Epsilon Rho, NCPA, Masquers, Radio Guild, U Theatre . . . BURNSTEIN, IACK S., B.A., Speech, Minneapolis: Phi Epsilon Pi, Delta Sigma Rho, Radio Guild, U Theatre, Homecoming, Varsity Show. BURNSTEIN, RITA M., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, DFL, YPA, All-U-Artists . . . BURTON, IACK D., B.A., Interdepartmental, Minneapolis, Bucknell University, Sigma Phi Epsilon, ID-Demolay . . . BUTTS, BARBARA A., B.A., American Studies, Minneapolis, Grinnell College, Delta Zeta . . . BUZZELL, IOHN S., B.A., Psychology, Waseca, Square and Compass. CAHN, IACK D., B.S., Bacteriology, St. Paul, Washing- ton University . . . CAMPBELL, ROBERT C., B.A., Geology, Minneapolis . . . CARLSON, CLARENCE I., B.S., Economics, Duluth, Theta Delta Chi . . .CARL- SON, CURTIS H., B.A., Chemistry, Minneapolis, Phi Lambda Upsilon. CARLSON, GEORGE W., B.A., Economics, St. Paul, Macalester . . . CARLSON, IOHN A., B.A., Bacteriology, Caney . . . CARLSON, KENNETH D., B.A., Liberal Arts, Willmar, Bethel Iunior College. . . CARLSON, KENNETH O., B.A., Interdepartmental, Minneapolis. CARNES, ELIZABETH I., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . CARR, MURL B., B.A., Psy- chology, Fargo, N. D., Kappa Phi, Undergrad . . . CA- SADONT, BEATRICE C., B.A., International Relations, Sterling, N. D., International Relations Club, AVC . . . CEDERLEAF, BARWIN C., B.A., Geology, St. Paul. CHAPMAN, KENT M., B.S., Chemistry, Minneapolis: Sigma Chi, Silver Spur, Gopher . . . CHAPMAN, LIL- LIAN E. H., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Intervarsity, U Chorus . . . CHAPMAN, ROBERT A., B.A., Psychol- ogy, Minneapolis, St. Iohn's University, Young Republican League . . . CHESBROUGH, MARION A., B.A., Politi- cal Science, Mankato, Milwaukee Downer, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Sigma Rho, Debate. .Q CHRISTENSEN, ALAN L., B.A., Sociology, Fort Scott, Kan., Mankato State Teachers College, Tri-U, F.O.R., Philosophy Club, YMCA . . . CHRISTIANSON, KEN- NETH W., B.A., St. Paul, University of Arkansas, U Chorus . . . CHRISTOPHER, FRANCES L., B.L.S., Library Science, Hutchinson, Macalester College, YWCA, MCA, Wesleyan Club, Classical Club, Folwell Club . . . CHURCHILL, SALLIE R., B.A., Sociology, Plainfield, N. I., Pi Delta Nu, Canterbury Club, Christian Vocations Club. Page I46 CILACIYAN, MARILYN M., B.A., Spanish, Minneap- olis, Lambda Alpha Psi, Cosmopolitan Club, Spanish Club .. . CLARFIELD, FRANCES R., B.A., SociolOgYZ Du- luth, Theta Nu, pres.,Tri U, Promethean Club, Band, U Symphony . . . CLEPPER, PATRICK M., B.A., American Studies, St. Cloud, University of Wyoming, Ski-U-Mah . . . COFPMAN, QUENTIN H., B.A., Interdepartmental, St. Paul, College of St. Thomas, Gopher, Daily. COHEN, FRANCINE, B.A., Social Work, Des Moines, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . COHN, IANICE M., B.A., Inter- departmental, Duluth, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . COLBY, MAXINE A., B.A., History, St. Paul, Carleton College, Ski Club . . . COLLER, THOMAS E., B.A., Music, St. Paul, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia. CONKEY, IULIAN H., B.S., Bacteriology, Sauk Center . . . CONNELL, GEORGE H., B.S., Bacteriology, Roches- ter, N. Y., Niagara University, University of Rochester . . . CONNORS, IOHN P., B.A., Speech-Radio, Minneapolis: Radio Guild, U Theatre . . . COOK, MARIANNE L.. B.A., International Relations, Washington, D. C., George Washington University, International Relations Club, French Club, Wesley Foundation, SPAN. COSTELLO, HOWARD I., B.A., Sociol0gY9 St. Paul, Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, Homecoming, ROTC . . . COTTER, SHIRLEY L., B.A., Botany, St. Paul, Pi Delta Nu, Linnaean Club, U Ushers, Bach Society, Wesley Young People . . . COUGHLIN, DANIEL E., B.A., Psychology, Bovey . . . COX, MARTIN W., B.A., Philosophy, NIin- neapolis, University of Kansas City. CRAUN, IANET L., B.S., Bacteriology, Eveleth, Northeast Iunior College of Louisiana State University, MCP . . . CRONQUIST, GEORGE L., B.A., Economics, Minneap- olis, YMCA... CULVER, GEORGE R., B.A., Inter- national Relations, St. Paul, Delta Tau Delta, Arts Board, pres., Varsity Show . . . DAHL, OLIVER I., B.A., Eco- nomics, Minneapolis. DAHL, SHIRLEY M., B.A., Speech, Buffalo, Zeta Phi Eta, Pi Sigma Delta, Masquers, Radio Guild, Interpro Council, AWS, U Theatre . . . DAHLBERG, MARY M., B.A., Social VVork, Marshall, Alpha Chi Omega, Cosmopolitan Club . . . DIEL, WILLIAM, B.A., Psychology, Wessing- ton, S. D., Yankton College, Band . . . DAVIS, IAMES H., B.A., Political Science, White Bear. DAWSON, ROBERT I., B.A., Chemistry, La Crosse, Wis., La Crosse Teachers College, ACS, Newman Club... DAY, DUANE R., B.A., Composition, St. Paul, Hamline University . . . DEAN, SAMUEL M., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, East Central State College, Beta Theta Pi . . . DE BOER, RAYMOND P., B.A., Liberal Arts, Hamilton, Ontario. I DE HAAN, ADRIANA L., B.A., Social Work, Minneap- olis . . . DENGLER, GERALD I., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, College of St. Thomas, International Relations Club . . . DEWARS, MARILYN I., B.A., Music, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, pres., Sigma Alpha Iota, Greek Week, Homecoming. . . DICKENS, FRED W., IR., B.A., International Relations, Buenos Aires, Argentina, Butler University, North Dakota State College, Scabbard and Blade, Spanish Club, International Relations Club, pres., Cosmopolitan Club. Page I47 ,fs- 'av CILACIYAN COHEN CONKEY COSTELLO CRAUN DAHL, s. DAWSON oe HAAN CLARFIELD COHN CONNELL COTTER CRONQUIST DAHLBERG DA Y DENGLER ' .X CLEPPER COLBY CONNORS COUGHLIN CULVER DIEL DEAN DEWARS COFFMAN COLLER COOK COX DAHL, O. DAVIS DE BOER DICKENS W W gy L , 2 1 XY 9, fi KT f i f as Z3 as , ' ' ,. ,' . 'vv T Q 'Q -wr DICKENS DIEDRICH DIETRICK DILLE, R. DOBBS DOBRICK DOCK DODGE DODSWORTH DOSEFF DOTY DOUGLASS DRUMM DUDDING DUMONT DURFEE DYSTE EAGEN EDWARDS EDWARDSON EGAN ELEVITCH ELMOUIST ELSE wma . 2, Q .5 .,VV. is DILLE, L. DOBRIN DOLLIFF DRAYNA DUNPHY EATON EKEGREN ENGER DICKENS, MARY ELLEN, B.A., Library Science, Min- neapolis, Student Council of Religion, Christian Science Organization, Folwell Club, Spanish Club . . . DIED- RICH, THADDEUS E., B.A., English, Minneapolis . . . DIETRICK, TED E., B.A., Economics, St. Louis Park, Carleton College, Harvard University, Phi Gamma Delta . . . DILLE, LORIS E., B.A., French, Minneapolis, French Club, Spanish Club. DILLE, ROLAND P., B.A., English, Dassel, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Phi Lambda, Alpha Lambda Psi, All-U Con- gress, Sen. Committee on Recreation, Literary Review, Un- dergrad, ed .... DOBBS, LAUREL I., B.A., General Speech, Minneapolis, Alpha Xi Delta, YWCA Cabinet, Romance Inc., chm .... DOBRICK, TUANETTE I., B.A., Social Work, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Big Sister, LSA, YWCA. . .DOBRIN, IAMES L., B.A., Zoology, Minneapolis, Phi Epsilon Pi. DOCK, ROBERT W., B.A., Psychology, Two Harbors . . . DODGE, DOROTHY R., B.A., International Rela- tions, Minneapolis, Phi Beta Kappa, French Club... DODSWORTH, BETTY L., B.A., Psychology, Minneap- olis, Gustavus Adolphus College . . . DOLLIFF, ROGER P., IR., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Dickinson State Teachers College, Delta Kappa Epsilon. DOSEFF, IEANNE A., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, Writers Club, Talent Pool, YWCA, Varsity Show . . . DOTY, DONALD S., B.A., Radio Speech, St. Paul, Macalester College, Alpha Delta Phi, Radio Guild ...DOUGLASS, IEANNE, B.A., Spanish, Plainview, Spanish Club, U Chorus, Choral Chamber Singers. .. DRAYNA, BARBARA L., B.A., Social Work, Kelly Lake, St. Scholastica College, Hibbing Iu-nior College. DRUMM, DONA M., B.A., Social Work, Pipestone, U Chorus, Westminster Fellowship . . . DUDDING, DORIS I., B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi... DUMONT, MASON B., B.A., Mathematics, Clinton, Iowa, West Texas State College, Kappa Sigma, Reserve Oflicers Association, German Club, Veterans Club, U Symphony ...DUNPHY, IAMES I., B.A., Economics, St. Paul, Macalester College, Newman Club. DUREEE, THOMAS L., B.A., Art, Minneapolis, Univer- sity of California . . . DYSTE, IACK L., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Bowling Green State University, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . EAGEN, IOAN A., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis . . . EATON, PAUL W., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis. EDWARDS, WARD E., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, College of St. Thomas, Alpha Phi Omega . . . EDWARD- SON, LORRAINE M., B.A., Humanities, Albert Lea, Radio Workshop, Tri-U Assn .... EGAN, HILARY O., B.S., Political Science, Minneapolis . . . EKEGREN, HAROLD C., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis. ELEVITCH, MORTON D., B.A., Liberal Arts, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Phoenix, Delta Phi Lambda, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Daily, Ski-U-Mah, Quarterly, Radio Guild . . . ELMQUIST, DONALD D., B.A., Speech, Economics, Willmar, University of Mississippi, Kappa Sigma, pres., LSA Council, Business Board, Interfraternity Council . . . ELSE, MERLE S., B.A., Music, Minneapolis, Delta Upsi- lon, Band, Track . . . ENGER, IANICE M., B.A., Com- mercial Art, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta. Page I48 EPSTEIN, MERLE-ANNE, B.A., Radio Speech, Minot, N. D., Milwaukee-Downer College, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Zeta Phi Eta, Radio Guild, Panhellenic Council, Iunior Panhellenic, Greek Week, Gopher, Homecoming Show, U Theatre, U Chorus . . . ERICKSON, CLIFTON F., B.A., Psychology, Winthrop, Princeton University, Tau Kappa Epsilon. . .ERICKSON, PEGGY I., B.A., So- ciology, Grand Rapids, Chi Omega, pres., Daily . .. ERICKSON, VERNON D., B.A., Arts and Medicine, Minneapolis. EVANS, BARBARA I., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Sig- ma Kappa, YWCA . . . EVANS, EVELYN, B.A., Cen- tral European Area Study, Marshall . . . EVENSON, BETTY I., B.A., English, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, Northrop Club, Gopher . . . EVERETT, HUBER F., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Psi Upsilon, Freshman Football. FEIKEMA, HENRY H., B.A. International Relations, Min- neapolis, North Dakota State College, 600 Club Co-op . . . FEINBERG, HERBERT I., B.A., Dentistry-Medicine, Fitchburg, Mass., University of Connecticut, Tau Epsilon Phi, ROA, Cadet Odicers Club, ROTC . . . FINCH, MARILYN, B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Pine Manor Iunior College., Alpha Phi . . . FISCHER, HER- BERT G., B.A., Psychology, Humanities, Minneapolis, Scabbard and Blade, Flying Club. FITZGERALD, IOAN B., B.A., Latin American Studies, Minneapolis, YWCA, Student Council of Religions, Chris- tian Science Organization . . . FLEMING, M. ANN, B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis . . . FLYNN, ELEANOR I., B.A., Social Work, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Omega, KUOM, Radio Guild, Snow Week, Homecoming . . . FORSBERG, DOLORES E., B.A., Physiological Chemistry, St. Paul, Canterbury Club. FORSLUND, VIRGINIA A., B.A., Humanities, Minne- apolis . . . FOSS, IOHN, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Christian Vocations Club, Daily . . . FOSTER, ROB- ERT P., B.A., Mathematics, Minneapolis . . . FRANCE, ALFRED E., B.A., Political Science, St. Paul, Silver Spur, pres., Grey Friars, UWF, pres., AVC, SPAN, Snailwatch- ers, All-U Congress, Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Gopher, ed., Technolog, bus. mgr. FRANKEL, SYLVIA, B.A., Political Science, Latrobe, Pa., Alpha Epsilon Phi, SPAN, Hillel Council . . . FRASER, GERALD E., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Tri-U Club, Concert Band, U Chorus . . . FRELANDER, WEN- DELL L., B.A., Art and Advertising, St. Paul, Iowa State College, Phi Gamma Delta, Anchor and Chain, Advertising Club, Union Board of Governors, NROTC . . . FRITZ, AXEL M., IR., B.A., International Relations, Minneapolis, Denver University, Michigan College of Mining and Tech- nology, Republican Club, International Relations Club. Masquers, U Theatre. FROILAND, RUTH S., B.A., History, Dawson... FULTON, BARBARA A., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Mortar Board, YWCA . . . FURBER, HELEN L., B.A., Art, Hastings, St. Mary-of-the-Woods College, Omega Rho, Gopher Rooter Club, Ski Club . . . GALLOGLY, IOANNE M., B.A., Liberal Arts, St. Paul. GANFIELD, IOHN F., B.A., Hastings, Hamline Univer- sity, St. Ambrose College, University of New Mexico, Al- pha Phi Omega . . . GARLOCK, KENNETH D., B.A., Political Science, Bemidji, Bemidji State Teachers College . . . GERNER, DOLORES G., B.A., Social Work, Eau Claire, Wis., Eau Claire State Teachers College, Newman Club . . . GIESE, ROBERT F., B.A., International Rela- tions, Milwaukee, Wis., Antioch College, North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering, Veterans Club, Tecumseh, Republican Club, Mortar and Ball. Page I49 EPSTEIN EVANS, B. FEIKEMA FITZGERALD FORSLU ND FRANKEL FROILAND GANFIELD ERICKSON EVANS, E. FEINBERG FLEMING FOSS FRASER FULTON GARLOCK erucKsoN, EVENSO FINCH FLYNN FOSTER RELAN FURBER F D GERNER N ER ERICKSON, EVERETT FISCHER FORSBERG FRANCE FRITZ GALLOGLY Glese Y we -.-, . 'mr 5,3-, g I Wi :V f..- ,fft Q. Q- 1 i' U A 7 Rl Q ,X V . l , GILBERT GLAUNER , GOMBOLD GOODMAN 5' GORDON GORHAM N GRANBO GRANDY , GRIAK GRIFFITH 1 HAERTZEN HAGBERG 2 HALL, M. HALL, S. 2- HALLORAN, P. HAMILTON GOIT GOOSSEN GOUGH GREENBERG GUSEK HAGEN HALLADAY HANSEN, A. GOLDBERG GORDER GRAN BECK GREEN BERG, S. GUTTMAN HALDEMAN HALLORAN, N. HANSEN, R. I 1 'Aa -MW . :Gm A' W . Q 5, 2 il V 2 GILBERT, LESTER I., IR., B.A., Humanities, St. Paul, Valley City. State Teachers College, Iowa State College, Phi Gamma Delta, Anchor and Chain, Grey Friars, Minn. Foundation, Homecoming, Greek Week, Snow Week, NROTC . . . GLAUNER, IANICE G., B.S., Medical Technology, Topeka, Kan., Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Delta Theta . . . GOIT, MARTHA M., B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis, University of Arizona, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . GOLDBERG, ELAINE K., B.A., Philosophy, Minne- apolis, AWS, DFL, YPA, Students for Wallace. GOMBOLD, IOHN A., B.S., Bacteriology, North St. Paul, College of St. Thomas . . . GOODMAN, DOROTHY D., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul. . . GOOSSEN, IACOB F., B.A., Music, St. Cloud, Singers . . . GORDER, LESTER W., B.A., English, Minneapolis, Luther College. GORDON, RICHARD H., B.A., Pre-Medicine, Crane Lake, Ely Iunior College . . . GORHAM, STANLEY I., B.A., Advertising, Brainerd, Minot State Teachers College, Brainerd Iunior College, Theta Chi, Advertising Club . . . GOUGH, GLORIA M., B.A., English, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma . . . GRANBECK, IOSEPH I., B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, St. Olaf College, Italian Club. GRANBO, ROGER H., B.A., Speech, Minneapolis, Radio Workshop . . . GRANDY, ARTHUR D., B.S., Econom- ics, Minneapolis . . . GREENBERG, IANICE F., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, AWS... GREENBERG, SHEILA V., B.A., Zoology, Brooklyn, New York. GRIAK, GEORGE, IR., B.A., Music, Duluth . . . GRIF- FITH, CECIL T., B.A., Industrial Design, St. Paul, Snail- watchers, UWF, WMMR, Gopher . . . GUSEK, WALTER T., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Phalanx, Swimming, NROTC . . . GUTTMAN, NEWMAN, B.A., Interde- partmental, Minneapolis, Radio Guild, U Theatre. HAERTZEN, CHARLES A., B.A., Psychology, Minne- apolis . . . HAGBERG, ROBERT M., B.A., Political Sci- ence, Minneapolis . . . HAGEN, MARY LOU, B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Newman Club, Spanish Club . . . HALDEMAN, MARY, B.A., Art History, Minneapolis, University of Arizona, Alpha Phi. HALL, MIRIAM A., B.A., Humanities, Minneapolis, Christian Fellowship, U Chorus . . . HALL, SUZANNE E., B.A., Spanish, St. Louis Park, Alpha Omicron Pi, pres., AWS., Panhellenic Board, Daily, U Theatre . . . HALLA- DAY, NEIL T., B.A., Music, Minneapolis, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, Choral Chamber Group . . . HALLORAN, NORBERT A., B.A., Political Science, Bird Island, College of St. Thomas. HALLORAN, PATRICK I., B.A., International Relations, Minneapolis . . . HAMILTON, BARBARA M., B.S., Psychology, Chicago, Ill., Alpha Xi Delta . . . HANSEN, ANN R., B.A., Pre-Social Work, St. Louis Park, Mortar Board, Pilgrim Foundation, YWCA, Student Council of Re- ligions, Human Relations Council . . . HANSEN, ROB- ERT G., B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Track. Page Iso HANSON, HAROLD O., B.A., Mathematics, Harmony, Winona State Teachers College, Iowa State College . . . HANSON, HAROLD W., B.A., Zoology, Little Falls . . . HANSON, ROBERT A., B.A., Philosophy, Hanska, Man- kato State Teachers College, Philosophical Society, Tri U, YMCA, Varsity Debate Squad . . . HANSON, WIL- LIAM S., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Delta Upsi- lon, Phoenix, Toastmasters Club, Progressive Party. HANSON, WINSTON S., B.A., Economics, Cyrus . . . HARKINS, IAMES R., B.A., Pre-Theological, Minneapo- lis, Canterbury Club, League for Democratic Socialism, Fellowship of Reconciliation, Bach Society . . . HARK- NESS, DONNA M., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, SPAN, Aquatic League, AWS Board . . . HARRIS, ARTHUR C., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis. HARTUNG, HOMER A., B.A., Physics, Chapel Hill, N. C., Theta Xi, Gamma Delta . . . HASLUND, DA- VID I., B.A., Design, Minneapolis . . . HASSE, HER- MANDA C., B.A., English Composition, Tenney, State School of Science . . . HATFIELD, MARION G., B.A., B.S., History, Library Science, Minneapolis, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Phi, YWCA Cabinet, AWS, Folwell Club, International Relations Club. HAYES, PATRICIA I., B.A., Music, St. Paul, College of St. Catherine, Sigma Alpha Iota, U Chorus, U Ushers . . . HAYWA, EUGENE W., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Ukranian Club, Russian Club, ROTC . . . HEDEN, LOIS A., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA, AWS . . . HEDTKE, KENNETH A., B.A., In- ternational Relations, Chaska, International Relations Coun- cil, German Club. HEFFELFINGER, GEORGE W. P., IR., B.S., Zoology, Mound, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Ushers Club . . . HEIGES, MARIORIE A., B.S., Biostatistics, Fort Thomas, Ky .... HEINITZ, ORLANDO I., B.A., Economics, Mountain Lake, Gamma Delta . . . HELLAND, CLARENCE, B.A., Sociology, Bricelyn. HENKEL, KATHRYN C., B.A., Social Work, Minne- apolis, MCF . . . HENLEY, IANE H., B.A., Art, Still- water, Rosary College, Delta Gamma, UWF . . . HERM- SEN, PAUL S., B.A., Political Science, Bronson, Iowa, Sigma Nu . . . HERSCHLER, PRED A., B.A., Econo- mics, St. Paul, Sigma Nu, Homecoming Queens, chm., ROTC, Gopher. HESSIAN, PATRICIA, A., B.A., Social Work, Minne- apolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . HILDEBRANDT, CARYL L., B.A., Commercial Art, St. Paul . . . HINI- KER, M. VIRGINIA, B.A., Psychology? St. Paul, Delta Gamma, Psi Chi, Republican Club, Panhellenic Ball, Homecoming . . . HINTZ, CAROL L., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, YWCA, SLA. HIRSCH, WILLIAM C., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis . . . HIRSHFIELD, RUTH D., B.A., Interclepartmentalg Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega . . . HOHAGE, DON- ALD R., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis . . . HONEY- CUTT, SHERMAN M., B.A., International Relations: Onamia, PHMA. Page I5I HANSON, H. O. HANSON, H. W. HANSON, WINSTON HARKINS HARTUNG HASLUND HAYES HAYWA HEFFELFINGER HEIGES HENKEL HENLEY HESSIAN HILDEBRANDT HIRSCH HIRSHFIELD HANSON, R. HANSON, WM S HARKNESS HARRIS HASSE HATFIELD HEDEN HEDTKE HEINITZ HELLAND HERMSEN HERSCHLER HINIKER HINTZ HOHAGE HONEYCUTT HORNE HOUSE HOYT HULCE HUNSINGER INGMUNDSON JACOBSEN JACOBSON, G. JENNE JENSEN JOHNSON, B. M. JOHNSON, D. JOHNSON, MARY JOHNSON, O. JONES, W. JORDAHL HOVLAND HOWARD HULTGREN Huuounsr :TO JACKSON JACOBSON, J. JAFFEY JEPSON JOHNSON, B. J. JOHNSON, G, JOHNSON, MARTHA JOHNSON, s. JONES, A. JORDAN JORGENSEN HORNE, PHYLLIS IO, B.A., English, St. Cloud, Frances Shumer Ir.-College, Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel Foundation, Comstock Social Chairman . . . HOUSE, MARY C., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Chi Omega . . . HOV- LAND, GEORGE IR., B.A., Radio Speech, Duluth, Du- luth Iunior College, Radio Guild, Ski Club . . . HOW- ARD, WALTER K., B.A., Geology, North Branch, AVC, Geology Club. HOYT, HUGH H., B.A., Psychology, Denver, Colorado . . . HULCE, VIRGINIA E., B.A., Philosophy, Minne- apolis, Delta Phi Delta, Cosmopolitan Club, YWCA, Phil- osophic Association . . . HULTGREN, WANDA, B.A., Political Science, Spicer, DFL . . . HULTQUIST, HAR- VEY O., B.A., Philosophy. HUNSINGER, IOHN C., B.A., Interdepartmental, Minne- apolis, Delta Sigma Pi . . . INGMUNDSON, IOHN R., B.A., Latin American Area Studies, Minneapolis . . . ITO, MIYEKO, B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis . . . IACK- SON, HERMAN I., IR., B.A., Sociology, Duluth. IACOBSEN, VIRGIL D., B.A., Economics, Tyler, Delta Sigma Pi . . . IACOBSON, GLENN A., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . IACOBSON, IAMES R., B.S., Bacteriology, Aitkin . . . IAFFEY, IEROME E., B.A., Commercial Art, Lorain, Ohio, Mu Beta Chi. IENNE, IOHN W., B.A., Chemistry, Minneapolis, Ski Club . . . IENSEN, IAMES E., B.A., Economics, Albert Lea . . . IEPSON, SIDNEY A., B.A., Speech, Sioux Falls, SO. Dak., Purdue, Gustavus Adolphus, Augustana . . . IOHNSON, BETTY I., B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi. JOHNSON, BEVERLY MAE, B.A., Humanities, Mime- apolis . . . IOHNSON, DAVID AARON, B.S., Chemis- try, St. Paul . . . IOHNSON, GENERA C., B.A., Speech, Two Harbors, Duluth Iunior College . . . IOHNSON, MARTHA LOUISE, B.A., Music, Bemidji, Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma Alpha Iota. IOHNSON, MARY LOU, B.S., Library Science, Minne- apolis, Alpha Delta Pi, AWS, WAA . . . IOHNSON, OLIVIA A., B.A., History, Revillo, So. Dak., Toastmls- tress Club. ..IOHNSON, SHIRLEY IEAN, B.A., French, White Bear Lake, Gustavus Adolphus College . . . IONES, ALICE F., B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, YWCA Cabinet. IONES, WINTON, B.A., History, Wayzata, Republican Club . . . IORDAHL CHARLES G., B.A., Economics, Lake Park . . . IORDAN, MARIO-N HICKS, B.S., Bac- teriology, Minneapolis, Pi Delta Nu . . . IORGENSEN, CAROL M., M.A., Sociology, Balatong Gustavus Adolphus. Page 152 IORVE, WARREN R., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Phoe- nix, Delta Kappa Phi, LSA, NROTC . . . KALIN, THE ODORA F., B.A., History, Minneapolis, St. Olaf Col- lege . . . KEENAN, MARGARET E., B.A., Spanish, Min- neapolis, Chi Omega, Spanish Club . . . KEELY, IOHN T., B.A., Zoology, Minneapolis, Creighton University, New- man Club. KENIS, CHARLOTTE E., B.A., Social Work, Mankato . . . KENNEY, DONALD I., B.A., Psychology, Milwau- kee, Wis., Emory and Henry College, University of Vir- ginia, University of Wisconsin, Tri-U Assn .... KER- NAN, BARBARA I., B.A., English Composition, Bayfield, Wis., Alpha Gamma Delta . . . KERSHAW, ROLAND M., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Bethel Iunior College, Minn. Christian Fellowship Cabinet, Christian Vocations, Cosmopolitan Club. KIRCHNER, WAYNE, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Toastmasters Club . . . KISSEL, DONNA MAE M., B.A., Music, St. Paul, Macalester College, MacPhail School of Music, Phi Beta . . . KIELSHUS, BIARNE, B.A., Philoso- phy, Hancock, DFL, Tri-U Cabinet . . . KLEIN, FRANK I., B.S., Zoology, White Bear Lake, College of St. Thomas. KLEINSTEUBER, IO ANN C., B.A., Liberal Arts, Min- neapolis . . . KLETTENBERG, IOHN C., B.A., Econom- ics, Minneapolis . . . KLOEMPKEN, EARL I., B.A., Ge- ography, Minneapolis . . . KNIGHT, IAMES W., B.A., Pre-Medicine, Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi. KNOPP, MARY P., B.A., History, Mahtomedi, Delta Delta Delta . . . KNUTSON, HAROLD C., B.A., French, Min- neapolis . . . KOCHER, CAROL C., B.A., Social Work, So. St. Paul, Macalester College, Westminster Foundation, U Chorus . . . KOLBO, FRANCIS L., B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, AVC, UWF. KRATZKE, ROBERT F., B.A., Radio Speech, Swansville, Gamma Delta, Toastmasters Club, Student Council of Re- ligions . . . KRAUSS, EUGENE P., B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Northwestern University, Delta Kappa Phi, LSA, REW, U Ushers . . . KRIEGER, IOYCE, B.A., So- cial Work, St. Paul, Newman Club, WAA, U Chorus . . . KUEHN, MURIEL D., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Business Women's Club, Newman Club, YWCA, AWS. KULENKAMP, DEAN S., B.A., Economics, St. Paul, Gus- tavus Adolphus College . . . KUNDE, THELMA A., B.S., Psychology, New Ulm, St. Olaf College, Psi Chi, Gamma Delta, YWCA, International Relations Club, German Club, Assn. of Rooming House Students, U Chorus . . . KUT- CHER, CECILIA A., B.S., Library Science, Farrell, Pa., Grove City College, Newman Club, YWCA, Folwell Club .. . LABBITT, E. IANE, B.A., Interdepartmental, St. Paul, Hamline University, Spanish Club, YWCA, Service Wives Club, Dames Club. LANGMAN, MARVIS E., B.A., Spanish, Fairmont, Span- ish Club, Italian Club . . . LARSEN, GERALD L., B.A., Latin American Area Studies, St. Paul . . . LARSEN, RICHARD S., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Uni- versity of Mexico, Chi Psi, Iron Wedge, Silver Spur, Student Forum, pres., Progressive Party, Arts Board.. . . LARSON, IEANETTE M., B.A., Social Work, Minne- apolis, U Chorus. Page l53 .f I Ffa , 4 :.1-saw-Y. ' -. -. Vw.-'w vw-ff Wbxp '1 . 'CILQQA-Eggs-13 JORVE KALIN KEENAN KEELY KENIS KENNEY KERNAN KERSHAW KIRCHNER KISSEL KJELSHU5 KLEIN KLEINSTEUBER KLETTENBERG KLOEMPKEN KNIGHT KNOPP KNUTSON KOCHER KOLBO KRATZKE KRAUSS KRIEGER KUEHN KULENKAMP KUNDE KUTCHER LABBITT LAMGMAN LARSEN, G. LARSEN, R. LARSON J Ea f- lla G- a 1 s 'Y 7 x ' f ff ara, H ,I I , Y- . , zf ,gi ,5. ' ?7Z:g? T 3 , - Q s F . U ,, ., 1,4 I fl 1 5 -4- . , 3.5 1 ia W . gli I l 3' l s M, ,V LARSON, M. LAWRENCE LENTZ S P LEWI , . LILJA, A. LINDEM LINES LOEGERING LAVERY LEATHERS LEVINSON LEVIN LILJA, R. LINDERT LI PPERT LOGAR LAVERTY LaVINE LEHTINEN LEITCH LEWIS, G. LEWIS, M. LIGHTY LIHN LINDBORG LINCOLN LINDQUIST LINDSTROM LITI'LE LOCKERT LOTSBERG LOVETT LARSON, MARVIN C., B.A., English Composition, Hop- kins, Writers Club . . . LAVERY, MARY N., B.S., Mathematics, Evanston, Ill., Northwestern University,Delta Delta Delta, Gopher Sailing Club, Newman Club, Ski Club, Arts Board . . . LAVERTY, IAMES, B.S., Chemistry, St. Paul, American Chemistry Society . . . LAVINE, DAVID, B.A., History, Stillwater, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phoenix, Alpha Phi Chi, Gopher Rooter Club, Sen. Committee on Athletics, Interfraternity Council, Sophomore Class Cabinet, pres., Senior Cabinet, Progressive Party, pres. LAWRENCE, LYNN V., A.L.A., Minneapolis, Saturday Night Dance Committee . . . LEATHERS, WILLIAM B., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul . . . LEHTINEN, EDWIN V., B.A., Sociology, Deerwood . . . LEITCH, CON- STANCE S., B.A., Psychology, Underwood, United World Fecleralists. LENTZ, MILTON R., B.A., Biophysics, Rochester, Ro- chester Iunior College, Phi Theta Kappa, Delta Psi Omega . . . LEVINSON, RUTH, B.A., Architecture, Forest Hills, New York, Black Mountain Co-llege, Alpha Alpha Gamma, Inter-Pro Council . . . LEWIS, GERALDINE M., B.A., Bacteriology, St. Paul . . . LEWIS, MARGERY I., B.A., History, St. Paul, Kappa Alpha Theta. LEWIS, PHILIP W., B.A., International Relations, St. Cloud . . . LEVIN, HELEN M., B.A., Liberal Arts, Sioux City, Iowa, Sigma Delta Tau . . . LICHTY, KENNETH FRANK IR., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Pi . . . LIHN, ROBERT B., B.S., Mathematics, Minne- apolis, Phi Epsilon Pi. LILIA, ANGELA M., B.A., Interdepartmental, Ely, Ely Iunior College, French Club . . . LILIA, RICHARD E., B.A., Political Science, Cambridge, Tri-U Assn .... LIND- BORG, LOIS E., B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, University of Mexico, Gamma Phi Beta . . . LINCOLN, GLORIA A., B.A., Political Science, Omaha, Neb., Alpha Epsilon Phi. LINDEM, IAMES R., B. A. Commercial Art, Herman, Advertising Club, All-U Artists . . . LINDERT, DON- ALD G., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis . . . LIND- QUIST, CHARLES R., B.A., Minneapolis, Theta Chi, ROTC . . . LINDSTROM, THEODORE R., B.A., Latin American Area Studies, Minneapolis, Spanish Club, Inter- national Relations Club, U Ushers. LINES, WILLIAM P., B.A., Political Science, Cottonwood, North Dakota Agricultural College . . . LIPPERT, DA- VID E., B.S., Economics, Mankato, Mankato State Teach- ers College . . . LITTLE, BRUCE R., B.A., Interdepart- mental, Minneapolis, Ski Club, Republican Club . . . LOCKERT, CLINTON I., B.A., Economics, Hutchinson, International Relations Club. LOEGERING, BETTY LOU, B.A., American Studies, Minneapolis, Newman Club, Folwell Club . . . LOGAR, ANN, B.A., Sociology, Keewatin, Hibbing Iunior College LOTSBERG, ROMAN L., International Relations, Minneapolis, French Club . . . LOVETT, THOMAS G., Ir., History, Medelia, Mankato State Teachers College. Page 154 LOWRY, M. IEAN, B.A., Music, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Iota, Gopher . . . LUND, NANCY- DELL, B.A., Sociol0gY3 St. Paul, Alpha Omicron Pi, YWCA Cabinet, Panhellenic Council . . . LUNDEGARD, H. GEORGE, B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Xavier Uni- versity, Phi Delta Theta . . . LUNDHOLM, BRUCE W., B.A., Zoology, Rochester, Rochester Iunior College, PHMA, Inter Residence Council, WMMR Advisory Board, Track, Cross Country. LYMAN, HAROLD C., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Stanford University, Psi Upsilon, Interfraternity Council . . . MacARTHUR, ROBERT C., B.A., Interdepartmen- tal, Pelican Rapids, Macalester College, AVC, SDA, YDFL, Writers Club . . . MacTAVISH, IRENE W., B.A., Fine Arts, Minneapolis, Yale University, University of Mexico, Delta Phi Delta, Cosmopolitan Club, Spanish Club, YWCA . . . MADSON, IOI-IN A., B.A., Architecture, Red Wing, Delta Tau Delta, ASA. MAGNEY, ROBERT G., B.A., Architecture, Duluth, Carleton College, Ski Club, Snow Week, International Re- lations Club. . . MAHONEN, AILI S., B.L.S., Library Science, Gilbert, Duluth Teachers College, Eveleth Iunior College, Clovia, Omicron Nu, Folwell Club, LSA... MANDEL, MILLICENT I., B.A., English, Superior, Wis.1 Alpha Epsilon Phi, U Theatre . . . MANN, THOMAS D., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, AVC, Cosmopolitan Club, Promethean Club, pres., YDFL, Flying Club, Tri U. MARK, ROBERTA L., B.A., Political Science, Duluth . . . MARKS, GALE H., B.A., Spanish, Old Greenwich, Conn., Connecticut College for Women . . . MARTINSON, VINCE L., B.A., Radio Speech, Illinois College, Masquers, U Theatre, Radio Guild . . . MATAYOSHI, IAMES K., B.A., Bacteriology, Hio, I-Iawaii. MAYNARD, EARLE G., B.A., Fine Arts, Minneapolis, Biarritz American University, Phi Gamma Delta, All-U Congress . . . MCDEVITT, BARBARA IO, B.A., Eng- lish, International Falls, Northrop Club . . . McENIRY, IOHN A., B.A., Economics, Albert Lea, Albert Lea Iunior College, Cosmopolitan Club, PHMA . . . MCFARLAND, HARROLD W., B.A., Creative Writing, Minneapolis, Min- nesota Bible College. McFARLAND, RICHARD E., B.A., Liberal Arts, Min- neapolis, Toastmasters Club, Daily . . . McINERNY, ROGER I., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, YDFI.. SDA, Students for Humphrey, Newman Club . . . McGEE, PI-IYLLIS E., B.A., Composition, Minneapolis, 'Delta Phi Lambda, YWCA, Literary Review . . . MCMEEKIN, GER- ALDINE M., B.S., Social Work, St. Paul, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma Alpha Iota, AWS, Freshman Week, Gopher, U Theatre. MCQUADE, IEAN A., B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, La Crosse State Teachers College, Delta Zeta, Business Womenis Club, Minn. Foundation . . . MECKEL, DAVID I., B.A., Social Work, Wadena, Carleton College, Pilgrim Foundation . . . METZLER, ELSIE I., B.A., Music, St. Paul . . . MEYER. PATRICIA R., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta, Ski-U-Mah. MILLER, LOUISE E., B.A., History of Art, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta, pres., AWS, Arts Board . . . MILLER, REGINALD I., B.A., Political Science, Alexandria, Va., George Washington University . . . MINKIN, BEVERLY A., B.A., Psychology, Omaha, Neb., Alpha Eps1lon.Phi, pres .... MINTER, ALAN I-I., B.A., Sociology, Minne- apolis, Phi Epsilon Pi. Page l55 LOWRY LYMAN MAGNEY MARK MAYNARD MCFARLAND, R. MCOUADE MILLER, L. LUND MacARTHU MAHONEN MARKS MCDEVITT MCINERNY MECKEL MILLER, R. LUNDEGARD R MaeTAVISH MANDEL MARTINSON MCENIRY McGEE METZLER MINKIN LUNDHOLM MADSON MANN MATAYOSHI MCFARLAND McMEEKIN MEYER MINTER , H MLINER MOONEY MOWER MUNSON NAKAGIRI NELSON, D. NELSON, R. NISSWANDT 'G-Rv' MONAT MOODY, J. MOODY, R. MOORE MORK MosEs MUELLER MULCAHY MULHOLLAM MURDOCK MUTSCHLER MYHRE NATH NELDNER NELSON, G. NELSON, JEANNE NELSON, JOHN NELSON, L. NEUMAN NEWBERG NEWELL NORDSTROM NORQUIST NORTHENSCOLD g O MLINER, PAUL, B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, St. Mary's Club, Vets Club, YMCA . . . MONAT, WILLIAM R., B.A., Political Science, Virginia, Virginia Iunior College, Texas A 8: M College, Phi Alpha Theta, Radio Guild . . . MOODY, IOHN G., B.A., Speech, Minneapolis, Debate, Varsity Speakers . . . MOODY, ROSEMARY I., B.A., English, Ames, Iowa, Iowa State College, University of Nebraska, Delta Zeta, Delta Phi Lambda, U Theatre, Radio Guild. MOONEY, IOAN M., B.A., English, Minneapolis, U Ush- ers . . . MOORE, DAVID D., B.A., Speech, Radio, Min- neapolis, NCPA, Radio Guild, U Theatre . . . MORK, MARVIN I., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis . . . MOSES, ELAINE U., A.L.A., Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, Panhellenic Board. MOWER, ANITA S., B.A., Woodstock, N.Y., Interna- tional Relations, International Relations Club, Union Board of Governors, Vets News Sz Views, ed., Vets Club, KUOM, Radio Guild . . . MUELLER, KATHERINE L., B.A., Chemistry, Minneapolis, Grinnell College, Pi Delta Nu, Iota Sigma Pi, ACS . . . MULCAHY, THOMAS R., B.A., Arts-Law, Minneapolis, Phi Gamma Delta, Newman Club, Iunior Cabinet . . . MULHOLLAM, EDGAR A., B.A., Economics, Spring Valley, Wis., U Symphony. MUNSON, RAYBURN N., B.A., Mathematics, Minneapo- lis . . . MURDOCK, WILLIAM I., B.A., Geography, Min- neapolis . . . MUTSCHLER, BETTY L., B.S., Medical Technology, Fairfield, Iowa, University of Iowa, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Newman Club, Board of Publications . . . MYI-IRE, SANDY A., B.A., Interdepartmental, Luverne, College of St. Thomas, St. Marys,College. NAKAGIRI, ADA, B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Iapa- nese Culture Club . . . NATH, CHRISTOPHER R., B.A., English Literature, Sangre Grande, Trinidad, St. Marys College, Indo American Club, pres., Cosmopolitan Club, Arts Board, Debate . . . NELDNER, KENNETH I-I., B.A., Zoology, Lewiston, University of Nebraska . . . NEL- SON, GWENDOLYN M., B.A., Social Work, Minneapo- lis, Alpha Chi Omega, pres., Union Committee, Greek Week, Gopher. NELSON, DAVID R., B.S., Economics, Parkers Prairie . . . NELSON, IEANNE, B.A., English, Minneapolis . . . NELSON, IOHN R., B.A., Interdepartmental, Minneapo- lis, German Club, LSA . . . NELSON, LORRAINE V., B.A., Sociology, St. Paul. NELSON, ROBERT I., B.A., Psychology, Cumberland, Wis .... NEUMAN, IEAN S., B.A., Psychology, Litch- Held, Alpha Chi Omega, Arts Board . . . NEWBERG, RICHARD R., B.A., Economics, St. Iames, Zeta Psi, M Club, Boxing, Football . . . NEWELL, ROGER D., B.A., Political Science, Harmony, Sigma Nu. NISSWANDT, ALBERT L., B.A., St. Paul . . . NORD- STROM, ELSIE, B.A., Psychology, Forbes, Virgina Iunior College . . . NORQUIST, ROY V., B.A., Speech, Minne- apolis, Alpha Epsilon Rho, NCPA, Radio Guild, Masquers, U Theatre . . . NORTHENSCOLD, DORIS I., B.L.S., Library Science, Minneapolis, Folwell Club. Page l56 NORUM, BERNADINE M., B.A., English, Minneapolis, Alpha Xi Delta, Panhellenic Council, Math Club, Flying Club, German Club, YWCA, Romance Inc. LSA, Gopher, U Chorus . . . NOVAK, RICHARD A., B.A., Bacteriol- ogy, Minneapolis, Purdue University, Sigma Nu, Band . . . NUDELMAN, LOUISE H., B.A., English, Chicago, Ill., Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . NYQUIST, ROBERT C., B.A., Art, Minneapolis, Minneapolis School of Art, Ski Club, Snow Week. OCKEN, PAUL I. A., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Duke University, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Tau Delta, NROTC, Swimming . . . O'CONNOR, ROBERT C., B.A., Bacteriology, Rochester, Norwich University, Newman Club, Toastmasters Club . . . OGREN, ROBERT R., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, U Chorus . . . OKAN, IOYCE H., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Romance Inc., Toastmis- tress Club, chm., LSA, Debate. O'KEEFE, IOHN I., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, College of St. Thomas . . . OLIVER, SHEILA, B.A., Social Work, International Falls, Delta Zeta, AWS, Pilgrim Foundation . . . OLSON, MARY ANN, B.A., Social Work, St. Paul, Carleton College, Zeta Tau Alpha . . . OLSON, SHIRLEY M., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis. ORESCANIN, LORNA M., B.A., Spanish, Stevens Point, Wis., Lambda Alpha Psi, Spanish Club . . . PAGE, LES- LIE A., B.A., Bacteriology, Seattle, Wash., Los Angeles City College, Sigma Nu, ROTC, AVC, Sailing Club, Senior Ball, Senior Cabinet, All-U Council . . . PALMER, THEL- MA R., B.A., Social Work, Duluth, Phi Mu . . . PAP- PAS, ROBERT A., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis. PARASOL, ROSALINE M., B.L.S., Library Science, St. Paul, Hillel Foundation . . . PECK, IOAN S., B.A. Psy- chology, Minneapolis, Gamma Delta . . . PECK, SIDNEY M., B.A., Sociology, St. Paul, Valley City State Teachers College . . . PECK, WILLIAM S., B.A., Commercial Art, Minneapolis, Macalester College, Phi Delta Theta, Golf. PERLMAN, MAX E., B.A., Chemistry, St. Paul, ACS, AVC . . . PETERSEN, ELIN S., B.A., Language, Circle Pines, Grand View College, Orchesis, SPAN, Cosmopolitan Club, French Club . . . PETERSON, GAIL, B.A., Latin American Studies, LitchHeld, Alpha Chi Omega, Orchesis . . . PERFETTO, BONNIE L., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Ski Club. PETRI, ANN, B.A., English, Minneapolis, Kappa Alpha Theta, pres .... PETTES, EVA I., B.A., Music, Minneap- olis, Sigma Alpha Iota, YWCA, Chorale Chamber group, U Chorus . . . PIERCE, IACQUELINE, B.A., English, Minneapolis, Carleton College, Gamma Phi Beta, Lambda Alpha Psi, Arts Board . . . PIRSCH, IAMES B., B.A., Bacteriology, Omaha, Nebr., Creighton University, New- man Club. POLSFUSS, HOWARD F., B.A., Radio Speech, Minneap- olis . . . POPE, IOAN M., B.A., Spanish, Pine City, Kappa Delta, Orchesis, Pegasus, WAA . . . QUINN, IOHN H., B.S., Bacteriology, Arlington, S. D., South Dakota State College . . . RADEMACHER, ALBERT I., B.A., Humanities, Kerkhoven, PHMA Executive Board. Page l57 NORUM NOVAK NUDELMAN OCKEN O'CON NOR OGREN O'KEEFE OLIVER OLSON, M. ORESCANIN PAGE PALMER PARASOL PECK, J. PECK, S. PERLMAN PETERSEN PETERSON PETRI PETTES PIERCE POLSFUSS POPE QUINN NYQUIST OKAN oLsoN, s. PAPPAS Peclc, W. Penrsrro PmscH RADEMACHER . r"'0 .Mme 'l . 'it ILS RAJACICH REDICK REMOLE ROESLER ROTH RUTAN, M HR SA SAND RANSEEN REEP RIEBE ROGERS RUDE RUTMAN SALMON SAXTON RANTA RATHBURN REGNIER REICHOW RIETZ ROBINSON ROSENBERG ROSENTHAL RUSHAY RUTAN, B. RYAN SACKS SAMPSON SANBORN SAYLER SCARSELLA RAIACICH, NICK, B.A., Zoology, Eveleth, Eveleth Iunior College, U -Ushers, Camera Club . . . RANSEEN, IOHN C., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis . . . RANTA, ELEA- NOR I., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis . . . RATHBURN, VIRGINIA R., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, University of Southern California, WAA, Republican Club, Fencing Club, Band. REDICK, MARY I., B.A., Art, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta . . . REEP, PAUL S., B.A., Psychology, Arlington, Va., George Washington University, Delta Tau Delta . . . REGNIER, IOHN E., B.A., History, Marshall, College of St. Thomas, St. Cloud Teachers College, Newman Club . . . REICHOW, RALPH C., B.A., Political Science, St. Paul. REMOLE, ROBERT A., B.A., History, Minneapolis, Phi Alpha Theta, ROTC, Debate . . . RIEBE, IANE C., B.L.S., Library Science, Minneapolis, YWCA Freshman Cabinet, AWS, Folwell Club. . . RIETZ, HAZEL D., B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Spanish Club, French Club, WAA, AWS . . . ROBINSON, ROBERT D., B.A., Art, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Delta, Omega Rho, Ski-U-Mah. ROESLER, ANN G., B.A., Philosophy, Hartford, Conn., Columbia University, Adelphi College . . . ROGERS, RUSSELL I., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, ROTC . . . ROSENBERG, MARVIN S., B.A., Psych0l0gY3 Min- neapolis, Sigma Alpha Mu, Hillel Club . . . ROSEN- THAL, HAROLD LEE, B.A., Interdepartmental, Sioux City, Iowa, Phi Epsilon Pi. ROTH, BETTY I., B.A., Spanish, St. Paul . . . RUDE, DOLORES M., B.A., Economics, Hector, Zeta Tau Alpha, YWCA, Fraternity Purchasing Board, Daily, U Chorus . . . RUSHAY, ARTHUR I., IR., B.A., Zoology . . . RU- TAN, BERTRAM H., B.A., Liberal Arts, Hempstead, N. Y., Bethel Iunior College, MCF, YMCA, Iapanese Cul- ture Club. RUTAN, MARTHA, B.A., Liberal Arts, Los Angeles, Calif., Bethel Iunior College, MCF, Iapanese Culture Club . . . RUTMAN, EVELYNNE, B.A., Political Science, St. Paul, DFL . . . RYAN, MARGARET C., B.A., Humani- ties, Minneapolis, Newman Club, U Ushers, Daily. . . SACKS, ALVIN M., B.A., Political Science, Sioux City, Iowa, Phi Epsilon Pi, Alpha Phi Chi. SAHR, ROGER T., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, ROTC . . . SALMON, IOAN A., B.A., Iournalism, Claremont, Newman Club, Rooter Club. . . SAMPSON, GERALDINE F., B.A., Mathe- matics, Chisholm, Hibbing Iunior College . . .SAN- BORN, CAROL, B.L.S., Library Science, Minneapolis, Phi Chi Delta, Folwell Club. SAND, LEONARD B., B.A., Eveleth . . . SAXTON, BETH L., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis . . . SAY- LER, IANE W., B.A., Humanities, Fargo, N. D., Alpha Phi . . . SCARSELLA, MARY I., B.A., SociologY3 Hib- bing, Hibbing Iunior College. Page I5B SCHALLER, ALBERT L., B.A., Social Work, Minneap- olis, College of St. Thomas . . . SCHENDEL, ALFRED R., B.A., Commercial Design, Olivia, Gustavus Adolphus College, Chieftains . . . SCHIEL, FRANK E., B.A., Psy- chology, Brainerd, Brainerd Iunior College, Evangelical United Brethren Youth Fellowship . . . SCHOLTEN, MI?RX7IN M., B.A., History, Corsica, S. D., Phi Alpha T eta. SCHOOLER, ROSEMARY, B.A., Humanities, Brainerd, Alpha Chi Omega . . . SCHROEDER, CLIFFORD A., B.A., Differential Psychology, Detroit Lakes, Half-time Club, ROTC, Drum Major . . . SCHULTZ, LEONA M., B.A., Humanities, St. Louis Park, Kappa Delta, YWCA Freshman Cabinet, LSA, Ski-U-Mah . . . SCHULTZ, NORINNE M., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Alpha Xi Delta, Newman Club, Rooter Club, U Chorus. SCHULTZ, RUTH E., B.A., Sociology, Alexandria, Wes- ley Foundation, World Day of Prayer . . . SCHUMACHER, VINCENT T., B.A., Political Science, Le Center, Zeta Psi, French Club . . . SCHWAB, RICHARD N., B.A., His- tory, Pelican Rapids, Case School of Applied Science, Uni- versity ot Louisville, Phi Alpha Theta, Tri-U . . . SEDIN, HELEN B., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul. SEEFELDT, CHARLES W., B.A., Psychology? St. Paul Park, Carleton College, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Phi Sigma Phi, Band, U Chorus . . . SEIM, OMER A., B.A., Psy- chology, Minneapolis . . . SEMSCH, PHILIP L., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, Republican Club, pres., Campus Chest, ROTC . . . SETHRE, FRANCES H., B.A., Psychology, Chicago, Ill., Carleton College. SETO, IOSEPH T., B.S., Bacteriology, Tacoma, Wash., Augsburg College . . . SEVERINSON, MERTON R., B.A., Interdepartmental, Willmar, Michigan State College, Advertising Club, Daily, bus. mgr .... SHARAR, IOAN M., B.A., Commercial Art, North St. Paul, Newman Club, AWS . . . SHAW, ROBERT, B.A., Philosophy, Interna- tional Falls, Phi Sigma Kappa, Westminster Fellowship. SHERIDAN, MARY-IANE, B.A., Sociology, Rochester . . . SHERMAN, BLANCHE S., B.A., Spanish, Minneap- olis, Hillel Foundation, Spanish Club . . . SHIELY, DOR- OTHY I., B.A., History-Philosophy, Gamma Phi Beta, Pan- hellenic Board . . . SHOM, ANNE R., B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis. SILVERMAN, ALVIN, B.A., Interdepartmental, Minneap- olis, Hillel Foundation. . .SINES, IACOB O., B.A., Psychology, Reno, Nev., AVC . . . SMITH, DOUGLAS L., B.A., Composition, Minneapolis, Literary Review . . . SMITH, FAYE L., B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, Tri-U. SMITH, IOHN N., B.A., Geography, Rochester, Acacia, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Phi Sigma Phi, Square and Com- pass, Daily, U Theatre, U Concert Band.. . SMITH, RICHARD K., B.A., Pre-Theological, Minneapolis, Carle- ton College, Canterbury Club . . . SMITH, ROBERT I., B.A., Anthropology, Minneapolis, Carnegie Institute of Technology, Yale University, Am. Anthropological Assn., German Club, Iapanese Culture Club, French Club . . . SMITH, WILMA C., B.A., English, Fargo, N. D., Sioux Falls College, Roger Williams Fellowship, YWCA, San- ford Iudiciary Board. Page l59 SCHALLER SCHOOLER SCHULTZ, R SEEFELDT SETO SHERIDAN SILVERMAN SMITH, J. SCHENDEL SCHROEDER SCHUMACHER SEIM SEVERINSON SHERMAN SINES SMITH, Iz. K, 'f I , . ,. SCHIEL SCHULTZ, L. SCHWAB SEMSCH SHARAR SHIELY SMITH, D. SMITH, R SCHOLTEN SCHU LTZ, N SEDIN SETHRE SHAW SHOM SMITH, F. SMITH, w. SPEAR STAACK STANG STENSON STRAW STREITMATTER SUNDBY SWAN SWANSON, A. SWANSON, C. SWANSON, D. SWANSON, G. SWANSON, J. SWANSON, T. SWANSON, W. SWENSON, J. SWENSON, M. SYLVESTRE TALER TANGEN Page l60 SPEAR, PATRICIA L., B.A., English, Philosophy, Min- neapolis, Canterbury Club, AWS . . . STAACK, MAR- IORIE A., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis . . . STANG, ROMAN F., B.S., Zoology, Minneapolis . . . STENSON, DOROTHY M., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis. STRAW, RICHARD M., B.A., Zoology, St. Paul, Minn. Academy of Science, Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Phi Lambda, Exploration Club . . . STREITMATTER, IAMES F., B.A., Economics, Glen Ullin, N. D., Alpha Delta Phi . . . SUNDBY, CAROLYN M., B.S., Art, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Delta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Omega Rho . . . SWAN, IOAN B., B.A., Social Work, Rochester, AAS, Canterbury Club. SWANSON, ALICE G., B.L.S., Library Science, Min- neapolis . . . SWANSON, CARL L., B.A., Psychology, Duluth, Duluth State Teachers College, Speech Pathology Club . . . SWANSON, DONALD F., B.A., Interdepart- mental, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi . . . SWANSON, GERALD E., B.A., Music, Rush City, Gustavus Adolphus College, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. SWANSON, IOAN A., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul . . . SWANSON, THEODORE M., M.S., Physical Metallurgy, Minneapolis, AIME, ASM, AFS . . . SWANSON, WIL- LIAM C., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis . . . SWENSON, IEROME I-I., B.A., Economics, Moorhead, North Dakota State College, Moorhead State Teachers College, Univer- sity of Wisconsin, Delta Sigma Pi. SWENSON, MARGARET S., B.A., Interdeparmental, Dawson, St. Olaf College, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . SYL- VESTRE, EDMUND E., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi, pres., U Ushers, Newman Club, Cosmo- politan Club . . . TALER, ELLIOTT, B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Mu Beta Chi, Merchandising, Advertising and Marketing Club . . . TANGEN, RUTH C., B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis. TELFORD, MARY O., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis . . . TESSMER, KENNETH A., B.A., Spanish, Alexandria: Beta Theta Pi, Spanish Club . . . THERKELSENJAMES W., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis . . . THOMP- SON, FRANK W., B.A., History, St. Paul. THOMPSON, IEAN M., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul . . . THOMPSON, MARGIE A., A.L.A., Spanish, Stillwater, Spanish Club . . . THORSON, WILLIAM H., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, ROTC . . . TICKLE, MARILYN Q., B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis, Bryn Mawr College, Delta Gamma, pres. TIDEMAN, PHILIP L., B.A., History, Minneapolis . . . TIGGES, KATHRYN A., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Newman Club, Rooter Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Iazz So- ciety . . . TINKER, MILTON, B.A., Zoology, St. Paul, Pilgrim Foundation, Cosmopolitan Club, Toastmasters Club, All-Campus Party, YMCA, Congregational-Presby- terian Fellowship. ..TOBIN, PATRICIA A., B.A., American Studies, Minneapolis. TONRICH, IOHN I. M., B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Spanish Club, Young Republican . . . TOPP, LE ROY I., B.A., Mathematics, Grace City, N. D., University of Wis- consin, North Dakota State College, Theta Chi . . . TRIPP, MARY L., B.A., Political Science, Spanish, St. Paul, Kappa Delta, pres., Spanish Club, Toastmistress Club, Union Committee, chm .... TRYON, IOSEPH L., B.A., Economics, Arlington, Va., Villanova College, Muhlenberg College, Case School of Applied Science, Illinois Institute of Technology, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Phi Omega, Tri-U Assn., YDFL, Sailing Club, Union Committee, chm., Sen- ior Cabinet. TUFTY, IOANHNE B., B.A., Radio-Speech, Excelsior, Pi Beta Phi, U Theatre . . . UPPGAARD, ROBERT O.,B.S., Zoology, Minneapolis, Common Club, YMCA, Freshman Swimming. . . VAN DEN BERGHE, GEORGE C., B.S., Physics, Petionville, Haiti, Saint Martial College, Kappa Sigma . . . VAN ESSEN, GLORIA, B.A., Zoology, Brainerd, Carleton College, Newman Club, Rooter Club. TELFORD THOMPSON, J. TIDEMAN TONRICH TUFTY TESSM ER THOMPSON, TIGGES TOPP -f UPPGAARD THERKELSEN THOMPSON F M. THORSON TICKLE TINKER TEBIN P TRI P T YON VAN DEN BERGHE VAN ESSEN Page lbl it VISSCHER VUKELICH WANGAARD WATT WEIBYE VOLLM ER WALKER WASSER M AN WAVRIN WEINER VOLLUM WALTER, WATERS WAY WELLS R. VUICICH WALTER, WATSON WECKER WELTE W. A 1 X an--a:ff.'.4 a 1 gagge: 19- - ,M Q I sr . I- A . N lv -fi -1 . N .. -11 lx I 1 1 - 1- I ., . ,, , 'raft Page l62 VISSCHER, WILLIAM M., B.A., Physics, Minneapolis, Ski Club . . . VOLLMER, VIRGIL E., B.A., International Relations, Minneapolis . . . VOLLUM, MURIEL A., B.A., Spanish, Albert Lea, Spanish Club, Cosmopolitan Club, UWF, Comstock Council . . . VUICICH, ELI R., B.A., Bacteriology, Hibbing, Ventura College, Rangers Club. VUKELICH, IOSEPH I., B.A., Geology, Crosby, Kansas State College, Crosby-Ironton Iunior College, Newman Club . . . WALKER, FRANK E., B.A., Architecture, Pipestone, University of California, Santa Barbara College, Pratt In- stitute, Iron Wedge, ARP, pres., Sophomore Cabinet, Senior Cabinet, PHMA Council, Hockey mgr .... WALTER, RALPH E., B.A., Political Science, St. Paul, St. Olaf Col- lege, Michigan State College, Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega, Toastmasters Club . . . WALTER, WIL- LIAM E., B.A., Psychology, Pine Island, Alpha Phi Omega. WANGAARD, INEZ C., B.A., Spanish, Art, Minneap- olis, Lambda Alpha Psi, SPAN... VVASSERMAN, ESTHER R., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, YDFL . . . WATERS, ALVIN W., B.A., Zoology, Cannon Falls, St. Olaf College . . . WATSON, WILLIAM R., B.A., Psychology, Bowman, N. D., Theta Chi. WATT, PATRICIA C., B.A., Social Work, Minneapolis, YWCA Board . . . WAVRIN, MELVIN I., B.S., Sociol- ogy, Owatonna . . . WAY, IOAN F., B.A., Social Work, Anoka, Aquatic League, Rooter Club . . . WECKER, ROBERT H., B.A., Chemistry, La Crosse, Wis., La Crosse Teachers College. WEIBYE, RICHARD B., B.A., Public Administration, Eagle Bend, Assn. of Rooming House Students . . . WEI- NER, DOROTHY S., B.A., Bacteriology, Chicago, Ill., Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pegasus . . . WELLS, MARIORIE L., B.A., Mathematics, Honolulu, Hawaii, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, International Relations Club, pres., Cosmopolitan Club, Flying Club, Hawaiian Club . . . WELTE, DAVID F., B.A., Psychology, Rochester, Rochester Iunior College, Amigo Club. WHARTON, LYLE H., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul, Phi Sigma Phi, YMCA, ROTC, Band, Singers . . . WHEELER, WILLIAM H., B.A., International Relations, Wayzata, Uni- versity of New Mexico, Chi Psi . . . WHIPPLE, RUTH F., B.A., French, Minneapolis, Chi Omega, French Club, Senior Cabinet . . . WHITE, MARIORIE E., B.A., Eng- lish, St. Paul. WHITE, NANCY, B.A., History, Minneapolis, University of Nebraska, Gamma Phi Beta, Gopher . . . WHITE, PHYLLIS I., B.S., Bacteriology, St. Paul, Pi Delta Nu, UWF, All-Campus Party . . . WILL, ERNEST A., B.A., Russian Area Studies, Lake City, Russian Club . . .WIL- LIAMS, BARBARA B., B.A., Theatre, St. Charles, Zeta Tau Alpha, Zeta Phi Eta, Drama Technicians, Lambda Alpha Psi, Masquers, NCPA, U Theatre. WINGARD, IOHN P., B.A., History, Minneapolis, Re- publican Club . . . WINSHIP, PATRICIA L., B.A., Art, St. Paul . . . WISTI, LOIS, B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta . . . WIST, WYMAN E., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, University of Dubuque. WITT, MARILYN M., B.A., Liberal Arts, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma . . . WOODWARD, IACQUELYN A., B.A., Latin American Area Studies, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi . . . WORKMAN, IAMES W., B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Pi, Iazz Club . . . WRIGHT, CLARYCE L., B.A., Philosophy, Hutchinson, U Ushers, Ski Club. YOHN, WESLEY, B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily . . . YOUNGER, IO ANN M., B.A., Economics, St. Paul, University of Redlands, UCLA . . . YOUNGREN, ARTHUR W., B.A., SociolOgYS Minneap- olis, Sigma Nu . . . ZIEN, SARAH, B.A., French and Spanish, Duluth, Duluth Iunior College, Sigma Pi Omega, Phi Theta Kappa, French Club, Spanish Club, Hillel Choir, U Symphony. ZINN, CHARLES VV., B.A., Zoology, Wayzata. 4 I , ,v f a f.. - 1 fm 4 , 1 -51 f ht WHARTON WHITE, N. WINGARD Wm You-IN WHEELER WHITE, P. WINSHIP WOODWARD YOU NGER WHIPPLE WILL WISTI WORKMAN YOUNGREN Page I63 ,077 l Q . ,W 41 17" ,. .fa ' WHITE, M. WILLIAMS WIST WRIGHT ZIEN ZINN Page I64 The art classes in Jones hall are among the fa- vorites for University college students. Fred Mol- zahn sternly poses as Darrel Rial draws his like- 11655. J. W. Buchta How silly can you look? Bob Lindstrom and Ran Luger, lett, clon't look as though they're getting the full benefits from this lab in statistics. Students all, Robert Berg, Howard Ellinwood and Ruth Wilson, examine a few fossils in a geology class. University College In a body of students as large as ours, there always will be a few individuals who wish to follow a pro- gram which deviates from those specified in the various colleges. University college was established in 1930 to take care of the needs of such students. A unit such as this is unique among universities, although several other schools are considering simi- lar arrangements. The college is under the administration of a com- mittee of representatives from the entire campus. This committee establishes general policies and the members review individual programs. Dr. I. W. Buchta, committee chairman, is in charge of the detailed operations of its administration. About zoo students are now registered in Univer- sity college. The number fluctuates slightly, but always has been less than one percent of the total enrollment at the University. Each student must submit a completed program for his degree before he is admitted. This program is then reviewed by one or more members of the col- lege committee or other members of the staff selected by the chairman. If the program is approved, the student is admitted to the college and, at the com- pletion of the work proposed, is entitled to a degree of Bachelor of Science or Bachelor of Arts. The range of programs considered by the commit- tee is as Wide as the offerings of the University itself. For example, this year a student combined work in music and agriculture. Another student has planned to work in refrig- eration and dairying. He will transfer credits from Scandinavian universities where he studied coopera- tive movements. These unusual programs and the more common ones, such as architecture, are given careful consideration by competent staff members. Page l65 ALLEN BREINING COLLINS FITZGERALD GILDNER HURLEY V KANE SKY LAUTERBACH BAILEY BRICK DINGLE FITZSIMNIONS GOLDMAN IRWIN KAUFMANN LaVINE BERGEN BROWN ERICKSON GEERDES GRINDER JACKE KIRBY BERMAN BUEHRING EVERDS GERMAIN HILL KAMISKE KOUTZ ALLEN, ALDEN L., B.S., Economics, Minneapolis, Delta Upsilon, Veterans Club. . . BAILEY, ROBERTA A., B.A., Music, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Iota, Singers . . . BERGEN, ROBERT M., B.A., Psychology, St. Paul . . . BERMAN, IAMES S., B.S., Industrial Engineering, Min- neapolis, Sigma Alpha Sigma, Mu Beta Chi, Tau Omega, Hillel Club. BREINING, FREDERICK, B.A., Bacteriology! Butter- Held, AVC. . . BRICK, IOAN M., B.A., Zoology, St. Cloud, Alpha Phi, Mortar Board, Panhellenic, Gopher . . . BROWN, ROBERT H., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, DFL Club, Village Bulletin, ed., Quarterly, ed., Boxing . . . BUEHRING, THEODORE G., B.A., Radio Speech, St. Paul, Gamma Delta, YMCA, Masquers, U Theatre. COLLINS, MARY B., B.A., History, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . DINGLE, WILLIAM F., B.A., St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, U Chorus . . . ERICKSON, EARL T., B.A., Business Administration, Minneapolis, Zeta Psi, Flying Club . . . EVERDS, IAMES C., B.A., Iournalism, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Theta, Ski-U-Mah. FITZGERALD, IAMES E., B.B.A., Business, St. Paul, Col- lege of St. Thomas . . . FITZSIMMONS, ADAH E., B.A., Latin America Area Studies, Minneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, Spanish Club, Newman Club . . . GEERDES, HEN- RY E., B.S., Accounting and Math, Blue Earth, Accounting Club, U Village Union Board . . . GERMAIN, TERRY D., B.A., Business, Minneapolis, Duluth Iunior College, Newman Club, Union Nite Out Committee, chm., Union Merit Committee, chm. GILDNER, IAY W., B.A., Advertising, Austin, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pres., Advertising Club, SPAN, Human Re- lations Council, IF Council . . . GOLDMAN, LEONARD W., B.A., Advertising, Ashland, Wis., Mu Beta Chi . . . GRINDER, DOUGLAS H., B.A., Merchandising, Min- neapolis, Beta Phi Beta, ADA, Iunior Ball Committee . . . HILL, THOMAS L., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Psi Upsilon, Ski Club, ROTC. HURLEY, EDWARD A., IR., B.A., Political Science, Phi Kappa Psi . . . IRWIN, FRANK P., B.A., Foreign Trade, Iuka, III., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Snow Ball Dance . . . IACKE, NICKEY, B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis . . . KAMISKE, IAMES L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, University of Wyoming, Leland Stan- ford University, Alpha Tau Omega, AIEE, Delta Sigma Rho, Homecoming News, ROTC, Debate Squad, UN Con- ference. KANEVSKY, IOSEPH, B.A., Advertising, St. Paul, Mu Beta Chi . . . KAUFMANN, KARL E., IR., B.A., Ad- vertising, Merchandising, Minneapolis, University of Idaho, Chi Psi, Iron Wedge, NSA, Snow Week, Iunior Ball, Iunior Cabinet, Interfraternity Council . . . KIRBY, THOMAS I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chicago, III., Psi Upsilon . . . KOUTZ, RUSSELL K., B.A., Composition, St. Paul, U Theatre. LAUTERBACH, L. IOSEPH, B.A., Economics, Redwood Falls, Phi Delta Theta, M Club, Football . . . LA VINE, C. IOHN, B.A., Economics, Stillwater, Wheaton College, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Grey Friars, Interfraternity Council, pres., Senior Cabinet. Page I66 LENKER, WILLIAM F., B.A., Business Administration, Colome, S. D., Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . LINDGREN, RICHARD T., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Orr, Virginia Iunior College, Grey Friars, ARP, chm., NSA, chm., Fresh- man Cabinet, pres., Ski-U-Mah. LUNDBLAD, LORRAINE A., B.S., Advertising, Min- neapolis, YWCA, Campus Chest, Homecoming . . . LUNDSTROM, IVIAXEEN M., B.A., St. Paul, Wartburg College, Kappa Kappa Lambda, LSA, U Chorus... MacDONALD, MARIAN, B.S., Dental Hygiene, Min- neapolis, Carleton College, Alpha Chi Omega . . . Mc- CLAIN, PATRICIA, B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma. MEHL, PHYLLIS I., B.A., Mathematics, Dunton Flying Club . . . MICHAEL, HELEN M., B.A., Business, Lu- verne, St. Marys College of Notre Dame, Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club . . . MURPHY, IEAN P., B.A., Min- neapolis . . . NEUGER, EDWIN, B.A., Public Relations: Shaker Heights, Ohio, Kappa Sigma, Silver Spur, Snow Week, IF Athletic Council, Football, Hockey, Baseball. PETERSEN, BRYCE H., B.A., Business, St. Paul, Phi Delta, Business Womenls Club, YVVCA . . . QUIGLEY, KATHLEEN S., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . ROG, CHESTER S., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis . . . ROPER, DONALD S., B.S., Economics, Theta Chi. SCHILLING, WALTER G., B.A., Business Administra- tion, Psychology, Minneapolis . . . SIELAFF, ROBERT E., B.A., Business, Minneapolis, Iowa State College . . . SMITH, IAMES W., B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . STIEPER, SHIRLEY M., B.A., Personnel, St. Paul, Phi Delta, LSA, YWCA, Business Womenls Club. SULLIVAN, RICHARD I., B.A., Speech, Minneapolis, College of St. Thomas, Alpha Delta Phi, Toastmasters Club, Homecoming Dance, chm .... TIDEMAN, AVE- LEIGH R., B.A., Animal Husbandry, St. Paul, Pegasus, Roger Williams Fellowship, Ski Club, Student Council ot Religions . . . TOLLEFSON, ROBERT E., B.A., Business, Montevideo, Zeta Psi . . . TOMSKY, MERVIN B., B.A., Merchandising, Minneapolis, Mu Beta Chi, Hillel Founda- tion. TURNQUIST, IEAN C., B.A., Fine Arts and Interior Decoration, Minneapolis, Kappa Delta, Ski-U-Mah . .. WICKBERG, RICHARD A., B.A., Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta, Phoenix, Union Board of Governors, Splash Party Committee, chm .... WILLIAMSON, HAROLD B., B.A., Interdepartmental, Minneapolis, Intervarsity Chris- tian Fellowship, German Club . . . WILSON, WAYNE F., B.S., Red Oak, Iowa, University of Kansas, Kappa Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma. WOODRICH, STEPHEN B., B.B.A., General Business Administration, Minneapolis, Williains College, Chi Psi, Wrestling, Tennis . . . YARGER, IOHN K., B.A., Area Studies, Minneapolis, Iowa State College, Chi Psi, Anchor and Chain, Spanish Club, NROTC . . . YOSHIMOTO, RAY H., B.A., Foreign Trade, San Francisco, Calif., Uni- versity of Detroit, Iapanese Culture Club, International Relations Club . . . ZIMMERMAN, DUANE A., B.A., Beulah, N. D., Alpha Epsilon Rho, Radio Guild, pres., Masquers, NCPA. Page I67 LUNDBLAD MEHL PETERSEN SCHILLING SULLIVAN TURNQUIST WOODRICH LUNDSTROM MICHAEL QUIGLEY SIELAFF TIDEMAN WICKBERG YARGER LENKER LINDGREN MacDONALD McCLAIN MURPHY NEUGER ROG ROPER SMITH STIEPER TOLLEFSON TOMSKY WILLIAMSON WILSON YOSHIMOTO ZIMMERMAN 4. .9 .z 1. , an .STL V-V I Q .1,,L,' has . Dean Thomas A. H. Teeter Summer Session Sunstroke was the only real disadvantage of Dean Thomas Teeter's summer school vacation haven. The 1948 Summer Session was planned to meet the special needs of veterans, public school workers, stu- dents who wished to make up credits, and graduates working toward advanced degrees. The Graduate school ranked first in order of pop- ularity, with Arts, Technology and Education fol- lowing in that order. Two sessions were scheduled, during which a full quarter of University work was completed. Two special courses were offered: Scandinavian area studies and a continuation of American studies. The Biological station at Itasca Park offered exten- sive courses. One million dollars was spent during the year advertising this year's Summer Session. Childhood Education and the N.E.A. Iournal are two of the many magazines which advertise Minnesotals Sum- mer Session. All but six dollars of the tuition went for instruc- tion. The recreational deduction was divided among the union, the recreational fund and the Daily. The Union aided the Summer Session office with its many activities. Open at all times, it featured movies, dances and lectures. Regular Thursday con- vocations were held and many concerts presented. Bridge instruction, excursions and bowling were offered. The Budapest string quartet was on the campus for three weeks giving lessons. Summer school is not all work, as these square-dancing students are trying to prove. The sidewalk in front of the Union is reserved every Wednesday afternoon for a folk-dancing session. Pilly Speece and Marty Goit were among those who found relaxation on the University golf course. Pilly watches in amazement as Marty clobbers a long one. During the warm summer days, the library loses its customers, as students take their studies out to the mall. Bob Simonson, .loan Kreig, Corky Hanson and John Wawracz find basking in the sun behind the Union a pleasant way to pass the time. Page I69 Deon Theodore C. Blegen Graduate School xg. , F35 , Research in the field of genetics and heredity, sponsored by the Dight Institute, comprised much of the advanced Work carried on by the University during the year. Other research was done by the Hormel Institute on Food and the Cancer Research foundation. During the last year the social science research center was organized to coordinate social science ac- tivities on campus, locate new areas for research and obtain funds for carrying on research. F. Stuart Chapin was general chairman of the governing board, representing the sociological field. His committee included Walter Cook, educationg Gaylord Anderson, public health, Lawrence Steefel, history 5 Lloyd Short, political science. The executive secretary was Iohn Darley. Graduate students Wallace Liland and Thomas Roberts con- centrate on the double tocusing of the mass spectrometer. Charles R. Stephens, in his third year as a research organic grad, is discovering the ways ot an internal michael reaction. The Graduate school carries on Work in 87 differ- ent fields. The more important projects covered are medicine, agriculture, physics, chemistry and social work. Under summer faculty research appointments certain selected faculty members are able to do re- search in the summer time. The work carried on represents a variety of interests and problems as vvide as the University itself. Various sections of the globe are represented with Chinese, Canadian and Indian students predominat- ing. About three out of four foreign students here are graduate students and about 50 different coun- tries are represented. Most of these are Working in applied science and are planning to take back their acquired information to their native countries when their work at the University is completed. Donald G. Peterson makes frequent use of the microscope as he works tor his master's degree in educational administration and biology. Page l7I Page I72 Deon Julius M. Nolte i Extension Division The Extension Division classes are held at night on campus. They may be anything from American folk dancing to philoso- phy. This one happens to be a speech meeting in Folwell hall where they're just playing back a recording, which they hope will help them in the improvement of their voice quali- ties. The Extension Division has for its campus the en- tire state of Minnesota. Approximately two million people annually at- tend the movies and concerts of the audio-visual extension service and community program service. Registration is the largest since the division was founded in 1913. A total of 8194 students were en- rolled in evening classes this year. The Extension Division offers unique classes. For the first time, classes in marriage preparation, chil- dren's radio programs, landscaping and gardening were offered. Besides these, 32 other new courses were added to the curriculum. Another service the division offers is the corre- spondence study department which serves the state, nation and world. Amazing as it seems, the most popular correspon- dence course is bee-keeping. A wide variety of the more technical courses in the Extension Division are offered by the Center for Continuation Study. Most of the courses take only two or three days of study. The extremes are studies in oral cancer cure and a course in resort operation. The division is also cooperating with the Terri- torial Centennial celebration, directed by Dean Iulius M. Nolte. With the globe, top, signifying the wide area that the Extension Division covers, Rosanne Nae- seth aslrs Peggy Murphy a question pertaining to registration in the Extension Division. Carol Franta and Mrs. Endora Schubb also work in the office. Albert M. Fulton, head of the Veter- ans' A'FFairs in the Extension, and his secretary, Mrs. James E. Peterson, check over some mate- rials tor the Vets, center. The office staff takes a breather tor a few minutes. Fern Anderson, Shirley Johnson and Jeanette Bulleigh glance at a pamphlet about the University. Page I73 ORGIXMIAUONS ,QT Y 3 All-University Congress The wheels of the All-U Congress get together on a few policy-deciding matters. George Arne- son, president, 'far left, reads a proposed amend- ment to Gretchen Buenger, treasurer, Jim Shore, vice president, Betsy Gould, advisor and Al France, looking dejected. With the recording of the ballots from last spring's election, University students adopted a new constitution. It called for the organization of an All-University Con- gress. Under President George Arneson the infant body developed throughout its first year and succeeded in bringing about several notable changes on campus. The Ways and Means committee supervised by Bob Thomson and Gerry Friedell, raised the Hnancial budget from 34000 to 312,000 by a fee assessment program. After closed sessions with President I. L. Morrill the new budget was approved and an increased operating range became possible. With fewer limitations the Congress undertook a full scale Freshman Week and a year-round orientation pro- gram. It administered a two-week session during fall quarter, freshmen were introduced to the facilities of the University through instruction, supervised tours, parties and dances. For the Hrst time, student leaders on campus were rec- ognized at a dinner dance. 140 students received honors after selection by faculty and student representatives was made. Page I76 Nancy Rost's ring receives a good looking over by Jerry Stor- viclt. Arthur Bolter and .lean Dow are merely amused by the proceedings. There's a sale on pipes in the Union lobby so Don Simon, Betsy Gould and Dave Birt wander down to have a look. Jim Brooks, far right, quizzes Roland Dille on a little technicality as Jim Aldridge, Bob Provost and Bob Thomson medi- tate about doing some work of their own. Life's not all work on the All-U Congress. The members do take time out to hit the grill for some chow in the afternoon. Dave Birt waits on fellow members, Jim Brooks, Betsy Gould, George Arne- son, Gretchen Buenger, Jim Shore and Bob Thomson. As a result of a student popularity poll, the Congress presented Wayne King and his orchestra at the first in a series of request concerts. To improve intercollegiate relations, the group ar- ranged an exchange of representatives with Iowa. Through the cooperation of the Iowa Student Council, the Union Board and the Board of Athletics, the good- will move became a reality during winter quarter. During the football season arrangements were made for the football train to Madison and considerable finan- cial help was extended to the Gopher Rooter club. Sharply opposed to discrimination against students, the Congress assisted the Interfraternity Council in its anti- restrictive clause drive. The movement, not confined to the Greek system, included all campus organizations. George Arneson, ably assisted by Tim Shore, vice presi- dent, Elliot Baron, secretary, and Gretchen Buenger, treasurer, secured the new Congress' place on campus. Page I77 Members of the Senior Cabinet receiving the good word from Paul Husting are Mary Doherty, Les Page, AI Emblom and Frank Walker, standingg Marion Handke, B. J. Larsen, John La Fave, Don Laurie and Al Smith, sitting at the table: and Joe Tryon, Ruth Whipple and Hobart Banks in the foreground. John LaVine and Hy Hoffman give desk-perching Ruth Whipple an approving nod. Senior Cabinet Efficiently managing the affairs of the largest graduating class in the history of the University was this year,s Senior Cabinet. Over 3500 seniors com- prised the forty-niner class. Hy Hoffman, president, and Don Laurie, vice president, together with their committees, planned and directed many of the events that these seniors will never forget. Climaxing "A Night in Old Vienna," the senior ball, was a ceremony in which couples exchanged roses for kisses. Les Page handled senior ball arrange- ments and Ioe Tryon was in charge of senior an- nouncements. The annual commencement night banquet for seniors, their families and friends was resumed under the direction of Don Laurie. This year's Iunior Cabinet got down to business at their first meeting when they elected Steve Hicks, president, Tom Mulcahy, vice president, Ioanne Mickelson, secretary, and Dick Howe, treasurer. During fall quarter they investigated the stu- dent seating arrangement at football games and looked into numerous service enterprises. An inquiry was made as to what could be done about soot and smoke on the campus. The Cabinet published an information folder on the break- down of the incidental fee charged every student at the U. The Weeks before the end of winter quarter were filled with the plans for the Heart Hop at the Nicollet hotel ballroom on April 1. The event was a benefit dance for the heart hospital fund. Junior Cabinet Obviously Emily Anne Mayer is doing the talking here. Listening are Herb Putnam, Tom Mulcahy, Jo Mickelson, Steve Hicks, Stanley Roberts, Steve Archer and Jim Gaffey. Why Grandma, what nice teeth you have! ln spite of Cal Westphal's critique of a piece of recent handiwork, Emily Anne gives out her usual Irium smile. Bob Irvine, Chuck Hunt and AI Upin prove to Ruth-Ann Weesner and Jim Frawley that a Zippo lighter actually works, left. With pipe in mouth, Jerry Shulkin coaches Burton Brim in the arl: of flashing the incisors while Gerry Busse, Janet Greig and Ann Valdup show their appreciation. Sophomore Cabinet Vim, vigor and vitality are just three of the many virtues reflecting the energy of the Sophomore Cabi- HCL Moving into action, the group sponsored the March of Dimes drive in january. After a disap- pointing return of 60 dollars on the first day, they really showed their perseverance by pulling through the last day with a total return of 1200 dollars, 20 percent over the quota. President Chuck Hunt probably felt the full impact of the drive more than the rest of the members. His offer to take "one swat on the seat of the pants" for every dollar contribu- tion proved profitable but painful. Election results moved Al Upin up to vice presi- dent, Ruth-Ann Weesner to secretary, and lim Frawley to treasurer. lack Wagner is holding the gavel for the Fresh- man Cabinet this year. Assisting him are Waumpe Friel, vice president and treasurer and Sue Levy, secretary. Audry Van Deren, Bruce Berg, Chuck Binger, Ioyce Wold, Roy Erickson, Roger Morri- son ancl Adele Bryan hold the remaining seven places on the cabinet. Freshman Cabinet is just a little different from the others inasmuch as its members are not elected, but are chosen by the All-University Congress from the group who apply for the oilfice. They are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, appearance and dependability. The Red Cross drive has been the chief project of the cabinet this year. They also co-sponsored a dance with the Sophomore Cabinet this spring. Freshman Cabinet Chuck Binger and Bruce Berg smile approvingly while Roger Morrison 'cakes five to point out a typo in the current DAILY to Sue Levy. Oblivious of his politico buddies, Wampe Friel and Roy Erickson are giving Joyce Wold the eye, "Headman" Jack Wagner ponders the returns of the Red Cross drive. nf-lntiivma.--'11-,.:.---L.. r - 1,-. -, .ia - . ua - .rn 1 The Campus Chest used many devices to receive donations for its worthy cause. Everything from wishing wells to mass paddling of campus leaders was tried in an etfort to put the Chest over the top. Persuading University students to give to a charity organiza- tion takes a big staff and a great deal of work. Ruth-Ann Wees- ner, Lowel Figen, David Anderson, Bob Irvine, Lorraine Sundahl. Carmene Doeksen, Jerry Shullrin and Bruce Johnson are pictured below. Ed Johnson, Joyce Leversee, Harry Lewenstein, Gerrie Ghent and Herb Graebner take it easy, top. Page IBO Campus Chest The Campus Chest used many stunts in promoting its campaign during the week of October I8 to 23. A Wish- ing well was set up in which students dropped coins. A ladder, erected in the middle of a sidewalk, bore the sign, "If you've contributed to Campus Chest, you can Walk under thisf, Highlight of the campaign was the pep fest in the Union ballroom on October 21. The Page Cavanaugh Trio was the main attraction. These methods apparently Worked, because 36000 was raised during the campaign. Fifty per cent of the pro- ceeds Went to the World Student Service Fund. The rest Was divided among the Campus Chest Scholarship Fund, the Community Chest and the Heart Fund, the Contin- gency Fund and the Negro College Fund. Lowel Figen, Ed Iohnson and Ian Chalgren were top officers of the board. F". Minnesota Foundation "The Minnesota Foundation for Public Rela- tions has been reorganized and practically re- activated. It's gone from nothing to some- thingf, So spoke the Foundation's president, Dave Birt. The Foundation took over the publicity and public relation functions of the All-U Con- gress. lt successfully promoted our first all-Uni- versity formal for the year, the eleventh annual Foundation Ball which was held Thanksgiving eve. Now in the process of organization are a polling bureau, a tours bureau, a press bureau, a radio agency and a news agency. Dave Birt heads the Executive Board of the Foundation with Iames Shore, vice-president, and Les Gilbert, secretary. Bob McGrevv, Treas- urer Sheldon Burquist, and Betsy Gould are also on the Executive Board. Special mention should be given to Mick Banik who did an excellent job as chairman of the Foundation Ball committee. Page I8I Les Gilbert, secretary, takes down a few reminder notes, left, while Betsy Gould, advisor, and Dave Birt, president, go over the returns of a poll. Always good for a chuckle, Les Gilbert goes through one ot his antics with Bob Jarvis. Bob McGrew, .lim Shore, vice-president and Dale Lynch watch their secretary perform. Mick Banik and Patty Bray give each other that look as they make the big circle in the Grand March at the Foundation Ball, top. One of the smoothest dances at the University, the Ball was again held in the tall in the Union main ballroom. Just try to get into the Union post o'Ffice about Christmas time without bumping into a member of AWS selling Christmas seals. Virginia Murphy high pressures Jerry Pierce and Marvin Gert1, left. AWS, is continually sponsoring teas. Ginnie Rathburn, Virginia Murphy, Marilyn Moberg and Anita Phillips balance cups on their ltnees at one of the social gather- ings, center. Billie Bee Hull, AWS president, probably one of the busiest persons on campus, answers a phone call that will only mean another meeting for her to attend the next day. Associated Women Students Yes, Snow Week comes on the AWS agenda also. Betty Soder- ling, Bonnie Brunner and Fay Brimeyer help send out advance publicity to the University women. Page IBZ Buttons and bows took the limelight dur- ing the style show which the Associated Wom- en Students gave at the Big Sister tea. Donna Harkness gave the official welcome to the new students. Doing the pivoting and break-aways were representatives from various campus or- ganizations. V Minnesota coeds displayed their aesthetic taste during a sterling silver exhibit on Oct. 2, when their choices helped to form the current trends for the coming year. Buttons again appeared in the AWS activi- ties g they were sold during Homecoming and Snow Week with Jeanne Chard and Betty Soderling handling the sales. The frosh and new students got the low- down on campus activities and how to enter their pearly gates during a party in Novem- ber. Vice president Helen Raihle was in charge. Donuts and popcorn won out at a bridge party for AWS members later in the month. It was so successful that conversational bridge was played every Friday afternoon at open houses. ln December, Sue Egan and Mary Nicolas, AWS Christmas Seal co-chairmen, plugged the drive motto, UHealth to Allf, The record breaking 31500, gathered due to Post Ofhce in- quiries, and individual sales, was given to Campus Chest. The most industrious gals of campus activi- ties gained recognition at a dinner given dur- ing March. Fay Brimeyer, social chairman, ofliciated. Politics entered into the meeting, as the AWS, YWCA and WAA presented candi- dates for their elections. Eager anticipation marked the Cap and Gown Day luncheon given on May IQ for the junior and senior women vvhen they donned their mortarboards in the main ballroom of the Union. Many of the regular participants in AWS cram sessions Were present at Mrs. Iames L. Morrillis annual tea, also in May, which vvas given for the sophomores, juniors and seniors with at least a B average. Gopher representatives attended the Na- tional AWS council meeting at New Mexico in April. Hats off to the efficient Billie Bee Hull vvho kept the Wheels of the biggest campus organi- DD zation rolling smoothly. Page I83 Donna Mae Harkness pumps out the material as Ann Hadley takes it off the mirneograph, left. It looks like a social call in the midst of a business otfice. .lean Meyrick, Rhoda Neimark and Helen Raihle hit it oft over the phone. Where's a twelfth? With two bridge games already in session the kibitzers are looking for the start of another. AWS workers also get food while they play. The two Rooter club presidents of the past year get together for a quick work session. Al Upin, at typewriter, and Ben Bambenek, behind the pipe, started and led the Rooter club in its first year. Their two assistants are Florence Clancy and Joan Way. The Gopher Rooter club together with the All-U Congress held an open house, top, for the Iowa delegation when it visited the Minnesota campus for the Minnesota-Hawkeye basketball game. The club had plenty of office help. Flor- ence Clancy, Connie Churchill, Vivian Hecker, Inez Peterson, Phyllis Frey and Betty Bergquist helped make the Rooter club a success in its initial year. Page I84 Gopher Rooter Club The Spirit of '76 was nothing compared to the spirit of the newly organized Gopher Rooter Club. The club was started last fall to promote school spirit in athletics and other school events. It already boasts a membership of 125. Ben Bambenek and Al Upin, who organized the club, believe that the students need to show that they are really interested in their teams. Al is now president, Ben, vice president 5 Flor- ence Clancy, treasurerg Ioan Way, secretary. Promoting Gopher baseball and organizing a card display for cheering at football games are the two major objectives of the club. A recruiting committee is now working in the twin-city high schools to interest future University students in the Rooter Club. The club has been meeting the team on its arrival home from games and now it wants to hold pep rallies whenever the team leaves for a game. The research and traditions com- mittee is going through the files of the Alumni Association in an attempt to Hnd some tradi- tions, like the Hring of a cannon before the kickoff and after every touchdown, which can be revived to arouse interest. lt is their purpose to convince the rooters that more fun can be had by joining in on the organized yells. These members of the honorary Boy Scout service fraternity take a breather from their Union office to enjoy a few minutes relaxation with the latest Life magaiine. Ralph Glidden, Earl Adams and Dave Farlrell, president, take their reading matter to the Union Men's lounge. Getting a 'Final loolr at the board that was used at the national convention in Chicago are Harrington Powers, Bob Gavigan and Fred Heschmeyer. Alpha Phi Omega Any kind of work is welcomed by the Alpha Phi Omegas, even if it's cleaning statues or stufling envelopes. Founded as a national serv- ice fraternity, this organization is composed of boys who have been in the Boy Scouts or afhli- ated with them at one time or another. Dave Farkell was president of the fraternity until this spring, when Lloyd Telschow took over the presiding chair. Earl Adams was project vice-president, and Harrington Powers, program vice-president, until the elections. The other newly installed officers are Iohn Taylor, and Lee Green, vice-presidents, Don Peterson, treasurer, and Al Hanson, Iohn Aldritt, and Bill Gemeinhardt, secretaries. The most unusual job is that of removing dirt accumulation from the Pillsbury statue, a project they undertake annually. They also dec- orated the ballroom, addressed envelopes and conducted Freshman Week tours. BACK ROW: Peterson, Ericson, Loveless, Wilson, Klis, McKenzie, R Walter, Glidden, Gochnauer. SIXTH ROW: Ljungkull, Terschow, Kols. rud, Purcell, Merz, Ganfield, Taylor, Aldritt. FIFTH ROW: Tester Tryon, Rosengren, Borth, Sontag, W. Walter, Heschmeyer, Peffer, Daly FOURTH ROW: Nathanson, Brandon, Hibbs, Waldoch, Rudberg Bartsch, Gavigan, Johnson. THIRD ROW: Hinshaw, Suyeoka, Lundholm Bayer, Parker, Anderson, Ludwig, Straw. SECOND ROW: Hawes, Har: rington, Ruvelson, Christiansen, Hackner, Bowman, Hansen, Gemein- hardt. FRONT ROW: Andrews, Miller, E, Johnson, A. Johnson, Farkell, Powers, Adams, Green. Page IBS r Chairman Dick Lindgren rounds up his staff for a meeting that he says won't last too long. Vice Chairman Babs Bawden, Secretary Janie Fredrickson, Travel Chairman Lowel Figen and Advisor Betsy Gould give him their undivided attention. N . S. A. It's all part ofthe day's work inthe NSA office. The staff must give Janie Freclrickson a hard time. She can't get her important typing done with Bob Thomson and Lowel Figen distracting her. Page l86 Student Welfare on campus, local, national and international levels is the purpose of the newly formed National Students Association. At their convention the NSA drew up plans for the establishment of a purchase card sys- tem, relief of displaced students and student refugees, and the promotion of American stu- dent travel abroad. Although the All-Univer- sity Congress confirmed and supported these policies, no official delegate Was sent to the 1948 convention because the Congress' funds were insuflicient to pay national dues. The All-U Congress for vvinter quarter set up an NSA committee to carry out these proj- ects on a local level. This committee was headed by Dick Lindgren Who succeeded Louise Miller as chairman of the NSA delega- tion. The NSA was founded in September 1947 at a constitutional convention in Madison, Wis. Eleven Minnesota students participated in this convention as delegates and observers, and campaigned for the acceptance of its platform at the University. An election took place here in 1948 in which students voted to have the University of Minnesota join the Association. l Harriet Shipton, left, reads the council rules to a group ot the WAA committee members. Laughing about the whole affair are Luverne Taylor, Donna Heise, Carmen Haverl, Mary Anne Mccarville, Rhoda Nei- marlr and LaVonne Jaeger. Mrs. Sue Tinlter shows the officers trophy to be given away. Lois Egner, secre- tary: Mable Lind, president: Judy Mirviss, treasurer, and Verna Allen, vice president, all agree that it's a beautiful award. W. A. A. "We believe in having fun, in meeting peo- ple and in letting OH steam through active participation in sportsf, These words could have been quoted from almost any WAA board member. The governing board is made up of 26 girls including those on the Execu- tive Board. President Mable Lind, Vice Presi- dent Verna Allen, Secretary Lois Enger and Treasurer ludy Mirviss make up this board, and according to Mrs. Sue Tinker, faculty advisor, they are doing a mighty Fine job. Any woman student can become a member of WAA. Members have a chance to take part in any number of activities such as fencing, swimming, badminton, basketball, tennis and many others. This year about Iooo girls have taken advantage of these opportunities. Each sport is supervised by a member of the board. WAA also boasts three honorary clubs for those with special abilities. There is the Aqua- tic League for swimmers, Orchesis for modern dance groups and Pegasus for those vvho prefer their boots and saddles. Page I87 Lorraine Stevenson and Eleanor Hansen, top, look a little wor- ried about the latest financial returns. Also very involved in their worlr are Katherine Riley, Murrell Towne, Mary Lou De La Barre and Katherine Paterson. In ch arge of the many social functions that are continually in progress on the Ag campus are Truman Clark, Charles Shretfler, Mavis Schultz, Doug las Knabe and Anna Rozyclri. Ag Student Council Students all are these members of the Intermediary Board. Jo Ann Neville, Juliette Myren, George Sands, Truman Clark, Dean Cates, Gerald Michaelson and William Newhall try their best to look studious. Page IB8 ,Under President DeWayne Meyer the Ag student legis- lature stayed in closed session all year. The four major law- making bodies comprising the Ag Student council per- formed their respective duties in close coordination. The council took charge of the three assemblies during the school year. Fall quarter they presented an old-fash- ioned Christmas program. They also administer the hon- orary awards and scholarships. Linking the students and faculty took up most of the Intermediary Board's time. The members planned and ran the evaluation survey of instructors. All cases of disorder and cheating were brought up be- fore the Honor Case Commission. The all-student commis- sion makes recommendations after each hearing. Parties and recreational events were the main concern of the social coordinating committee. The other officers of the council include Ioan Nash, vice- presidentg Marian Larson, secretaryg and Lowell Ross, treasurer. William Pribyl, chairman of the Honor Case Commission, de- scribes a past case to Truman Clark of the social coordinating committee as DeWayne Meyer, president ot the Student Council looks on, top. Seated for a Council meeting are found Edward Christiansen, Joan Nash, Marian Larson, DeWayne Meyer, Carolyn Nawrocki, Lavon Sumption, Helen Jackman, John Davis and Don Schmiege, while Einar Nelson, Lowell Ross and Bob Ludlow stand in the rear. BACK ROW: Nelson, King, Shreffler, Schmiege, Christiansen, Hedlund, Davis, Hendricks. FOURTH ROW: Knabe Sumption Ludlow Wallin Duncomb, Newhall, Hall,' L. Larson. THIRD ROW: Parriott, Sands, Rosendahl, Grinde, Brown, Clark, Anderson Cates SECOND ROW Miller Feddersen, Jackman, Neville, Stelten, Nawrocki, Schrafer. FRONT ROW: Ross, Nash, Myren, M. Larson, Meyer Pribyl Esteros Mlchaelscn Ag Club Commission During the past year, the commission sponsored sev- eral guest agricultural experts. Dr. William Peterson talked about his trip to Europe. Mr. Hanschin of the North- west Grain Terminal Association explained the functions of the GTA, and the extent of its operations. Students competed for shovvmanship honors on May 18 at the Ag Royal. During the day, the Ag Royal Queen led a parade of Hoats and livestock. The day ended with a good old-time barn dance Where the Winners of various divisions were given their awards. The other big activity of the commission was the an- nual vvinter judging contest during january. The stu- dents competed in judging crops, general livestock, meats, dairy cattle, dairy products and poultry. The con- test came to a climax in February with the All-Ag Stag Banquet. Wiiiners were presented their awards, and stu- dents and faculty enjoyed an evening of entertainment. Aren't they cute little devils though. The Ag Club Commission as well as the rest of the Ag school was proud of this pair of sheep. Jerry Miehaelson and Vernie Dahl have that mutton- loolr in their eyes, top. No it's this way. Ben Broberg convinces Bob Sallstrom and Rodney Lewis that the price of rice in lndia should go up within the next month. BACK ROW Thompson Dahl Carlson, Gladitsch, Sallstrom. SECOND ROW: Coffman, Patchin, Lewis, Richardson, Obernolte. FRONT ROW: Thomas Stone Michaelson Broberg, Alderman. NOT IN PICTURE: Davis. BACK ROW: Schulz, Nordby, L. Hanson, Nelson, R. Hanson. THIRD ROW: Tollefson, Zweber, Weiberg Sellman, Bunge. SECOND ROW: Makila, Patchin, Gre nier, Boxrud, Twite. FRONT ROW: Thompson, Ness, Sands, Elton, Doty. NOT IN PICTURE: Abraham, Har ries, Rachis, Ruud, D. Hanson, Lauer. Plant lndustry Club Trips to Chicago and Kansas City during fall quarter were made by the judging teams of the Plant Industry club. The club represents that part of Agriculture per- taining to plants and their environment. Member- ship is open to students in the College of Agricul- ture, Forestry and Home Economics interested in plant science. Meetings were held the first and third Tuesday of each month and guest speakers were invited to talk on current aspects of agriculture. The officers were George Sands, president, Gerald Ness, vice president, Lloyd Elton, treasurer, and Edwin Doty, secretary. Participating in Ag Royal Day, the Block and Bridle club demonstrated hog showing and Hoat building. The livestock and meat judging team showed skills at the International and American Royal Live- stock Shows in Chicago and Kansas City. Awards were presented at the annual "All Ag Stagu banquet. Iudging team members were pre- sented with tie clasp medals. Iim Hessian won the Minnesota Livestock Breeders Association plaque for being high man on the judging teams. The officers included Iohn Sallstrom, president: Warren Giebenstein, vice president 5 Warren Davis, secretary 5 and john Ankeny, treasurer. Block ancl Bridle BACK ROW: Berg, Hempstead, Finger, Manion, Mur- phy. THIRD ROW: Newhall, Ramey, Ankeny, Fisher, Pilgram, Liebenstein. SECOND ROW: Gunder, Cromp- ton, Bartz, Schafer, Sumption, J. Sallstrom. FRONT ROW: Kugler, Davis, Peters, R. Sallstrom, Obernolte, Michaelscn. Page l9l BACK ROW: Kitts, Wagner, D. Meyer, Petersen, Senske, Wahlberg, Walker, Virant. SEVENTH ROW: Hodgkins, S. Musielewicz, Drewitz, Behrens, Borowicz, Zenk, Jansa, Femling, Petrell. SIXTH ROW: R. Swanson, A. Olson, Knudson, O. Johnson, Jones, T. Musielewicz, Januschka, Stansfield, Feucht. FIFTH ROW: D. Anderson, Kapphahn, Homes, G. Anderson, Phillips, Markwardt, Fisher, Knabe, Harold Swanson. FOURTH ROW: W. Anderson, Berquist, J. Anderson, Duncomb, Grenier, Broberg, Sands, Winkels, Rohner. THIRD ROW: Richter, Brown, Midtlyng, Hanson, Zauhar, Benson, Saksa, Stock, H. Johnson. SECOND ROW: Clifford, Amundson, Sandau, Bakehouse, Fortman, Freeman, Smith, Scha- fer. FRONT ROW: Salmela, Stelten, Ross, Marsh, Lewis, Peterson, Herbert, Linn, Soderlund. The second floor meeting room in the Ag Union is a busy spot. The Ag Education Club also chose this place to have its confab. Ben Broberg, Norby Stelten, Einard Waisanen, Quentin Marsh, Lowell Ross and Rodney Lewis hash over the latest problem. But the rest ofthe group is downstairs, bottom, playing ping pong. Dick Anderson and Heimer Swanson, the winners, accept the congratulations of the losers, Ray Anderson and Howard Knob- loch Ag Education Club Offering excellent opportunities for future Ag teachers to participate in campus activities, the Ag Education club divides its time between its two loves, agriculture and edu- cation. Members are planning to combine the two voca- tions by teaching subjects related to farming and dairy- ing. Biggest undertaking of the year was the Future Farm- ers of America national convention held here in May. Play- ing host meant securing housing and meals for the many delegates. Meetings were held twice a month. Alumni and leaders in the related fields gave informative talks and much advice. Plans were also made for participation in the Ag Royal Day celebration and Education Day events. I ,.:.. i ff Lowell Ross presided over the group and Heimer Swanson occupied the assistantis chair. Budgetary prob- ,5 lems were ironed out by Ormond Iohnson. Running rec- "'i 'iggg ' ords were kept in shape by Harold Nelson. Page l92 Veterinary Medical Club Looking forward, the Veterinary Medical Club already has plans for the new veterinary clinic to be built on Ag campus next year. It will be equipped with research labs and expanded facilities in veterinary science. Under Dr. Ralph Kitchell, instructor in vet medicine, the club sponsored staff speakers at its monthly meetings. Dr. Reuel Fenstermacherls movie-lecture on uVVild Ani- mal Parasitesi' was the most interesting. Between lectures and projects, the Vet Meds gave a Christmas party and a spring dinner dance at Wliite Pine Inn. The winter party featured Glen Nelson as Santa and included gifts, skits and supper. Their sporting ventures netted them the Ag campus basketball championship. The annual picnic was no less athletic with its softball and horseshoes. Vernie Dahl had a busy time supervising the club even with the help of Dave Stanley. Secretary Delvin Zinter and Treasurer Charles Vxfinslow found themselves on the business end of the activities. lt loolrs as though the horse is going through a GI line. Both Glen Nelson and V. L. Dahl get set with the needles while Goodwin Braisiad holds the shaking horse. How much do your muscles twitch? Bob Bossing and Paul Cox, toreground, pre- pare the experiment as Paul Lundeen and Lester Redder ready themselves for the job of guinea pig. The eye and the heart are two very important parts of any vertebrate. These models are thoroughly studied by the mem bers. Looking the eye over closely, on the tar lett, are Donald Mason, Delvin Zinter and Harold Fuglsang. On the other model, Dr. George Nather explains a few points about the workings ot a heart. Talcing in the facts are Edmund Kohler, l-leman Hancoclr, Bee Wolf and Verdie Gysland. V., N A ..1Ejf.Lli.i- I K. V! ia Page Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta is an honorary professional agriculture fra- ternity vvhich was organized to further scholarship and leadership in agriculture. The past year the fraternity has had speakers in to give them some of the new developments in agriculture. Dr. Clyde Bailey, the Dean of Minnesota Department of Agriculture, spoke at the fall quarter initiation on 'lRe- gional Experimental Research." During Ianuary Hugh Bennett spoke on the organization and purpose of "Keep Minnesota Green." One night in Ianuary Was devoted to studying the problems confronting the Minnesota Legis- lature. At this time Senators Anchor Nelson, of Hutch- inson, and Henry Mattson were present to lead the dis- cussions. Dr. Renne, the president of Montana State Agricul- tural College at Bozeman, Montana, addressed the Al- pha Zeta actives and alumni at their Founders, Day Ban- quet in February. He spoke on 'The Western Range Lands and their Problems." Are the files in order? lt they were, they aren't now. Howard Abraham, Alvin Hallgren and Darrell Russ aren't sure what they're loolring for but it could be an old exam, bottom. Before the regular meeting these men, top, must get together. Bill Miles, DeWayne Meyer and Paul Bailey meet with President Jerry Michaelson. BACK ROW: Stone, D. Meyer, Dahl, Benrud, Burbridge, Hendricks, Wahlberg. THIRD ROW: D. Anderson, M. Meyer, Steinbrenner, Pfan- kuch, Brown, Russ, Skok. SECOND ROW: Mitteness, Bailey, Marsh, Olson, Freeman, Abraham, Sands. FRONT ROW:- Dickinson, Urslc, Wel- berg, Michaelson, Woods, Miles. NOT IN PICTURE: Beer, Kubicek, Hallgren, P. Larson, P. Anderson, W. Larson, Stelnbrenner, Hohn, Brown. Page I94 an-'sr ...J in 'E' BACK ROW Christiansen Eckblad Luehmann Mahler Engstrand FRONT ROW: Blesi, McDonald, Omholt, Sorensen, Hjort. Sally Wyatt, on the far left, gets into a giggling spell just thinking about her chemistry test the next day, top. Norma Miller gets weazeled on this deal. She fries them as the rest eat. Thoroughly enjoying the doughnuts are Peggy Hammers- baugh, Ruth Seefelclt, Marilyn Herfindahl, Polly Cleland, Ginny Clark and Evalyn Schwartau. l-lome EC Association Open meetings were always in order when HEA and Phi Upsilon Omicron got together. All gals in home ec were invited to attend the style shows, teas, movies on household items and numerous other activities. Each year, some lucky freshman girl has received the 50 dollar scholarship awarded by the chapter. Not at all a private affair, HEA day was the occasion that brought many home ec high school teachers and countless mothers to the campus. Included on the pro- gram were exhibits on the related arts, textiles, clothing and other phases of home ec. Luncheon and a few mo- ments of relaxation were followed by a style show in the auditorium. From time to time the gals grew domestic and showed off their handiwork. Products included moccasins, belts and other leather goods. Gaily colored scarfs, freshly dyed, were always a popular item. Top ofhce of the group was held by Shirley McDonald, ably assisted by Marian Blesi. Wliile Grace Luehmann was busy writing, Ann Hall hid the funds in a cookie jar. Page l95 Arts lntermediary Board That big smile on the face ot Diana Davis seems to indicate that she's bringing good news to Jim Aarestad and Mary Lavery. Referees all, the members of the Arts Intermediary This year the board made arrangements for the board settle any dispute that may come up in the central tally office in TSP and for the instructor rat- Arts college. ing tests. They also took a straw vote on a religion At their meetings every other Week, these Arts COUFSC for UHd61'graClS. students, led by president Bob Culver, talk over such Vice president Mary Lavery, secretary Diana matters as registration and tally procedure, sopho- Davis, publicity chairman Chuck Samuelson and more culture tests and make-up exams. adviser Dean Roger Page are the other officers. The weighty matters of the College ot S L and A are cast aside for the time being by these three Board members, Bob Culver, president, lets loose with a hearty laugh to Tom Kelly and Har- riet Holt. Paul Neff and Jean Neuman prepare for the Board's meeting, held every other Wednesday afternoon, by checking the 'files for a report. Page I96 Delta Phi Delta Under the watchful eye of their advisor, Mrs. lose- phine Rollins, members of Delta Phi Delta produced posters in quantity for the Campus Chest drive. Activities and meetings of Gamma chapter were di- rected by Bill Boyce, president, with the assistance of Donna Christensen, vice president, Ioanne Root, secre- tary, and lim Fotia, treasurer. Throughout the year Delta Phi Delta actives aided many students attending the Arts and Crafts workshop. The alums again sponsored a scholarship to the Stillwater Art Colony. In March, an exhibition was held at the Walker Art Center. The show, containing student, faculty and pro- fessional work, was presented by actives and alumni un- der the direction of Roy Abrahamson and Anthony Ca- poni. Virginia Polster won first prize in the water color division, and Gerry Frise won first in the oil painting division for her abstraction, "Backstage" Anthony Ca- poni's "Resting Eagle" won the sculpture prize. These honorary artists also spend part of their time with photo- graphs. Here Bill Boyce, president, Joan Palmer, Stan Wold, Elmer Siler and Gerry Frise go over a bunch of old shots, top. Most of their time is spent in Jones hall. A typical view shows Roy Abrahamson, Geri Lee, Norma Deppe, Nancy Twedt and Bill Boyce spending their spare time with the brushes, below. BACK ROW: Heers, Anderson, Bing, LaCore, Wiggin, Abrahamson. SECOND ROW: Caponi, Palmer, Milton, Marcell, Sykes. FRONT ROW Christensen, Gyler, Root, Boyce, Lee, Deppe. NOT IN PICTURE: Fox, MacTavish, Sundby, Demopoulos, Emerson, Fotia, Polster, Ringberg Tollifson, Twedt. Page I97 Business Board Plans of the new Business Board would sub- ordinate all minor business organizations to facilitate mediation between students and faculty. A trouble desk was set up to assist in regis- tration and a suggestion box received many slips, each one carefully investigated. B-day button sales set a new record, due per- haps to the appealing hgure on the disc. Mary Tripp walked OH with the title "Miss Office Eyefulf' Mr. Russell Duncan, president of the Minneapolis chamber of commerce, addressed the banquet crowd. The day closed with a dance to the music of Bud Strawn. President Sheldon Barquist received the serv- ice award from Alpha Kappa Psi. Vice Presi- dent lohn Kujawa took over following Bar- quist's graduation. Ethel Vanek busied herself at the post of secretary-treasurer. Page l98 Bob Thomson, Verne Knutson, Marion Swan- strom, Sheldon Barquist and Burt Swanson enjoy a hearty laugh as they go over the minutes ot the past meeting. Marilyn Frohnauer and Ethel Vanek prove to be the center ot attention in this Business Board get-together. John Kujawa, Jim Aldridge, Marvin Panels and John Biersdorf center their attentions on the two lassies. Vincent hall, below, is the home of the future businessmen forthe state of Minnesota. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi was organized for those accounting stu- dents who wanted more out of their courses than mere classroom recitation. Through the fraternity, members are able to make outside contacts with men in the profession. This year members went on field trips to the Federal Re- serve Bank and Munsingwear to learn about actual ac- counting systems. At meetings held twice a month the 34 students and I2 faculty members heard alumni review actual job prob- lems and operations. The big social event of the season was the semiannual initiation banquet. Members heard Harold Solstad explain the newest advancements in ac- counting systems. Iohn Siverts presided at the meetings held in the Union. Marlow Alsager, vice president, took over the president's job when Siverts graduated. Burke Watson kept records and acted as secretary-treasurer. The permanent vice presi- dent and advisor is Professor Iohn Reighard. Who me? Yes you, Professor J. J. Reigharcl says 'co Ken Dickson after Ken has jusi pulled a pracfical joke. Burlre Watson, John Siverts and Marlow Alsager watch the friendly argument. John Siverts, bottom gives a short after dinner speech to the mem- bers of Bela Alpha Psi following one of their business luncheon meetings. BACK ROW: Woodward, Easthouse, Johnson, Seaquist, Hill. THIRD ROW: Voldahl, Aluni, Sumada, Thorscn, Pacey. SECOND ROW: Allen, Drager, Nielsen, Lundquist, Dickson, Wiberg. FRONT ROW: Watson, Alsager, Siverts, Reighard, Hylle. 52" Page I99 Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary society in com- merce and business, was founded in 1913 in order to "en- courage and reward scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business studies among students and graduates of collegiate schools of business 3 to promote the advance- ment and spread of education in the science of business, and to foster principles of honesty and integrity in busi- ness practicef' It has 15,000 members in Fifty chapters. Members are elected twice a year from the junior and senior classes in the School of Business Administration. The announcement of the results of the election are made on Cap and Gown Day. In order to be eligible for membership, a student must have maintained an average of B or better for all college work as well as in the School of Business Administration. The officers are President, Wayne Wilson, Secretary, Ger- trude A. Siversong and Advisor and Treasurer, Edward Nightingale, member of faculty of School of Business Administration. lt's meeting time for these honor students in the School of Business. Around the table are David Sanders, Tsug Sumada, Marilyn Fronhauer, president Wayne Wilson and Dorothy Scott. A familiar sight to all econ and B.A. students is the plaque in the hallway of Vincent hall. Dorothy Scott points out the sign to Leslie Berg, Dick Johnson and Agnes Luehmann. BACK ROW: Sumada, Luehmann, Richard Johnson, Teigen, Bergen, Lindseth. SECOND ROW: Berg, Frohnauer, Priebe, Ostlund, Ander- son, Peterson. FRONT ROW: Olson, Pedrizetti, Siverson, Wilson, Kozelka, Scott. NOT IN PICTURE: Bannon, Bergford, Blegen, Bovich, Breit- man, R. Coen, D. Coen, Christy, Crowe, Doten, Erdahl, Ralph Johnson, Kalina, Kania, Krogstad, MacLaughlin, Nelson, Norell, Partridge, Powell, Ramstack, Ring, Romine, Sanders, Schatz, Schwartz, Seaquist, Shikany, Sykora, Thorsen, Wachs, Zeller. , an , li. Page 200 3 'Q 'S' WVX ,A sr is BACK ROW Frohnauer, Herrmann, Lockrem, Petersen, Stindle, Ande':on. THlRD WOW: Engen, Hoitomt, Johnson, Vanek, Wolf, Swenson SECOND ROW Hansel, Brown, Stieper, Peil, Lehmann, Hunt. FRONT ROW: Siercks, Lipscomb, Pilgaard, Ness. Keller, Peterson. Betty Bill takes time oft from her Econ and B.A. courses for a little accordion playing. Other Vincent hall women are Dolores Pilgaard, Beverly Ness, Ida Keller and .lanet Lipscomb. Many times during the year the Business Women's Club had outside meetings. At this one, below, luncheon was also served. Eating are Gail Bruce, Connie Hoitomt, Bryce Peterson, Kay Brown, Pat McCauley, Betty Bill, Dorothy Hall, Mae Huie, Delores Peterson, Shirley Zaclr, Ida Keller and Ethel Vaneli. Business Women's Club Business Womens Club affords an opportunity for the small percentage of girls in Business school to be- come better acquainted with each other and to learn more about the opportunities for girls in the many Fields of business. A membership tea fall quarter began the year's activi- ties. At meetings held every two Weeks, prominent Women of the Twin Cities spoke. At the annual spring banquet in May, the officers for the coming year were announced. During fall quarter, Business Women's Club mem- bers asked everyone who stepped inside Vincent hall to contribute to the Campus Chest. Winter quarter they supported Business School Day. President Dolores Pilgaard managed parliamentary procedure. Beverly Ness transcribed the minutes, and Ianet Lipscomb guarded the cash. They were given a great deal of help in keeping things running smoothly by board members Ida Keller, Shirley Ptacek, Pat McCauley, Betty Bill and Elizabeth Hall. Page 2Ol rf-M During Winter quarter the Board sponsored a confer- ence on educational problems. 175 students from 12 mid- western colleges attended. The Board kept itself occupied with the College paper, Gopher Tcacfzer, and with Education Day. Coffee hours each quarter kept up student-faculty relations. The open meeting at which students discussed program problems and student activities remained one of the most popular events of the year. Gene Iaeger served the Board as chairman. Education Board Jim Ericson cranes his ncck over the row ot 'flow- ers to see what Margaret Linster, Jeanne Haagen- stad, John Bens and Dorothy Fredrickson are looking at. Gene Jaeger, president, gives the lowdown on a few facts about Education Day to Ernestine Held, Stanley Kegler and Phyllis Johnson, to his left. Bob Provost has the women, Janna Oppe- gaard and Margaret Muske, gasping as he has just come back strong in their little game of repartee. l Page 202 Alpha Sigma Pi Fraternity members acted as hosts for the Education conference held during Winter quarter and handled regis- tration and information services. The organization also sponsored the College of Education Christmas party. Alpha Sigma Pi does its best to make all College of Education activities a success. As one of its annual activ- ities, the fraternity helped with the arrangements for Education Day during spring quarter. The 20 senior men obeyed the gavel of President Cliff Tierney. Oscar Inouye was vice president, while Robert Dean kept the minutes and Ernest Villas looked after the money. As publicity chairman, Bill Boyce made sure that the fraternity received the recognition it deserved. Dr. Willis Dugan acted as advisor to the group. The fraternity provided leadership and service for the college through the individual and group efforts of se- lected leaders representing several of the major fields of education. Trying to show the treasurer, Ernest Villas, that dues, Oscar Inouye, vice president, points to Wallace Greenquist, right, also wants to show square with the books. Bill Boyce, lnouye and president, engage in a little small tall: at the fir spring sun. BACK ROW: Hedstrom, Peterson, Bronniche, Cuthbert, Borchardt, Abrahamson. FRONT quist. NOT IN PICTURE: Barker, Bigelow, Davoli, Larson, Pearson, Sandager, Villas. l he's paid his the records. l that he's all Cliff Tierney, st sign of the ROW: Boyce, Herum, T ierney, Inouye, Ehlert, Green- Page 203 Eta Sigma Upsilon The purpose of Eta Sigma Upsilon is to recognize out- standing women students in the College of Education, to promote fellowship among the students and to give serv- ice to the college. Each year the organization seeks to achieve these goals by carrying on various projects. Among these are work- ing With the Education Intermediary Board on Education Day every Spring and Working with their brother frater- nity, Alpha Sigma Pi, with the Education Christmas Party, a school tradition for thirty-five years. The students and faculty also sold Christmas carol books, the proceeds going into a loan fund to help students in time of emergency. Members are elected to the society each quarter on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service to the college. Officers this quarter are president, Ruth Wolkerstorferg vice president, Mable Lind, secretary, Irene Andreseng and treasurer, Iean Dow. President Ruth Wolkerstorter and Treasurer Jean Dow pause on the Union stairway on the way to the Women's Lounge for a little studying, bottom. Mable Lind, Virginia Swanson and Mar- garet Jenkins socially visit during one of their 'Free hours, BACK ROW: Johnson, Thurston, Grinde, Jenkins, R. Dow. SECOND ROW: Reis, Egner, Swanson, Westberg, Strayer, Allen. FRONT ROW: J. Dow, Sundby, Wolkerstorfer, Lind, Andresen. NOT IN PICTURE: Hollenbeck, Mohn, O'Connell, Virum. Page 204 A . 1 BACK ROW: Henning, Grandjean, Mueller, Bly, Gilbertson, Knoblauch, Appenzeller, Linekugel, Jaszewski. SIXTH ROW: Hoff, Smith, Dols, Parent, Reedy, Hopkins, Tepel, Dalton. FIFTH ROW: Neseth, Dodge, Tetzner, Leslie, Warner, Kelson, Hoberg, Stoll. FOURTH ROW: Hedstrom, Moloy, lvonen, Broughton, Gunderson, Kuss, Cziok, A. Johnson. THIRD ROW: Bauer, Skjei, McKay, Todd, Simos, Skreen, Solbro, Jacobson. SECOND ROW: Faaberg, Austinson, Austin, D. Johnson, Jeffers, Lindahl, Ohme, Holmes. FRONT ROW: Lindmeier, Keller, Bige- low, Wolinski, Roetman, Peterson, Nelson. Howie Skjei points out the new addition that's planned on the stadium to AI Bigelow, Bill Grandjean and Warren Jetfers, top. Yes, they've got muscles. Charles Lindeltugal, Dick McKay and Charles Anades exercise onthe horse. Men's Phy Ecl Assn. Open to junior and senior men in Phy Ed, the society's goal is to promote fellowship and understanding among the men majoring in the field. The society holds its meetings on the first Monday of each month. Topics are extended to include sports and other such related subjects. Dr. C. P. Archer, head of the University Bureau of Recommendations on job placement, and Mr. Percy San- dell, state supervisor of physical education, have spoken to the group at this yearls meetings. The association Was reorganized fall quarter with Frank Wolinski as president, lim Peterson as vice presi- dent, Al Bigelow as secretary and Robert Roetman as treasurer. The outfit already numbers 115. Mr. Louis F. Keller is the faculty advisor. Featured at one of the smokers Were the movies of Ioe Louis defending his heavyweight boxing title. Another social event Was the joint meeting With the Woinenis Phy Ed Society. Page 205 Large membership and lively participation in activities have vvon Wide recognition for the Nurses' Student Government Association. Dur- ing the past year it became one of the most important organizations in the School of Nurs- ing. A student in the school becomes a member of this association during the second quarter after her registration, or during the hrst quarter of her clinical experience. A brief glance at ofhcial business reveals that the nurses, led by President Dorothy Koehler, Vice-President Louise Behmler and Secretary Margaret Orth, elected a student representative to the faculty committee. They also made rec- ommendations to the faculty and student Work committee. In a lighter vein, the nurses had a busy social season including a semi-formal dance and sev- eral picnics. Page 206 N. S. 6. A. They're always happy. These members ot N.S. G.A., Muriel Montieth, .lo Ann Groberg, Mary Lowe, Constance Strayer, Mary Gulck and Louise Behmler show the smiles that will make them pleasant nurses. One last look at the chapter's history is being taken by these three nurses just before the start of a meeting. Looking on are Mary Allen, Marcelaine Jarvi and Nancy Hohmann. Campus Nurses Club S The Campus Nurses Club is a youngster on the Min- nesota campus. Its purpose is to promote a closer under- standing between Public Health Nursing and Nursing Education. Membership is limited to seniors in nursing and graduate nurses. Florence Robinson guided the CNC this year. Virginia Grogan was vice-president and Constance Strayer served as secretary. The social program of the CNC started with a bingo party which Was a get-acquainted device. Later the club gave a tea to celebrate the Diamond Iubilee of nursing in America. Members of the Minnesota Nursing Association added talent to the occasion. The nurses' 'iSkinin Dianal' Hoat during Homecoming vveek brought considerable comment and received hon- orable mention for its ingenuity. Skinned Diana was at- tended by a ghost doctor and a witch nurse. The Salvation Army and TB drives received enthusi- astic support of the club. The Seventy-fifth Anniversary tea was celebrated by the Campus Nurses Club this tall. Serving is president Betty Wendtland, while Gloria Larson, Constance Strayer, Florence Robinson, Hortense McKay and Dolores Merkel help themselves. Having a little informal chat are last year's members: Alice Landt, Wendt- land, Merlrel, Jeanette Mason, Genevieve Bryant, Hope Wil- liams and Larson. Casting their white hats and slrirts aside for a short get-together are these members ot this year's Campus Nurses Club. Louise Barnum, Delores Merlrel, Ada Hagen, Virginia Grogan, -Constance Strayer, Florence Robinson, Alma Sparrow, Helen Johnson. Jeanette Mason and Shirley Gratfam sit around the table. Standing are Martha Page, Muriel Hedegard, Jean Chapin, Gloria Larson, Lois Miller and Ardith Howell. Page 207 Sigma Theta Tau Focusing attention on nursing in foreign countries Sigma Theta Tau invited foreign students to speak on nursing in their native countries. Nurses from Brazil, Greece, Korea and Sweden explained the aims, dihhculties and limitations of nursing in their own country. Members of the honorary nursing sorority collected uni- forms, books and equipment and sent them to a nursing school in war-torn Greece. Dr. Esther Brown of the Russell Sage Institute was guest at the fortieth anniversary of the School of Nursing. She explained her report on "Nursing For the Futuref, Iennie Swallen, treasurer, also announced her SPAN scholarship to England. At the monthly meetings discussions were held on public health nursing as opposed to the Held of nursing education. The officers were Martha Raisanen, president, Carolyn Heller, vice president, and Vivian Harriman, secretary. The fine art of learning howto make people happy when they're under the weather is an excellent thing to perfect. These girls: Betty Kono, Evi Altschuler and Jennie Swallen, top, and Martha Raisanen, Dolores Merkel and Constance Strayer, are well on their way toward accomplishing this task. BACK ROW: Engwall, Erickson, Molenaar, Dotseth, Merkel, Boyle. SECOND ROW: Marrens, Olney, Elving, Altschuler, Norris, Strayer. FRONT ROW: Jarvi, Kono, Swallen, Raisanen, Harriman, Heller. NOT IN PICTURE: Alger, Berglund, Budil, McCoy, McKie, Ronnei, Wahl- strom, Wolberg, Wilson. Page 208 'Sr 31 17x! r 4 " 9 , A' ,U X15- tw at "' -if BACK ROW: Benjamin, Sandberg, Ryan, Miller, Dahl, Hansen, Nelson. THIRD ROW: Borgos, Eliason, Spencer, Quade, Baker, Finger. SECOND ROW: Schweiher, Dalton, Bergstrom, Toso, Petska, Frozina. FRONT ROW: Lender, Regelman, Munro, Schad, Larson, Hagen. NOT IN PICTURE: Frisch Hoskins, Helen Eclt and Arduella Johnson learn the carpenter's trade at the same time that they practice occupational therapy. Helen is learning to be an expert with the drill. The strengthening of muscles is their job and this machine does the trick. This loom has repaired many a crippled arm, shoulder and hand. Occupational Therapy The field of Occupational Therapy is still a youngster on the campus. The first graduation of OT students Was W in the spring of last year. They now have nineteen alumni who often come back for the monthly meetings. In addition to acting as a voice of the OT students the society assists these students in securing jobs after gradu- ation. In order to finance this project and a scholarship fund for clinical training the club sponsored a Hrst run movie at the Campus theater. Money from this ticket sale Was also used to buy laboratory equipment for the hos- pital. f Between organizing the new chapter and raising money OT sponsored several banquets and a Valentinels day party. At the first banquet a study Was made con- cerning plants in relation to physical therapy. OBQCCTS this year were Carol Schad, presidentg Edythe Larson, treasurerg and Sally Munro, secretary. Page 209 A newcomer has joined the pharmacy ranks. The Pharmaceutical College Board was just recognized this year. Consisting of two members elected from each class and one member at large elected by the board, the council plans a calendar of the events that take place in the school and co-sponsors the work of the phar- maceutical fraternities and sororities. Ohficers are Clement Doran, president, Al Retzlaff, vice presi- dent, and Ann Hadley, secretary-treasurer. The purpose of the council is to foster a close co- operation between pharmacy students and faculty. Pharmacy College Board Ole Gisvold points to his work on the blackboard as other members of the Pharmacy College Board, Darrel Dyer, AI Retzlaff, Merlin Beise, Clement Doran, Ann Hadley and Phillip-Hagen look on. Rho Chi, established in 1929, recognizes scholar- ship and leadership, and furthers interest in the School of Pharmacy. Candidates are eligible in the third quarter of their junior year and are elected by unanimous con- sent of the members. Dr. Albert V. Steosser, noted allergy specialist, spoke at the annual reunion banquet in May. A prize is awarded annually by Rho Chi to the out- standing sophomore in the School of Pharmacy. It is now under the leadership of Clement Doran, president, Bill Rost, vice president, and W. I. Had- ley, secretary-treasurer. Rho Chi BACK ROW: Miller, Hopponen, Evarts, Ecanow, Tu- rula. SECOND ROW: A. Hadley, Saxhaug, Soine, Rhodes. FRONT ROW: W. Hadley, Netz, Doran, Rost, Gisvold. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, Matthiae. Page ZIO 4? -W Y -1-v 'WN BACK ROW Hanson Hanlon Smith Carlson Goldner A Langemc. FOURTH ROW: Warren, Mondati, Hammer, Stratte, Ward, Kyllo, Lucks THIRD ROW Morse Gregg E Langemo Stark Laurlng Bergh. SECOND ROW: Chatelle, Jirik, Muesing, McGonagle, Brownell, Hack- ner King FRONT ROW W Hadley Rice Lofdahl Saxhaug Andrews, A. Hadley. Student supervisor Stewart Brokaw checlts a capsule out to Elaine Langemo while Al Retzlafi turns in a prescription, top. All prescriptions must be weighed as well as checlred. Ann Hadley looks one over as Douglas Lofdahl malres use of the scale. I he Pho d he Lacking a king and queen this year, APhA week never- theless fulfilled its purpose. The week was primarily a membership campaign for the American Pharmaceutical Association. It was complete with a banquet in the Union. Guest speaker was Dr. Charles McKenzie who told of his work as chairman of the interprofessional relations coun- cil of the Hennepin County Medical Association. Dinner meetings centered around a guest speaker. The entire program was designed to educate members to new developments in the Held. Pitman ZS: Moore Co. presented a movie NYe Olde and New in Medical Researchf, After several years of activity on campus the organiza- tion, under President Douglas Lofdahl and advisor Dr. Willard Hadley, was finally recognized by the Student Activities Bureau. Helping the group were Vice President lack Andrews, Secretary Muriel Saxhaug and Treasurer Donald Rice. Pinal fling of the year was the all-Pharmacy picnic held at the Minnehaha grounds late in May. Page Zll Dick Andre, treasurer of Tech Commission, was hard pressed to raise money for the proj- ects undertaken by the governing board of the Institute of Technology. First on the docket was the supervision of a faculty rating poll, tried out in the Mechanical Engineering department. Pi Tau Sigma co-op- erated with the psychology department in making the trial run. Underwriting of an information pamphlet to be distributed to incoming freshmen was given the go-ahead signal as was the sponsor- ing of technical Films to be shown to interested engineers. Big job of the commission was Engineers, Day. Sam Moorhead was appointed chairman and his activities were reported to the group. President Dave Benepe pounded the gavel at the meetings while Bob Troupe recorded the golden words of Wisdom. V. P. Bill Cronquist performed as a one-man committee to investi- gate inspection trip fees. Page 2I2 Tech Commission Bill Cronquist, Dr. R. L. Dowdell, advisor to the Commission, Bob Troupe, Dr. M. S. Kersten and Dave Benepe, president, go over the minutes of the previous meeting before starting the business of their noon gathering. Gordon Wickre, Russel Holcomb and Bill Cronquist, top, casually examine a piece of crankshaft while waiting for the commission meeting to begin. The latest in engineering news is given the once over by James Mattson, Robert Troupe and George Bowman. A. I. Ch. E. J Brewery inspecting Was not on the agenda of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers this year, much to the disappointment of the suds lovers. But to compensate, the boys threw a large beer bust in the spring. Of course, chemical engineering was not forgotten in planning the programs. Members in attendance heard about such diversified things as soya beans, silicones, copper and the relative merits of 21 chemist and a chemi- cal engineer. Spring quarter found the engineers planning the Chem Cabaret for Engineers' day, appointing Dean Soapes to vvork on the All-Chem banquet and enjoying their an- nual fun night in the Union. ln charge of the future plumbers of America was Bob Troupe. Assisting him with the monkey Wrench Was Bob Ferguson. Another Bob, Moen by name, kept minutes while Don Berg extracted money from the membership in the most approved manner. Reading the innumerable gauges, top, for an experiment on double effect evaporator in the Unit Operations Laboratory, the Chem E haven, are Robert Moen, Roy Post, Bob Teply, Keith Eclrberg and Robert Troupe. Everyone has his job in per- forming an experiment in the lab. Here we see Donald Berg, John Willard, Al Nellessen and Joseph Sexton complying with this rule. BACK ROW: Heidelberg, Japs, R. Peterson, Barney, Cahill, Junghans, Grandchamp. FOURTH ROW: Narum, Thorson, Nielsen, Henjum, Mclrvine, Nellessen. THIRD ROW: J. Erickson, Stoltz, Thomas, Riley, Eckberg, Byhoffer. SECOND ROW: Oatman, Lindahl, Minarik, Toman, Elliott, Andersen. FRONT ROW: Young, Stover, Moen, Troupe, Berg, Sexton. X3- Page ZI3 F F A.l.E.E. Conductivity of suds was under inspection this year by the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Insti- tute of Radio Engineers when they made their annual trek to a local brewery. More professional consideration was given by the members to the plants of the telephone power, and heat regulator companies. Heading the society was Orville Kalkoske assisted by Clive Axtell. Guarding the funds of the AIEE portion of the treasury was Bill Cronquist while Dick Berry stood watch for IRE. Bill Cronquist also served as secretary. Writing ability was put at a premium with five mem- bers, essays declared prize winners in the annual senior section essay contest. Bill McCoy was awarded the Lin- coln Arc Welding Scholarship for his paper on hay rake design. Spring found the society playing host to visiting stu- dents from Montana, North and South Dakota. At the award banquet, members were recognized for service to the society. Fred Shoemaker, Paul Maxin and Ronald Wick prime the motor for the experiment, top, as Watson Crane, James Mattson and Clarence Russell get ready to read the dials and record data. Harold Olson twists dials on an oscilloscope as Orville Kallccslce, Francis Vojta, Arthur Hemphill, Leo Rainville and Wallace Forsman check tubes and wiring. BACK ROW: Edhlund, Overom, Helgeson, Dale, Ansel, Walter, Strahan, Shern, Schwartz. FIFTH ROW: Booth, Martinson, Jacobsen, BIe'n- hoff, Mortt, Wollan, Bruning, Patzsch. FOURTH ROW: Rehder, Mattson, Griffin, Wexler, Forsman, LaPointe, W. Johnson, D. Johnson. THIRD ROW: L. Anderson, Maxin, N. Overom, Tuff, Herrick, Henle, Shoemaker, Fessler. SECOND ROW: Ludvigson, McMillen, Brewer, Dixon, McCoy, Schultze, Zoukula, Courture. FRONT ROW: Metzger, Sawyer, Sullivan, Kalkoske, Berry, Potter, Bakken. -as 'C-1" lll .- l l 45, BACK ROW: Davis, Larsen, Person, Sandstrom, Fobes. SECOND ROW: Horihan, Finden, Peters, Ralsanen, Mattson, Allred. FRONT ROW: Almquist, Cloud, Larsen, Langguth, Bowman. What are they weighing-a sack of flour? No, it's only a Wier scale. Left to right are Jerry Larsen, George Bowman, and Don Peters. There seem to be quite a few extras here as Harold Cloud and Warren Johnson look at N. A. Raisanen and K. A. Finden calculate and record the clara given by Alton Almquist. A. S. A. E. There is a traitor in the midst of ASAE-the agricul- tural engineering society Which emphasizes four fields: rural electrification, rural structure, farm machinery and soil-moisture control. Its president, Ierome Larsen, has never set foot on a farm! In spite of this obvious "handicap,H ASAE has man- aged to struggle through for a most successful year. At the Minnesota Engineering Exposition, ASAE took top honors for their exhibit on a centennial farm, 184941949 ASAE cements faculty relations with an annual stu- dent-faculty picnic, always high-lighted by a baseball game Which is traditionally rained out. Farm and Home Week brings the annual spending money into the coffers of ASAE. They operate the check- ing booth, deploring all the While the fact that "nothing exciting ever happensfl Harold Cloud, vice president, and Ruth Langguth, secretary-treasurer, have served with prexy ,lerome Lar- sen. Page 2l5 BACK ROW: Eickhof, Reekers, Kipp, Law, Anderson, Cunningham, Erickson, Nelson, Lundstrom. SEVENTH ROW: Stoltzmann, Krueger, En glun, Mascioni, Matejcek, Forsberg, Foss, Klossner. SIXTH ROW: Borja, Brackney, Huber, Erwin, Miller, Liebenow, Chapman, Rankin, Stol pestad. FIFTH ROW: Jensen, Rose, Blake, Dencker, Breedlove, Mattson, Rudstrom, Fast. FOURTH ROW: Kilty, Nordahl, Erickson, Carlson Langguth, Tucker, Meyer, Tupac, Clover. THIRD ROW: Nelson, Rockwell, Simpkins, Moehrle, Schulz, Jorgenson, Strojan, Love, Saeugling SECOND ROW: Ebert, Peterson, Acton, Berglund, Methven, Sha, Olson, Stensrud, Gallacher. FRONT ROW: Megarry, Dosh, Engquist, Bro ten, Holcomb, Loomis, Amble, Lerner, Elliott. The results of a compression test on a sample of concrete, top. I are checked by Stanley Dosh, Richard Ward, Karl Burandt and , Norman Berglund. Howard Loomis, LaVearn Engquist, Don Bacon, James Broten, Juel Haugan and Russel Holcomb 'turn into macrochemists as they mix sand, cement and water for a concrete testing sample. A. S. C. E. The American Society of Civil Engineers started the year by selecting Russ Holcomb chief transit man, Stan Dosh, his assistant, Bob Foster, scribbler, and LaVearn Engquist, keeper of the treasury. Witli the help of propagandist Karl Burandt, Norm Berglund and his membership committee triangulated in on two hundred members. The chapter fostered interest in civil engineering, assisted in developing future mem- bers of the senior organization and promoted fellowship in the profession. Program chairmen, lames Broten and Howard Loo- mis, mixed fun with professionalism when planning the entertainment. Field trips were taken to the St. Anthony Falls hydraulic laboratory and the American Bridge company. Practicing civil engineers addressed the group, occasionally illustrating their talks with films. Coffee hours were the high points of the evening meet- ings. Both at them and at the annual spring picnic, stu- dents met the faculty on a social basis. Page 2l6 A. S. M. E. Mr. Lyle Borst of Power Service Corporation told the American Society of Mechanical Engineers of their objectives in relation to the engineering profession. An- other guest speaker, Mr. Kenny Mueller of Westinghouse, informed them of engineering opportunities upon gradu- ation. Inspection trips included visits to St. Anthony Falls and to Northwest Airlines. The fraternity won last year's E-day float trophy with its steam boiler and revolving shamrock display de- signed by Bob Schwarz. Bob Umbehocker performed his duties as St. Pat. Honors were the style this year. Bill Blatt won a first place and 50 dollars in a regional competition and Chair- man Don Laurie won the "Old Guard" award and IO dollars. I Forgetting the burdens of office, Morris Mullin, vice chairman 3 George Elliott, treasurer, and Bob Stark, secretary, joined the festivities at the picnic and evening events. The awards dinner in Iune wound up the so- cial season. There seems to be a shortage of chairs as Morris Mullin, Bur- ton Cleland, Don Carlson and Edmund Gelfand stand listening to Don Vraspir giving his report. Seated are Don Laurie, James Hunegs, Paul Johnson and Gordon Wickre: the hands belong to W. F. Zoellmer. ASME members Harry Nord, Gordon Wickre, Morris Mullin, Lyle Muetzel and Claude Thompson inspect one of the cement mixers used in the construction ot the new Aero-ME building. BACK ROW: Samuelson, Orner, Schwarz, Ness, Foss, Adams, Lindgren, Cleland. SIXTH ROW: Reierson, Gelfand, Nadler, Gangnath, Blixrud, Gallea, Lindberg. FIFTH ROW: Peffer, Hollenhorst, Duntley, P. Johnson, Wallin, Morin, Stark, Kuefler. FOURTH ROW: R. Larson, Alquist, Owens, K. Olson, Bergren, Thompson, Laurie. THIRD ROW: Snyder, Thorsen, Sjordal, Adamson, Monson, Uber, Wascl-ner, Rodgers. SECOND ROW: Hutchinson, Hofman, Ott, Prothero, Takata, Elliott, Carlson. FRONT ROW: Tsunoda, Nord, Muetzel, Wickre, Mullin, Lee, S. Anderson, Kruchowski. l .1- Page 2l7 Chi Epsilon The future bridge builders of America have an or- ganization at the University. Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering fraternity, exhibited some of this building talent in the Homecoming parade, a portable bridge on their float. Also connected with Homecoming was an ex- hibit in Main Engineering consisting of model bridges and a scale replica of a sewage plant. The monthly meetings are periodically subsidized by mixers in the Union. The student-faculty party last fall furnished the members of Chi Epsilon with billiards, foot- ball movies, dancing and refreshments. The annual spring banquet with the mechanical and electrical fraternities brought guest speaker Ralph Dowdell, Dean of Metal- lurgy. His talk on the lead poisoning of wild life caused by lead shot pellets proved more interesting than was ex- pected. Thomas Matejcek served the organization as president, Russel Holcomb was vice president. The minutes were gathered by Raymond E. Amble, and Bernard Gallacher collected the dues. Professor M. S. Kersten was the faculty advisor, and Dr. Lorenz G. Straub Was the department head and former national president. The kill is being eyed by Randolph Johnson while John Forsberg, Leo Ebert, and Russel Holcomb take time out for the pause that refreshes. Ray Amble, bottom, bites on his cigarette holder and shoots into the side pocket under the watchful eyes of Thomas Matejcelc, Bernard Gallacher and Allen Stoltzmann. BACK ROW: Foss, Forsberg, Albrecht, Holcomb, Ekvall, Haugan. SECOND ROW: Jorgensen, Eide, Johnson, J. Holmboe, Meyer. FRONT ROW: Juba, Ebert, Stoltzmann, Matejcek, A. Holmboe, Berglund. NOT IN PICTURE: Amble, Belk, Brotan, Gallacher, Newman. ,sf Page 2I8 ,gk- -47 '51 .Y CZ ' , -. BACK ROW Wick Larsen Wacker Holt Rahko, Kelstrup, Robert Nelson. FIFTH ROW: Tesch, Goldstein, Bienhotf, Naslund, Helke, Helge- son FOURTH ROW Ludwig Brandon Wexler, Mattson, D. Anderson, Johnson, Rudolph Nelson. THIRD ROW: Metzger, Kendall, Harrington, Pretsch Olander L Anderson SECOND ROW: Sullivan, Martinson, Felt, Sawyer, Ludvigson, Dalby. FRONT ROW: Skoe, Potter, Solberg, Bernal: A Anderson Brown Shooting the breeze before one of the HKN meetings is presi- dent Harry Bernat. Albert Anderson, Ray Slice, Orville Beck- lund, Lawrence Solberg and Robert Brown get a charge out ot Harry's little act. Those wave 'Forms must be checked for distortion. So Ronald Wick plays with the dials of this lnar- monic wave analyzer as Robert Brown, Harry Bernat, Ray Slroe and Albert Anderson give him verbal assistance. Eta Kappa Nu As an honorary society for electrical engineers, Eta Kappa Nu stressed extra curricular achievements as well as scholastic standing in the selection of its members. The group was frequently called upon to take part in non-scholastic enterprises. For Engineers, day members prepared portions of the electrical open house, setting up kissometers, induction heating units, artificial lightning and ultra high frequency displays. Throughout the year members have collected text books for use by the students of the Berlin Institute of Tech- nology, Germany. Supervising the electrical wizards was Harry Bernat. Assistant vacuum tube Ray Skoe headed the list of other ollices together with Secretaries Ronald Wick and Harold Potter, money man Lawrence Solberg and Bridge cor- respondent Bob Brown. Spring initiation was held in conjunction with Pi Tau Sigma and Tau Omega at Pinewood lodge. Page 219 BACK ROW: Lindberg, Booth, Blatt, Cramolini, Lindstrom, Carlson, E. Johnson. FIFTH ROW: Bergran, P. Johnson, Frey, Peterson, Wong, Donaldson, Kuefler. FOURTH ROW: Ott, Maytum, Schmidtke, Hollenhorst, Ryberg, Gold, L. Johnson. THlRD ROW: Sutton, Brown, Hanson, Berkman, Smith, McGilIicuddy, Christie. SECOND ROW: Lesch, Schwart, Rustad, Wickre, S. Anderson, Finney. FRONT ROW: Dupriest, Prothero, Tsuji, Walker, Storm, Takata, Lee. NOT IN PICTURE: Bandelin, Boschma, Duntley, Flynn, Grams, Hillman, Holmgren, Hanson, Lohman, Shea, Washburn, Dixon. Getting together for a little session of working lab reports are l John Hollenhorst, Stanley Anderson, Roger Walker and William Blatt, top. Gleefully twisting dials and levers are Don Lesch, Robert Gold and Kenneth Kuetler while Harry Takata records ' the data. Pi Tau Sigma Rating of engineering instructors was one of the main projects of Pi Tau Sigma, honorary mechanical engineer- ing society. Ken Prothero, in conjunction with Tech Commission, supervised the initial survey among mechani- cal engineering classes. Another project to benefit the Institute was the plan- ning of a general information pamphlet to he distributed to incoming technology freshmen. Leading the honorary was Roger Walker, assisted by fellow oihcers Kiyoshi Tsuji, vice-prexyg Harry Takata, treasurerg Ken Prothero, recording secretaryg Art Storm, corresponding secretary. Fall quarter was spent wishing good luck to the dele- gates to the national convention at Madison. Art Storm led the group. That quarter also saw the members at a pre-final dinner dance at Pinewood. New members, selected on the basis of scholarship and personality, were inducted at the annual spring initiation banquet. Page 220 Plumb Bob Plumb Bob, secret honor society for seniors in the ln- stitute of Technology, stood Watch over the Blarney Stone, promoted interest in Engineers' day, aided Tech Commission in establishing an instructor rating poll in the Institute and strived to create a greater feeling of fel- lowship among engineering students. Originally founded by three students that had failed a five credit course, Plumb Bob developed into a society that demanded a 3.1416 honor point average of its mem- bers. Lack of qualifying candidates caused the society to finally adopt itself as a recognition organization of I2 seniors elected on the basis of service to the University and to the Institute. Presiding over the meetings was Russ Holcomb, as- sisted by Ed Gelfin. Minutes were recorded by Dick Andre, and Harry Lewenstein squeezed the blood out of the turnips. The roster read like a cabinet of presidents: George Arneson, Congressg Dave Benepe, Tech Commissiong Dick Ward, Union Boardg Paul Narum, Tau Beta Pig and Ierry Larsen, ASAE. Besides being BMOCS George Arneson and Dick Andre, top, keep their honor point ratio up in the figures that most Uni- versity students only dream about. Paul Johnson, Dick Ward, Ed Gelfin, Paul Narum and Russ Holcomb look busy even though they actually aren't. Will the bulb light up? Russ Holcomb, holding the bulb, doubts that it will, but Jerry Larsen, Harry Lewenstein and Dave Benepe complete the circuit, sit back and wait for the big moment. Page 221 Tau Beta Pi Demanding not only an astronomical honor point aver- age of its members but also desirable personal character- istics, Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering society, had a difficult time selecting its candidates. Those chosen were informed that they were elected to the engineering equivalent of the liberal arts organiza- tion, Phi Beta Kappa. But before final initiation, the pledges were required to Write an essay and manufacture a desk size bent, the symbol of the organization. Initiation banquets were held in the fall and spring, at which time the neophytes met the faculty alumni of Tau Bate and learned the Winner of the essay contest. Not only honoring the scholars of the Institute, but also serving that college, Tau Beta Pi sponsored the fic- tion bookshelf in the Engineering library. Paul Narum led the group, assisted in program plan- ning by vice-prexy Paul lohnson. Eric Spar and Frank Grundeman served as recording and corresponding sec- retaries, while Dean Elmer lohnson perpetuated as treas- urer. Robert Metzger, top, is trying to crank out better gas in this anti-knock machine while Keith Eokberg, John Helgeson, Cliff Japs and Art Lohmann eagerly look on. Checking results on a torsion testing machine in Experimental Lab are Russel Hol- comb, Paul Johnson, J. Richard Andre, Dave Benepe and Paul l Narum, BACK ROW: Tesch, Bernat, Cribbs, Bienhoff, Holcomb, Solberg, Nelson, Shern, Westrup. SEVENTH ROW: Stahl, Lundquist, Nielsen, Holm- boe, Bergren, Goldstein, Helke, Helgeson. SIXTH ROW: Schmidlzke, R. Brown, Eckberg, Herfurlzh, Burtt, Bekkedahl, Thomas, Duntley. FIFTH ROW: Fenne, Olander, Cray, Anderson, Wexler, Cloud, Becker, Toman. FOURTH ROW: J. Brown, Tollefson, Pietsch, Takata, Lohmann, Han- son, Tsuji, Moen. THIRD ROW: Finney, Troupe, Sutton, Sexton, Andre, Prothero, Thorsen, Kendall. SECOND ROW: Sullivan, Amble, Bande- lin, Benepe, Martinson, Felt, Sawyer, Ludvigson. FRONT ROW: Sparre, Grundman, Robertson, Narum, Lee, P. Johnson, Metzger, laps. Page 222 Auf' 'S' fi! BACK ROW: Stahl, Lundquist, Nichols, Hanson, Merrick, Westrup. THIRD ROW: Laier, Fenne, Enright, Pates, Herfurth, Gudmestad. SECOND ROW: Sparre, Benepe, Hveding, Kjolseth, Zemlin, Klopfenstein. FRONT ROW: Harris, Ruszay, Burtt, Upson, Phelps, Poston, Here the airplane is about to be weighed in the aeronautics lab. Raymond Fates and Leslie Lundquist handle the plane while Wayne Klopfenstein, Arlin Laier and George Merricl: view it from the background, top. Will the dorsal fins hold? N. F. Ruszaj, Robert Burtt, Dave Benepe, Jerry Zemlin, Gordon Guclmestad and Kermit Stahl prepare to test the model in the wind tunnel. Tau Omega For several years Tau Omega has been building up a reference library for use by students in the aircraft design laboratories. The project Will be continued this year by the addition of a reference shelf in the new Aero-ME build- ing. Inactive during the War years, the chapter was reacti- vated to band the many outstanding men coming out of the Aero Engineering department. At present there are 19 faculty members and 35 students. Pledges are required to undertake a project useful to both the organization and the department before they are accepted for initiation. The last pledge class fulfilled their service requirement by designing a plaque on Which the names of the complete membership Will be inscribed. Robert Burtt supervised the group's activities with the help of Erik Sparre. Retiring secretary is Palmer Hanson. Dave Benepe carried out the treasurer's duties. A most able advisor was faculty member Norbert Ruszai. Page 223 SY MUS 1 Q Across the desk of Frank Mc- Cormick, Director ot Athletics, passes all of the important busi- ness of the athletic department. Due to Mr. McCormick, the ath- letic plant at the University of Minnesota is one of the best in the nation. Athletics at the University of Minnesota ex- perienced one of the best years in the history of the school. ln the over-all season, the Wearers of the Maroon and Gold provided favorable showings in almost all of the Big Nine sports. lim Kelly and his charges started oft the acquisition of championships by winning the 1948 NCAA Track and Field championship. The track team upset the pre-meet dope by edging out the favored University of Southern California as Fortune Gordien highlighted his collegiate career by Winning the discus event for the third year in a row. A ffzleflk Admlkllifffdflbh Every year thousands of tickets pass through the ticket window in the lobby of Cooke hall. Below left, Jim McKenney sells several ducats to a waiting customer. During the I948 football season, the cheer-leaders came up with a new idea. The score was counted off by turning a flip to represent each point. f' 'L Page 226 Q Q' Each tall, thousands of spectators purchase maroon and gold balloons before the homecoming game. Following an old Minnesota homecoming tradition, these balloons are released as the toe of the lriclrer hits the ball on the opening lriclr-off. The game played on October 30, proved to be a victory tor Minnesota as they trounced Indiana by a score of 30 to 7. As Director of Public Relations for the Athletic Department, Otis Dypwiclr did a lot to build up athletic events in which Minnesota participated. In the rest of the spring sports, the Maroon and Gold proved to be better than average. Ken Boyum lost in the Hnals of the Western conference tennis matches to lead Phil Brainis netters through another season. Dick Siebert in his second year as head baseball coach began to develop the diamond sport into a major at- traction at the University. Besides the annual trip south during spring vacation, Siebert has started a plan of night baseball games at Nicol- let and Lexington parks. In the school's biggest sport, football, head coach Bernie Bierman master-minded his grid- ders to a third place in the conference stand- ings and is expected by national sports Writers to put in a strong bid for a ,49 championship and possible Rose Bowl trip. Sheldon Beise was added as backfield coach for the footballers. Page 227 Chet Roan, left, strikes a familiar pose as he gives out information to the press, radio and the general public. He serves as assistant to Frank McCormick, athletic director. The new field house that will greatly increase the seating facilities at the University is now under construction. Marsh Ryman, business manager of athletics, right, still has as one of his main worries the ticket situation. Adminlkfraffbn Every Saturday during the spring quarter Bernie Bierman held intra-squad scrimmages to the delight of Gopher fans who flocked in large numbers to see the Maroon and Gold contests. Gold Marv Hein is shown being tackled by a Maroon gridcler. Page 228 Winter sports saw the addition of a whole new contingent of basketball coaches as Ozzie Cowles returned to his home state to replace the retiring Dave MacMillan. Ioe Vancisin and Wally Herkel came with Ozzie as assistant coaches. In his first year, Cowles led the basketeers to a second place in the conference with a record of 18 wins and 3 losses. The Gophers won 13 straight at the outset of the season and with a 9-3 conference record equalled a 29 year old Minnesota mark. For his tutoring efforts, the yearling coach was rated second in the voting for the Coach of the Year. Another returning mentor was Dave Bartel- ma who came back to the University after a year's absence. Bartelma and the matmen lost the Western conference championship by one point to Purdue. One NCAA and two confer- ence champs emerged from the post-season events. The gymnastic team set a new Big Nine rec- ord by winning the conference Hnals for the third year in a row. Coach Ralph Piper used only four boys in copping this meet which was won by the narrow margin of one point. Center Warren Beson, retiring captain for the I'-748 grid season, passed the famous flaming torch to Cla t Tonnemalrer and Howie Brennan Y who will co-captain the squad in I949. it. Vic Bitu, below, acted as rooter lcing for I948. Vic came up with several new ideas, among them the maroon and gold gloves which he is wearing. Minnesota is lucky to have Lloyd Stein as trainer for its athletes. He has a national reputation as a trainer. Above, Lloyd massages the tired muscles ot gymnast Herb Lolren. 'I w vs, a ,. was tg -e qsivi, .2 2-X sg.'f,g,gfZ- 52 . I P. ,Saw .t xl Exe! ti s hiya hi 1 '11-itil as Q The athletic administration under the direc- tion of Frank McCormick has developed the sports department into one of the best in the nation. With the new Held house to be ready by the middle of fall quarter, the amount of practice space available to the different squads will be greatly increased. This will be of spe- cial help to the hockey team which has been hampered in past years by inadequate room to practice. Under the present plan, the seating capacity of the old Held house will be increased to ac- commodate both hockey and basketball games. The hockey and basketball teams will also practice in the old Held house with the rest of the squads using the new one. Page 229 Page 230 The traditional half time ceremony at each home game included the display of the flags of each Big Nine school. The men of Pershing Rifles are shown carrying the banners. Foofbal The Gophers won seven and lost two in the 1948 season. This gave them a third place in the Big Nine with a five and two record in conference play. Bernie Biermanls charges were rated as contenders for the Rose Bowl journey, but dark horse Northwestern upset the bets as they bowed only to the Big Nine champions Michigan and earned the invitation trip to Pasadena. The outlook for the 1949 season is very good since the entire team will be back with the exception of eight graduating seniors. One of the best freshman squads in the school's history is expected to fill these vacancies. Coach Bernie Bierman led his gridders to a 7-2 won and lost record tor the I948 season in his fourteenth year as head football mentor. Captain Warren Beson, guard-center, 203 pounds, from Minneapolis West. 5'eason's Top Acflbn erence George Talia- zr Fred Nordquisk as nn and Gold gridders. Page 23l Everybody gets into the act as the Gophers close in on a Husky runner. Bud Grant and Jim Malosky have the Washington player caught around the legs while Vern Gagne and Gene Fritz dash up to help down the opponent. Bill Elliott is the Maroon and Gold gridder falling at far left. Mfhnesofa 20, Wasfuhg on 0 Minnesota, scoreless during the first three periods of play, came back with three touchdowns in the final quarter to win over Washington 20-0. Su- perior Gopher manpower turned the tide over a tired Husky team. After injured Billy Bye left early in the contest, Ev Faunce turned in an offensive masterpiece. Faunce gained 175 yards on the ground and added 42 on five pass completions. After falling short on runs of 59 and 52 yards, Faunce opened the scoring with a 67 yard sprint early in the fourth period. Dick Lawrence proved his passing abilities by completing two in two tries for a gain of 60 yards. One was to Dick Anonsen for 40 yards and a touch- down. Frank Kuzma completed the scoring by cli- maxing a 45 yard drive with a three yard smash into Howie Brennan lleftl, center, l87 pounds, junior from Min- neapolis Edison. Clayt Tonnemaker, center, 225 pounds, junior from Minneapolis Edison. These two centers were elected co- captains for the I949 season. Page 232 the line. Gordie Soltau kicked both points after touchdown. After a minus nine yards to their credit at the end of the first quarter, the Huskies wound up the game with a net rushing gain of only 61 yards. Excellent playing was contributed by Bud Grant and Clayt Tonnemaker. Stalwart defensive linemen prevented a five fumble game from becoming dis- astrous. Shaking hands with this Washington player, Glen Pullens out- speeds the Husky defense with John Lundin coming up from behind to lend a helping hand. Jon Bailey, reconverted from a fullback to a guard, attempts to assist the speedy Glen Pullens in his aunt off tackle with a block, but the rejuvenated guard stumbles in Glen's path. Mlhne ofa 39, Nebraska I3 Operating an offense quite different from the usual Bierman scheme of power plays, the Gophers took to the air to score four touchdowns. Ev Faunce paced the passers with 130 yards on six pass comple- tions in seven tries while team mates hit their mark three times in five attempts for 46 yards. At the end of the Hrst quarter Minnesota led 12-6 on a Faunce to Malosky pass and a run by Faunce after the Cornhuskers had knotted the count at 6-6. Shortly after the second quarter got under way, Nebraska stepped out in front with another touch- down complete with conversion. At this point Minnesota went to work and soon had a lead that they never lost. Bill Thiele scored an all important touchdown on a Faunce aerial. The Gophers tallied again after Nebraska had the ball only three plays following the kickoff. Dale Warner intercepted a pass and ran 32 yards for the score. Hein and Soltau scored on passes and Soltau kicked three extra points making the Hnal 39. Nebraska learns the hard way as two Cornhuskers feel the wrath of the Gopher griclders. At left, Bill Elliott meets Gerald Ferguson while .lack Sturdevant reaches out of the pile of players to stop Bob Costello. Page 233 Jim Bierman labovel, end, 190 pounds senior from St. Paul Academy. Buster Mealey tackle ZI8 pounds, junior from Minneapolis Henry With Ken Beiersdorf protecting the front flanlc, Ev Faunce starts on a first quarter gallop. Ev carried almost the entire offensive load as in- juries held the forward power of Minnesota to limited action. Dick Lawrence llettl, halfbaclc, I60 pounds, sophomore from Bemidji. Jack Sturdevant, halfbaclr, I90 pounds, sophomore from Pipestone. Glen Pullens, Billy Bye and coach Bernie Bierman see their Rose Bowl hopes vanish as they look longingly towards the field of action near the end of the game. Billy still had not fully recovered from his injury in the Washington contest and saw limited defensive action. Mfhnesofa 16, Norffzwe f rn I9 Minnesota scored quickly and held a I6 to 0 lead in the first quarter. But Northwestern refused to give up. They completely dominated the play throughout the last three quarters to eke out their slim I9 to 16 victory. Harry Elliott set the stage for the first Minnesota score with a 54 yard kick that rolled dead on the Wildcat one foot line. Northwestern fumbled and recovered in the end zone for a safety. The second score came a short time later when F rank Aschenbrenner bobbled a pass from center on fourth down as he tried to kick. He recovered the ball and ran out to the eight yard line where Ev Faunce threw a pass to Dale Warner for the Gopher touchdown. After the kickoff Northwestern ran only two plays be- fore Iim Malosky recovered a fumble on the Wildcat 24. Ken Beiersdorf bucked over for the touchdown and the Gopher rooters had their last chance to cheer. Gordie Sol- tau made both conversions. Injuries hurt the Gophers. Walt Hausken and Bill Elliott were not even in uniform and Malosky left the game in the first quarter and couldn't return. This did give sophomore halfback lack Sturdevant a chance to im- press everybody with his Hne power running. Minnesota played well but fumbles and various pen- alties stopped several drives. Page 234 4 1 s I bogged down the offen- rman team. chance to see Dike Eddle- rs of the game. One of his is average for the day was int. :turn of Minnesota's many mostly on defense, Bye, rove that they were ready g, starting his first game, defensive play along with Tonnemaker. On the of- 1 showed power that was ia fullhaeks. fighting Illini ms downfield Page 235 Mighty Michigan rolls. The Wolverines are caught on "the hike" as the Gopher secondary moves over to cover the Maize and Blue play. In the inset Gordie Soltau is snapped by the photographer in a typical point after touchdown boot. Mfhneso fa 14, Mlkbgfan 27 Leaping over the out-stretched hands of a prone Wolverine player, Billy Bye comes 'face to face with another Ann Arborite. This was one of the 'Few times the injured Gopher halfbaclt carried the ball. For the second year in a row, the Little Brown lug battle proved to be the game of the season as the Maroon and Gold held the famed Wolverine offense to 22 net yards by rushing. Three breaks resulted in touchdowns-one for Minnesota and two for Michigan. A Gopher punt into the end zone was fumbled by Gene Derricotte with Leo Nomellini falling on it for a second quarter touchdown . . . Michigan blocked Harry Elliottis late first half punt and downed it on the Gopher six-inch line . . . A Wol- verine pass in the third period was almost intercepted by Ev Faunce, but the ball bounced off his chest into the hands of Dick Rifenburg, Minnesota also scored on a 69-yard march in the third quarter with Faunce carrying the offensive load, but Michigan tallied in the second and fourth periods to score the winning margin. Held on the ground, the Wolverines were forced to take to the air as they completed rr out of 24 aerials. The Gophers also took to passing and threw an unbelievable total of 32 passes. Nornellini and Faunce teamed together as the offensive and defensive stars of the day. Page 236 Y -ll Bud Grant tries to evade all-conference halfbaclc George Taliaferro by the use of a stiff-arm, at left, while Clayt Tonnemalrer and Gordie Soltau bump into a hoard of Indiana players, at right. Captain Warren Beson comes up to give assistance. Mlh0E50fd 30, lndfhna 7 Minnesotats 1948 Homecoming throng saw the Golden Gophers at their best, as for the first time this season a strong and healthy squad took the field. The Hoosiers Were handicapped by injured players. When George Taliaferro, their great Negro star, was hurt early in the sec- ond quarter, the offense came to a complete halt. Only once did the Hoosiers threaten, as Iohn McDonnell took a short Taliaferro pass on the Gopher 40 and twisted and turned to the goal line for a first quarter lead. With Ev Faunce and Billy Bye both scoring from the Indiana one, Minnesota tallied twice in the second period on drives of SI and 36 yards. The Hoosiers tried to pass from their own end zone but were thrown for a safety. Bill Thiele sneaked over from the one foot marker in the third quarter to end a drive of 63 yards. lack Sturde- vant finished the scoring after Dick Lawrence recovered an Indiana fumble. The defense led by Leo Nomellini and Clayt Tonnemaker threw Indiana for a net rushing loss of 23 yards and held them to a total offense of 73 yards. Gordy Soltau made all the extra points and three times tackled the ball carrier on his own kickoff to distinguish himself as one of the best ends of the day. Jerry Elrberg, ZI6 pounds, tackle, sophomore from Minneapolis Marshall. Dean Widseth, 208 pounds, guard, senior from Gonviclr. One of the many injury-ridden players that hindered Indiana all afternoon is shown being aided at top. Below, the homecoming spirit is represented by the sale of the traditional "M" balloons. Page 237 Elmer Scallish pulls out from his guard slot to run interference for a Boilermaker squad mem- ber but Clayt Tonnemalrer and Bud Hauslten have other ideas and stop the Purdue runner In his traclts Ralph McAlister ftopl, halfbaclr, I92 pounds, junior from Wichita, Kansas. Vern Gagne, end, I97 pounds, senior from Robbinsdale. is R Mlhnesofa 3 4, Purdue 7 A record breaking crowd of 66,953 people witnessed this typical Bernie Bierman victory. Frank Kuzma showed powerful line buck- ing, Ev Paunce and Billy Bye ran hard, Iim Malosky directed the team to new heights and Ralph McAlister led the Gopher defense which held Purdue to only three pass completions. Again, as in the Indiana game, the Maroon and Gold warriors found themselves behind 7 to 0 on a 53 yard Boilermaker touchdown scamper. An aroused Minnesota team retaliated by scoring as soon as they got their hands on the ball. Three more times the Gophers crossed the goal line to run up a 27 to 7 halftime advantage. The Purdue squad played inspired ball in the second half to hold the offensive-minded Minnesotans to a single marker. Kuzma and Harry Szulborski of Purdue put on a yardage-gained duel as the individual stars of the day, with Harry Elliottls phenom- enal punting also a highlight. Leading interference for Ev Faunce, Frank Kuzma brushes Dast a Boilermalrer taelcler. Frank played the best game of his career, plunged for IO7 yards and scored one touchdown against Purdue. His I07 yard output was the second highest total gained by a Gopher during the entire season. Below, John Kerestes vainly attempts to intercept a Minnesota bobble as a team mate pounces on the Maroon and Gold runner. J' Billy Bye, versatile Gopher halfback, is shown above in a dual role. At left, Billy comes up to stop lowan Bill Greene from scoring a possible touchdown in the 'lirst period. With Earl Banks and Don Fryauf closing in on him, at right, Billy pours on the speed to gain I4 yards in the initial quarter. The Anokan sparked this victory by plunging his way to 9l yards from scrimmage. Mfhne ofa 28, Iowa 27 When Ev Faunce scored from the four yard line late in the fourth quarter, Minnesota won a game that called for the pluck of a national champion. Three times the Golden Gophers crossed the goal line and each time the Hawkeyes roared right back with a tally. Billy Bye spirited the Maroon and Gold attack by scoring a touchdown in each of the first three quarters of play. Bye tallied on sustained marches of 62 and 53 yards, being the top ground gaincr of the day. Faunceis winning touchdown also started on a long march with Buster Mealey recovering an Iowa fumble on the Minne- sota I7 yard line. The Gophers staved off an Iowa attack as the Hawkeyes threat- ened twice in the first period, but two fumbles by the Iowa Citians held them in check. All in all, Minnesota recovered four of the seven Iowa fumbles. Leo Nomellini, Gene Fritz and Ierry Ekberg led the powerful defensive play of the line. Mike Kissell llzopl, guard, l92 pounds, senior from Minneapolis South. Frank Kuzma lsecond from topl, fullback, I97 pounds, junior from Ely. Marv Hein lthird from topl, end, I78 pounds, senior from Billings, Mont. Jim Malosky, quarterback, l92 pounds, junior from Crosby-lronton. Clutching the ball feverishly, Billy Bye inches his way over the goal line with an Iowa player hovering over him. Big Jerry Ekberg leans toward the left 'to open this touchdown hole. Page 239 Page 240 Mlhnesofa' 76, eWliS'C005l?l 0 'Witl1 Ken Beiersdorf displaying the power of a "fullback of oldf, Minnesotals Golden Gophers played their best game of the season. Beiersdorf sparked the Gophers as he exploded for one touchdown and gained 70 yards by rushing. So great was the stout defense of the Gophers that the Wisconsin squad made only live first downs, gained only 88 yards by rushing and passing and never went beyond the Minnesota 4Q yard line. The high-geared Gopher oilense gained 425 yards by rushing and passing for the highest total of the season, had two touchdown romps called back on penalties and just missed a score as time ran out with the ball on the Badgers' 7 yard line. After a scoreless Hrst quarter, Minnesota drove to the Badger three but fell a yard short of a first down. Wisconsin punted. On the first play from the opponents 34 yard line, Billy Bye passed to Bud Grant who ran to the I3 yard line and lateraled to Bill Thiele who went over for the score. Late in the second period, Minnesota took over on the Badger 36 with Beiersdorf plowing all the way on the Hrst play. A third quarter field goal by Gordy Soltau from the I3 yard line ended the scoring. The fine defensive play of the Gophers was attributed to the ends led by Grant and Vern Gagne. Grant also played a great offen- sive game-making several spectacular catches. Gene Fritz ltopj, tackle, 2l8 pounds, junior from Luverne. Bud Hausken lsecond f t pl ln lfb k I74 pounds, junior from Glenwood. Billy Bye lthird from iopl, halfback, I78 pounds, junior from Anoka. Gordie Soliau, end, I94 pounds, junior from Duluth. Stopped cold, Wisconsin's captain Wally Dreyer tries vainly to pull away from Ken Beiersdorf. Lying prone on his back, Bud Grant also attempts io l half the Badger play. l 1 All-conference Bud Grant has also been a consistent per- former since his freshman year. His pass catching had a lot to do with the success of the Minnesota offense. Used often on defense, Bud was a terror when it came to stopping end runs. This junior end played part of the season with a leg in- jury but still was outstanding enough for this honor. Honor All-American Leo Nomellini, 250 pound guard and tackle, has led the strong Minnesota line for the past three seasons. Last year Leo had his name mentioned on several All-American second teams, but this year he was one of three unani- mous selections for a first team berth on the mythical elevens. Unusually fast for a man of his size, Leo often led interference on plays through the line. On defense, few opponents dared to direct plays at him. A great player when the odds were against him, Leo had his best day against Michigan. Most valuable player of the l948 Gopher football team was the honor bestowed on Ev Faunce. Throughout the season, Ev gained a total of II25 yards by passing and running. This total fell a few yards short of the conference leader but was seventh in the nation. Page 241 Posting a 9-3 conference won and Iost mark, surpassed only by the 1918-19 quinten the Bda- roon and Gold cagers finished the 1949 Big Nine season in second place. They also Won all their norrconference tihs to set a nevv school record with 18 Wins and 3 losses. The Hghnng Hhnicopped Bra phceiynh a Io-2 record. Going into the final round of the season, hdhnnesota and llhntus had a rec- ord of 9-2 and ro-r, respectively. Although the llhnilostto h4klngan,they hehl on unthen undisputed title as the Gophers were edged by the Wisconsin Badgers, 45 to 43. A six-man squad led this yearls Gopher aggregation as coach Ozzie Cowles developed hm smrnng hve uno nonnmn.CDnhrcapUnn Iini hdclntyre and. Btul C3rant returned as starters from last year's team. Two sophomores, VVhney Skoog and kxry hdncheh, and. B squader Hal Olson were added to make up the hrst five with returning letterman Wally Sal- owdch as an able replacennent. hlclntyre and Skoog hnkhed fourdi and Hfdr nmpecnvdy, in conference scoring and were unanimous Page 242 Winter brings more activity into the field house and Cooke Hall than any other season. During the course ot one week wrestling, boxing and basket- ball contests might be played in the tieId house. Bud Grant, right, goes high into the air to snare a rebound from the waiting hands of Iowans, Don Hays and Bob Schulz. Basketball MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA ..,. MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA RESULTS West. III. St. CoIIege Nebraslca .... De PauI Navy ........ St. Mary's Dartmouth Dralre .. Colgate . fCaIlf Michigan . Wisconsin Purdue . Iowa ,. Indiana .. Illinois ...,. Northwestern . Ohio State .. Iowa ..... . Michigan Michigan State Purdue ...... Wisconsin M ,QU v., "" v HM' . ,. X . , ,.,. ,,.:1-, ..,, fn . f" 5, If ew 1 in f , nf: XYG7... M-:va I Al Mi' 42- ,.::v- + ya Q QA --1 A 1,2 J . I N, .V ow SE 3 RX x' 1212 -V Q.. if lex, . 2' if F45 r x wgfeffwg, ...-, y , Ag, wxicf Q, ,lg ,, , , 4 f ff , W 52. f 62 fi if .W 3 4: Q f 2 F' ui ,,, , 1- , 22 Q of gi 4 - f Q f ,, , 'W ff 4 .V f. an Q1 Wally Salovich drives toward the basket to get off a left-handed shot that gave him two of the six points that he scored in the Northwestern game. Jim Mclntyre, left, awaits the rebound while Whitey Sltoog, at 'far right, tries to take Bob Hughes out of position. The three Minnesota players in the picture accounted 'For all but I3 points in the Gopher victory. Basketball Jerry Mitchell snatches this rebound away 'From high-flying Whitey Skoog and Purdue's Ronald Bland. As the season pro- gressed Jerry developed into one ot the best rebounders on the Gopher squad. choices to receive berths on the mythical all- Big Nine and all-district teams. They also re- ceived recognition on a few all-American squads. Big lim in ending his four year collegiate career scored 1,223 points for a new Minne- sota record, shattering the three year and four year conference records. I-Ie also set a field goal percentage record this year of 376. Ozzie Cowles' charges in winning all their non-conference games established themselves as one of the best teams in the country. The big six didntt taste defeat until the fourteenth game of the season when the Gophers were short enders in a 45 to 44 contest with the Illini. Included in the eight preconference games was the Corn Bowl Tournament at Des Moines, Iowa, which the Maroon and Gold won by defeating Dartmouth and Drake Uni- versities. Page 244 , v4't'm Jim McIntyre jumps to get an easy shot away in the second Minnesota vic- tory over Iowa. Donald Hays, Hawkeye center, stands flat-tooted in a vain attempt to block the Gopher giant's shot. Bud Grant, 'far left, and Hal Olson, start to break 'for the basket to pick off the rebound. At tar right, an Iowa player arrives too late to give Hays help in his defensive tactics. It was defense like that shown in the picture that gave Minnesota its upset victory over Michi- gan. Boyd McCaslin is trapped on the sidelines with .Ierry Mitchell, Iett, .lim Mclntyre, right, and Bud Grant poised to prevent his escape. Ozzie Cowles, below, finished his first season as Minnesota's coach by directing the cagers to a record-smashing I8 and 3 record. Hal Olson battles for a loose ball with Wisconsin's Bob Madar and Doug Rogers, lett. l Page 245 2 With Wally Salovieh setting a stationary block, Whitey Slroog starts his drive toward the basket. Howie Williams, high-scoring Purdue guard, was falred out Bud Grant, left, flattens the ball in a dribble to evade Ray Ragelis, North- western center. "Where's the ball?" Jerry Mitchell, center, and George Mattox scramble for the loose sphere as Whitey Slcoog and Ray Ragelis come up to help. Leaping a good three feet in the air, Whitey Slcoog snares a rebound from Stan Straatsma and Charlie Mason in the lowa game. Throughout the season the Gophers dis- played a control type of offensive basketball in outplaying their opponents, although in their last non-conference game with Michigan State they defeated the Spartans by fast breaking. The first victory of the conference cam- paign was a typical Minnesota victory-scoring ot the play just long enough to let the Gopher forward get ahead of him to puncll Supplied Mclntyfe Skoog and Grant score. 7 b Page 246 and defensive tactics by guards Ierry Mitchell I and Hal Olson. These two defensive-minded demons held the high-scoring Wolverines, Boyd McCaslin and Mack Suprunowicz, to a total of nine points. The Gophers let down after their great game against Michigan but kept their defensive abili- ties up. In their third victory of the campaign and their second in 30 years at Lafayette, In- diana, the cagers handed the Boilermakers their first league defeat. Minnesota took the next two from Iowa and Indiana as the league championship fight be- tween the Illini and the Gophers began to take shape. Branch McCracken's boys from Bloom- ington, Indiana, tried the Cowles, type of con- trol basketball for 25 minutes of the game in a vain attempt to halt the Gopher scoring ma- chine. The I-Ioosiers ended up with their low- est output of points by a McCracken coached team in I3 years. The subs talre over in the waning minutes of the Northwestern clash. Dave Sltrien, Gopher sopho- more, is fouled by Bob Hughes while attempting a shot. Maroon and Gold cagers Jerry Elrberg and Bill Kranz, far right, await the rebound. Playing the pivot position, Wally Salovich bom- bards the basket with a lett-handed hook shot in the Northwestern contest. Running up too late to bloclr the shot are Wildcats Don Hold, far left, and Wally Horvatich. Trying to drive to the outside tor an easy lay-up shot, Whitey Skoog is fouled by Bob lCottonl Hughes of Northwestern. The Gopher's white-haired wizard garnered I3 points tor the night. In the Illinois game, the Cowles, five blew a 27 to 16 lead in the first half with the Illini scoring I2 straight points without a Gopher tally. The Illinois team held the league lead for but a short time as in the next round the boys from Champaign were upset by Purdue, 55 to 53, while the Minnesotans defeated Northwestern. In turn, the Gopher's first place lead was short lived as the Ohio State Buckeyes zone clefensed the Maroon and Gold out of the top of the conference. This defeat was the only decisive Gopher loss of the season as the Cowles iron men were on the wrong end of at 48 to 3Q score. Page 247 Hockey Lying 'Flat on his back, goalie John McEwen watches a shot from the stick of a Michigan player fly to one side of the net, top. Coming up to get the rebound off the boards are Jerry Lindegaard and Denis Bergman. After a Ioose puck, Jack Bonner and Denis Bergman, below, try to out-maneuver a Michigan wing. Page 248 A little argument Flared up after Jack O'Brien, above, checked his North Dakota opponent as he skated down the ice. O'Brien started for Doc Romnes' sextet during the past two seasons. RESULTS MINNESOTA .,,,, ,, 5 MINNESOTA ...,. . IO MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA ,.r.. ,. MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA ..... ,. MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA Fort William Fort William Yale . ..,, .. Yale .,... Winnipeg ,,.. .A Winnipeg ...... ,. . Michigan Tech Michigan Tech Rochester IAAI-IAI ,... North Dakota North Dakota North Dakota North Dakota California ..I. ., , California .,.... ,. Michigan Tech Michigan Tech Michigan , . . , Michigan Michigan . Michigan . Colorado . Colorado . 6 3 I 2 8 3 4 3 2 4 6 5 6 3 5 I ..I2 4 6 IO 4 5 4 41 Dems Bergman trails his North Dakota opponent who skates past the Minne- sota goal. Gopher goalie John McEwen is poised to make a stop if Medved, North Dakota wing, gets the shot away. Ineligibility, injuries and lack of adequate practice space hurt this yearls pucksters as they finished the 1948-1949 season with I2 wins and rr loses. In their fight with Michigan for the right to go to the NCAA finals, Doc Romnes and his crew were defeated in four straight games. The 1947 champions have taken the conference leadership for the past three years. Coach Romnes was dealt a heavy blow near the beginning of the season when veteran let- termen Bud Frick and Iim Alley were declared ineligible after the fourth game. The loss of these two puckrnen hindered the Gophers as both Frick and Alley proved to be very fast and experienced in the first four contests. Al- though both played on the second line, Frick was moved up to the first forward wall in the fourth game and led Romnes, six to their sixth straight victory. Frick scored two goals in the 4 to 2 conquest of Yale with one being unassisted while he and his teammates were a man short on the ice. Alley scored two goals in the losing effort to Fort William's Iunior Canadians as well as be- ing credited with three assists in the Yale se- ries. About to hit the boards head on, Rube Bjorkman puts his stick out to brush the puck to a team- mate. Michigan's Gazek skates up in an attempt to gain control ofthe puck. Coach Doc Romnes, above, came to Minnesota with an excellent hockey background. He played IO years as a professional and then coached the Kansas City Pla-Mors. Doc took over for Larry Armstrong as Gopher coach two years ago. Cap- tain Rollie DePaul, letter winner for the past three seasons, pulls up to a quick stop in a practice session. DePaul has been the team's leading scorer for the past two seasons. 'a - -a s , ' .V '+L ""'F"f':?'7v. . r ' 3:1-:- ' mf. 1- .r s' ' 1 . -r5'Te15. fa:f' - ' ' 'V-..'- .. . r ywirai gy 'f?if3L.-f gi I - Page 249 , -"' 1 af' V. Jerry Lmclegaard, top, played center on the Gopher front line for the past two seasons Lindegaard was elected captain -For the I949-50 season. Bob Harris wingman from Roseau, prepares to pass off to a teammate in an arena Hockey Minnesota also missed Frick's defensive pow- er as shown in the next game with the Winni- peg Canadiens. The Canadiens played the day before and rode a bus in an all-night trip to Minneapolis but had enough stamina to defeat the pucksters 8 to 6. The visitors scored two goals Within twelve seconds of each other in the third period for the margin. In the second game of the Winnipeg series, the hockey team again showed a defensive lapse in the third period as the Canadiens rushed in two goals in the space of 30 seconds, but the Gophers took this one 7 to 3. Wingman Bob Harris injured his leg in the series with the visitors from Canada to fur- ther hinder the Gopher cause. Sophomore Iack Bonner replaced the ailing wingman on the first line of captain Rollie DePaul, Rube Bjork- man and Harris. Harris was lost for Hve games of which the Minnesotans lost two close ones to North Da- kota. The first loss was a 4 to 3 overtime defeat with the second going to the Sioux 6 to 4 after the Gophers sank three goals in the Hnal ten minutes. After Harris, return, the hockey team scored 27 goals in winning their next three. Included in these wins was the final of the Michigan Tech series which Minnesota won to keep their all-time dominance of the Techs to a 55-6 rec- orcl. A save and a score John McEwen left comes out from the goal to malre a stop in the first home Michigan game Falted completely out of positron goalie McEwen lies flat on his back watching Michigan dent the mesh. . ilifiamm. f A save for Minnesota goalie John McEwen. He came out of the nets long enough to brush the puck to teammate Denis Bergman. DetensemanJacl1O'Brien, second 'from left, and Bob Fleming, right, come up fast to check North Dakota players out of the play. All four Minnesotans in the picture were born in Canada. In the four games with the Michigan sextet, the Gophers met in the Wolveriiies the best college team to play on the Arena ice all year. The boys from Ann Arbor played brilliantly, skated hard and set up the stiifest defense that the Maroon and Gold six encountered in the 1948 season. The reinjury of Harris and a foot ailment of leading scorer DePaul hurt Romnes, team considerably although both players saw action in every game. In their final venture of the year at Colorado Springs, the hockey six lost the first contest to Colo- rado for their sixth straight loss in a row, but came back to take the second encounter. The Gophers Were severely handicapped as Bonner, Harris and Bob Fleming did not make the trip because of studies. Taking the season as a Whole, the Minnesotans were held back by inadequate practice space with the team Working out but one hour a day. The only series that the Gophers swept was the one with Yale, the Michigan Tech series going to the puck- sters, 3 to I. Page 25l Bob Kelson lands a hard right to the tace of Sonny Grandelius of Michigan State in their bout at the field house. Kelson continued to box in this convincing 'fashion and wound up as winner of the match. Kelson fought in the light heavyweight class for this encounter. Down and out. Russ Gangestad receives help from three as- sistants after falling victim to the right hand of Floyd Jaszew- ski, who scored this KO to win the heavyweight title in the all- University finals. Page 252 Box 71 MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA RESULTS 3112 Washington State z syracuse 4.., , 5 John Carroll alfz Michigan sim ,, 5 Miami mofadsi I :VZ wisconsin ,.,.. slfz De Paul 4V2 6 3 4V2 3 6'f2 ZV2 Colin Connel finished his third year of box- ing at Minnesota in a blaze of glory by win- ning the NCAA middleweight crown at East Lansing, Michigan. Paced by Connel's nine points, the Maroon and Gold boxing contingent of Connel, Hal Brown, captain Dick Newberg, Dave Mackey and Bob Kelson Hnished fifth in the NCAA meet. Coach Ray Chisholm's squad was greatly hampered by the loss of two boxers via the injury route. Paul Basquin, letter winner in 1948, carrie up with a dislocated shoulder just one week before the season got under way. Heavyweight Floyd Iaszewski suffered a knee injury and was out after boxing for about one- half of the season. Connel won his crown by whipping three opponents, running to nine his number of vic- tories for the year. He lost his only match at the hands of Wisconsin's john Lendenski. Dave Mackey took runner-up honors in the Gophers' scoring parade by coming out on top in four bouts while losing only two in dual meets. Bob Kelson made a very creditable showing by winning two matches, losing two and gain- ing a draw on another. Bob fought in the light heavyweight class until Iaszewski was injured. He then took over the heavyweight duties. Action in the all-University finals, left. Hal Brown 'forces Pete Perkins into the ropes in their bout to determine the top rank- ing featherweight for the Gophers. Lex Caswell, center, misses a right cross to the jaw of Pat Dougherty, Michigan State. Coach Ray Chisholm gives some advice to his ace boxer, Colin Connel, as Frank Wolinski offers him a mouth wash. Connel was elected captain for the I950 season. Dick Newberg, below, Ecores a lrnockdown in his match with Chuck Sirlral of Michigan tate. Mel Ivonen churns up the water as he heads into a turn at 'che halfway point of the 200 yard breaststroke. Mel has been the number one Gopher breaststrolrer for the past three seasons O 0 So homore Gilbert LaI.onde su Iied some needed unch as P PP P second diver in addition to swimming the 200 yard breast stroke for part of the season. Below, Gil soars in a swan dive. Page 254 MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA ,... .., MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA RESULTS Purdue Indiana Northwestern Nebraska , Iowa State , Michigan . Wisconsin Iowa .. Rog Ahlman, captain of the swimming team for the l948-49 season, relaxes his tired muscles after swimming the ISO yard bacltstrolce. Rog continued to lead his team as he did in hi h school where he set national and state records 3 in the IOO yard baclrstroke at St. Paul Johnson. The 1948 swimming season proved an un- successful one as coach Niels Thorpe found his squad severely undermanned. Lack of depth and ineligibility held the mermen back. The season was completed with but two dual meets credited in the win column to the Gophers. Although their record of 2-6 is not too impressive, the Maroon and Gold were de- feated in the Northwestern meet by only four points. Losing Don Benson and Arnie Formo at the start of the season because of ineligibility hit the team a death dealing blow. Benson was Thorpe's most consistent point getter in the 1947 season and the loss of the 50 and 100- yard dashman left the Gophers with only Don- ald Crum and Dick Brown to swim the short distances. Formo was expected to give Minnesota a I-2 punch in the breaststroke event along with Mel lvonen. lvonen and backstroker Roger Ahlman led the Thorpe scoring brigade. The bright spot in the Minnesota aquatic picture was the medley relay of Ahlman, Ivonen and Crum. This team was defeated only twice during the year and took fourth in the Western conference Hnals to give the squad seventh place. Coach Niels Thorpe anxiously awaits the 'Finish ot a time trial as he clocks one of his swimmers during a practice session. Don Crum lends a helping hand to teammate Johnny Young after the sophomore completed his pet event, the 440 yard free style. ' Page 255 Herb Loken helps Don Hedstrom with his 'Form on the parallel bars as the men limber up for a dual meet. These two 'Formed half of the Gopher quartet which won the Western conference title and took second in the NCAA meet behind Temple Uni- versity. RESULTS MINNESOTA Illinois I Wisconsin MINNESOTA Michigan State MINNESOTA chicago MINNESOTA Nebraska , MINNESOTA ,,., .,., 3 8 Illinois ., MINNESOTA .... ,.,, C olorado , . Gymnasflks Howard Swanson, right, was the third of the Minnesota gymnastic team that carried the Maroon and Gold banner to victory. Swanson took second place onthe horizontal bars in the Western conference Finals. He also aided team- mate Jim Peterson in the all-around event by finishing third to give the Goph- ers a strong showing in that event. Jim Peterson, top, shows the form on the horse that made him a threat in every meet he entered. The gymnastic team by winning the 1949 Westerii conference championship set a new Big Nine and University of Minnesota record as they have copped the conference title for the third straight year. Coach Ralph Piper used only four men, lim Peterson, Don Hedstrom, Herb Loken and Howard Swanson, in winning the champion- ship as well as in copping most of the dual meets. The point getters lost two veterans of the 1948 season for the past season as George Patten and Don Sorenson gave up gym work for a year. In the conference Hnal, Minnesota edged Illinois 52 to SI for the title. Peterson won all- around honors for the second year in a row with Loken copping a surprise first place in the side horse event for the victory margin. Heclstrom, defending champion of the rings, didn't place in his pet event. Peterson, who scored an amazing total of 25lfQ points in the Big Nine meet, lost the all-around event only once during the entire season to establish himself as one of the best gymnasts in the nation. Coach Ralph Piper and his assistant Maurice Ostrancler look on wiih delight, right, as 'che Big Nine champs go through 'their exercises. a' K' l -Y:--e. R? gg , .. Page 257 Vern Gagne, above, applies a hold to Chuck Gottfried of lllinois. Vern went on to defeat Gottfried who tool: the Big Nine heavyweight title in I948. The two grapplers did not meet in I948 because Gagne wrestled in the l9l-pound division. Al Rice applies a similar hold in his match with Iowa State's Don McCormick. Rice tool: the consolation crown in this year's AAU tournament. Page 258 Wre fhhg Led by captain Garth Lappin, Vern Gagne and Alan Rice, the Gopher matmen completed the 1949 season by winning second place in the Western conference. Losing the championship by one point to the Purdue Boiler- makers, the wrestlers sported a record of ro wins and 3 losses for the year. Purdue, Illinois and Iowa Teachers College were the three teams to defeat the Minnesotans with the Gophers passing both Big Nine squads in the NCAA championships. The Teachers, the second best team in the nation, edged the Maroon and Gold by only two points in a dual meet. The 1949 season, besides being one of the best years for a U of M wrestling team, also marked the return of coach Dave Bartelma. After a year of absence Bart led his charges to a fifth place in the NCAA finals. The big three of Gagne, Lappin and Rice scored all the points in the Maroon and Gold bid for the Big Nine championship. Rice and Gagne won the Big Nine 128-pound and heavyweight titles, respectively, but the wiry Lappin lost to Purduels Arnold Plaza, the meetls outstanding wrestler for the 121-pound class leadership. The heavyweight was undefeated in the entire season but was held to a draw four times. Vern Gagne gets the hand of approval from the referee. Vern graduates this year but he leaves behind him almost an unsurpassable record for his tour-year stay at Minnesota. He boasts the following record: I943-Big Nine I75-pound title, aau finals, I947--Big Nine heavyweight title, third in NCAA: I948-Big Nine and NCAA I9I-pound titles, I9I-pound Olympic team alternate: I949-Big Nine and NCAA heavyweight titles, aau I9I- pound crown. MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA .... MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA, . . .. MINNESOTA MINNESOTA. ,,, MINNESOTA .... Applying a pin hold is AI Rice, I36-pound Go- pher grappler. RESULTS Carleton .. Iowa State .. Illinois .,.... Colorado .,.. Colorado State Denver ..,.. Purdue . . . Ohio State .. Nebraska , . , Kansas State Carleton ..., Iowa Teachers Iowa . ..., , 5 .. I4 .. I8 . 6 .. II 6 ,, I6 . II , 8 . 8 . 5 .. I4 ,, I3 Page 259 Above, Coach Dave Bartelma kids with one of the standouts ot the wrestling team, AI Rice, while .Iohn Pinz looks on. Captain Garth Lappin, always interested in the outcome of his mates, awaits the end ot an important match. ,Pi-ww-fM"-'-"""'? . W ,,.. 24:7 'ff V' -V A V. 1 ffafvf ' - . ., Y-.,fa,,g,Wwm1Fz::':55-: reels? ! 14sr gvzezsaz I Page 260 Rifle MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA MINNESOTA With a background of team trophies, above, Paul Haglin takes careful aim at a target while captain DarreII Rupp watches. Walt Weers awaits his turn at the Armory range. Weers, George Wilson and AI Ross try their sIriII at shooting from a prone position, at Ieft. Henry Woltman gets the target in his sights, below, with Larry Anderson firing from a kneeling stance. MINNESOTA ...,. ...I426 MINNESOTA ,..,. ...I8bO MINNESOTA ,.... .HI442 MINNESOTA ..,.. ,..I427 MINNESOTA ...,. ...I427 MINNESOTA MINNESOTA ..... ,MI434 RESULTS ...I39O Harvard I293 .,... ...I442 CoIumbia .. I355 .,.l9I6 Purdue. I86I .. ...I933 IIIinois I839 . ...I9I9 Duquesne I724 ...I880 Maine. l870 Stanford . . . I354 Wisconsin I855 Penn State . I406 Nevada .,., 1380 Pittsburgh .. I400 . .. , . . I9I I Oregon State I904 Wyoming . , I42Z IIIinois Tech I854 MINNESOTAM. ...I888 .41 Waiting to be corrected by Louis Grapp, who is sighting the results ot the last round of shooting, are Floyd Mueller and Robert Kangas. The telescope enables the squad members to view their errors without pulling the targets back and forth after each shot. One of the best seasons on record for a Min- nesota squad is what the Gopher rifle team boasted this year. Coached by MfSgt. lack Boies and led by team captain Darrell Rupp, it placed second in the Midwest Sectional inter- collegiate matches and took fourth place in the nationals. They were undefeated in 28 col- lege meets and garnered a third position in the tough Twin City league. The Minnesota team usually has an easy time in the Big Nine conference matches. They have vvon the conference championship 26 times in 28 years, losing only in 1933 and 1948. This year's team stood out because of the vvell-balanced array of sharpshooters. On the basis of their performance in the intercollegi- ates and season averages, three Gophers were nominated for all-American honors. They were Rupp, Larry Anderson and Paul Haglin. Anderson took individual honors by placing fourth in the intercollegiate matches held at Evanston, Illinois. Rifle team captain Darrell Rupp takes a breather, above. The team shoots shoulder to shoulder in league competition, but in Big Nine matches, the squad fires individually. Holding a scored-target, above, Al Ross shows Henry Woltman what a perfect round of tiring looks like on the target. Each circle represents a bullseye worth ten points. Coach MfSgt. ,lack Boies checks over the scores of his squad mem- bers. This is his first year as head ofthe rifle team. Page 26I Surveying the possibilities of a victory are Ray Christesen, Bob Dalton and Ray .lullrowslxi as they wait to take their turns in the batting cage. 'itfifivff f' .. 1 V M.-Z Page 262 All eyes are 'Focused on Duane Baglien as he bangs out a base hit. The Gopher second base- man's single helped Minnesota win the 'First game of the Luther series. Harry Elliott was forced to carry most of the offensive punch throughout the conference sea- son. Despite the Gophers' record of four wins and eight losses in league play, Harry led Big Nine players with 16 runs batted in. In addi- tion, he tied Gebhardt and Ronz of Ohio State for the home-run crown and ranked sixth among league batters with a .378 average. Don Tepel added valuable pitching help in winning three games, losing one. This fine performance ranked with best in Big Nine. The spring training trip in Texas resulted in the improved showing of the team in confer- ence play. On the other side of the ledger, however, the ineligibility of players Bob Iohn- son, Bud Grant, and Ev Faunce presented problems to the coaching staff. Leo Shields found Southern pitchers to his liking as he paced team batters on the Texas trip. In the Southern Methodist series alone, he hit safely nine times in I2 trips to the plate. Showing the way with a .417 average, Howie Schutz's batting was a big factor in the team's record of ro wins and four losses in non- conference competition. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Baseball 8 Texas Christian ....I0 4 Texas Christian 5 ....3 Baylor ........... ...7 ....lO Baylor ...3 . .. . I7 Southern Methodist . . . . . I3 ..,.2l Southern Methodist ..... 8 ..,.6 Nebraska ...2 8 Nebraska .. 5 ,.,.7 Luther.. ..l ....4 Luther ....6 ..l Illinois .... IO 3 Illinois .. ...4 ...,IZ Wisconsin . ,, 6 6 Wisconsin .. .. 7 ....4 Iowa ...5 ....3 Iowa ...4 . ...IO Iowa Teachers . ... 7 ....l3 Iowa Teachers... 7 , .. 7 Northwestern 3 ...,ll Northwestern ....I0 ....4 Purdue ....4 Purdue.......,...,,...IO ....I7 North Dakota State...., 7 9 North Dakota Statem... 5 ....9 Indiana ......... ,,.3 ....6 Indiana . ...,ll Watching the proceedings from the dugout while their team- mates take charge of things in the field are, right to left, Joe Churic, Oje Henning, Ray Christesen, Earl Daniels, Dick Durrell, Bob Burgland, and Charlie Glass. Jerry Smith, kneeling, and Dick Durrell watch the developments ot a game as they get ready to take their positions in the outfield. With a teammate waiting with open arms, Harry Elliott charges across the plate after hitting another Northrop Field home run. Page 263 Coach Dick Siebert, left, smiles as the Gophers put on a rally in the late innings to insure a vic- tory. Ole Lucken, an important offensive cog in the line-up, held clown an outfield post through- out the season. Baseball Don Tepel had the best team pitching record through the entire season, winning five, drop- ping two, followed by Earl Daniels with a three and three record. I A Power hitters Ole Lucken and Leo Shields paced a IO to 7 win over Iowa Teachers with each hitting a home-run. Daniels held Ne- braska to six hits and struck out nine as Minne- sota won 6 to 3. A six hit game was in style as Henning beat down Luther 7 to 1. Most heartbreaking game of the conference campaign was the 4 to 3 loss to lllinois after the game had gone I6 innings and had con- sumed more than three hours. Tepel was loser after retiring the first 24 men to face him. Errors hurt the team as Daniels suffered 5 to 4 del-:Cat at Iowa. Howie Schutz, below, had an easy time waiting for the pitcher to throw a strike. Wild pitching gave Minnesota several walks that eventually led to enough runs for the Gophers to sweep the North Dakota State series. Page 264 s Leo Shields, left, stretches tor a piclr-up. Such defensive maneuvers otten caught a runner that would have otherwise been safe. Harry Elliott, outfitted with catcher's equipment, was switched to an outfield position to add more batting power to the line-up. His battery mate, Oje Henning, was a regular starter tor two seasons in a row. 7 Earl Daniels was called upon by coach Siebert to alternate with Henning as a starting pitcher. Earl could usually be counted upon to pitch the en- tire game. my ' ' L71 Third-baseman Howie Schutz swings the cus- tomary two bats as he awaits his turn at bat. Bob Dalton, reserve first baseman, aids the Min- nesota cause with a putout in the North Dakota State series. Page 265 i ff Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Page 266 OUTDOOR RESULTS ,..,....60 Illinois ....60M, Indiana Northwestern .....82 lowa...,., .88 Wisconsin INDOOR RESULTS ,......42 Nebraska ....5I lllinois,...,... .. H69 Northwestern ..,.72 lowa State.. .. . .,.. 55112 Wisconsin . 72 58M 36'f3 50 43 62 63 45 3I 53V2 Harry Cooper, above, captured a titth place in the pre-Olympic meet which was held at Dyche stadium in Evanston, III. Below, Lee Hofacre, top Gopher hurdler, is one of the few athletes in the country who can adjust himself to the 400 meter Olympic hurdles. Jim Kelly coached his lzraclrmen to the first Min- nesota NCAA championship in the history of the school. Kelly, above, has been head track coach since I937. And Loyd LaMois, right, is the one who clinched the title for the coach. He won the final event of the NCAA program, the hop, step and jump. Always a point-getter, Fortune Gordien ended his career as a Gopher weighiman by finishing third in 'che discus at the l948 Olympics in London. Jim Kelly's charges started the 1948 sea- son by Winning the mythical first place title in the Florida relays and ended it with Fortune Gordien setting an American college and con- ference record in the discus. This Was one of the best outdoor seasons the Gophers have com- peted in from the standpoint of team achieve- ment as Well as individual accomplishments, The Maroon and Gold thinclads set eight rec- ords and polished off the post season by sending three squad members to the Big Nine-Pacific Coast meet. Highlights of the '48 season include-Loyd LaMois' record broad jump of 24 feet, 83f4 inches at the Illinois Field house . . . Harry Cooper in the Central Collegiate conference meet setting a pole vault record at I4 feet, 1f4 inches . . . the double Win of Byrl Thompson in the shot put and discus in the Northwest Page 267 Track Fred Brass leads the field around the turn in the 220-yard low hurdles with Jim Nielsen and Lee Hofacre right behind. These three Gophers have led the hurdle brigade for the past two seasons. Page 268 Breaking the tape in the 60-yard dash, Clark Rice copped the event in a dual meet with Iowa State. Tom Mason, right, came in second to give the cindermen a one-two punch in the short distance. Diclc Kilty, winner of the I94B Western confer- ence indoor two-mile championship, was unable to defend his title in the I949 meet as he de- veloped a torn ankle ligament early in the season. Open . . . the mile relay team-Hofacre, Ewing, Comer, Neff-taking first at the Florida relays . . . Dick Kilty and Lee Hof- acre copping seconds in two-mile and 220 low hurdles at the Big Nine meet. ln the 1949 indoor season, the Gopher cin- dermen continued their bid for track fame al- though injuries hampered the NCAA cham- pions. Gordien set a Field House shot put mark at 54, MS" with Cooper pole vaulting 14' IZ" for an Illinois armory record and ty- ing for first place in the Western conference meet. 'S ' Z 1 'R Y' 'W' Leading the pack at the halt-way rnarlr ot the quarter-mile run is Gopher sprinter Bob Comer. He kept the number one spot to win the race. Comer also anchored the winning mile-relay team. All eyes are on the pole vault event in this indoor dual meet as Harry Cooper puts in a bid 'lor another first place. Byrl Thompson, above left, by winning the shot put and discus events at the Florida relays this spring, won tor himselt a trophy tor being the best athlete competing in the meet. Here he has just completed tossing the shot and is watching the finish of the high hurdles with Roy Good, veteran distance man. Gopher hurdlers Jim Nielsen and Fred Brass lead the field in the 70-yard high hurdle race, lett. Page 269 Harrison Dillard, Baldwin-Wallace traclx- ster lined up for the start of a ll0 meter high hurdle exhibition race, left. The flashy Negro runner and timber-topper was de- clared ineligihle two days before the meet but came back in the Olympics to win the IO0 meter dash and run on the winning 400 meter relay team. Coach ,lim Kelly's "Gopher Step" is displayed at its best, below, as NCAA discus champ Fortune Gordien shows off this famous step. This was Gordien's last NCAA meet as he has competed in this event for the past three "Greatest upset in I5 yearsv is the way the national sports experts termed Minnesota,s 42 point victory over highly favored Southern California in the 1948 NCAA Track and Field championships held in Minneapolis. Not until the final event of the two day meet, did lim Kellyls charges assure themselves of first place. Trailing 41M to 36, the Maroon and Gold thinclads stroked ahead on the spectacular hop, step and jump victory of Loyd LaMois. Clyde c'Smackover" Scott ranks along with LaMois as a hero of the meet. Scott set a new NCAA record in 110 meter high hurdles on the first, day at I4 seconds Hat. Then on the last day, he equalled the world record at I3.7 seconds, but saw the record discounted because of a six mile-wind. Fortune Gordien greatly surprised the dopesters and paved the way for the Gopher upset with his second place in the shot put. Ranking fourth in the trial heaves, Gor- dien threw the shot 52 feet 774 inches in the finals just behind champion Charles Fonville, University of Mich- igan. Page 270 years. NCAA 7 ack Meer RESULTS MINNESOTA ,..,.46 Southern Cal. . .. ..... 4Ilf2 Texas .....35 Illinois ..... 34V4 California ,.,.. I9V4 Michigan , ,..,,I8 Ohio State , . Stanford . . . Colorado .... Northwestern R. I. State .. Texas A 8: M is I73Z4, I7 I6 15524 I4 2 5 l Z E George Rasmussen of the University of Oregon pole vaulted into the stratosphere with this spectacular leap of I4 feet. William Bateman, University of Colorado, also vaulted I4 feet to tie Rasmussen for first place. This was Rasmussen's second NCAA pole vault championship. A few of the thinclads are shown resting between jumps near the pole vault pit. lRightl William Flem- ing of the University of Notre Dame talres a spill in the IIO meter high hurdles. The other two timber- toppers, Dick Maxwell of Ohio State and Tom Mitchell of Indiana, finished fifth and fourth respectively. The race was won by Clyde "SmacI:over" Scott of Arkansas. if Page 27I Wearing a tennis shoe on one foot and a track shoe on the other, lrv lMoonl Monclschein of New York university high jumped 6 feet 7 inches. This spectacular jump gave him a 'First place tie with Dwight Eddleman of Illinois. N 614 A Track Meet Page 272 Gopher Lee Hofacre leads the field around the turn in the finals of the 400 meter low hurdles, but George Walker, Illinois, lnot shownl strove ahead to smash the NCAA record at 52.4 seconds. The record was not counted as official because of a six mile an hour wind. The two other hurdlers are Ron Frazier of Southern California lcenterl and Jeffrey Kirk of Penn University lleftl. Gordien also took the discus championship for the third consecutive year to rank second highest scorer of the meet. With LaMois, IO point victory in the Olym- pic hop, step and jump, Minnesota garnered 21 points in 'the Olympic-added events. These included: Go0d's fifth place in the 3000 meter steeple chase, Lindekugells sixth in the ham- mer throvv, Kiltyls third in the 10,000 meter run, and H0facre's fifth in the 400 meter hurdles. Hofacre proved the NCAA hard luck Win- ner as, in the final heat of the 400 meter hurdles, he tripped over a hurdle and dropped from second to fifth place. ln an earlier trial heat he took a spill on the last hurdle but drove across the finish line in second place. Harry Cooper might have been able to tie for Hrst place in the pole vault, but a flying discus smashed into the protective boards by the pit just as he was about to make his last jump. This threw his timing off considerably and he settled for third place. Jerry Thompson, University of Texas, hid from the Gopher photographer lsixth from leftj going into the second lap of the 5,000 meter run. However, the I2O pounder poured on the speed in the remaining laps to outdistance the 'field and beat his closest rival by four seconds. Start of the final heat in the I00 meter dash. Mel Patton, only NCAA double winner, began the first of his two dash wins. ln copping the 200 meter dash for Southern California, Patton lthird -from leftl equalled Jesse Owens' record around one turn at 20.7 seconds. Page 273 Tennis Sparked by Ken Boyum, Minnesota's net team finished a very successful 1948 season by Winning seven out of nine matches. On the first day of the Western Conference meet, the Gopher netters were OPE to a good start with Esser Shragowitz and Iames Fletcher also Winning then'rnatches. Btn they both lost on the next day with Boyum going alone to the finals. Two doubles teams of Boyurn-Iohn Dunnigan and Fletcher-Ben nard Gunderson won their first matches but were defeated in the second round. Page 274 Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota l Runner-up in B' Nine competition in I948, Ken Boyum practices his back-hand stroke prior to the finals. Ken held clown the number one spot on the Gopher squad. RESULTS St. Ambrose ..,.0 lowa .. ----2 Carleton .. ....2 .... .2 Northwestern . .. .7 Augustana , .-..l Carleton .. ....0 Mankato Teachers . ....I Iowa State ....2 Wisconsin ..-15 Tennis coach Phil Brain, above, also acts as the exclusive motion picture photographer for the athletic department. The team gathered last spring tor their group picture. Top row: Gordon Swan, Phil Brain. Second row: James Fletcher, Edward Ishii, Norman Rice, Esser Shragowitz. Front row: Roger Thompson, Bernard Gunderson, Kenneth Kelly, Al Grandtield. Kenneth Kelly and John Dunnigan relax on the grass afterua match as their teammates talre the court. Dunnigan battled in the number two position throughout the season. fi- AX M ,af Boyum shone brightly for the racketeers as he was defeated in singles competition only once during the entire season. This defeat came in the first singles match of the Western con- ference championships as he lost 6-3, 6-2 to Andy Paton of Michigan for the title. Outplaying most of their opponents during the year, Phil Brain's boys met their better in Northwestern which has led the Big Nine for the past two seasons. The only bright spot in the Wildcat-Gopher match was Boyumts upset victory of 1947 conference champion Ted Pater- son 6-2, 1-6, 6-4. The doubles combination of Shragowitz-Gunderson was the only other vic- tory. ln tripping Carleton, the tennis team lost only two sets to complete the perfect 9 to O route in an almost perfect season. Page 275 w 5 A , 3' y ., W wi 2 . Ard- ' ' Ulf' ' ' J' - as . 'K " Q , , R , 1,5 I .S A - ,..V. . 'W , N x N , 4. , , X- W A f I , K Qi Q 5 1 ' Hg . ' X if ? -N 4 , . N LJ, ,Q , E x I XIKN AL E Q, , , NK 'Q-' Y , . . sz' Kr- " J. 16 I R I x i AA Av U, - A F 5 M X 4 in Q, -- - Q 5. V5 f, K ' All fy, A , Q 4' f' Q-'X J il. N5 , g- g -Q 2 - 5' 1- Y , y -, l Q I wg 3, my ' , W A' ,wp-Q' ' 2 X .. . fm, A 5 gsm Q ewifg --, 3? V - Q . - - x iw' 'fi-W .5 ' If 1 9 Q' , ' ' 'if 1 . -- , , ' -I A :V 3 A W I W X :Mm 1 ..,Q. 5 V ..l A , , 'ff' . f 9,1 ,A ASW 3 ai ' ,- -"' ' if ,, V ,B , A qw V H fl.. 5 V vi.. H A ,. , E , tg K M-M Aff'-i. W ,f ' ' f il' , A . U , V . , if .Q Am, Vx, i X W ,Q xr .. L. ir A V, X Y 'Wx' A ig aw b M , " A .1 X V 4 'V 3 4' ,X L 5 ., we Q, ,, ,. 1-if " 155' if 5 Q1 F . .,, A . L ,gb X 1 Q N by 6 .x 'W W- 1 -5 , . - ' , wi ' ff . .V , fl K I W Ak 1 ml vrnt 5' V' 1 A ,V if X , -Q X V 1f'E"5:2- f ' ff - 1 5 4 W ' '- ,l f . ' "' . 'W 'ff 'f em . b ,A ff " ,i wtf. K . , . 6 . V a .C A 4, - M D ,f 5" A ,,. sf' wg ' WW A , 2 I, -333' wk It-six' "Q, -w-111' , , f LM 1 'A : 2, A , .5 V V i it Q , i,L je W fi ., , X, " 'iw Q. ,ai ' " - M ' . 4 'X - X x' Q7 5 k ' ' S5 - M - ,Q A 'K eq by ' W if Q g Q fm. ' -, QQ A 'f ' .Q Q 'H ,Qs f 4 3, 3 'Q 79 I U Q 'Egg' 'F Z s ,, 2, ,.:,.,f- - ,A -- 3 A Q. as w ,I Q -- , 4 V V saw- X Y' A U u 1101 . 6olf Gopher golfsters breezed through the 1948 dual meet circuit undefeated by dropping Notre Dame, Iowa, Northwestern and Wisconsin once each and undershoot- ing St. Olaf and Carleton twice. "Last year found us doing better than we expected," admitted Les Bolstad, who has coached the team for the past two years. In that time, Bolstad's men have lost only one dual meet. The teesters' six-man entry in the Big Nine conference meet was not as successful, Hnishing hfth in a strong field of competition. Co-captain Bill Waryan and Howie Iohnson combined to turn in a smooth 61 at the University course. To prepare for the coming season, the linkmen spent long hours in the Held house during the winter months improving their game and breaking in new hopefuls. Don Holick, Nathan "Nig" Nelson, Ioseph Sodd, Wayne Windahl and co-captain Don Waryan rounded out the letter-winner roster for the year. The water hazard of the second hole proves a difficult obstacle for some golfers that play on the University of Minnesota course. Howie Johnson, left, one of the longest drivers on the squad, tees off at the start of a match. Co- captains Bill and Don Waryan. center, loolr at the face of one of Don's much-usecl irons. Bill Waryan was also captain of the team in I947. John Knipfel, lrneeling, and Henry Ernst seem quite disturbed at the thought of having to play the ball from a difficult lie. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Min nesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota RESULTS qlfzl sr. olsf II l7V2 l9V2 I5 I8 I4 l7Vz Carleton . . . Notre Dame lowa ...... Northwestern St. Olaf . .. Carleton . Wisconsin 3V2 7 9V2 7'f2 . ...l2 0 4 9Vz Les Bolstad, Minnesota golf coach, is lrnown in golfing circles as one of the best teachers of the game. Top notch profes- sional golfers have come to him for aid on how to improve their strolre. Page 277 Inf amum! Through the intramural oHice in Cooke hall pass the names of the three to four thousand participants in intramural athletics. Under the direction of Mr. W. R. Smith, the intramural program has reached a scope that Was not realized even in his dreams. Zeta Psi passed their way to a 7 to o victory over House Ill of Pioneer Hall, the independ- ent champions, to gain the all-U championship title. This Final game was played in the Held house because the outdoor gridirons Were cov- ered with snow. Winter quarter basketball was Won by the Bums. This team, composed of varsity football players, literally romped over their opponents. ln one game they ran up a score of 85 points. Fall quarter basketball found the Kuether Pliers Winning the title with a 29 to 21 victory over the Edison Alumni. This was the third year on a championship team for some of the players. Page 278 More than I50 different bowling teams take part in intramural competition. Typical of these hundreds of avid participants is Ken Hanson. At left, Ken bowls a strike to aid his Gardeners team to a victory in the farm campus league. Two hockey rinks were set up on the Fourth street lots to take care ot the increased hockey schedule. The goalie, below, comes out ot the nets to make a stop in the game between Phi Delta Chi and Theta Tau. Poised to block a shot that came too fast tor him, a Chi Phi player watches the ball sail over his head. This game was part ot the regularly scheduled academic fraternity league. Bowling tournaments are run under intramural supervision throughout the spring, fall and winter quarters. Phi Epsilon Pi won the academic fraternity title as well as the all-U title for the spring quarter. Psi Omega won runner-up honors. Phi Epsilon Pi ran its superiority in the bowling sport to two straight quarters when they won the crown for the fall quarter. Phi Delta Chi captured the bowling honors for winter quarter bowling when they edged out the independent champs, the King Pins, for the top. Spring quarter found baseball and softball taking top billing on the athletic calendar. Chi Psi won the championship in baseball by defeating the Raiders. The Zete Club came out on top of a large field of softball teams by defeating Phi Chi in the finals. Track honors in the academic fraternity league were won by Beta Theta Pi. Alpha Gamma Rho won the professional fraternity track crown. Witli boxing becoming an important fixture in the intercollegiate sports scene, intramural matches were also scheduled. SAE won the all-U crown. lntramural games have exclusive rights to the use ot Cooke hall's tive basketball courts during the winter months. A Green Hornet player lleftl gets a jump shot away in a game with Mores Midgets. The referee is about to drop the puclt at the open- ing tace-oft in the semifinal match of the academic fraternity league. Beta Theta Pi, in darlr uniforms, defeated Delta Kappa Epsilon 'For the right to play Chi Psi in the finals. A little argument with the umpire often occurs in a baseball game. l-M softball games are no ex- ception. Players, above, discuss a rule during a contest on the Fourth street diamond. I-M University employees, above, also compete in league competition. Another two points for the Gung Ho Co-op in their basketball game with the 5 B's. Page 280 x s Volleyball makes up an important part of the intramural sports program Most of the matches are played at the Armory. Above, Bob Reed of Delta Tau Delta exhibits one of the most important shots of the game the lull shot. Pioneer Hall Won the hockey trophy after falling short in several other sports. Chi Psi lost in the finals, coming out with runner-up honors. Sigma Chi annexed the volleyball title when they won the seasonas final game in the Armory. Alpha Gamma Rho can lay claim to several of the strong men on campus. Brute strength and skillful tactics won them top position in the intramural wrestling competition. if 'T-x BACK ROW: W. Rogers, Erickson, Norrbohm, Rock. SECOND ROW: Wellsley, Jacobson, lttner, Schultz, Dickel. FRONT ROW: D. Rogers, Neff, English, Peck. Abba P!11'C'f11' The academic fraternity's athletic council plays an important part in the development of intramural athletic activities. This council, composed of one representative from each of the academic fraternities, distributes all schedules and other communications from the I-M ofhce to the various organizations. Earl English of Phi Chi represented the council at the Hrst national student sports conference which was held at the University of Illinois on May 7 and 8, 1948 and he was elected president of the council for the 1948-49 school year. Each fraternity is charged a fee of IO dollars per year which is spent for keys, trophies and for other purposes which the council may select. . Last minute instructions are given to members Chip Sour and Milt Jacobson, left, by president Earl English as they leave a meeting in Mr. W. R. Smith's office. Mr. Smith, advisor ofthe fraternity, points out some schedule changes to Don Voves, Bob Dillingham and Paul Neff. Archery comprises part of the WAA outdoor sports program. Beverly Cornelius, below, plays the role ot William Tell's daughter as she talres aim on the archery range. Page 282 The modern dance society of Orchesis was entered in the WAA schedule of activities because a large number ot girls enjoy this type of dancing. Har- riette Shipton, Miriam Nosowslcy and Rhoda Neimark go through one of their WA!! Girls, girls and more girls from the Ag and main campuses engaged in the activities for the year planned routines. by the Womenis Athletic Association. Under the direc- tion of Mrs. Sue Tinker on the main campus and Miss Marie Eibner on the Ag campus, the undertakings of this organization are varied and afford the girls many pleas- ant hours of extracurricular activity. On week days between the hours of 4:00 and 5:30 p.m. Norris gym is the gathering place for hundreds of girls who participate in fencing, archery, badminton, tennis, golf, bowling and table tennis. For those with sharp eyes, rifle-marksmanship, which was discontinued during the war, was once again offered. WAA also encourages girls' teams to enter into com- petition in the softball, volleyball, bowling and basket- ball tournaments. Kappa Kappa Gamma won the trophy for the first flight, and the junior physical education ma- jors won the cup for the second flight in the basketball scramble. Zeta Tau Alpha took top honors in the volley- ball tournament. Norris gym is a beehive ot activity when the tennis nets are talcen out ot the mothballs. Eleanor Hansen and Marian Sampson, above, team up as a doubles combination tor a WAA match. Under the leadership of WAA are four honorary or- ganizations, Pegasus, Orchesis, Aquatic League, and the Tennis Club. Pegasus beckons to those who like boots and saddles, for these girls participate in horse shows, hold week-end riding parties and practice the qualifications for good horsemanship. A new feature in Orchesis, the modern dance society, was the College Dance Symposium held for the first time this year. Dance groups from colleges all over the state gathered at Norris to display their talents in expression- istic dance. Orchesis held an informal open house for their annual dance show. 'lRhythm ln Swimtimel, was the name of the annual water show presented by the mermaids of the Aquatic League. Throughout the year the League presented the techniques of swimming at splash parties and demon- strated their aquatic talents at high schools. The honorary organization for girls who can expertly wield a racket is the Tennis Club. Their big event of the year was the Tennis Sport day when girls from other colleges participated in friendly competition in Tennis tournaments. The presentation of HMB", trophies and stars at the annual spring banquet climaxed an eventful year. WAA pays special attention to its aquatic pro- gram ot which water ballet is an important divi- sion. Lois Egner, Barbara Goodman and Gilda Sella, above, splash through a backstrolre forma- tion. Pegasus has proved to be one ot the most popu- lar activities. The girls, above, prepare to leave for an atternoon of riding. Three young lassies leap into the air tor a loose ball in a basketball game in Norris gym, below. Page 283 AGT W KUES W Nw ' ,w 4 J wi 1. ,E fi 'xi , 5' ii jj . l 5 , ,E ji 1 I l ' z 1 , ' 'Zu M A w r -. w X v . I ff, .iff lg' A wt 1 MI The top student-faculty governing body is the Senate Committee on Student Affairs. Elliot Baron, behind the cigar, prepares himself for a little rebuttle. Sam Dickinson is to his right while Jim iihore, B. J. Borreson and Joy Wellsley are on his eft. Discriminatory clauses came Linder hot cross-fire during its discussion before the Senate Committee on Student Affairs. The committee governs policies concerning all finances, publications and other organizational ac- tivities but has no administrative power. Senate Committee on Student Affairs Primary function of the group is to arbitrate differ- ences between the congress and the administration. Seven faculty members and seven students hold posi- tions on the committee. The only office, chairman of the Senate Committee on Recreation, is held by an ex officio member of the main group. ln one of the Senate's more informal affairs, Dean Edmund G. Williamson shows Al France, Warren Christiansen and Joy Wellsley a complicated formula forthe perfection of student government. Page 286 Mortar Board Floral decorations fitted into the pattern of Mortar Board events this year. The gals made lovely corsages to brighten Mothers' Day. Then Dads' Day demanded the production of boutonnieres, half of which froze. Several futile attempts were made to arrange a practice sing. As a result, the annual serenading of new members on the eve of Cap and Gown Day promised to be a sad display of harmony. The chapter corresponded with a similar group at Hei- delberg University and planned to send books to their German counterpart. A campaign was begun to raise money for an emergency loan fund in the Bureau of Loans and Scholarships. Members spent much time laying plans to play hostess at the national convention at Breezy Point, Brainerd, dur- ing Iune. lo Brick led the group with assistance from Barb Fulton. Mary Ellen Tuberty managed the Finances and Kathy Christgau kept minutes. Getting the feel of the cap and gown for that all-important day in the spring is Anna Mae ldzal. Mable Lind helps her while Jo Brick and Jennie Swallen pass judgment. Even campus leaders have to rest once in a while. Virginia Bulilingfon sprawls out on the floor as Dolores Thornes, Ann Hadley, Barbara Fullzon, Gretchen Buenger and Pai Thurston gather around. BACK ROW: Lind, Buffington, Buenger, ldzal. SECOND ROW: Hadley, Swallen, Hansen, Thursion, Thornes. Brick, Christgau. NOT IN PICTURE: Healy, Slaybaugh. lub' Ivy! FRONT ROW: Fulton, Tuberty, , . 1 'FTQ x v 7 Page 287 lron Wedge Service and leadership are the keynotes of Iron Wedge. This honor society for senior men was organized to help influence campus activities through its leaders and to create a nucleus of college spirit within the student body of the University. Even though the fraternity has its own traditional projects, the accomplishments are little known because no publicity is used. During the year meetings were held bi- weekly in conjunction with a social hour. The annual banquet was held during spring quarter with a guest speaker, program and introduction of new members. Prospective members are submitted by actives in the chapter with final selection being made by lron Wedge together with the Dean of Students and the director of Student Activities. Steve Alnes, Daily editor, was president and Douglas Lofdahl served as secretary. See if you can get Arthur Godfrey, say Bob Johnston, Steve Alnes and Frank Walker to George Harding, who is handling the television dials, top. Love that song, laughs pianist Doug Lofdfhl as Dave Gregg and Leonard Stricltler give out with the voca s. BACK ROW: Michaelson, Johnson, Walker, Kaufmann, Johnston, Williams. FRONT ROW: Lillehei, Gregg, Lofdahl, Alnes, Andre, Strickler. NOT IN PICTURE: Harding, Larson, Remole, Rosenbloom, Sandager. Page 288 ,194 l 'sl' W- ew-4 nf A fs. 'Wd QW ? ,...-:-4 we SSI" BACK ROW: Keon, France, Arneson, Lindgren, J. LaVine. SECOND ROW: Cunningham, Charnley, Kloss, Hoffman, LaMois. FRONT ROW: Peery, Magnuson, Wolfangle, Joseph, Miller. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, D. LaVine, Storr, Gilbert, Lewenstein, Ward, Beson, Dickinson. The thinkers. Jerry Kloss puts the Friars into a pensive mood. Dick Lindgren, Loyd LaMois, Doug Wolfangle and Tom Joseph try to figure out .lerry's latest words of wisdom. Strictly wheels are Harry Lewenstein, George Arneson, Al France, standing, and Al Koen, sitting. Grey Friars Grey Friars, honorary society for senior men, was founded in 1909. Object of the society is to promote un- derstanding and fellowship among campus leaders and to work through student organizations for the best interests of the University. From a list of senior men active on campus, prelimi- nary selection of members is made by the group president, Dean of Students and director of Student Activities. The president of Iron Wedge assists in the final selection. Wortliy Abbott of Grey Friars this year was Doug Wolfangle. Iohn Magnuson toiled over the treasurer's books, and Tom Ioseph scribbled the minutes. Activities of Grey Friars received no publicity since their work is done anonymously. During the first few years the organization was known only to members. The annual initiation banquet was Friday, May 15th, at the Legion Club. Prominent Grey Friar alumni were invited as guests. Page 289 BACK ROW: Armstrong, Simon, Hanson, Bunge, Gordien, Howe. FRONT Row: Provost Arnason Neale Waryan Farkell Martin Bunge, top, must have clone something wrong Fellow Phoenix members, Fortune Gordien, Lorne Paynter, Bob Pro vost, Chuck Arnason and Gordy Neale, give him the stare clown. Foreseeing Cadillacs ancl oil wells in his future IS Drclc Howe, below. Phoenix The scene is Roberts Cafe in Minneapolis-the occasion is a Phoenix meeting under the dim lights. The honorary recognition fraternity for junior men selected the cabaret as their regular meeting place. Maintaining their traditional service projects the society helped to sponsor the new junior women's honorary sorority, Chimes. Their second project was the setting up of an annual recognition banquet given for the outstand- ing University student leaders. The after-meeting bull sessions were held while watch- ing television. Fortune Gordien gave out with the fine points on discus throwing and Dave Farkell tried to re- cruit new members for Alpha Phi Omega. Gordon Neale was elected chairman of the group. His assistant, vice chairman Chuck Arnason, helped out by turning on the TV set. Don Waryan had the combined job of secretary-treasurer. Page 290 Silver Spur A talk by Professor Robert McClure started the Spurs on their Way at the annual initiation banquet in the spring. He spoke on the controversial Mundt-Nixon bill and its relation to the Dewey-Stassen debate in Oregon. Annually the members of Silver Spur are chosen from the junior class on the basis of participation in activities and scholarship. This year they numbered 18. After a slow start in the fall, the members swung into action with a series of Weekly get-togethers in the Winter. The idea, proposed by the All-U Congress, of bringing German students to the University was looked into by the honorary society. The members also spent a good deal of their meeting time discussing the always interest- ing subject of loyalty to the University. Bill Pearce acted as president for the year While Fred Hansen served as his right hand man. Elliot Dick handled the secretarial duties and Paul Neff collected the annual dues. Being served first at the head of the table are president Bill Pearce, vice-president Fred Hansen and Jim Waclrerbarth at this Tuesday noon meeting. The yearly dues are collected by treasurer Paul Neff from .laclr Kolb, Clarlr Wold and secretary Elliot Dick. BACK ROW: Thiele, Wackerbarth, Dakin, Chapman, Hendricks. SECOND ROW: Kerseh, Graebner, Huse, Thiss, Wold, Meyer. FRONT ROW: Neff, Hansen, Pearce, Elliott, Kolb. Page 29l Page 292 Many a spare hour is spent in relaxation by Uni- versity students in the massive Union lounge. Union Board of Governors Majestically situated at the south end of the Uni- versityls park-like mall is Coffman Union, the "tie that bindsl' twenty-seven thousand students into a harmonious friendly community. Here you find future teachers, lawyers, engineers and doctors eat- ing grilled cheese in the grill, or kibitzing over a "four-no" hand in the card room. On the ground floor students smile as they spot a letter from home in their Post Office BOX. Psychology majors relax in the mezzanine lounge, discussing the latest theories on censory perception while a jazz-minded physics major argues the merits of classical records with the chairman of the record lending library. There is the click of snooker balls in the billiard room, and the pounding of piano keys in the main lounge. This is our union, Where stu- dents relax, meet friends or pursue extracurricular interests. The Union Board of Governors gets together for a dinner meeting in the Union every Wednesday evening. The policies for the Union are discussed and acted upon at that time. The i948-49 Board, above, completely graduated at the end of spring quarter, so a whole new set of faces will sit in at the Wednesday meetings next year. fain- ' -.ev-ne! '1- The numerous problems confronting the Union in its operational duties were turned over to the Union Board of Governors, a group of fifteen stu- dents elected by the student body, plus four faculty members, and one member of the Alumni Associa- tion. Departmental Coffee Hours . . . Mid Winter Snow Week . . . the popularity of these various ac- tivities depends on the leadership of thirty-four stu- dent committees who work in cooperation with the student chairman. The Program Consultants are of utmost importance in the running ot the Union. Martha Snodgrass, Genevieve Damkroger and Buel Abrahamsen keep in constant touch with the Union Board from their office in room 229. Always a good spot to spend an afternoon relaxing is the Union sub-basement, where bowling may be enjoyed at any time. afjy lg . ,!"""""e. . - One of the 35 mm. projectors, top, in the back of the main ballroom is inspected by Johnny Holmberg, Andy Anderson, chairman, and Bill Moline of the quarterback committee. Bob Bar- quist and Luther Wasmoen, Art craft shop com- mittee, inspect clay works in the Arts Craft shop while Ray Tveita, center, tries his hand at some himself. The big brains behind the scenes meet to discuss the topics that must be brought before the Union Board at the next meeting, left. Gathered for this quick session are Lois Nelson, G. Ray Higgins, Diclr Ward, president, Loyd LaMois and Doug Wolfangle. One of the many lounges that the students 'Flock to tor that important hour in between classes is shown, center. Patty Bray, chairman of Charm, Inc., has a little argument with Wayne Northfield over a technicality as Beverly Puccio, Saturday Night Dance chairman, decides that she must settle the issue Union The Union offers a diversihed program of activities carefully considered by the Program Coordinating committee, and arranged through the Program Consultant Olhce the busiest One reads while the other throws. That's pretty typical of the scenes in the , b . Q Union post office. Jim Shilrany glances at Jerry Kloss' back page article while SpOf 1I'1 fl'1C UHIODD to COHfO1'I'1'1 HS 1'I1LlCl'1 38 George Sivanich tosses his Daily into the basket and heads for the nearest . . , Streetcar. possible with students study schedules. Most Union committees have sustaining ac- tivities. Wednesday, for example, brings the afternoon Tea dances, a Toastmasters meeting, Bridge instruction, etc. On Thursday, Charm, Incorporated may throw a Fashion show, or the Hostling committee meets with the Outing committee to plan a joint excursion. Friday there might be a coffee hour for the English department, While the more aquatic have a splash party in the Cooke hall pool. On Friday nights Five-hundred people push back the tables and square dance in the cafe- teria. The next night the main ball room is filled with couples for the Saturday night dance. The newly-licensed WMMR, Union Radio Station, broadcasts popular music and special features into the lounges during the lunch hours, and music is piped by telephone lines into the dorms again in the evening. Still in a musical vein the record lending library offers classical music on records to students free of charge. Page 294 All set to take a little trip are these hostelers: Pat Fauth, Don La Belle, Winn Sullivan and Peter Karis. The favorite campus spot every Wednesday afternoon, yes it's the Union main ballroom where the regular Wednesday dance is held. Unlilre many other union dances, this one brings students from fraternity and sorority row as well as from the residences. Yes, the Union Grill is the spot to get that afternoon snaclr. Whether it's winter or summer the Grill is packed with students who wish just to get a social coke or even to buy a full meal. Page 295 The Talent bureau committee has many areas to watch over, one of those being the newly organized radio station WMMR. Bob Pope on the phone is just about to give Mille Wagner the signal that he's on the air. John Youngberg is handling the phonograph. Un lon lt's mid-afternoon snack time for these members of the union committees. Marcia Morrison and Rulzh Elliff sip coffee while Carolyn Kercheclt, Donna Erickson and Jack Quirk make with the conversation. Page 296 The Artcraft workshop is available to students with a yen for the manual arts, oHering instruction in leather and woodcrafts. Besides its continuous activities, the Union sponsors many seasonal "specials"-the football frolic, quarterback sessions, winter open house and the four big dances of the year-Homecoming, Snowball, Mardi-Gras and Star- dust. Behind the scenes operate the Unionis 34 committees with a total of 450 active members. These students are the ones who make the Board's suggestions and ideas reality. Another high-spot during spring quarter is the Board- sponsored week end on the St. Croix, a combination fun and planning week end for all committee members. It is here that the hard-working Splash Party member meets his counterpart of the Saturday Night Dance, Finesse, Toastmasters, or Charm, Inc., to enjoy a week end of fel- lowship and plan new programs. It takes a lot of people-alumni, faculty, and most of all, students-to keep Coffman the mecca for campus ac- tivities. Q X University Villcige Union With funds taken from the Coffman reserves, part of a temporary building was moved from the main campus to University Village and remodeled to meet the needs of the married-student community. lack Muir had led the ten-man Board of Directors in Working out a building policy and establishing a perma- nent organization to supervise the operational policies of the Union. Services offered include a coffee shop, recreational fea- tures and a play center for small children. A toast to the new Union, and Mrs. Virginia Christian downs a bite of a butterscotch sundae. Dean Campbell, Paul Larson and Henry Geerdes get a chuckle out of it, Although the new Village Union, left, isn't too attractive at a first glance, upon entering, an extremely beautiful lounge is seen. Sitting around the Fireplace is part of the committee that keeps the Union running smoothly. Malcolm Weiss, secre- tary, Ralph Labbitt, president, Martin Snoke, administrative representative, and Gloria Borchardt, social chairman, discuss plans 'For the next big social function. The second floor is the favorite spot for the little ones. There they'll 'Find a tremendous recreation room equipped with play things for all occasions. Page 297 lt's in the corner pocket. Tom Astrup is about to blaze away but his opponent, Don McNeally, doubts his ability to do the trick. One ot the favorite spots in the Ag Union, the pool room is in the basement. One ot the Union's fountains is shown in the background. 0 Everybody knows everybody else in the main l lounge. Cards, piano playing and just plain talk ing are the popular pastimes in this meeting place for all Ag students. Page 298 Crystallizing since 1946, plans for a new Ag Union have been approved by the Regents. Tentative arrange- ments are for the building to be constructed in units. Re- serve funds from student union fees over the coming three year period, along with iE200,000 gleaned from the sale of bonds, will finance this if4OtD,OOO project. The Ag Unionis recreational activities, constantly in use, offer game rooms, reading, lounging and music lis- tening facilities, reaching a participation peak during the lunch hours. Evening meetings, parties, receptions and quarterly open houses fill out the Union's schedule. The second floor lounges, supplements to the two princi- pal lounges and used for special meetings, were decorated during the year. Besides offering recreational activities, the Union also houses 25 organizations, religious foundation, the YMCA and the YVVCA. The old standbys are always playing cards in the basement. Andrew Bartlett, Roger Amundson, Arden Roehl, standing, Harold Christiansen, Merle Tellek- son and James Dose engross themselves in their favorite sport. The Board, headed by Shirley Remquist, assisted by vice president Bill Milbroth, and secretary Polly Cleland, sponsored the year's Various social events. Topping their agenda were the bi-weekly student-faculty coffee hours and Twilight dances held each Monday. Strong support by Ag campus men of Arden Iohn- sonis dance instructions necessitated the bringing of dates to offset the unequal balance of men and Women. Well received by the Ag student body were the semi- monthly Saturday barn dances, the football movies dur- ing fall quarter, bridge instruction, the record lending library and the recreation offered by game equipment in the game room. Entirely separate from the main campus Union Board is the one that operates on the Ag campus. Their actions are correlated by joint meetings when the necessity arises. They're all waiting for the inter-campus streetcar. To be sure that they don't miss their ride, these students stand in the doorway ot the Union where they get a good view ot the departing spot. Gordon Starr, below, is the big 'Force behind the Union, the spark that keeps it in 'Full swing from morning until night. Page 299 Page 300 President of the Board of Publication is the posi- tion held by Jeanne Peterson in her second year on the Board. Board of Publications The Thursday evening Board of Pub meetings never seem to get under way on time so Lowell Barton, Professor Ralph Natziger and Bob Irvine scan some of the past issues of the Daily. ln a smoky atmosphere created by the cigar smoking duo of Barton and Irvine, the Board of Publications threshed and hashed out the destinies of the Slqr-U-Mah, Gopher and Daily. The Board, a student-faculty organization, took potluck in the Union food service and then gathered in the journalism library to hear the current woes that the editors and business managers of the publications created to amuse the board. The nine student members, elected for a term of two years in the all-University elec- tions, selected Ieanne Peterson as president, Tom Allen as her assistant, Patty Bray, chief mimeographer, and Bill White, spender of the Publications' money. The faculty was represented by Professor Fred Kildow, editorial advisor, Dean Henry Schmitz, representing the President, Dean E. G. Williainson, dean of students. Lowell Barton acted as financial advisor, and B. I. Borreson and Bob lrvine acted for the Student Activities Bureau. The annual work of the Board began last spring when it selected the business managers and editors. During the year, it decided gen- eral editorial and financial policies, supervised advertising in all campus publications of in- terest to more than one college, nursed the pulse of Ski-U-Mah and audited the Financial statements. Psychology was even dabbled in during a Ski-U-Mah readership survey. As advisor for the student publications Fred Kildow receives more than his share of headaches. Many of the tougher prob- lems are thrown on his shoulders. Vice President Tom Allen, left, ventures into the Gopher office to take a look at a few Gophers of the past years. Secretary Patty Bray gives some of her fellow Board members the word on what is to happen in the meeting. Jim Marvin, Dick Andre and Jim Davis look forward to a pleasant evening. Page 30l Minnesota Daily The Mz'n12c's01fcz Daily cruised through the year in fairly typical style. It continued to have the world's largest college circulation. It continued, according to the Associated Collegiate Press, to be one of the better college pa- pers in the country. It continued to irritate some people and please others. There were some differences from previous years. The total number of staHf members was much larger than the skeleton crews that ran the Daily during the war and post-war years. And with a larger staii, the coverage of the campus was expanded to include a wider Held. But the paper was hampered by an unusual amount of mid-year graduations that took away sev- eral experienced staff members. The assistant city editor's desk was used by Bill Rogers, lack Tracy and finally by several students being trained for the job next year. Wes Yohn, who took over as city editor following the graduation of Iohn Lundquist, was replaced as assistant copy editor by Rhoda Green. Hy Zimmerman, sports editor, was another fall quarter graduate. His place was taken by Clayton Kaufman, sports assistant, who was succeeded by Terry O'Rourke. Reporters who were graduated in mid-year were Herb Coleman, Larry Iohnson, Iohn Killen and Horace Greely. But by far the greatest loss, as far as most readers were concerned, was Ierry Kloss, humor columnist who left for Milwaukee, Wiscon- sin in March. Besides watching over a staff of about 70 writers, Steve Alnes, left, editor-in-chief, had the temper-taxing task of facing almost every campus leader. It seemed everybody wanted publicity and many of them didn't think that they were receiving enough. Business manager Merton Severinson lrept an efficient staff always hustling. Sewall Glinternick, Daily editor for I949-50, sits and gives a few details to a couple ot his right hand men for next year, Tom Kelly and Emil Schneider. Page 302 While Mary Ellen Loclren takes care of some ot those all-important business details, top lett, Joyce Countryman gets the word on a want ad tor the next day's paper. Although the editorial side may not appreciate it, John McGee is just giving his statf the big push to go out and get more advertising. Gathered around are Marv Winchester, Fred Meyer, business manager tor I949-50, Dale Mclver, Merlyn Timmerman and Bill Wilke. From 3 until 7 p.m. each day the copy desk is probably the busiest spot in Murphy hall. Betty Brewer, second from left, directs operations as copy editor. Page 303 an '-3 zzg Bossing the whole business was Steve Alnes, edi- tor-in-chief. His right-hand man was Ioe Majersky, managing editor, who had the unhappy job of cleaning up all the small details that plague news- papers. But Majersky got considerable help from the rest of the staff and Betty Brewer, copy editor, in par- ticular. Over on the business side, affairs were in the hands of Merton Severinson, business manager, and Iohn McGee, advertising manager, who hauled in the advertising-so much in fact, that a space war raged now and again between the business oH'ice and the editorial side. However, the wounds always healed, and the pa- per, somehow or other, managed to survive. Sports editor Clayt Kaufman, sitting, draws up the sports page for the following day with the capable help of his assistant, Terry O'Rourke. Dorily Page 304 Elliot Baron and Wes Yohn cast aside the cares of the Daily for the time being and enjoy a little casual joking. Terry O'Rourlre and Jim Mourning also take time out to join the party, left, Three of the worlrhorses for the Daily proved to be John Lundquist, Joe Majerslry and Jack Tracy. Q1 Editor ...,......... Business Manager ,... Managing Editor ...., City Editor. ,...,.,. , Assistant City Editor. . . Copy Editor ...,..... Assistant Copy Editor. .. Sports Editor .i...... Assistant Sports Editor. . Business Office Manager. Assistant Office Manager., Advertising Manager .... Ag Campus Editor .....,.,... ........,. Society Editor .....,..... . . , . . .Steve Alnes Merton Severinson . . . . .Joe Majersky ...John Lundquist . . . , . . .Jack Tracy . . . .Betty Brewer ......,Wes Yohn .. .Clayt Kaufman ....,Terry O'Rourke . .... Julian Anderson ......Pat Tricola . .. . .John McGee ...,Donnie Cronin ......Pat Johnson Columnists .......... Mort Elevitch, Jerry Kloss, Arnie Sawislak Music Critic ..... ........., ..,............... H . R. Myers Circulation Manager ,..,..,.......,.....,.... Donald Forte Advertising Salesman: John Calvin, Fred Meyer, Merlyn Tim- merman, Paul Wilke, Dale Maclver, Marvin Winchester, Tom Barnhart, Jr. Subscriptions.. ...........,.,......,.. Margaret Ryan Classified Ads... ,.... Joyce Countryman, Mary Ellen Locken Billings ......... .................,.,. P eggy Erickson Book Reviewers.. . .... Carolyn Kercheck, Marcia Morrison Photographer. .. ......,...................... Leo Stock Artists ............,.... Dick Stuck, Mort Elevitch, Don Davis Editorial Associates: Sewall Glinternick, Tom Kelly, Emil Schnei- der. Copy Readers: Judd Grenier, Elliot Baron, Madge Loranger, Eleanor Hines, Mary Worthington, Bernice Schumacher, Mar- tha Doan. Sports Reporters: Bernie Meyers, Lou Johnson, George Day, George Kimball, Ron Kloyda, Bob Krishet, Jerry Jacobs, Hank Kehborn, Stu Baird, Bob Doolittle. Reporters: Ed Magnuson, John Killen, Bob O'Kief'te, Dick Mar- golis, Leon Carr, Bob Krauss, lsrael Yarosh, Jerry Rosso, Jim Mourning, Sally Young, Norman Syse, Jim Cowan, Robert McKenzie, Dolly Daniels, Edith Evanson, John Rumsey, Joan Segalbaum, Muriel Nord, Irene Johnson, Rhoda Greene, Charles Stewart, Cecil Uyehara, Al Doerr, Mary Setter, John Cash, Bob Goldberg, Chuck Withers, Ward Remington. Circulation: Gene Jordan, John Beiersdort, Bill Milbrath, Don- ald Miller, D. Warren Davis, Roy Thompson, John Smith, Robert Swedburg. 5 1 . Pat Tricola, left, quizzes Fred Meyer on a technicality about one of the ads as John Calvin waits and Julian Anderson carries on. Pat Johnson, top, society editor, checks the spelling ot one of the sorority girls who has just passed candy. Hank Kehborn checks the copy of Nancy Karon as she tries to hit that 5 p.m. deadline. The all-important job ot photographer was in the hands ot Leo Stock, bottom. Page 305 Dick Sabor pushes a little of his typing to Winn Sullivan. He had the tough job of trying to please everybody as organiza- tions manager. It might not have been the most exciting job on the Gopher, but the task of mounting pictures was one of the most important. Charlotte Freiling, Ted Statler and Chuck Buchan get a few pictures ready to go to the engravers. Wayne Aamoth received assistance from Geneva Johnson, Barbara Walker and Jimmy Johnson. Sending out the senior appointments in the fall proved to be a particular headache to Wayne and his statf. Page 306 C E . Volllffkg 'ES' ff' qv' I949 Gopher Although missed deadlines and bridge games seemed to dominate the Gopher oHice at times, the 749 version of the Minnesota Gopher is out. Almost daily George Thiss and Herb Beck plagued the section editors with little reminder notes. At the same time Cecil Grifhth was always ready to come up with a new way of organizing the book. The section editors proved to be the backbone of the staff. Freshmen Iohn Croft and Iim Roberts handled the Sports section, Emily Anne Mayer tried to find time to take charge of the biggest division of the book, the social, and Gene Ware whipped the Activities into shape. Kathy Kildow took on the Organizations after completing the Scholastic part while transfer students Maxine Radant, Iulie Bosshardt and Sally Van Slyke had fun with the Student Life division. The photography as usual was a headache. But Fred Nordquist forgot about sleeping for a quarter and every- thing worked out okay. Behind the production crew were Iohn Magnuson and Wayne Aamoth trying to keep the editorial side within the budget. As sales manager, Don Gross had one of the toughest jobs on the staff, but he hit an all-time high for sales any- way. Another job that nobody envied was the task of starting an Advertising section for the first time. This time Gene Iordan and Cal Probst came through to release a financial strain. Then there was Dick Seeler, always ready to give a witty remark even though the hooks wouldn't balance. All in all the 120 some students who helped in the production had a good time even though many difficul- ties were met. George Thiss, top, tried to keep in touch with the larger-than-usual Gopher staff while John Mag- nuson kept a sharp eye on the budget. A never-ending job for Don Gross, sales manager, right, was the task of tiling and sorting the sales cards. Mary Stenborg and Peggy Toomey helped him in this time-consuming duty. Emily Anne Mayer is ready tolleave, center, as Cecil Griffith helps her on with her coat. Ann Curley continues to type senior names as Marv Kruskopf watches. John Croft, Jim Roberts and Kathy Kildow check over their dummies as they see the end in sight. Page 307 With all the little jobs that must be done on the business side many people can be kept busy almost continually. Renae Dechter, Lucy Larson, Bob Koch and Karen Bloom mop up a few details, above. lt was a tough task but this combination did it. Cal Probst and Gene Jordan whipped up an Adver- tising section tor the first time. Gopher Charles Welter and Dick Johnson team up to hit a deadline on one of their pictures. Stu Gang in the background was caught in this not-so-typical pose. Page 308 Editor .,.,....,,, .,.. G eorge Thiss Business Manager ,....... ...John Magnuson Assistant Editor ,.........,. . ..,.. Cecil Grittith Assistant Business Manager. .. ,... Wayne Aamoth Copy Editor .....,,,,............,,. .......... H erb Beck Photography Editor ..,...,.......,,.,...... Fred Nordquist Section Editors: Kathy Kildow, Joan Witte, Cynthia Haaken- sen, John Croft, Jim Roberts, Gene Ware, Maxine Radant, Sally Van Slyke, Julie Bosshardt, Emily Anne Mayer. Accountant ......,,,...........,...,.....,.,.. Dick Seeler Organizations Manager.. ,..,.......,.... .... D ick Sabor Sales Manager ....,,.,...,,.................... Don Gross Sales Statt .,......... ..Janis Thieme, Bob Koch, Pat Feely Editorial Office Manager ............,..,....... Ann Curley Editorial Office Staff: Tom Edblom, Jim Schatter, Dave Reed, Jim Anderson, Karen Bloom, Glenn Holse, Jeanne Chard, Dorothy Scott, Reg Gilbertson, Don Sektman, Charlotte Frei- ling, Marian Brown, Phyllis Ross, Dolores Ross. Business Ottice Manager.. .............,,... Jim Johnson Business Office Stattz Winn Sullivan, Terry Lagerstrom, Peggy Toomey, Lucille Larson, Barbara Walker, Geneva Johnson. Assignment Coordinator .......,................ Dick Porter Makeup Editor .... '. .. ....... Mark Doyne Engraving Editor .,..,. .... C harles Buchan Senior Picture Editor .... .,. .,..,. Ted Statler Art Editor .........,,.........,.. .... G eorge Resch Promotion and Advertising Manager ............ Gene Jordan Advertising Manager ..........,.............,.. Cal Probst Photographers: Chuck Welter, Stu Gang, Maurice Kasen, Marv Kruskopt, John Gravelle, Dick Pollister, Warren Epple, Lowell Welke, Jay Skarnes, Norman Smith, Dick Johnson. Reporters: Ted Beardsley, Dene Bergstrom, Janet Biesterteldt, Betsy Boettcher, Dorothy Brown, Vivian Chinander, Burt Co- hen, Donna Cole, Don Eckerstrom, Miriam Harrison, Mary Hayward, Alice Hendrickson, Shiela Hoffman, Alice Horn- berger, Walter Kunz, Dick Laird, Ada Michaels, Joan Mie- nies, Thelma Muesing, Mary Nicolas, Myra Okney, Arlene Ol- son, Phyllis Prybelick, Tom Sandburg, Marian Soule, Maryan Strathy, Janet Thomas, Shirley Wall, Kaye Wentzel, Bill Whit- lock, Joyce Wold, Sally Wyatt. Gene Ware wields the typewriter as fellow workers give him words of wisdom. Cynthia Haaken- sen. Joan Witte, Sally Van Slyke, Maxine Radant and Bud Kasen gather around, below left. Dick Porter is given a hard time by Jim Anderson and Arlene Olson as he tries to get hold ot one ot the campus organizations for a picture appointment. The statit artists, George Resch and Mark Doyne, take a look at a bridge hand even though they shy away from the game them- selves. Janis Thieme, ace sales person for the '49 Gopher, glances over Herb Beck's shoulder as he bats out a little copy. This is the view that many University students got of photo editor Fred Nordquist. Page 309 Ski-U-Mah Dous Fox' desk cluttered up around deadline time each month. As business manager, Fox had one of the toughest tasks of anybody in the basement of Murphy Hall-increasing the sales ot Ski-U- Mah. Who should write what? That seems to be the problem tor these Skum writers, Sewall Glinternick, Sid Levin, Jim Everds, Sally Young and Dick Margolis, as they have their monthly get-together. It was a most exciting year for the lads and lassies of 13-14 Murphy hall. Eight issues came reeling out of the offices with the sign Ski-U-Mah above the door. Smiling, often through a veil of tears, were Arnie Sawislak and Doug Fox, editor and business manager, respectively. Sawislak was victimized by peri- odic progressive dementia, rising to a climax near the monthly deadlines. Fox, on the other hand, Went serenely about his business, sur- rounded by bank books and sales receipts. It was the stafters who made the most noise and did the most work for the year. Dick Mar- golis, Sally Young and Dick Stuck, with more work than Wages, helped put out the maga- zine. Stuckis exploits with an unknown vibra- harpist kept fall quarter alive with speculation. Margolis was found to be leading a double life by covering the second floor of Nicholson hall for the Daily. Writers Everds, Lavaque, Levin, Farkell, Glinternick and Young Callahan all added to the general merriment, and Bill O'Brien blew in from Cornell with a gay Word for every- OHC. Page 3I0 Dick Margolis and Sally Young strike a pose for artist Dick Stuck. Note the pictures of Bebe on the wall. Arnie Sawislak, right, guided the fortunes of the magazine. Again this year the writing was kept on a high level by Arnie and his staff. Reading and phoning at the same time doesn't always work as Bill Kennedy found out, lett. Peggy Baskerville does a little of Doug Fox' typing. Every- body laughs at the jokes in Slcum. Bill O'Brien, Marjorie Pelton, Caroline Herman and John Calvin enjoy a hearty chuckle. Editor-in-Chief ..,.. .... A rnold Sawislak Business Manager ..., .,,.. D ouglas Fox Departments Editor.. ..,,. Sally Young Story Editor ...,.....,.. . . .Dick Margolis Art Editor .....,.,......, ....,. D ick Stuck Business Office Manager .,,. , . .Marjorie Pelton Circulation Manager ....., .. .............. Bill O'Brien Exchange Editor ..,.....,....,............ Caroline Herman Editorial StaFF: Jim Everds, Dave Farkell, Sewall Glinterniclc, Jack Tracy, Sid Levin, Gene Lavaque, Howard Kaplan. Art Staff: Bob Thaves, Mort Elevitch, Vern Anderson, Gayle Wold. Advertising Salesmen: Art Davis, Bill Kennedy, Rog Nelson, John Clavin, Keith Thaves. Advertising Photographer. .. .... Marlc Doyne Page 3I I Better check that manuscript carefully. Rhoda Nichola shows a doubtful one to Bob Brown, editor after the first halt of the year. Bill Reed also wants to ask the boss a question. Wally Neal, editor during the first half of the year, okays a drawing that Cliff Tierney has received from one of the artists. John Engelbart compares that art work with the drawings used in the past issue. Buried behind this huge stack of unsold magazines, Bill Hackney, Bob Brown, Wally Neal and Frank Polipnick look a bit dejected. As in most offices, the QUARTERLY has its blackboard where the hot scoops ot the day are posted. Frank Polipnick puts up the latest notice while Heloise Nicholson beams. uarterly Controversial articles, experimental fiction and academic criticism have gained a new out- let this year with the birth of a student liter- ary magazine. Wally Neal, E. V. Grillith, Harold Adams and Roland Dille, with experience gained from a Sophomore fiction publication, U nder- grad, conceived the Quczrztcrly in the fall of 1947- They saw the need of a student magazine to promote "the best writing of today by the au- thors of tomorrowf' The magazine appeared last fall, and by its third issue this spring had gained a small but Hrm foothold on campus circulation. It has grown to include promotion of new ideas in illustrations and make-up. Wally Neal, its first editor, was succeeded by Robert H. Brown, a psych major, this spring. Robert Stack remained as business manager. An average of fifty manuscripts per issue are carefully culled over by a seven-man edi- torial board, after being discussed in small committees. About seven or eight are Hnally selected for publication in each issue. Mr. Danforth Ross is the faculty representa- tive of the English department for the Quar- terly. At present the publication is partially underwritten by the English department. 1 l Page 312 These are the men who keep one eye on the TECHNOLOG. They're forever ironing out the little things that pop up on the LOG staff. Here the stati looks at the typewriter that beats out the snappy LOG copy R. L. Lindquist, John Forsberg, Dick Marath and Robert Hanson blame the typewriter. Technolog Board Puttering about the Tcchzwlog office, peering from behind closets and looking through the transom at staff Workers were the members of the Tefhnolog board. The board, composed of students representing each society in the Institute of Technology and sev- eral faculty members, guides the destinies of the engi- neering magazine. Elected for a term of one year, the board initially selects the editor, business manager and technical ad- visor. Then in monthly meetings, the general policies of the magazine are reviewed and criticized. Heading the group this year was Iohn Forsberg assisted by Tom Ioseph. Minutes of the meetings were kept by Bob Hanson. In the spring the board members gathered with the Tcrhnolog staff at Stanger's Boulevard for the annual recognition banquet. lt's just off the presses as the Board gets its first look at the finished product. Tom Joseph, Dave Benepe, Paul Johnson, George M. Guthrie and R. L. Dawdell give the sheet the once over, left. A little informality is also on the Board's schedule. Wally Ashenback, Harold Cloud and J. A. Whelan goof off tor a short spell in the LOG office. Technolog , W, , ,::-Q: . sf 42. gym! '.':' ' ' F.- Typist Alene Elsncr received more than her share of the work on those pre-deadline days. Ralph Huwe wants to give his copy that tinal once over before she begins to rattle it otf, above. Gordie Neale, business manager, left, strikes a dignified pose even though the finances always don't meet ends. One of the toughest jobs on any publication is the work done by the make-up editor. Bill Cronquist is always on the ball tor the LOG statf. Jil Staff members of the Minnesota Tccfznolog were keptbusy decorating the walls of their new oHice in TSMc. Having been thrown out of two other buildings, the Log hoped to make its new home permanent. Chances faded as Tom Ioseph, ofhce man- ager, playfully caved in a wall. Business manager Gordie Neale disturbed downstair classes by fencing with assistant George Blake. Features editor Dick Andre terrorized the janitor with "whiHle dustf a contact explosive. Despite the antics of the business side, editor Lorne Paynter managed to keep some sem- blance of order. He supervised the work of Bill Cronquist in making up the magazine, of copy editor Ralph Huwe, and of illustrations editor Richard Wood. During the fall quar- ter Dick Lambert was elevated to the rank of photography editor. Ignoring the sneers of its critics, the Techno- Iog continued as a part-time humor magazine. Technical advisor Bob Lindquist took time oFr Keeping the wheels moving is the editor, Lorne Paynter. ln this position he tries to keep the copy within the general read- ing level of the average person and attempts to keep the jokes printable. from his few duties to write the lyrics for Bob Thaves, characters. Bob Frigstad edited the joke page with whim and vigor. Andreis Quandry continued in its third and final year. Feature stories were contributed by students in and out of the Institute. Iay Hopps and lrv Elliot created art inserts for the titles. Erland Anderson contributed the cartoons. Technical advisor Bob Lindquist gives the big "X" to one of Dick Andre's masterpieces, right. But by the smile on J. Rich- ard's face, he doesn't seem to mind too much. The jokes certainly were funny in the March issue. George Blake, assist- ant business manager, lrv Elliott and Fred Nordquist get quite a chuckle out of the whole affair. .5 ...s My 'itfwiilfif 1 Page 3'5 President Ann Hansen, far lett, conducts the Council's meeting held in the YMCA. Also present are Aveleigh Tideman, Ernest Weidner, George Zeise, Carol Cooper and Gloria Kaplan. Page 3Ib The latest religious paper must be checked over by the members of the Student Council of Reli- gions. Around the table are Marye Decker, Bob Kralltzlre, Gloria Nelson, Harold Dierson and Neil Fic . Student Council of Religions Broadcasts were a new feature of the Council's program this year, the newest being television over KSTP. Religion in Life Week, Brotherhood Week, and World Day of Prayer were occasions that brought such speakers as Dr. George Kelsey and Dr. Solomon Goldman to the campus. The fourteen religious groups comprising the organi- zation established a council at University Village for serv- ing the religious needs of the village. Ann Hansen served as president, Ernest Weidner as vice-president, and Aveleigh Tideman as treasurer. Delta Kappa Phi The primary objective this year has been 4'Lutheran unity." ln accordance with this theme Well-known theo- logians from the twin cities have expressed their views on the subject. Included were Rev. Theo. H. Schroedel, Rev. Tenner Thompson, Rev. Iohn Simmons and Pro- fessor Cooper from Northwestern Lutheran Theological seminary. A long report Which was approved by the Conven- tion for Lutheran Laymen at Louisville, September 26, was drawn up by DKP's Inter-Synodical committee on Lutheran unity. This also helped to develop the project. In October a semi-formal dance was held at the Commodore hotel, St. Paul, a hayride at Eaton's ranch on December 4 and a Founders, Day banquet at the Roman cafe, St. Paul, on February 19. A clothing drive to help needy Europeans was sponsored in November. Paul Thorson served as leader While vice president Curt Engberg assisted him. Warren lorve took the min- utes and Stanton Boraas collected the dues. All wrapped up in trying to bat a little ball into the goal are these DKPS. Engrossed are Dicll Grant, Art Haugsby, Aldy Olson, Gordon Grant, Bruce Priest, Bob Carlson and Jaclr Elrvall. The LSA house is the spot for that noontime snaclr for all DKP members. Chowing down are Sherm Wollan, Bob Elrlund, Herald Carlson, Dick Grant and Aldy Olson. BACK ROW: Swenson, Lundin, Ekvall, Hungerford, Jacobson, Schultz. FOURTH ROW: H. Carlson, Okan, Neseth, Krauss, Wollan, Eklund. THIRD ROW: Bergren Anderson, Severson, R. Grant, Clothier, D. Carlson. SECOND ROW: Vilen, Eberlien, Olson, R. Carlson, Stuber, G. Grant. FRONT ROWg Rybg.-Q, Rigglg, Engberg, Thorson, Boraas, Jorve. NOT IN PICTURE: Erickstad, Colline, Mortenson, Proctor, Schiller, Olson, Haugsby, Priest, Asp, Becker, N. Carlson, Nelson, Udden. X- Page 3l7 L. S. A. "lf We Obey Him" was the theme which guided the activities of the Lutheran Student Association. To meet this challenge members of LSA sent 60 CARE packages to needy students and families in Europeg collected 40,000 pounds of clothing for European relief g helped to bring a German girl to the Universityg raised E300 at a Christmas Smorgasbord to pay for redecorating the house. The Sunday evening club met each week in the main ballroom of the Union to hear speakers like Dr. Walter H. Iudd, Governor Luther Youngdahl, Dr. Henry Allen and Dr. C. Umhau Wolf. Weekly Friday night parties provided fun and fellowship. There were also coffee hours and '4post-game-dunking-parties.U Guiding all these activies were lim Ryberg, president, Allen Eberlein, vice president, and a cabinet council of 45. Burt Anderson made change and Maxeen Lundstrom kept the records straight. Advising the activities were Pas- tor William Larsen, Miss Gertrude Rogness and Professor Adolph Lee. The LSA house is the meeting spot for many Lutheran organi- zations on campus, top. Art Haugsby, .lean Dow and Kathy Nelson have a little chat while Jan Flesness, Dorothy Dingle, Louis Jacobson and Bruce Priest peel: through the railing. BACK ROW: Hashbargen, Jensen, Tveit, Johnson, Gibson, Bjorke, Hermsmeier. THIRD ROW: Schultz, Horberg, Aronson, Carlson, Olson, Van Winkle. SECOND ROW: lverson, Fretham, Michaelson, Nelson, Lund, Anderson. FRONT ROW: Lee, McKenzie, Ryberg, Eberlein, Lund- strom, Rogness. NOT IN PICTURE: Bergren, Dow, Finger, Jacobson, Kjolhaug, Anderson, Franzen, Hansing, Moe, Norell, Okan, Stahn, Stuber, Bly, Grant, Proctor, C. Reider, R. Reider, Forsberg, Rindal. rs no 'T So 'Q' 1"'N 17 '17 5 'AAN Page3l8 127 'T 3 9 sv 'tx' BACK ROW: Olson, Stenerson, Kern, Carlson, Benrud, Meyer, Ross, Hendricks, Johnson. SIXTH ROW: Thompson, Bergman, Brand, Tester, Knutson, Michaelson, Weiberg, Newhall. FIFTH ROW: Keachie, Lohstreter, Ross, Schwaitau, Knabe, Reuben Boxrud, P. Lerud, L. Lerud. FOURTH ROW: Robert Boxrud, Seath, Brown, Grinde, G. Sands, Freeman, Rosendahl, Elton.THIRD ROW: Neville, Rogalia, Becker, R. Sands, Jackman, Parriott, Burtness, Larson. SECOND ROW: Remquist, Swendiman, Austin, Christison, Miller, Jackman, Feddersen, Dalager. FRONT ROW: Anderson, Munson, Wahlberg, Saari, Larson, Rockne, Fenske, Lewis. Everybody has a good time in the Ag LSA office. Marian Lar- son, president, Paul Brown, Blanche Rocltne, Medora Christison and Dick Zoller laugh at the hot one they just read in their regional paper, top. Charlie Lofgren talres a vanilla cone baclr tothe meeting onthe second floor. Will Kern, Evalyn Schwartau and Lucille Lerud would rather have colres. Ag L. S. A. Initiating their spanking new church-parish house the Ag Lutheran Student Association members gave a bang up shoe-box social to raise money for their many projects. The members have adopted a German school where clothes, food and letters are sent to their foreign friends. Around Christmas time Ben Manson played St. Nicholas for the children at the St. Paul Receiving Home. The group planned a weekend on the St. Croix in April. Guests played folk games, sang, Went for long walks and planned their coming projects. The members looked for- ward to the regular Sunday night Fireside suppers. One evening those in attendance heard Dr. Walter H. ludd, congressman, give a talk on "If we obey Him in govern- mentf, Everyone also waited for the quarterly recognition breakfast at which the graduating seniors received crazy gifts. The ofhcers for the year were Marian Larson, president: Dave Anderson, vice president, Marion Saari, secretary: and Roy Munson, treasurer. Page 3I9 ww, 'wr t 19? 'Hwy 597' 'FY -L-5' 5 ASQ? .Eli 1-5500 .,,,m,, BACK ROW: Lundstrcm, Dow, Andresen, Longhenry, Dahl, Riggle, Carlson. FOURTH ROW: McKenzie, Lindquist, Arness, Olsen, K. Nelson, Dobrick, Winther. THIRD ROW: Palmquist, Wickstrom, Durham, Sandford, Rusink, Westberg, Schletz. SECOND ROW: Lindahl, G. Nelson, L. Nelson, Schutte, Rieder, Froise, FRONT ROW: Melom, Lauttamus, R. Dow, Jacobson, Virum, Petersen, Dingle. NOT IN PICTURE: Mark- hus, N. Glabe, Youngquist, Broberg, Mathews, Newman, Sterner, Anderson, Burns, J. Glabe, Olson, Vaage. The members of KKL get together for record listening session at the LSA house in between classes. Pat McKenzie is about to put a platter on while Kathryn Nelson, Colleen Durham and Louise Nelson stand by to listen. lt's a grand after- noon at the LSA house for these Lutherans. Colleen Durham and Barbee Ledin half-heartedly read a magazine in the win- dow sill as Maxine Rusinlro, Marilyn Jorvig, Dorothy Dingle and Jean Dow catch up on a little knitting. Kappa Kappa Lambda Members of KKL spent much of their time helping LSA With its big project of the year-a complete rejuve- nation of the LSA house. ln addition to improving the appearance of the house, they became adept at painting and scrubbing. On the list of projects completed was the refurnishing of the LSA library. Lutheran Welfare efforts were given a boost by the members with clerical ability Who typed, stufled envelopes and Hled reports. The fall social schedule was started off with a barn dance at the Columbia Fieldhouse and something new was added during the winter vvhen the formal turned into a Gay Ninety's Party at the Glenwood chalet. Lois lacobson handled the gavel as president, While Margaret Virum served as vice-president. Minutes vvere Watched by Barbara Markhus while Rhea Dovv guarded the finances. Clair Peterson kept the organization scrap- book up to date. Page 320 Phi Chi Delta Speakers and discussion groups were the usual fare of Phi Chi Delta members. Rev. Siudy, of the First Congre- gational Churchg Rev. Edward Roberts, of the Meriarn Park Presbyterian Church, and Rev. lames Boren, of Westminster Foundation: were frequent speakers. Service was a second phase of the organizations pur- pose. Boxes vvere packed and sent to mission schools in the United States. The girls also supported a student at the mission school in Pakistan. Social activities have given the members of the Presby- terian sorority practice in hostessing as well as providing recreation. The Mothers' Day tea, hay rides at Columbia chalet, spring outings and the spring formal kept the girls busy during Week ends. Barbara Umbarger presided at meetings assisted by Delores DeWitt, vice president and program chairman. Secretary was Sue Scriver, and Cleo lasman balanced the all-important budget. Delores DeWitt, vice president, Doris Anderson and Cleo .las- man, treasurer, meet for a quick chat before the start ot their meeting, top. lt's quite a picture, agree Phi Chi Deltas Lorna Petersen, Harriet Brandt, Joan Boralr, Barbara Umbarger, president, and Marye Declrer. BACK ROW: Shirek, Petersen, Grandt, Barrie, Spaulding, Mowrey, McGladrey. SECOND ROW: Decker, Deines, Poole, Borak, Miller, Leh- mann, FRONT ROWg Sanborn, Jagn-ian, DeWitt, Umbarger, Susan Scriver, Sally Scnver, Anderson. NOT IN PICTURE: Egeland. bbw if-V 'sw Page 32I The piano is always a popular spot at the Canterbury house, especially when John Sweney is playing. Vocalizing are Jeannette Yellott, Robert Cleworth and president Charles Lindholm. A special service is in order as Dolores Forsberg and Ernest Widner prepare the house. A little after meal relaxation is on tap here in the St. Timothy house living room. Jay Gould 'Fills the fireplace as Lindholm, director Kate Bradley, chaplain George Metcalf, John Reed, Fern Sewell and Mary Gould watch. Canterbury Club Good clean fun is never out of order. Seemingly oblivious to the actions of his fellow workers in the kitchen is vice-president John Reed. Behind the potato I peelers are Nancy Kizer and Gwen Erickson. The red letter day for the Episcopal students is the Recognition Banquet that is held every May. At this dinner the new officers are in- stalled and the old officers are recognized. The greater part of the Canterbury Club four-fold purpose, study, Worship, service and relaxation, is fulfilled at St. Timothy's House. Other highlights of the year have been: an outing at Christ Church, Bass Lake, Wiscon- sin and Church night open house during Fresh- man Week. Sunday night waffle dinners were followed by discussions led by Chaplain George Metcalf. Rev. Philip McNairy of Christ's Church, St. Paul, held a four Week marriage seminar during Winter quarter. Being of service to others has been a large part of Canterburyis activities. They have sent CARE packages overseas and collected over 700 pounds of clothing. Leading Canterbury Club on to greater things during the past year have been Charles Lindholm, president, Iohn Reed, vice presi- dent, Mary Gould and Else Greulich, record- ing and corresponding secretaries and Nancy Kizer, treasurer. ' W Ak Page322 Milne, the Newman Club mascot, gets more than his share of atltention from the Newman mem- bers. Joyce Krieger, treasurer, Eileen Smith and Kay Tigges, editor of the Newman newspaper, gather in the living room. The Newman ensemble, right, eniered the tradiiional Chrisimas sing held in the Union this year. Relaxation and colres. They go hand in hand at the Newman house. Bob Kennedy, Kotaro Murai, Bob Woods, Virginia Klet- zin, Alice Pearson, Chuck Geek and Margie Templeman enjoy a mid-afternoon session in the basement. Newman Club Newman Foundation provided a full Weekly program for its 1600 Catholic members. Panel discussions, chapel hours, humanities classes, a marriage course, football movies and courses in philosophy and Church history were just a few of the activities sponsored. Social activities including a Wild West party, Halloween party, Orphan Christmas party and a Mardi Gras party kept the Walls of the stu- dent house bulging. Members Went plushy for their spring formal May I4 at Hotel Lowry. Coordinating activities on the main campus were President Charles Bastien, Vice President Kotaro Murai. On farm campus they held monthly com- munion breakfasts, a sleigh ride, picnics and the Archbishopls reception. Iohn L. Kolb pre- sided over the meetingsg Robert Vossen Was alternate gavel pounder. Page 323 This proved to be the hit ot the social season. The Gamma Deltas threw this dinner dance in the Union's junior ballroom last winter. Page 324 Beating out the hot music is also a part ot the Gamma Delta extra- curricular activities. Harlan Hatfield watches Betty Vollrert pound the lreys while Robert Walther, Lois Berger, Robert Kratzlce and Irene Dierson peer over the piano to see what all the noise is about. The Gamma Deltas have regular Sunday night meetings. The excellent attendance shows the popularity o'F these atfairs. Gamma Deltans are keeping in close touch with building developments at Ilfll and Uni- versity where the new student center and chapel will be erected this year. In the mean- time, they continue to attend the Sunday serv- ices in the chapel at the Center for Continua- tion Study. Gamma Delta is the only student group that sponsors an all-student congrega- tion. Everyone looks forward to the Sunday evening meetings which are held at the "Y.', Highlights of the year are the fall and spring Weekend camps and the annual semiformal banquet which is held during Winter quarter. Various responsibilities have kept the Gam- ma Deltans busy throughout the school year. A Sunday school was started for the children of students living in the University village. Boxes of food and clothing were sent for "adopted" families and students in Europe. Carrying the chief responsibility this year have been Elmer Kuhlman, president, Harold Diersen, vice president, Lois Renneke, secretary, Gamma Delta and Leonard Diederichs, treasurer. Reverend Ralph Norden was advisor. lt's strictly social time for the YWCA girls, left. Marian Soule devours a coke as Fern Jackel clicks on the radio for a little music and Dorothy Knapton just sits back and takes it easy. Things get more serious as Kathy Christgau and Winn Sullivan read over an important letter. But Anna Mae ldzal goes right on with her knitting. Y.W. C. A. Under the leadership of Margaret Van Heu- sen the YWCA began a series of new projects. President Anna Mae Idzal, Span student in Czechoslovakia last year, incorporated inter- national viewpoints into such activities as bi- weekly dinners with the YMCA. Romance, Inc. was a second new program of the 58 year old club. Members spoke to various school and church groups about dating, personality and learning to live with people. The older projects were carried on also. Y coeds, to raise funds for Campus Chest, shined shoes, darned socks and did other tasks. At Christmas the YW, in cooperation with the Main Campus YMCA and the Ag branch, gave a party for foreign students. Mary Wilson and Ann Hansen, program co- ordinator, represented the University in the United Student Christian Council at the Uni- versity of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas, during winter vacation. Alice Webster was a delegate to the National YWCA Conference held in San Francisco. Kathleen Christgau served as vice president for the year and Armine Boyjohn was treasurer. That sounds like fun. Sometimes it's even more fun thinking about the next party than it is actually going to the affair. Elaine Sabin, Elizabeth Ziaskas and Carolyn Waldron light up at the thought of their next shinclig. Page 325 ROTC The Air Force Company holds attention during the annual Spring Review in the stadium. Map reading forms an important part ot the ROTC program. Paul Slight and Tenny Lode, left, inspect one prior' to a cl-ass quiz. Colonel Richard Erickson commands the Minnesota unit. The ROTC tool! top honors in the nation-wide Spring Review held in Memorial stadium. The Air Force Company is shown marching off the field. Page 326 . 9 2.- Y N Xia. Watching the Spring Review are Betty Boriin, the I948 Spring Quarter Queen, and her informal escorts. The luclry fellows are Gene Kubes, .lames Williams, Richard Carlson and Lionel Hvolboll. The Color Guard, right, composed of the men in Pershing Rifles, participated in the ceremonies at most ofthe football games last fall. Cadet Colonel Clarence Mueller is shown con- ferring some sort of honors on Elizabeth Ernst, the Fall Quarter Queen. . High scorers Norman Findahl and Paul Haglin set the pace this year for the ROTC Rifle team. Shooting in the Hearst Trophy com- petition, Army came in fourth in a held of 72. Formerly coached by ist Sgt. Lawrence Des- Lauriers, now in Yokohama as a Ist Lt., the RCTC and varsity teams are now Linder the in- struction of MfSgt. lack E. Boies. During their junior and senior years students receive about 27 dollars a month and are under contract to complete the course and serve as 2nd Lts. in the reserve upon graduation. Summertime finds the unit with its hrst year advanced students scattered all over the coun- try. The respective branches put in six Weeks of training at camps all the Way from Virginia to Kansas. Page 327 ROTC The ROTC is commanded by Colonel Rich- ard A. Erickson with Lt. Colonel Ralph L. Dunkel serving as executive olticer. Major Rob- ert B. Svvatosh is public information officer. The Air RCTC is under the command ot Lt. Colonel Walter I. Gerzin. The Well planned program of instruction is carried out by a staff of trained personnel. Stu- dents are given instruction in drill, Weapons, first aid and other elements of military science and tactics. At the last Federal Inspection, the unit re- ceived the highest rating given by the inspec- tion team, that of "superior unitf' Page 328 Cadet officers looliing studious while previewing instructions are Harry Danielson, Howard Costello, Phil Semsch, Bob Ward, Bob Tillitt, Leonard Walsh and Jack Wilwerding. Major R. B. Swatosh, top, inspects the cadet officers. This is the new army: they get to grin at attention. Colonel Richard Erickson and his staff of officers, left, inspect a new course of instruction. Sgt. Walter Walentuss, top right, worlts in the ROTC offices in the Armory. Instructions on elec- trical control are given by Lt. Col. Walter Gerzin and Capt. L. J. Champa of the Air Force Company. Scabbard and Blade The University of Minnesota chapter of the Scab- bard and Blade heard General Carl Gray, honorary member for I5 years and head of the Veterans Ad- ministration. The occasion Was a smoker celebrating the organizationis forty-second anniversary. Commanded by Capt. Clarence E. Mueller, the chapter, second oldest in the United States, raised its membership to 25 actives. After sponsoring the fall Military Ball on No- vember 13, they joined with the Pershing Rifles in selecting ROTC queen Elizabeth Ernst. Assistance was extended to the military faculty in planning and executing special events. During spring quarter, the organization helped to recruit ROTC candidates from high schools throughout the state. An outstanding guest lecturer, Col. Ernest B. Miller, author of Balaan Uncerzrorcd, stressed national preparedness until such time as the United Nations has suflicient strength. BACK ROW: Costello, Sahr, Erickson, Frojen, Fischer, Simpson. SECOND ROW: Campbell, Anderson, Muel- ler, Kennedy, Stuart, Keefe. FRONT ROW: Aura, Muel- ler, Heatwole, Semsch, Nowicki. By Winning the spring drill meet in competition with Hve other universities, the Pershing Rifles need only one more victory for permanent possession of their third marching trophy. Founded in 1894 by General George Pershing, the University of Minnesota Chapter, composed of 41 members, has repeatedly shown its excellence in close order drill. Six men from the the crack drill platoon made up the color guard during the first half of the foot- ball season. The squad also made up half of the color guard for convocations and commencement. Pershing Rifles was commanded this year by Capt. Milton F. Lindgren. Lt. Forrest W. Watson was executive officer and Lt. Harold Danielson was per! sonnel ofiicer. ' The pledge dinner, hay rides and the Homecom- ing parade took up most of the non-drill hours. The big event of the season was the annual Spring Military ball. Pershing Rifles Company E, 2nd Regiment of the National -So- ciety of Pershing Rifles, prepares 'For inspection. Lt. Forrest Watson is the executive officer. Page 329 Harry Miller, Gerald Hanralzty and Bob Clasen work the mag- netic compass, top. Chief Gunners Mate Eugene T. Mariwald and Bill Plummer concentrate as they operate behind a 40 mm gun. Page 330 NROTC Embarking for Hawaii was just one of the exciting phases of the thorough NROTC training schedule. Last summer the prospective Naval and Marine Corps ollicers boarded the light cruisers Springfcld and Dululfz and the carrier Boxer for their summer cruise. The tour of active duty took members of the unit on a Pacific trip to various West coast ports and to Honolulu. Over goo men are now active in the NROTC which is in its second year under the Holloway plan. Nation-wide tests are given and those who qualify have their college expenses paid by the Navy. Upon graduation, they are commissioned as ensigns in the regular Navy or as second lieutenants in the Marine Corps. Students are also taken on a contract basis whereby they pay their own expenses and are on a reserve status. Textbooks for Naval Science courses and uniforms are furnished by the department. Many interesting items decorate the NROTC department. Thomas Campbell and Bruce Simons give this torpedo the once-over. The annual Ring Dance was held in May at the Of- ficers, Club at the Naval Air Station and drew the ex- pected capacity crowd. A Prosh get-together started off the year at the Officers, Club on November ro. NROTC and Anchor and Chain co-sponsored several additional social events. Sparked by high scorers Iames Navvracki and Frank Murphy, the rifle team took eighth place against stiff com- petition in the Hearst Trophy meet. The organization is commanded by Captain Walter C. Holt. Naval Science courses are taught by olticers of the staff While the bulk of the administrative load is carried by the enlisted personnel. Student oiticers are Lt. Comm. Preston Hagling Lt. Roger Barrettg Lt. Fred Hanseng Lt. Clinton Nelson, "AM companyg Lt. Irvin Iacobson, MBT' company. Page 33l Lt. Comclr. S. R. Holm drills a few ot the students on the points of a celestial sphere. W. R. Jarve gives the answers while Fred Hansen and Reynold Tveita wonder what the next question will be. Capt. W. C. Holt, top, ancl Comdr. C. F. Putnam, below, form an important part ot the NROTC tac- tical staff. They both are professors of naval science. Once again the University Theatre has brought to our campus plays of wide cultural, educational and entertainment value. In the last few years, the U Theatre has reached a height of successes-artistic and academic- that has placed the University of Minnesota among the top university and community thea- ters of the nation. This year the U Theatre presented its eighteenth season with a 1949 Territorial Cen- tennial theme. With this thought in mind, plays were chosen either about Minnesota or written by Minnesotans. These included The Good Woman of Selzuaiz, Huelqleberry Finn, Caddie Woodlawn, The Professoifs Circus and Rifle, Axe and Plow, a nevv play based on early Minnesota history. The other plays, al- though they have no special tie-in with a Min- nesota Centennial season, suggested themselves quite naturally. Presenting Shakespeare is a U Theatre tradition. Of Thee I Sing was a play especially appropriate to election year. The Dream Play was included because of Strind- berg's Centennial. Page 332 A tense moment from "The Dream Play," Strind- berg's classic of expressionism. University Theatre Bill McKereghan, front, and Milton Hustad give careful atten tion to the lighting effects from their station in the wings. By the magic of make-up, Charles Irving, prominent New York actor, becomes Falstaff for "The Merry Wives of Windsor." Putting on an act of their own, the costume crew for "The Merry Wives of Windsor" seems to be in stitches. In addition to the major plays the U Theatre produced three experimental plays, fifteen full length class, and about sixty one-act plays. The U Theatre has given student staffs and student crews first-hand contact with actual experience in theatrical production. For each play, student crews alternated to give as many as possible experience at sound direction, cos- tuming, make-up, shifting, lighting, construc- tion and painting. Wide experience was gained in direct liaison with the staff. "Caddie Woodlawn" has proved to be one of the most popular plays ever produced in the Children's series. Members of "The Merry Wives of Windsor" cast gather backstage awaiting their cues, top. An emotional scene from "The Dream Play," below. Amid the shouts and cheers of his loyal followers, the candidate expounds his theories of government and makes his cam- paign promises. Mr. Wintergreen, madly in love, promises to bring true love into the White House. Theatre Director of the U Theatre for the past live years is Frank M. Whiting. Associate directors are David W. and Kenneth L. Graham. Newly appointed technical advisor is Orville K. Lar- son who comes from the University of Mary- land. Others on the staff include Doctor E. W. Zieharth, chairman of the Speech Departmentg Robert D. Moulton, costume designerg Richard Spear, business managerg Keith Engar, radio and televisiong Marilyn Dean, ollice manageri Leo Hartig, lighting techniciang Morton Walker, stage manager. Another important function of the Theatre is its Young People's Season under the direc- tion of Kenneth L. Graham. Page 334 Against a setting similar to that used in the Elizabethan period, Shalrespeare's "Merry Wives of Windsor" draws to a close. -4 Kibitzing on a love scene between Leo Hartig and Paula Sechter in "Merry Wives of Windsor," are Morton Walker, Robert Moulton and Richard Spear. Displaying a new technique in dramatics is this scene from Bertolt Brecht's new play "Good Woman of Setzuan." One of the more intimate love scenes 'From "Merry Wives of Windsor" shows Leo Hartig making advances toward Marilyn McCrudclen. Mr. Graham organized this group in 1941 for the purpose of bringing drama to school children. During the past year two plays, Huckleberry Finn and Caddie' Woodlawn, were produced, the casting being done from the children of public schools as well as from University students. These plays open to the elementary schools the opportunity for their students to see and in some degree participate in the best of dramatic fare for young stu- dents. The U Theatre has had a double objective to guide it season after season. It offers students the opportunity of seeing outstanding exam- ples of the worldis best drama, and gives those interested a chance to act. Page 335 Conductor Dimitri Mitropoulos patiently goes over a 'few pages of his score with Mr. Samuel Barber and Miss Eleanor Steber backstage at Northrop. The '48-'49 season proved to be the end of an epoch for the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra when, in mid-winter, Conductor Dimitri Mitrop- oulos announced that he had accepted the post of joint conductor of the world famous New York Phil- harmonic. The programming during the Maestro,s last sea- son was noticeably less adventurous than in the past but the lack of novelty was more than compensated for by the consistently high quality of the musician- ship shown. The six concerts under the baton of Fritz Reiner were masterly displays of the Tech- nique which has brought him such wide acclaim. With every instrument in perfect tune, Mr. Mit ropoul concert. Sections of the orchestra are so arranged that the overall effect is that of a single multi-toned instrument, com- pletely responsive to the directions of the conductor. Minneapolis Symphony The high point of the season was undoubtedly the brilliant Wagnerian concert in which Helen Traubel and Mitropoulos combined their talents. Madame Traubel was in superb voice and the clean, precise readings which the Maestro gave Wagner's epic scores were the perfect accompaniment. Almost as memorable was the performance of the Mendelssohn "Elijah.,' The solo voices of Frances Yeend, Lillian Knowles, Iohn Brownlee and Louis Roney, the University Chorus and the orchestra blended in a presentation of this masterpiece that was completely satisfactory both technically and emotionally. os and the Symphony pause momentarily before a Friday evening The music of the gods could come only from the strings ot a harp. With the touch ot a true artist, Valerie Vitale carefully checlrs each taut strand of her cherished instrument. Mitropoulos was given a prolonged ovation by the capacity audience at his Hnal appearance as the regular conductor of the Symphony. He praised both the musicians and the listeners for the con- tributions they had made to his growth as an artist and, in a voice which quivered with emotion, told of his great appreciation of the understanding and Running through a selection for string quartet are Walter Targ, Egon Plagge, Harry Nordstrom and Radivoj Lah. When the Symphony is not re- hearsing as a unit, members are constantly in individual practice sessions. affection that he had received during his twelve years as conductor. Mitropoulos will be succeeded by Antal Dorati, founder and conductor of the Dallas Symphony, the Board of Directors has announced. Dorati is best known for his interpretation of ballet music and the lyrical quality which he imparts to his readings. The deafening crashes and thunderous rolls characteristic ot such worlts as Wagner's are produced on these timpani here awaiting the onslaughts of Henry Deneclre. Page 337 t. 'J' With his ears tuned to each individual instrument, Dr. Paul Oberg puts the string section of the symphony orchestra through the paces on a new and difficult score. University Symphony Nearing the end of a long rehearsal, Dr. Oberg sits on the podium to conduct the strings 'through the final measures of a concert piece. Page 338 Musical effects for Rifle, Axe and Plow were splendidly performed by the University Sym- phony under the baton of Dr. Paul Oberg. Both the 100 voice chorus and the ballet en- semble Were enriched by the dramatic music of the orchestra. Georges Enesco was the featured artist at the concert given during the winter. The program was co-sponsored by the department of concerts and lectures. On january I8 the symphony gave the first concert of 1949. ln addition to the orchestral selections, Artur Cavara, noted tenor, offered several excellent vocal numbers. Senior commencement recitals were held on May 24 and 31. Several of the outstanding senior musicians had the opportunity to give solo performances with the University Sym- phony. Many of the 78 members of the orchestra majored in fields other than musicg these joined for the love of the art. The balance were music majors who planned to continue in the profes- sion. Creating of the -most beautiful effects in all of music, Marian Hoskins and J. Frederic Goossen perfect the timing of their two-planolselection, left. Dr. Paul Oberg, head of the music department, contemplates a new orchestral arrangement before putting It down on paper. Seated in the background, Mr. Clyde Stephane and Mr. Paul Ivory audition Erwin Manke while M. .lean Lowry does the accompanying. The basement of Scott hall is the home of a new music library. Directed by Mrs. Dorothy Linder, the new facility includes collections of records and miniature scores. To supplement the disc recorders, the depart- ment added a tape recorder for use in various classes. Music hours, open to the public, were a regu- lar Thursday afternoon feature. In addition, guest artists were brought to the campus. Claire Coci and Robert Baker, organists, and the Vielle trio were just a few of these. Mrs. Thelma Emile Hunter, formerly with the Minneapolis Symphony, was guest pianist on the Twilight concert of November 21. She later appeared with the Alexandria civic or- chestra and the Chamber Singers. Dr. Iames Aliferis contributed to the centen- nial theme by writing the music for Rzfc, Axe and Plow. On March 4 and 5 the University chorus and the Minneapolis Symphony performed Men- delssohnis stirring 4'Elijah" before a packed house in Northrop auditorium. Music Patricia Hayes, seated at the piano, watches every movement ofthe bow while cellist Douglas Lyle is lost in the mood of his music. Page 339 University Band Mr. Gerald Prescott, left, bandmaster and associate professor of music, hears all auditions and places all men. He is the last worcl in any band that functions on campus. The largest unit is the one that performs during the football season. Each year it makes one trip out of town and plays 'For each game at home. A small version of the football unit plays for the basketball crowd during the winter. Although it's small it still holds its own when it comes to malring noise. Page 340 A seven-foot drum, largest in the World, added its deep echoing notes to the martial tunes of the football season. The 120 piece band was in exceptional form this year under the direction of Gerald Prescott. Appearing for the second year in their blue and gold uniforms, the musicians put on grid- iron displays that rated many rounds of ap- plause from the capacity crowds. Among the spectacular performances were the Homecoming salute to the colleges, a fine display of precision drillwork and the huge HPOPU formed on Dadis day. This yearis trip carried the band to Madison for the Wisconsin football game. The concert band made three formal appear- ances in Northrop auditorium during the school year. A series of 14 broadcasts over KUOM in the winter constituted a major contribution of the University bands. A cosmopolitan program was presented on the spring tour through several of the larger towns on the range. Selections included classics, modern pieces, echoes of the football field and popular marches. Several campus appearances of the various bands stimulated interest in the organization and offered the 'best in band music. A volunteer band of some 30 pieces played rousers and pep tunes at most of the home bas- ketball games. On May 1, the concert band and the U chorus joined forces to give a public concert with offer- ings from the heavy Wagner works to "Yankee Doodle". The major selection of the afternoon was the Prologue in Heaven from CCMCHSKO- fele". Social functions included the Winter formal at the Radisson and the spring award banquet. Page 34I The University Band was called out for the first time during Freshman Week when it played tor the incoming students on several occasions. Here it's get- ting in a little practice session in front of Northrop auditorium prior to play- ing for a trosh assembly inside. Want to get a reserved seat at the football games? .lust join the band. The Gopher on the drum laughs at his master but still the musician has that front row seat just 'for the price of playing. l BACK ROW: Wharton, Ingham, Highum, Newbury, Villas, Phi Sigma Phi Paying tribute to past members of the University bands who lost their lives in World War II, Phi Sigma Phi pre- sented a plaque to the school band. Bearing the names of those so honored, it is displayed in the band room. Selecting top musicians from bands throughout the twin cities, the fraternity presented an all-star show in lanuary. The composite band was led for various num- bers by the leaders of represented bands. Proceeds from the event went to the band social fund. Pledges and actives showed great interest in promoting the band as a social unit. Braving sub-Zero temperatures, Phi Sigma Phis treked outside for a sleigh ride. Spring weather was easier to take when the group went to Still- water for the annual canoe trip. Bi-weekly meetings came under the gavel of Tom Ia- cobsen. Bob Dean served as vice president. Henry Schuldt was secretary and Dale Danielson was treasurer. Dale Danielson leads his mates in a little jam session be-Fore the practice starts. Richard Peterson, Charles Barnett, Bill Highum and Bob Nelson follow the leader, top. But most of their time is spent playing cards. The drum serves as a table for Bob Dean, Tom Jacobsen, Al Sweet and Henry Schuldt. Plette, Ploetz. THIRD ROW: Hahn, R. Michaels, Elholm, Jacobson, Alsager, Tveidt, Michaelson. SECOND ROW: Raymond, C. Michaels, Scherer, Mendenhall, Swan, Strom, Nelson. FRONT ROW: Bylund, Marrone, Jacobsen, Danielson, Smith, Tilden, Pearson. Page 342 I ! 'Q in fr-ww' PDM' 'EV' . at BACK ROW Anderson, P. Schroeder, Miller, Petersen, Price. SECOND ROW: O'DonneIl, Forster, Knudson, Swenson. FRONT ROW: Tekautz J Schroeder, Clarfield, Olson, Goth, NOT IN PICTURE: Johnson. Time out for refreshment and the pause that refreshes. These Theta Nu gals have daily IO a.m. and 3 p.m. Coke sessions. But there comes a time when they must hit the books, bottom. This time the books are the chapter books. Theta Nu Coffee and donuts Was the regular menu served by the Theta Nus to the marching members of the football band following each game. Considerable assistance was given to the planning of the Band formal held during the win- ter and to the gala Band banquet which climaxed the year on May 26. The group is open to all girls who have been in the band at least one quarter and maintained a "BH average. Pledging ceremonies and initiations were held each quar- ter and a membership picnic was thrown on May 5. The sorority does a good share of the Work for Lyrc, official publication of the band. An exchange party was held with the Theta Sigma Phis on the last Thursday in April. Retiring officers present at the annual dinner meeting and election included Presi- dent Frances Clarheld and Vice President Eleanor Olson. Mary Tekautz served the organization as secretary and Iacquelyn Schroeder did the honors as treasurer. Then came the 18th of May and Founders, Day. Page 343 The 1948 football schedule was one of the most ambitious sports projects ever attempted by KUGM. lt was the hrst time the station had sent all its personnel out to cover games here and away. At times the programs were fed to more than 35 stations. The May series of HUniversity Reports to the People" won the BZ.JZb06l7'Cl7 award for public service broadcasting. The program covered new developments in science, education and agri- culture in Minnesota. 'cTales of Minnesota" was designed to stim- ulate interest in the 1949 Territorial Centennial. The historical series covered ISO years of adven- ture and pioneering. On-the-spot broadcasts from the State Fair offered thousands of listeners Hrst hand ac- counts. KUOM personalities interviewed spe- cialists and winning contestants. Page 344 KUCDM Behind the big glass plate at the KUOM broadcasts is Joe Riordan. He handles the controls 'For all programs, giving the men their cue when they're on the air. He's on the air. Ray Christenson, top, reads the newscast. Nancy Rigler, Jean Orud and Nat Johnson give their all for KUOM on this short program. Joyce Shadur handles the sound effects and Irv Fink, producer, stands by with the ear ,,..i Radio Guild At the 1948 State Fair, the University Radio Guild was on hand all day and evening to give free voice recordings, meet the people and talk about KUOM. A half hour comic-mystery show was presented daily by the Guild from the agriculture auditorium. Not connected with KUOM or the speech department, but working with them by supply- ing dramatic talent for various programs, the Radio Guild gives about seven shows a week. Most of them are produced by members and some are written within the organization. Nor- mally Guild members do a half hour program called "Playhousei' during the year, and 'LSum- mer Drama Festivalw during the summer. Next year they plan to dramatize European novels such as Gerfnirzal. The Radio Guild, for persons specializing in radio dramatics, acting and production, is under the direction of Irv Fink, president. Stu- dents are offered practical experience in the writing and production of radio programs. Rec- reational activities are extra features of the Guildis activities. For those who do not intend to take radio Horses hoofs beat as Harry Boranian and Royal Eckert work the sound effects on this KUOM show. La Vonne Slaybaugh gives them the signal to start the noise. dramatics as a course of study, the Guild offers it as a hobby. A certain social atmosphere pervades the basement of Eddy Hall, headquarters for both KUOM and the Guild. Two informal parties a quarter relieve the tension of tedious rehearsals. The scope of Radio Guild activities is as broad as radio itself and student participation is the secret of this coverage. The record library is a popular spot forthe Radio Guild members. Dutch Armstrong, left, is trying one on the machine while Bob Burnham and .lohn Stubbs choose the next one to be played. The Guild members also have actual rehearsals on KUOM. Mimi Bach, William Weslin, Joyce Burgen and Marlr Spink concentrate on their parts. SUNY. T UPF. iw lx, 4 L WP- XS, Typical of the meetings that the 'Freshmen are pushed into is this one held in the men's lounge by the Gopher. Gene Jordan, advertising man- ager, is giving them the scoop. Welcome Week Page 348 The climax of Welcome Week came at the an- nual Saturday night dance in the Union main ballroom. The dance was jammed with freshmen as well as other undergraduate students. Resting at intermission in the balcony are those two couples shown above. -55:-li. - .t ' " tt ,., ,f iff, The Big Sister tea sponsored by the AWS packed the Union main ballroom with freshman women. Gathered in a corner are Margie Felton, Philancy Nobles, Barbara Ericson, Marilyn Ericlrson, Phyllis Erickson and Babette Dart. All set to go over to Northrop field to take a look at the Minnesota football team in practice are these frosh, right. 'Y They arrived on campus-all 5000 freshmen-full of pep and set for anything. This year we were ready for them with a program more festive than ever before. The Welcome Week committee with Al Kaufman as its head had been slaving for months on a schedule designed to keep the new students in a whirl from September 20 to 26. Convocations in Northrop, discussions with faculty, and campus tours gave frosh a look at academic life. Dances, movies, KUOM broadcasts and teas spotted their calendar. The get-acquainted week was topped by a Saturday evening dance in the Union vvhere pretty Renae Dechter, Arts freshman, was crowned Miss Welcome. Sunday church closed the vveek's activity. The frosh were now armed and vvell prepared to face college life. These two freshman women receive a hearty wel- come to the University from the engineers. Stand- ing are Nan Pommer, Liz Norris, Doug Dow and Hugh Schultz, while Ralph Jacobson, William Doug, Burt Danielson and John Goodrich rest on the Union steps. Part of the whirlwind of Wel- come Weeli was the Convocation on Thursday at which President J. L. Morrill gave the opening address. Page 349 June Daggett, Minnesota's Homecoming queen, received a royal crowning this year at the Varsity show on Friday night. Minnesota's own Bebe Shopp, Miss America, did the triclr. The traditional bonfire again was held after the completion ot the Varsity show. But this year the crowd received an extra thrill besides the tremendous flames-it rained all during the tire. Two bands lrept the students entertained. In the Armory was Patti Page with Herbie Fields, his drummer Shorty Lewis is in action below. On Saturday morn- ing the annual parade wound its way through the campus and downtown. The AWS float is shown as it passes Folwell hall. With Halloween the theme, the Union main ballroom was packed to see Hal Mclntyre play. Page 350 d flomecomfhg Hocus-pocus and capacity crowds appeared for the biggest Homecoming in recorded time. The Halloween theme, mixed with portions of grim rain, gave the campus a macabre air. Twelve of the most costly Homecoming trophies ever awarded were presented for house decorations, balloon displays, parade and button sales. Bewitching queen, Iune Daggett, Alpha Tau Omega candidate, was presented to her royal subjects at Wednes- day night's variety dance in the Union. The cauldron of enthusiasm began bubbling Friday night with the annual Varsity Show, bonfire, pepfest and Pep Dance, with Red Wolfe supplying the music. This brew rose higher during the gala parade and pre-game festivities on Saturday morn. Even Old Sol cast a golden glow upon our Gophers as they followed the "Skindiana', hex-word. Sorcerer Lee Schafer and his ap- prentices conjured the Homecoming Week which ended with Saturday night revelry in the Union and Armory. The toughest job of any committee is the task put before the Homecoming dance committee. Six of the members are making decorations 'For the ballroom. As usual one of the top drawing attractions of the week-long festivities was the Varsity show in Northrop auditorium. Page 35I Elecflbns Campus politics are always good for a debate or a DAILY editorial. This time it's a debate. Jim Schemel issues some all- important words on this Progressive party-All Residence party panel. The widely heralded election ot the year was the moclr poll sponsored by the DAILY. The polls hit an all-time high in the voting for the president, senator and governor. Election time hits the campus again. And with it come the many tags that some people wear. Sam Moorhead, candidate for All-U Congress, passes out his publicity to Burt Swanson. Keenly awaiting their tags are John Goldner, Howie Nordberg, James Slettehaugh and Edith Young- quist. Page 352 A vigorous wget out the votel' campaign spurred students on to a record vote during spring elections. Blowing ballots hindered the pollers at the tvvo convenient outdoor booths while everything Went smoothly at the six other voting spots. The campus Was in an uproar over the party splits caused by shocking platforms. Campaign- ing hit its peak Friday morning after the campus had been thoroughly saturated with tags, buttons, posters, hand bills and parades. Mn' fmas fibre Christmas trees pop up all over campus about the time of fall uarter finals. But the bi est one rests in the Union ri ht Cl 95 r 9 - All decked out in their white blouses, the Alpha Chi Omega choir vocalizes at the Christmas sing. This is traditional and an- nually paclcs the ballroom. Christmas on campus combined last minute decorating with finals and hurried packing. Dozens of parties for underprivileged chil- dren vvere given by fraternities including Beta, Acacia, Delt, Phi Gam and Alpha Delt. Campus carolers spread the Christmas spirit to inmates of hospitals While the Sanford, Com- stock, Powell and Pioneer Hall choirs held concerts. The final salute to '48ls University holidays was the Fourth Annual Sing with chairman, Anita Mower, adding that certain Christmas feeling. No, it's not Easter. It's just part ot the Christmas program in the Union. l Page 353 Northrop auditorium, above, is the scene of crowds from dawn to sun down. Pictured here is the Varsity show during Homecoming Week, but it might just as well be a class, a symphony or a convocation, which also paclt the massive auditorium. Yes, this basketball crowd, right, certainly is typical of Minnesota. If one looks closely enough he may even see somebody watch- ing the game. The between-class migration to the Union reaches its height during the ten min- utes before each hour. The mob has just reached the bridge crossing Washington Avenue. Page 354 C' owds Crowds are the trade-mark of the campus- serious crowds at convocation, laughing crowds at dances, hungry crowds at meal times. Ever- present tally lines are the least liked while par- ties have the top priority for being the most enjoyable. Sports enthusiasts mob the field house and stadium to urge on their teams with shouts of pep and spirit. Student productions draw thou- sands to watch their fellow schoolmates per- form. The thousands of students that compose these throngs live in the fast tempo of the crowd, enjoying each otherls companionship and sharing their interests. Crowds, an unfor- gettable part of the U. Wfzke Dragon Meet the boys who are known all over cam- pus for their hilarious parties. That's White Dragon! The organization, composed of Chi Psi, Phi Psi, Psi U, Alpha Delt and Deke, be- gan another year of merry-making with its annual fall formal at the Calhoun Beach Club. Every other Friday the tive groups grab their beer mugs and alternate playing host at afternoon open houses. Spring quarter wouldn't be complete unless the University Avenue boys held that famous picnic. But Wliite Dragon members aren't only party boys. All these festivities have a purpose -that of cementing better relations between the five fraternities. A little blurry-eyed, president John Leer meditates while his 'Fellow White Dragonites loolc on. John Jack, Jack Erdahl and Bill Maple, social chairman, are ready to blast out with ideas about the spring picnic. More otficers ot the society are below, This time George Heffel- tinger is the center ot attention. Si Ready, Ralph McCoy, John Leer and Bitt Bohn look as though they're good for a party. The tall formal tops the social calendar. Bill Groth and .lo Koziol are typical ot the guys and gals who Flock to the big affair. Starting out as quarterly affairs, the Friday afternoon sessions at the various houses turned into weekly get-togethers. This one was at the Phi Psi house but this table seems to be predomi- nately Psi U. Page 355 There was snow. So Mrs. Jay Skarnes ventured out to the slopes for a little down-hill sliding. Al Kaufmann and Joan Mienies would rather show the clothes than wear them. As a part of Snow Week the committee exhibited merchandise for the lov- ers of Minnesota winters. Snow Week On your mark, get set, go. And they're off in the traditional snow shoe race. These girls streaked down the mall for the coveted title ot Miss Snow Shoe. For the first time the Snow train was a bus. Telemark was the spot and these ski enthusi- - e- ff, --if ""'3!7'-- -.. ,v Page 356 asts are set for aiday ot spills and bumps. Biting cold and scarcity of that white stuff greeted winter enthusiasts on Ianuary IQ when Snow Week began. Light blue shmoo buttons dotted storm coats in tribute to King Snow. The whole four-day pro- gram was under the direction of Tack Quirk who whipped up some terrihc events. Carrying out the tradition of a novelty king and queen, pint-sized four year olds Ioan Andresen and Terry Campbell donned the royal robes. First salute to winter was Wednesday nightls sleigh ride on Ag campus followed by an old-fash- ioned square dance with Lloyd Meese calling in true country style. ln his usual bright manner, Les Gil- bert commented on snow togs worn by 20 student models in a Thursday afternoon style show. There were slopes and more slopes at Telemark. These eager skiers, left, aren't exactly sure whether they want to take the Headwall or not. Again the Friday evening Snow Ball was a howling success, but it wasn't all play as these members of the decorations committee will testify. Snow Week wouldn't be complete without a dog sled race. But this type ot race is also tough onthe pledges in the various houses on fraternity row, ,wef QEYM, I Part of Thursday evening's festivities was a ten act student Sno Sho at which the tiny royal pair was presented to the audience in the Union main ball- room. Following the show Ioyce Leversee outran nine other sorority candidates in the annual snow shoe race. The Chi Psi six-man dog team pulled their favorite coed to victory ahead of five other panting teams. Snowmen and igloos decorated the Union ball- room for the Snowball that was highlighted by the music of Bruce Dybvigls band. Telemark was the final destination of the snow caravan and the festivities were ended with a full day's fun of skiing, skating and sleighriding. Page 357 Helen Gillespie reigned supreme at the Sigma Chi hay ride. As the Sigs Sweetheart she was the toast of the evening, top. A mixer. When that cry goes up, the residents flock from tar and near. Colne was the beverage at this Pioneer hall-Comstock get-acquainted affair, middle. When a name band hits the University, there's an overflow from the main ballroom. This is part ot a typical surplus crowd. This mass was pushed into the cafeteria. Page 358 Parry 4'Let,s go to a party." The universal phrase meaning fun and friendship. The only require- ment is a group of girls and fellows ready to have a good time together. It makes no difference which day of the week you plan a party-small, informal get- togethers to pep up week nights or really smooth dinner dances saved for the week ends. They can be anything from rowdy picnics to barn dances and costume parties, but no matter what the type of party, it always has an air of being something special. Pick any old song title, make up a fitting costume, and you are ready for Sigma Alpha Epsilon's TPA. Tin Pan Alley has taken a lot of jolts from those SAES and their original cos- tume ideas. How hill-billyish can you get, This couple takes the stand at the Kappa Sigma house hoping 'For that prize, awarded to the couple with the best costume. Psi U really went Wild West for their theme party While Lambda Chi settled for a Dude Ranch idea when they decided on western themes. Both cultivated Western twangs and gathered round the old corral to show oft their spurs and ten gallon hats. Vampires, mummies, ghosts, hangmen and murder victims haunted this yearts weirdest party. The eerie Delt graveyard was the spine- chilling spot where bloody corpses added na- turalness to the event by taking turns in a realistic coffin. Chi Psis shifted to a gay mood and went hill-billy for a night at their Dogpatch party. Lil Abners grabbed their patched and ragged Daisy Maes in an ingenious imitation of the When the Psi Us have a costume party they do it in a big way. Each couple climbed into this 'Fancy rig sometime dur- ing the evening. popular comic. Yes, the Ag school sometimes has its own attairs. Waltzing around a corn stock seems much better to them than two- stepping on a dance floor. The frosh received their first taste of University of Minnesota lite when they went to the Fresh- man dance in the Union during Welcome Week. They now had been initiated into the crowds that are so much a part of the University. Page 359 A kiss for the miss at the Sigma Nu house, above. But it was different at the Phi Sigma Kappa house, right. At their Klon- dike party they put on skits, sang songs and generally whoopecl it up. -fi XS' ?f' .L 'L Page 360 Parry Smooth parties are typified by the annual Miami Triad. Betas, Phi Delts and Sigma Chis dined and danced at one of the oldest and most traditional campus parties. Captain Kidd and Ann Bonney reigned su- preme over the Phi Gam Pirate party. Sly peg- legs with black eye patches and hidden daggers didnlt interfere with the fun those Phi Gams Whipped up last Winter. Not quite as elaborate as theme parties but just as Well liked are the informal get-togethers. Some clubs chose hay and sleigh rides depend- ing on the season and quarterly mixers and open houses were held by dorms, fraternities and sororities. The newest idea in informal parties was a Mis- sissippi River boat excursion tried successfully by several groups. During spring quarter beer busts moved outdoors and combined with pic- nics and ball games. Wha, wha hoppin'. It looks as though an AOPi has collapsed in this little skit put on at the Gay Nineties party, bottom. Finals were over so the Phi Gams found an excuse to celebrate. They held their annual St. Pats formal at the house with din- ner and all. " 1 ,f Q N f, G w ' A , , ,, 1 4 . , , ., , 1 4 E475 . Q ..,, ek! , 5 QV, ., Eifg ,Q ,,,, J ,,,, , W1 Q ...:..: V , . -' -, 0' f' , xw.IL.,J""' ' , ,,' H7 1 441, I , , .,3,, 1 , V 5, Q A' -141 ,, , -, A ,f1,z:w,f:ig.Qsf5 1 f ' . Kg U -'wcfa -5,6 V' w f ,Q4:gxmm. -,,,,,- , V ., ,.f1.,,ff QQ ,, ,. Q., g 1 ., '- ,pw kkf1??ff 5 W wr V 'Q ' P .1 +C af 2' fgw , ' 2:5 L - ,.,. . . 53:43 215 35 jjfiiw '41 'bfi' ' fill f X v ., 'f 'WZ :J,'.,, . :Qf.,:., ' P .Q Q- ,Q s , wi ,. ' f"'E':'f5? . s- . .- .,,:, , ..,. L .. c,,X-,gg-,w ' :, ., .xv .. fa. wk ii A ZZ. X555-Q 4fY..5,,g sa ? 37? Sb 4 Z ag, W , x ..y ,RL 4 JK Aww 9 1- ' ' 'A .I , ,4,, -"1 , :' 1. '1 , , I - fm 1 w E . ,gr ,,.y, -1 fig,-, jim. yjf, - 1 V 53014 5, ,M ,QQ 55. ., ,f -K .5 W Au ,,1 ,1 - 1 Wai, ry V41 5? 2 411, - fy 7 .A , K.: V , - ,W if, 5. gin, Ly, 4' , 9 x , . ,452 1 f ,fx ,.f , I 5,2 44, W f ,gf J 1 3 ng f ' 'ff.'Z, 2 ,fu 'tw 11 .ear w,i'ff,fggf + wzyw, :w.,9::55 y 312' 3454. 7.25, 2,- ' W 4:1-4:1-nw. ,f .3 f Lfiiliiwg. 'I-51221. gf -.5gfxgfsr4 .L ft ' bf '-9 ,Iii 'Ugg f The E-Day royalty received a 'fancy ride on a Pac-convertible in the annual parade this year. St. Pat is Bob Umbehocker and the Engineers' queen is Carol Line. A typical float in the parade held Friday after- noon is this one designed by the members of the lnstitute of Aeronautical Science students. Page 362 fngfheer ' Day There was wearing o' the green for IT sen- iors when they were knighted into the Or- der of St. Pat on Engineers' Day, May 20th. St. Pat, Robert Umbehocker, assisted by Queen Carol Line, did the honors and supervised kiss- ing of the Blarney stone to make it all oflicial. Following the ceremony, a parade of floats representing departments and organizations rolled downtown under the direction of Louis Ahlberg. The slide rule boys returned from their Como Park picnic in time for the afternoon E-lite Ball. Open house was engineered on Fri- day night and included the Chem Cabaret where a lecture on spontaneous combustion en- lightened the gang. Top ol the mark for the Figure-minded boys was the semi-formal put on Saturday night at the Hotel Nicollet. Duncan Ackley carried the traditional shille- lagh in his capacity as E-day chairman. Propa- ganda was distributed by one Dick Andre, better known as publicity chairman. l The kissing of the Blarney stone by the IT seniors has grown into tradition. King Bob and Queen Carol preside over the ceremony. IT seniors are eagerly crowding the mall to go through the knighting. Alpha Chi Sigma also had a float in the E-Day parade. The chemical engineers are shown with their queen, Cretia Decker, riding. Bill Campbell, president of the Tech Commission, glows while completely surrounded by queen candidates just prior to the judging. The St, Paul Wilson high school band played for the lrnighting ceremony. Page 363 Page 364 While others await their turn, senior couples, top, wencl their way uncler the arches during the grand march. Joyce Olson is spotted among the crowd awaiting an intermission announcement. embr P om Sally Hanson and Roger Holm, left, appear to be enjoying each other's company. Taking time to sit one out, this quartet wastes no time in getting conversation rolling. What's this? And in public, tool Just for the record, Sally is now Mrs. Rog Holm. "You are cordially invited to be my lady at the Minnesota Senior Prom, Iune 4th at the St. Paul I-Iotelf' A mixture of affirmative an- swers and the evening became a reality for many couples. Formal attire prevailed, and fun was the fate of all as a well- planned program kept the party moving. Bill West's band added color to the evening of gaiety. Maestro West proved himself co- operative as he answered many requests during the evening. Photographers were busy and for many the prom will exist as a scrapbook memory. For all it was a never-to-be forgotten occasion. Ruth Bystrom, her program committee and the chaperones all con- tributed to the success of the dance. Page 365 Gopher day, left, was held for the first time this year on Groundhog day. Tony Kleiter comes out of the hole to see his shadow, but instead, he sees a Ski-U-Mah sales girl. B-Day was one of the biggest events during winter quarter. Miss Office Eyetul and her attendants are being given the once over by Mr. America, Alan Stephens, far right. Day Once a year every college has its day. A special time set aside for tribute to the students of the vari- ous schools. Spring quarter is overHovving with these celebrations, each appropriate to the Work done in the different colleges. Education Day was marked by a twilight dance, an art exhibit on the knoll, a reception and a special banquet. Iournalism students spent their day reading an old-time edition of the Daily, choosing Miss Print and playing a student-faculty ball game. Discussions and panels were an important part of Business Day while Miss Oflice Eyeful really made the day complete. Bushy beards and old clothes de- noted Forestry Day where the lumberjacks got to- gether to pick their favorite Daughter of Paul. Ag campus Went all out to make their Ag Royal Day festivities the best of the quarter with judging at animal shows, a parade, dance and the selection of a royal queen. The pharmacy students chose a king in addition to a queen for their day. Babe the Blue Ox was escorted to Main campus on Forestry Day. This was the climax of a beard-growing weelr for the Ag school men. President J. L. Morrill talies the first shovel full from the spot where the Heart hospital will be built. - fm Assuring 'themselves of low numbers in the re-registration, these Talley-overs, left, assumed their pos: tions at sunrise a week before the doors opened. Wearing a forbidden smile, Wayne Aamoth celves the book, the look and the word from Herb Beck, John Magnuson and Chuck Welfer above 74141-overs Founded in the dank chambers of publica- tion row, Talley-overs is an elite organization. Activated to extend special recognition to in- dividuals on publications, members are selected on qualities usually missed in the search for "big name men only." Meeting in closed sessions, the group took little time off even for pictures. Wayne Aamoth was charged with executive duties and Ted Statler, vice president, enforced rules..Iim Shaffer, juggler of figures, was treas- urer, While Iim Iohnson doubled as secretary and foreign correspondent. Delegate-at-large jobs were borne by Iohn Magnuson. Herb Beck and Fred Nordquist Worked on publicity. By spring quarter, Talley-overs had a firm foothold on the campus and were assured of a growing roster. Page 367 BACK ROW: Aamoth, Statler, Magnuson. SECOND ROW: Beck. Nord- quist. FRONI ROW: Johnson. NOT IN PICTURE: Bambenek, Shaffer Welter, Griffith, Frigstad. Exemplifying the spirit of American college youth, here is one proud and lucky senior whose responsibilities have already begun. fap and Gown Day Tradition, graduation, these combined to make cap and gown day a significant event of the spring quarter. This once during the year seniors can be identified by their long black gowns and mortar- boards trimmed with splashes of color. The 3200 graduating seniors marched in the im- pressive procession double file along the mall, led by the faculty officers dressed in multicolored robes. Expressions and emotions were mixed as they passed between rows of onlookers toward the audi- torium, Stately seniors, about to graduate into many fields as humble freshmen. As the band played, the future alumni filed past the cauldron, tossed in their contributions for luck and continued into the audi- torium. Page 368 In Northrop the class was presented by Edward Graves, president of the senior cabinet. Outstanding seniors were announced and awards given. President Iames L. Morrill presided and Dean Everett Fraser, retiring law professor, gave the keynote address, 'iThe Domain of Law." After this ceremony the seniors paused in front of the auditorium while photographers recorded the memorable event. The graduates-to-be then tucked away their black robes and mortarboards until graduation night and prepared for their last few days on campus. All felt a deserved sense of achievement mingled with a few misgivings as they reflected on their university days and looked forward to graduation and their careers. Climaxing their years of college life, ihese seniors, below, begin io feel the well-earned thrill of the occasion. Entering the first phase of graduation week, robed seniors, preceded by the faculty, disappear into Northrop for the exercises. As ihe crowd brealrs up following ihe ceremony, lefi, congratulaiions with 'chai personal 'couch are in order. Memorial stadium itself donned gradua- tion garb for the impressive evening baccalau- reate services. Page 369 Queens is, least of all that of the University of would be complete Without its recogni- y. During the year, many schools, depart- irganizations put in their bids. In each Jsen, by popular vote or by a board of girl best typifying the ideals of that par- 1. zandidates, already the pick of the field, g a single one to stand out above the oth- asy task, pleasant as it Was. girls were not queens in name alone. :ed the qualities becoming her regal title. And each was feted with the honor and attention befitting the occasion. Space did not permit inclusion of all the campus queens. ln deference to those We Were unable to in- clude, We here extend to them equal honors. Among those were Ioan Andresen, our four-year- old Snow Queen, Betty Burtness, Ag Royal Day, Mary Tripp, Miss Office Eyefulg Dotty Townsend, Miss Print, lean Townsend, Pharmacy Queen. We here present those We have chosen as being representative of the University's beauties- the cam- pus queens. JUNE DAGGETT Minneapolis Pxlphi Chi Cmega Uwmeaamzhg Queen 5, L Alluring Loveable Sparkling Dramatics Piano Page 372 MS? ' ,:a.,.,,.f-' in ELIZABETH ERNST Coleraine W U35 WM 91 W K agp. 4 - 7-., .., N f' ., - .'v ,. ' , ...N--.ff,-Q-w:,:. 3.-5: X- .Qi up 4494 5:95 . N531 HELEN GILLESPIE Nat Missoula, Montana P5 Horseback ric Kappa Alpha Theta SL weefnfemf af gzfyfm gif a ff R99 .Q .. -Inf A Rf 1, Q? V X213 4 z',i?f2 ' 100514 1- .L 4? W, V, .4 tw , V., 'S ,953 gag - if ' Elm- if, vim ffl? E 314 I 5 if ,v -'M.,:.v 1 4 CAROL GUTHRIE Fascinating Minneapolis Tempting Kappa Alpha Theta Singing Skating qxllexhy gay Mew Page 375 Striking RENAE Dscl-:TER SUIJUY Minneapolis Uwweatre Debate Dancing A C9255 772071 OQWWZ Pag 376 CAROL LINE Sweet Saint Paui Ciwarmin3 Kappa Kappa Gamma Swimming Bridge gfzgfkzemxi :ay Wm seem fs f , v 1 First meeting of the year found lim Mor- ris, Sigma Chi, pounding the lnterfraternity gavel . . . Earl Skalowsky, Phi Epsilon Pi, as- sisting as vice president . . . Richard Young, Alpha Delta Phi, jotting down the minutes, and Tom Frank, Phi Gamma Delta, stacking the coins . . . Charles I. LaVine wisely look- ing on as member-at-large . . . Iohn Dablow, Acacia, rated a special chair as representative of the Dean of Student's Office . . . the council started fall quarter whirling with a turnout of 425 nonresident pledges . . . foregoing a Thanksgiving dinner President Morris and Lou Lackore, Phi Delta Theta, traveled to New York City for the National lnterfrater- nity Conference as representatives of the Min- nesota Chapter . . . December brought 207 youngsters from the Big Brothers, Organization to a gala Christmas Party with dinner, Santa Claus, gifts and colored movies in the Union . . . March 5 was the date for the Annual lnterfraternity Council Ball when 5oo couples in tuxes and formals danced to Red Wolfe's band in the Radisson ballroom from 9 to 1. Page 380 Every other week the lnterfraternity Council mem- bers gather in one of the houses to discuss the whys and hows of the Greeks. Here, E.C. Grayson has the floor. The meetingis over and most of the points of significance have been met and solved. Earl Skalowsky, Lex Caswell, Jerry Dakin and Harry Mangan head for their respective houses. BACK ROW: Wilson, Olson, Tollefson, Lewis, Appel, Silver, Merrick. FOURTH ROW: Emblom, Strom, Krantz, Relf, Mangan, Dakin, Albitz. THIRD ROW: Shulkin, Buckhouse, Basinger, Elmquist, Gilmore, Nel- son, Lauterbach. SECOND ROW: Freeman, Feeney, Kane, Huse, Lackore, Hobart, Grayson. FRONT ROW: Dablow, Frank, Young, Morris, Skalowsky, LaVine, Caswell. lnterfraternity Council Main discussion topic during the year was the dis- criminatory clauses in the Greek charters . . . the council, with the University Senate and officials, conducted polls among the sororities and fraternities and made progress towards more democratic Greek systems . . . chairman E. C. Grayson, SAE, planned early for the April Greek Week, designed to show hovv the fraternity system Works on the campus and its benehts to the University . . . George Moorad, author of Behind the Iron Cmfzazrz, was guest speaker at the opening banquet . . . assist- ing chairman Grayson Were Al Kaufmann, Chi Psi, George Merrick, Beta, Don Doty, Alpha Deltg and Dave LaVine, SAE . . . in conjunction with Greek Week, 50 delegates came to Minnesota for the Big Ten Regional Conference. . . presided over by Iim Morris and Virginia Buihngton, Panhel presi- dent, the conference discussed local problems . . resolutions Will be introduced at the National Inter- fraternity Council meeting . . . then came Spring sings and the activity cycle repeated itself all over again. A quiclr snack ai the Phi Psi house is enjoyed by the Council m embers following lhe meeting. Around 'che lable, with wheel, are .lerry Shullrin, Pat Kane, Gordon Krantz, Jerry Huse and Harold Basinger. Page 38l BACK ROW: Biersdorf, Mottitt, Swanson, Clubb, Neubauer, Engle, Haskins. FOURTH ROW: Dinham, Eylar, Kvamme, Gettelmon, Johnson, Hammel. THIRD ROW: Timmerman, Appelgren, Harmala, Newman, Fotopoulos, Haugen, Hunt. SECOND ROW: Wagner, Miller, Maclver, Swedberg, Talsce, Whitaker, Elbing. FRONT ROW: Johnson, Jenkins, Wold, Brooks, Fulton, Smith, Dick. NOT IN PICTURE: Kaul, Turnblum. Page 382 Acacia The Homecoming Hoat trophy is one of Acacia's proud possessions . . . they still talk about the "Skinned Diana" in a meat display case which won them the honor . . . an annual St. Croix canoe party gave the boys plenty of exercise . . . in the winter they took to the snow with a party at Bay- port . . . smoother parties were their Homecoming dance and annual winter formal . . . no one could resist relaxing in the new pine-paneled lounge . . . their six-car garage and its proximity to sorority row is a big attraction . . . a Maltese cross is awarded to their best yarn-spinner at the Iron Cross stag . . . 35 alumni are on the faculty and Nicholson and Burton Halls are dubbed for alums . . . every- one is proud of Law Councillor lim Brooks . . . lots of cooperation was asked by Burt Swanson, Business Day chairman . . .Acacia boasts two class presidents, Chuck Hunt of the sophomore cabinet and lack Wagner for the freshmen . . . drum major Iohn Smith always rates a hand . . . the boys listen happily to WMMR announcer Al Iohnson . . . honorary fraternity members included Elliot Dick, Clark Wold of Silver Spur . . . Dale Maclver of Iron Wedge . . . and Dean Miller and Iohn Dablow of Grey Friars . . . lim Brooks kept order at the meetings . . . Senior Dean Clark Wold, Iunior Dean Don Fulton and Treasurer Iule Kvamme round out the list of officers. Consuming a bit of tea ancl crumpets are these Acacias with a couple ot the local belles. Take note ot the latest Saratoga racing form that they're using for wallpaper. The Joe in the center looks like a four-to-one shot. AlI's fair in love, war and pool it would appear from this shot ot Aeacias Ollie Clubb, Jim Brooks and John Fotopoulos. Q, 29 if ff , , . W . ,-2 .r, A ,,. 1- I X 'M , f- J F if-sas -ns ,I Alpha Delts elected Sandy Boyd, president, lim Bierman, vice president, and Iim Streit- matter, secretary-treasurer . . . spilled paint and varnish redecorating their house . . . with the help of their mothers' club finished the job in Fine shape . . . carried OH second prizes in the Interfraternity sing, Homecoming button selling and float contest . . . strewed the yard with wrecked hot rods for "Honest Bernie," the used car dealer at Homecoming . . . Alpha Delt socials included a Halloween party and a week-end brawl at Rutgers Bay Lake Lodge after winter finals . . . gave a joint party with Psi Upsilon at the Dyckman hotel . . . were entertained by Dean Murphy and Parkukarcas at the annual Monte Carlo costume ball . . . boast Dick Sullivan, who booked the Home- coming bands . . . Don Doty, Interfraternity sing, Greek Week M. C. and Friday club M. C. at the Calhoun Beach Club . . . Kenny Dean who started Tyrol ski tow and resort with his brother . . . varsity tennis player Iohn Dun- nigan . . . Dennis Dunn, grandson of the last survivor of Custerls last stand. The power ot concentration is epitomized in the person of Tom Power as he beavers through his geography while playboys Chan French, Tom Fullerton, Bill Fierlre and Denny Dunne eagle- eye the latest Esquire. Alpha Delts Bob Strathy, John Daniels, Joe Cipollone and Jim Streitmatter point up for the next Worlcl Affairs test. Alpha Delta Phi BACK ROW: French, Reedy, Edwards, Speltz, Fullerton, Fink, Bohn. FIFTH ROW: Pogue, Emmer, Smedily, Dunne, Erdall, Schmitt, Young. FOURTH ROW: Fride, Messick, Moulton, Sullivan, Kopietz, Hedenberg, Merrill. THIRD ROW: Jones, Weaver, S. Mills, H. Mills, Dunnigan, Sherman, Fierke. SECOND ROW: Cipollone, Upham, Kahler, Davis, Faricy, Lindberg, Bell. FRONT ROW: J. Doty, Thiele, Streitmatter, Boyd, Sexton, D. Doty, Bierman. 5' Page 383 The ATOs moved out all their furniture and turned their house into a veritable barn by covering it with straw at their traditional Homecoming Wild West Party . . . kept up the good record by capturing the Snow Week decorations first prize for the fourth consecu- tive year. . .donned tuxes for their ultra Winter and spring formals . . . long flannels were in fashion at the ski party and sleigh ride . . . celebrated Spring Day at the Lafayette Club with golf, tennis and a dance, and the day after with stiff shoulders and arms . . . lauded their victorious Homecoming queen candidate Tune Daggett sparked the Homecoming committee with chairman Lee Schafer put another feather in its cap by capturing the softball championship with a superior batting average had many a po litical argument vvith YDFL chairman Stu Broad Al Emblom pounded the mahog any ga el George Mayoue, vice president, kept the chairmans table well polished lim Kamiske used his ball point pen on the minutes Bob Dwyer handled the frater nity bank accounts Bob Sandell, vvorthy keeper of the annals, helped keep things run ning smoothly A lnlisimnl gluteus innxinnis is inevifable for sob Dillingham .ss ATOs King Jobson and Kerien Fitzpatrick get into the swing of things while Jim Deather age and Bob Phillips look on with glee. Mark up a clean sweep for Bob Broad and Marlon Haugen as they tidy up ye olde hearih Alpha Tau Omega BACK ROW: Ghostley, Barnhart, Pierce, Bergford, Kunz, Munson, Hughes, Smith, Seran. SIXTH ROW: Murray, Cherne, Schafer, Boekstruek Geelan, Bambenek, Lindbloom Dan'el J h . FIF ' ' , l son, o nson TH ROW. Marpe, Thorpe, Merfes, Petlllon, Jorgensen, Jobson, Muraske, Rush R. Broad. FOURTH ROW: Haugen, R. Larson, Burdick, Strom, Dooley, Dillingham, Swanson, Lynner, Basdeka. THIRD ROW: MacDonald Fitzpatrick, Doyle, Giles, Ziebeek, Silseth, Tveite, Deatherage, Smoot. SECOND ROW: Phillips, Van Krevelen, Cambier, Youngstrom, Merrill Durkee, Buscher, Bredemus. FRONT ROW: Danielson, Schuck, Kamiske, Mayoue, Emblem, Dwyer, Sandell, Coan, Holmberg. NOT IN PIC TURE: Geelan, Hofaere, Fessler, Noonan, C. Broad, Searcy. , C7 9 ns. D' V . , , D . BACK ROW: Palmer, Clapp, Randall, K. Johnson, Bertelsen, Landstrom, Linwick, Wheaton. FIFTH ROW: M. Cashman, J. Palmer, Merri- man, Means, Knight, Cunningham, Anderson, Gross. FOURTH ROW: Luger, Wilbur Rogers, Ambrosen, McKinIay, Hanscom, R. Johnson, Appel, Townsend. THIRD ROW: Follestad, Greiner, Law, Harris, Burau, Mitchell, Nordstrom, Giere. SECOND ROW: Kelley, Hansen, J. Cashman, Hook, Ives, Gage, Hamrnel, Fleming. FRONT ROW: Wylie, Turnquist, Vancisin, Merrick, Appel, Windahl, Lauder. NOT IN PICTURE: Christensen, Hoye, McKibben, D. Merrick, G. Merrick, Robinson, Townsend, Kusnerik, Wallace Rogers, Schick, Smith, Bjerken, Clapp, Fulton, Goulett, Mitchell, Parker, Thiesse, Bagwill, Carlsen, Carlson, Gile, Wheaton, Wedum. Beta Theta Pi Horace Heidt and accordion player Dick Contino were feted at the Betas Homecoming party . . . they held their fall formal at lnterlachen . . . ran away with the interfraternity track and baseball championships . . . got back late after the Miami Triad . . . ate dinner first at the Curtis where they gave compacts with the Beta crest to their dates . . . set the whole row quivering with a tWO-Story Homecoming ghost . . . had a fine time with the Sigma Chis on their snow party . . . disguised themselves in a bizarre array of costumes at their spring costume party . . . serenaded sorority houses after initiation banquets . . . actives painted the basement amusement room a new lily White . . rah-rahed Bob Hammel of the Bierman eleven . . . pledged Dick Means of the freshman basketball team . . . watched Whitey Windahl shoot those under par games for the Minnesota golf squad . . . voted Mike Cashman in for All-U Congress . . . al- so got the voters out for Hal Wylie Who was elected to the Arts Board . . . George Merrick as president managed the Weekly meetings . . . Bob Appel worked hard Monday nights serving as vice presi- dent . . . Wayne Windahl took time out from golf to act as recorder . . . Elmer Thiesse collected dues . . Ed Turnquist conducted correspondence. We hope that the new radio set isn't out on approval as Beta Bob Johnson does his best to mar the finish opening a coke. Apparently Chick Lauder is a zealous "AA," 'cuz he's placidly sitting back reading the campus sheet, uninterested in any stimulation. Making like Diogenes is Cal Merriman as he and Jim Wheaton assist Whitey Windahl, "The Old Lamplighterf' Gathered around the maestro, Bill Long, are Chi Phis Chuck Cooper, Reg Becker, Neal Lano, Chuck Svendsen and Curt Johnson as they join in a chorus of "The Pigs Ask for You". Jack Bullard dramatically portrays the art of radio repair to brothers Chet Austinson and Dick Muyres who are smiling because Jack doesn't know that it isn't plugged in. Chi Phi The Chi Phis uninhibited their pledges with a "Suppressed Desirel' masquerade . . . helped elect Earl English as president of Alpha Phi Chi . . . held their gala winter formal at the Northwood Country Club . . . presented a white orchid to their queen at the suave Orchid Formal held in the La- fayette Club ballroom . . . nodded approvingly when Iohn Spellacy was elevated to the Law Review Board . . . awarded the scepter of authority to Pry- tanis Spellacy which he passed at times to Epi-pry- tanis Curt Iohnson . . . chose Dick Lund for sec- retarial duties, Reg Becker as custodian and Burt Swanson as historian . . . wallpapering of the sec- ond floor afforded plenty of laughs and wrinkles to everyone . . . Founders' Day Banquet was high- lighted with guest speaker Cedric Adams, noted alumnus . . . pledges were properly surprised and terrihed at the Prison Party, a secret affair held in the basement Bastille . . . are proud of the Chi Phi quartet which sings anything from semi-classical on down at most of their affairs . . . and still haven't decided whether bridge, pinochle or 500 should reign supreme as the favorite card game . . . reveled with Alums at Homecoming. BACK ROW: Long, Bullard, McLaughlin, Kaufman, Svendsen, Braithwaite. FOURTH ROW: Grimes, Tyler, Thoelke, Wilson, Muyres. THIRD ROW: Kvam, Lano, Webber, Petty, MacNabb, Kocks. SECOND ROW: English, Austinson, Frazier, Ronning, POSfOl'l. FRONT ROW: Becker. Johnson, Spellacy, Lund, Cooper, Iverson. NOT IN PICTURE: Fogelberg, Brown, Vasenden, McNabb, Penn, Corrigan. r BX "Z" '7 413: WF? 'L-' il BACK ROW: Bohn, Shepard, Studebaker, Traff, Howe, Gunderson, Abbott, Shedd, Morrison, Hcrning. SIXTH ROW: Hawley, Reed, Riley, Wright, Prest, A. Kaufmann, Bennett, C. Eickhof, Larsen, Menz. FIFTH ROW: James Ronning, Pickard, Hedges, Moran, Bryngelson, Haver- stock, Jack Ronning, Sneve, John Simonet. FOURTH ROW: Yarger, Adams, Bancroft, Mork, Relf, Davis, Sundberg, Park, W. D. Hayes. THIRD ROW: Baillon, J. Simonet, Bixby, Woodrich, Bainbridge, Knutsen, J. McHugh, Hickerson, Peterson. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Bolen, Hartzell, G. McHugh, Franklin, H. Brandtien, Rask, Williams. FRONT ROW: Leach, Countryman, Prindle, Bennett, K. Kaufmann, Stark, Fitz, Struthers, Friel. NOT IN PICTURE: J. Brandtien, Crosby, French, W. L. Hayes, Quinn, Treacy. Plymouth Shedd, president, says, "Anyone can sling it but who can malre it stick". Brother Chi Psis assisting in the erection of Homecoming decora- tions are John Menz, Ed Williams, an unidentified dear departed spirit emptying a coke bottle, William Bovey and Cliff Traft. Waxing enthusiastic- ally are Martin Bovey and Mike Bolen as they prepare to go skiing. Chi Psi Proud possessors of both the intramural hockey and baseball championship trophies, the Chi Psis displayed them prominently . . . they lured rushees and dates to see their new tele- vision set, purchased with the money they made on a raffle . . . kicked, passed, and ran their way to victory over the Psi Us in their tradi- tional "Little Brown lug" game . . . hit the slopes at Telemark almost every weekend . . . helped Chairmen Al Kaufmann and Dick Howe with their plans for Snow Week . . . were glad to see Roger Morrison appointed to Freshman Cabinet . . . displayed the talents of Hjalmar Swenson at every party . . . he en- tertains with his violin and accordion upon re- quest . . . were shocked when Dudley Fitz announced that he was going to move out of the house . . . held their spring formal by the waters of Lake Minnetonka . . . boasted that they could almost hold a chapter meeting on the slopes at Aspen during spring vacation . . . decided to make their Dogpatch party an annual affair after its terrific success last year . . . Kickapoo loy luice and all . . . conferred the powers of prexy on Karl Kaufmann . . . chose lim Bennett to assist him . . . entrusted Charles Prindle with the double responsibilities of secretary and treasurer. Page 387 BACK ROW: Maack, Legacy, Kinney, Lundin, Fritz, Nomellini, Lindekugel. THIRD ROW: Bartling, Fulton, Basinger, Perry, Baudhuin, Arp. SECOND ROW: Wallinder, Stegmeier, Hanratty, Ryan, Cushing, Fredrickson, Egan. FRONT ROW: Olsonoskl, Valdes, Tuflgno, Hogan, Mc- Grath, Roetman. NOT IN PICTURE: Crosby, Jaslewski, Kelson, Kuzma, Larson, Lindahl. Delta Chi The Delta Chis entered their Wiiiter quarter hobo party through a giant rat maze... awarded the trophy for the best original cos- tume to Sheri Field . . . had such a good time that they want to make it an annual affair . . . are all helping to redecorate their house . . . are building a tile powder room for the ladies . . . boast a good share of the football team in Leo Nomellini, Frank Kuzma, Gene Fritz and Bob Roetman . . .get the straight dope on state Republican tactics from alum Si Chase . . . are proud of boxer Bob Kelson, especial- ly after his win over Bill Shertler, De Paul ace heavyweight . . . found out that their food bill went down when Leo the Lion moved out of the house to live with his parents . . . wel- comed Larry Olsonoski back from a year of pro football with the Green Bay Packers to the Gopher grid staff . . . presented the presi- dent's gavel to Ioe Hogan... named Ioe Tuhgno his co-pilot . . . elected Bob Roetman to wield the quill for the chapter . . . en- trusted their assets to Keeper of the Exchequer Iim McGrath . . .picked the best man for sergeant-at-arms in fullback Frank Kuzma . . . danced into the night at the Dyckman hotel for their Spring Formal. Page 388 Bob Kelson gives out with the latest scoop on the coming Gopher boxing match to his brothers at a bull session between dinner and meeting. Taking it all in are Lloyd Legacy, Chuck Lindekugal, John Lundin, Bob Roetman and Bob Bartling. lt's great to told on the couch after a big lunch at the Delta Chi house. Sprawled out on the davenport is Dick Fulton while Larry Olsonoski, Mike Ryan, Lloyd Legacy and Chuck Stegmeier gather around. Dan Peterson's electric guitar was good For many a gay time at the Deke house. Breaking up their game of smear just long enough to watch Dan are Ed Darby, Rog Forberg and Joe Anglim. As usual the Deke house is jam-packed on Homecoming night. Frank Petri is caught amid the Halloween decorations going after a refill. Delta Kappa Epsilon The chapter turned out en masse to paint the Deke house early this spring. . .Donn Bros and Rex Nelson were the big guns behind the drive . . . said thank you to the Mothers' club for many jobs Well done . . . Watched Tom Hastings Win the intra- mural tennis crown . . . gambled the night away at the annual Monte Carlo party in the winter . . . pledged Chuck Binger, member of the Freshman Cabinet and the frosh swimming team . . . cheered for the hockey team which reached the academic fraternity semifinals . . . dressed up for the formal at the Commodore hotel last fall . . . saluted the fine Work of social chairmen lack Trudeau and lack Walser . . . continually gave Gene Day and Iohn Alexander a hard time . . . took off for the Wis- consin football game at Madison . . . hailed Sam Morrison as their official elevator operator after the trip . . . played smear night and day . . . received first-hand Word about the Minneapolis Laker basket- ball team from Bob Wold, M.C. for the Lakers . . . were led by Ted Freeman, assisted by Rex Nelson . . . Hart Barry and Sam Reeves handled the books while Gene Day jotted down notes at the meetings . . . still joke about Ethel, their ex-cook . . . as usual the Dekes topped the year off with the house party . . . boasted Iohn Leer, president of White Dragon . . . said so long when Doug Peterson went to Paris for a quarter. BACK ROW: Peterson, Alleman, E. Decker, Sundberg, Jackson, Jenkins, Petri, Longbotham. SIXTH ROW: Thiss, Scott, Dolliff, Shepardson, Schiefelbein, Quinn, Schaller, Anglim, Day. FIFTH ROW: Bros, Nelson, Walls, Reeve, Heffelfinger, Ryerse, Barnum, Mitchell. FOURTH ROW: Wold, Young, Shore, Moonan, Alexander, Keenan, Walser, Aske, McGarvey. THIRD ROW: W. Decker, Griffiths, Taylor, Roberts, Het- land, Arey, Coult, J. Smith. SECOND ROW: Adams, Gefvert, Freeman, Hillstead, Strasser, Trainor, W. Smith, Heers, Myers. FRONT ROW: Trudeau, Waldron, Darby, Leer, Hastings, Barry, Akers, Eldreclge. I I I I 171 E 1 lf A k - al L I BACK ROW: Dille, Coyne, Samuelson, Grundman, Clark, Carlson, Burkett, Maxson. FIFTH ROW: Norton, Reep, R, Johnson, Johnston, Hunt, N an Frost Shar . FOURTH ROW: Sch'mke E stad O Tweeton Hemstreet Allen Reed Do ke. THIRD ROW: Culv M hrvold, Cum I r P I . U . Wensr I 1 . . P 57- Y Braum, Kayser, Bakkila, Gunderson, Hall, Woodhouse. SECOND ROW: Grenier, Kiernan, D. Johnson. Zierke, Laskowski, Odegard, Hovde, Zoller. FRONT ROW: Odell, Hughes, Lackie, Lewis, Lyons, Gooderum, Wickberg. NOT IN PICTURE: Cunningham, Dahlberg, Flinn, Hin- shaw, Madson, McNeil, Pearson, White, Mayberry, Rognas. Delta Tau Delta Over the last three years the Delts have had the best singers on campus . . . are renowned for their house parties which they hope will take them to the top of the social world . . . listen to cat and dog Hghts among Tom Flynn, SDA, Al Cunningham, Republican clubg and lim Schemel, Stassen carn- paigner . . . have a choral director who is destined to shine as a band leader, Iohnny Madson . . . cele- brated their sixty-sixth year at Minnesota with a Founders' Day banquet in the Nicollet hotel . . . held a "Graveyard Ramble" party that ranked with the top costume parties of the year . . . bragged of a vocal quartet which received publicity in the na- tional fraternity magazine . . . dug up their grass and tore out their bushes by tying them to the bumper of a convertible, prepared the yard for seed- ing and landscaping just in time to catch an April snowstorm . . . suspected the next-door Dekes of putting white crosses on the newly-raked dirt . . . can't see the baseball games on Northrop Held from their roof any more because the new sports arena is in the way . . . have members on the Arts Board, the Business Board, the Union Board and the Board of Publications . . . lent their talents to the Varsity show, the concert band and Rifle, Axe and Plow . . . printed the best fraternity newspaper on campus. As Bob Reecl picks out the chords, Delts Bob Johnson, Chuck Samuelson and Dave Schimke practice up for the song fest-or are they planning on entering a barbershop quartet contest? From the looks of those empty bread baskets mealtime has come and gone. ,z fff ' ' yi .rf"f'L5ivf X " 11 ,J A- nf- ? iv.. 2. 5 H' -,i'.:,., , Q . 1 . -s ss is g rars F , as A Mr, '5 ,. ' - " 5 3. Party nighi al: the DU house. ln this case ,lohn McGee seems to be the center of atfention. .lim Shore practices his best grin as Ken Beiersdorf, Earl Willems and John McGee on the far righi malre rushee Jim Rush, wiih his hand in the popcorn, the center of atfention. The DUS picked Io Olson for their Dream Girl . . . Were Well represented in campus sports with Kenny Beiersdorf of the football team . . . Bob Adams in varsity Wrestling . . . Denis Bergman playing hockey and Bill Sarles and Ward Silvis of the freshman foot- ball team . . . stood in awe of lim Shore, vice- president and member at large of the All-U Con- gress, member of the senate committee on stu- dentaffairs, senate committee on recreation . . . were proud of Iohn McGee, member of IFC and advertising manager of the Minnesota Daily . . . found it hard to keep track of Wal- ter Hoffman of the Union Board of Governors, chairman of the Campus Tea dance and Toast- masters . . . heard sales talk by Walter Stack, business manager of the Minnesota Quarterly . . . held costume parties with hard times pro- hibition themes . . . topped off with a formal party for the new initiates held at the Nor- mandy hotel . . . took orders from president Iohn McGee . . . Earl Willems was vice-presi- dent . . . Gordy Iohnson handled the secre- tarial duties While Aldy Allen collected the money. Delta Upsilon BACK ROW: Stack, Voth, D. Rowland, Chapman, Madsen, Bloomberg, Opdahl FOURTH ROW Freese McNulty Nelson Craig Bergman Belersdorf, McDonald. THIRD ROW: Wilke, Greene, Silvis, G. Rowland Frazee Calvin Deming SECOND ROW Fabian Rose Hoffman Kellett, Osterby, B. Johnson, Creighton. FRONT ROW: Acott, R. Rowland Will ms McGee Allen G Johnson Shore NOT IN PICTURE Frasier, Gausman, lves, Adams, Carlson, Hanson, L. Sarles, Cross, Scoggins W Sarles R The annual Thanksgiving breakfast dance was one of the yearls highlights on the Kappa Sig social calendar . . . others were the Black and White formal held at the Curtis hotel in February, the Homecoming dance and the costume ball which everyone attended dressed as his favorite movie title . . . Arden Ander- son and his date took top honor with their por- trayal of "The Last Days of Pompeiin . . . Fred Hansen got a big hand at the house in honor of his position on the Union Board of Governors . . . Bob Iohnson was applauded for his job as rushing chairman . . . the boys never stop bragging Cand who wouldj that they possess the original manuscript of Star Dust given to them by alumnus Hoagy Car- michael . . . Sam Liem, member of the fa- mous group known as "The Class of ,oil to all Kappa Sigs, awed the pledges with his tall tales. . .after election smoke had cleared away, Don Elmquist emerged as president . . . Bud Hertig took over duties as vice president y . . . lack Girvin bought a new bottle of ink to l keep neat minutes . . . and Wayne Wilson followed suit for his job as treasurer. George Larson, just hair showing, must be in tough shape by the loolr on the face of his partner and dummy, Bill Dunne. Don Elmquist, Bob Johnson and Gene Harnaclr expect them to go set. Jack LaFave obligingly plays the piano but neither Bucl Hertig nor Mal Degernes are in the mood for gaiety. Kappa Sigma BACK ROW: Lewis, Shelton, Nomick, Bergstrom, Lyon, Staples, Nowicki, Dumont, Crocker. FIFTH ROW: Schroeder, Neuger, Dunne, Brown, Nelson, Crooks, Bevensee, Behonek. FOURTH ROW: Drey, Manske, Liem, Harnack, Simpson, Maxwell, Wentworth, Kenney. THIRD ROW: Langlie, Porter, Bachelder, Kaul, Hiniker, Hansen, Jacobson, Pfinling. SECOND ROW: Carlson, P. Mueller. Campbell. Alford. F. Mueller, Larson, Mason, Lundquist. FRONT ROW: LaFave, Wilson, Erickson, Elmquist, Hertig, Girvin, Johnson, Anderson. NOT IN PICTURE: Dumont, Jacobson, Romine, Van Den Berghe. 2 ur w-' -47 .R BACK ROW: Nirschl, E. Johnson, Sebright, Walter, Pawlicki. THIRD ROW: Jacoby, Van Deusen, Loeffler, Curry, Lockwood. SECOND ROW: Middlemist, Mongeau, Rodlun, Cullen, Bayer. FRONT ROW: Thompson, Schulh, Anderson, Krantz, Zalaznik. NOT IN PICTURE: Gustafson, Carney, V. Johnson, Landgren, Jacobson, Reed, Gubbins, Scott, Fletcher, Carlson, Mikhelson, Olson, Johnston. Lambda Chi Alpha About two miles of cigarettes were consumed at the twenty rushing smokers of Lambda Chi Alpha during the year . . . cards, food and conversation were in order at all of them . . . they gave a snappy Homecoming party at television-furnished Roberts Cafe. . .entertained alums and dates with two dinner-dances at the Minneapolis Athletic Club . . . picked hayseed out of their hair after the Eton Ranch hayride . . . renovated their whole Walnut Street abode . . . made Harold Nirschl clean up the spilled paint in the kitchen after his paint mixing act . . . got all the answers, plans and places to go from "pseudo-operator," Ted Bayer . . . laughed over the pantomime routine of lack Cullen . . .the fra- ternity wanted to take golf lessons from Ralph Rodlun after he won the Morning Tribune 'il-Iole in Onel' tournament . . . he also clobbered the Hia- watha Club championship and helped out the Gopher golf squad . . . they tried hard with their bucketball team but couldnit seem to End the fringed hoop . . . had a little better luck with their bowling team by finishing high . . . got out and voted for Ted Bayer and Russ Sebright, Union Board mem- bers . . . Frank Lockwood took over the job of president . . . Gordon Krantz, vice president, helped out . . . Iames Curry busied himself on the minutes . . . and Ed Iohnson counted the cash with utmost care. Where shall we go? Ralph Rodlun, Ed Johnson, Carl Nirschel and Ted Bayer are debating whether to go to Siam or Pakistan. lt's all in the keeping up of a fraternity house as Gordy Krantz and Chet Pawlicki find out that the basement must be cleaned once in a while. Looks lilre the good old days in the service. Jim Preston and Jay Oclxen wield the potato peeler to a batch of spuds. Joe Lauterbach, Jack Elliott and Clay Moore would rather watch than work. Cleaning and repairing, yes, Dick Gregory and Pony Schmalhorst spruce up the Phi Delt house with a little hammering here and there. Phi Delta Theta ,Santa Claus himself handed out the corsages at the Phi Delt Christmas formal . . . the Francis Drake hotel was the setting for the Homecoming dance and celebration . . . winter quarter was highlighted by the traditional Miami Triad . . . no one was let in without a crazy hat at the "Crezzy Hetl' party . . . dates wore their skirts above the knee for the Bowery party . . . ankle length again for the spring formal at the Golden Valley Country Club . . . Phi Delts made themselves known around campus through activities men: Gordy Neale, business manager of Tecfzfzolog, president of Phoenix, Board of Pub .... Wally Neal, editor of the Quarzcwly, state publicity director for SPAN . . . Tom Ioseph, business man- ager of Campus Carnival, secretary of Grey Friars, Tech Board . . . lim Frawley of the Sophomore Cabinet . . . Ev Faunce, Billy Bye, Gordy Soltau, Marv Hein and Bud Grant brought home the honors from the gridiron . . .at the mid-term election President Ioe Lauterbach handed the gavel to Iay Ocken . . . Treasurer Sam Aluni turned the cash over to Marv Hein . . . and Secretary lack Owens left the minutes of the meeting in Wes Olberg's hands . . . planning for the new house was every- body's job, however, as a lot was purchased at Fourth Street and Tenth Avenue. BACK ROW: Heffernan, Elliott, Schoen, Everds, Hanson, Sabourin, Olson, Herreid, FIFTH ROW: Madsen, Arnason, Moore, Erringer, Cle- venger, J. Williams, Lundegard, Haertel, Bye. FOURTH ROW: Mooers, Curtice, Neal, Neale, Morrissey, J. Lackore, Schmalhorst, Woodcock. THIRD ROW: D. Williams, Howard, Blake, Kanne, J. Ocken, P. Ocken, Peters, Burr, Rogge. SECOND ROW: Frawley, Olberg, Holland, Palp- pone, Thom so L. L k S erscn Coo e Ah . FRONT ROW: F II AI ' T I L te b h S It D. Fesler, New, Bandelrn. p n, ac ore, ev , p r, mann u er, uni, ur ey, au r ac , o au, NOT IN PICTURE: Dwyer, Faunce, J. Fesler, McGuire, Peck, Preston, Weirsma, Joseph, Hein, Poulsen, Swalin, Thulin. L - 1 - ... . 3 A .. 4-n. - 2l""l H BACK ROW: Simon, Walker, Dorfman, Tritter, A. Sacks, Klein. FIFTH ROW: Gendler, Gordon, Upin, Friede, Firestone, E. Gelfand. FOURTH ROW: Oreck, Giller, J. Cohen, Nathanson, Katz, Gelfand, Siegel. THIRD ROW: E. Kieffer, Robinow, L. Robbins, Ladin, Heeger, Freeman, SECOND ROW: Rosenthal, D. Aronsohn, M. Robins, Solon, Haligman, Pobor, Kersch. FRONT ROW: K. Cohen, Silver, Karon, Goldfine, S. Kieffer, Skalowsky. NOT IN PICTURE: J. Aronsohn, Calvin, Diamon, Fine, Ginsberg, A. Goldberg, Horwitz, Kunian, Minter, Royce, E. Saxon, R. Saxon, Bratter, Ehrlich, Engelson, Halpern, Hartzberg, Kuller, Malchick, Schneider, levine, Malmon, Nathonson, Tankel, Blumenthal, Perlman, Segal. Phi Epsilon Pi "Weren't those parties fun?" Al Sacks, Cubby Cohen, Leon Robbins Tllg EPS gaingd fgmg on thg Campus and Al Robinow, top, give the album a once over while Al Upin, , , , , l , Ralph Schneider, Jim Ehrich and Al Minter reminisce, below. W11"lH1Hg IIIIC all-U bOVVl11'1g Cl12lI'I1p101'1Sl11p H1 the spring of 347 and the fall of ,48 . . . the team was composed of Ron Saxon, Gene Sax- on, Earl Freeman, Al Goldberg, and Norm Diamond . . . are known for their annual Skirt and Sweater dance . . . had a gay time at the Cabaret party . . . gave the year a per- fect ending with a Spring Formal . . . were proud of Earl Skalowsky, vice president of the lnterfraternity Council, and vice president of UWF . . . praised Al Upin, vice president of the Sophomore Cabinet and president of the Rooter club . . . congratulated Kenneth Co- hen upon his selection as one of the members of SPAN to go to Columbia, South America . . . kidded Al CEpusj Goldberg about his ability to manipulate a deck of cards... cheered lack Dorfman of frosh wrestling into the I-M heavyweight crown . . . celebrated the 25th year of the founding of their local chapter with a big Founders, Day banquet at the Radisson hotel . . . were governed by Su- perior Monty Goldfine . . . vice superior Shel Kieffer ably assisted him . . . minutes were taken care of by Ev Karon . . . funds were entrusted to Al Goldberg. Page 3'-75 V FY . 319, AK' BACK ROW: Bettenburg, Retka, Gould, Stanley, Frelander, Schaffer, Seeler. SIXTH ROW: Moyer, Wahlquist, Ayme, Magnuson, Maynard, Si- mon, Erickson. FIFTH ROW: Sewall, Mulcahy, Banik, Johnson, Langer, Esslinger, Gilbert. FOURTH ROW: McNary, Elwinger, Pearson, Dietrick, Ware, Dipprey, M. Hudson. THIRD ROW: R. Hudson, Robert Adams, Wellsley, Dielentheis, Lyons, Grodahl, Langevin. SECOND ROW: Ber- theau, Barnes, Rowe, Behler, Roger Adams, Blixt, Coulter. FRONT ROW: Crosley, Borchardt, Degnan, Arneson, Langsdorf, Holbrook, Peterson. Phi Gamma Delta The television set at the Phi Gam house was in constant use. By the looks on these faces the Lakers must not be winning. Fijis compare notes in an informal pre-dinner session. Gathered around the trophy- laden fireplace are Phil Bettenburg, Earl Maynard, Wendell Frelander, Jack Dedon, Chuck Cross, Joe Buckhouse, Don Wahlquist, Les Gilbert and Bob Borchardt. A television set donated by a benelicent alum started the year in a big Way for the Phi Gams . . . they attended "en masse" the annual 'fBreWery Busti' given by Bill Hamm in the basement of his brewery . . . danced the eve- ning away at White Pine Inn in the fall . . came to the house for their annual St. Pats for- mal as St. Patricks Day and the last day of finals gave them a double reason for celebrat- ing . . . the house became Fiji Island for the pirate party during Winter quarter . . .George Arneson, All-U Congress president, was never allowed to forget that P. B. luster mentioned him as one of the Well-dressed men on campus during his radio program . . . other wheels on campus include Tom Degnan, Union Board of Governors . . . lohn Magnuson, Gopher Busi- ness Manager . . . Don Simon, member of the All-U Congress . . . Les Gilbert, Snow Week . . . Mick Banik, Foundation Ball chairman and member of All-U Congress . . . Ed Iohn- son, Campus Chest . . . Roy Erickson, Fresh- man Cabinet . . . and Marlin Hudson, editor of the Pioneer Piper . . . roster of oiiicers in- clude George Arneson, president . . . Tom Degnan, secretary '... and Bob Langsdorf, treasurer. Page 396 The lunch hour is a great time for a bull session at the Phi Kappa house, left. Warren Epple, Leo Carlton, Charles Geclt and Bob Koen are in the background while Bob Elam, Pat Kane,Dennis Rolle, Joe Kolasa, Bill Small anal James Kaspar get to sit clown. The Phi Kappas are another one of those luclry trats that boast a television set. But Leo Carlton, Warren Epple and Bill Small can't even get the test pattern right now. Phi Kappa There will be standing room only at the Phi Kappa house now that they have won a new television set . . . members worked the grave yard shift counting the 32,000 Philip Morris wrappers it took to win . . .during the contest all competitive cigarettes were uverbotenw by members and their friends . . . the Phi Kappas shoved homecoming festivities into high gear with a hard-time party going on inside and an animated gopher slicing Indiana players' heads oiif out in the cold . . . held their spring formal at Renels and worried over the climax of the evening when the announcement of the 1950 oliicers was made . . . egged Ierry "Black Sheep" Lamb on as fraternity joy boy and clown . . . stopped fencing after the police warned the foilers against "using those dangerous weapons on the sidewalk" . .. kept congratulating Edward Markovich all year on his election to the Union Board of Governors . . . tried to pull up their batting averages during the softball season to no avail . . . clobbered the golf tournament at University course . . . cheered on lohnny Simmons at the Varsity show and kept smil- ing while worrying about those high notes . . . Bob Elam was elected president . . . Ed Thomas as- sisted as vice prexy and all around handy man . . . lohn Wolfe kept slinging the ink. BACK ROW: Epple, Geagan, Lucky, Daniels, Lamb, Thielen. THIRD ROW: Kolasa, Carlton, Brix, Kasper, Black. SECOND ROW: Weber, Rolla, Small, Kane, Savage. FRONT ROW: Geck, Wolfe, Elam, Thomas, Busch. ,va- ' -7, BACK ROW: Massie, Brehmer, Champlin, Kamman, Neff, Kennedy, Starn, Howard, Teberg. SIXTH ROW: Swenson, Reedy, J. MacLennan, Richards, Bonello, A. Hanson, D. MacLennan, Nelson. FIFTH ROW: Creighton, McCoy, J. Ladner, Fosseen, Millie, Dill, Jack, C. Sylvestre. FOURTH ROW: Dow, E. Sylvestre, F. Ladner, Darrell, Prochoska, Williams, Hopkins, C. Plummer. THIRD ROW: Efthimides, Warner, John- son Somers In ham S. Plumme Bor e . SECOND ROW: F h B a k S h f H W th b J h S h f M C . FRONT , , g , r, g n renc , os n o, c a er, use, e er y, o nson, c a er, c rea ROW: Miller, H. Hanson, Ranseen, Wilson, MacGregor, Murphy, Perreault. NOT IN PICTURE: Aurness, Bartlett, G. Sylvestre, Kacher, Piney, Tingleff, Groth, DeVeau, Wear. Phi Kappa Psi High cost of building materials and labor didn't stop the Phi Psis from building a recreation room and remodeling the living room . . . under the di- rection of Bud Perreault the chapter members painted, pounded and landscaped the entire house . . . aspiration for the scholastic plaque furnished by the Mothers, club kept many Phi Psis burning the midnight oil . . . transforming the basement of the house into a mining town was tough work but was well worth the trouble when the Miners' party turned out so well . . . applauded "Golden Boyn Bob Ranseen on Stairway to Stardom, and Pete Aurness in the University Theatre . . . hummed the new song, "Where Now," written by Bob Iohnson and Bob Brehmer . . .has its own portable Burl Ives in Cassey Poehler and his collec- tion of folk songs . . . cheered Phi Psis Paul Neff on the track team 3 Chuck Massie and Paul Kelley, football, and lack McCrea, president of the ski club . . . Paul Neff and Ierry Huse kept Silver Spur busy . . . they were represented by Iohn lack on the White Dragon society . . . Iohn Wilson pre- sided at the weekly meetings and was assisted by vice president, Bob Ranseen . . . forked over dues to Herb Hanson . . . Bill Murphy took down the minutes. Yes siree, the Phi Psis have a mantel full of trophies. Don Kirby, Paul Neff and Bob Ranseen, left, give one of the posses- sions a careful looking over as Bill Murphy, Dick Kamman and Bob Reinfeld get set for a little record listening in the back- ground. Another honor is the Scholarship Award plaque. This time Ray McCoy, Chuck Hopkins and Al Tinglafl are the eager Iookers. Phi Sig activities have a northern orienta- tion . . . canoe trips into Canada Were fairly common and last summer four of them even Went up as far as Hudson's Bay . . . favorite revel of the year Was the annual Klondike party when Phi Sig Thespians put on the in- famous, "Shooting of Dan McGrew" . . . the brothers were slightly color blind at their Blue Ball formal at the Greenhaven Country Club . . . stiff backs and wrenched shoulders were in evidence after the annual spring all-day pic- nic at St. Croix Falls . . . day Was spent play- ing baseball . . . busses furnished transporta- tion . . . between plays, parties and portages last year they took time to Win the second place in Homecoming decorations with the best imi- tation of a haunted house that has been seen on campus . . .they also placed in the upper division of intramural football and hockey . . . Prexy Harvey LeBarron was assisted by Wes Caple, vice president: Cris Stang, secretaryg Bob Stubbs, treasurer . . . Paul Narum was in- ductor and Vern Watter, sentinel. lt's a little confusing but these Phi Sigs are trying to get a look at who just entered the door. Smiling clown are Don Voves, Bob Voth, Harvey Le Barron and Paul Shaw. Yes it's the big project of the year, the hanging of the moose. Gabby Kaul steadies it as Carl Handke and Bob Stubbs do the finishing touches. Phi Sigma Kappa BACK ROW: Bylund, Stang, F. Johnson, Dwan, W. Sanborn, J. Sanborn, Watten. FOURTH ROW: Wallin, Narum, R, Johnson, Holie, Kuehl, Stern. THIRD ROW: Shaw, DePre, Tenney, Kinden, Mulrehnan, Campbell. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Kegley, Chadbourn, Kaul, P. Shaw, D. Shaw. FRONT ROW: Williams, LeBarron, Stubbs, Voves, Caple, Klopfenstein. , 'L1i1:1L':?4'4'.' AJ . 'f'lJl- lt's a wild scramble for the evening paper at the Psi U house atter the dinner hour is over. Louis Hammel seems to have won out as Jim Sawyer and Lawrence Carlson share the other half. Diclt McNutt settles for the latest Reac.ler's Digest. Overalls and plaid shirts were the dress of the evening as the Psi Us threw their annual Wild West party. The combo was strictly of the Western variety. Psi Upsilon Winiiing first prize for their Homecoming decorations topped three days of hard work for the Psi Us . . . for the Halloween party fol- lowing the Homecoming game, inside decora- tions were in keeping with the sausage-making machine outside . . . Herbie Field's jam ses- sion at the house after the dance in the Armory was a high spot of the year . . . the annual Christmas party, a joint party with the Alpha Delts and a joint party with the Chi Psis were part of a busy social calendar . . . Howie Punch took quite a ribbing as the ladies, man . .. the "Mu" boasted of Captain Warren Be- son of the football team and of players Keith Stolen, Dave Skrien and lack Sturdevant . . . Ken Boyum captained the tennis team. . . when basketball season began Dave Skrien joined lim Stark on the team . . . Lex Caswell sparked the boxing team . . . and Bobbie Har- ris of the hockey team rounded out the roster of athletes . . . meals tasted much better off the new dining room tables . . . Iack Leighton was a continual source of amusement with his amazing Kline" . . . they took orders from Lex Caswell . . . handed the job of V. P. to Harry Mangan . . . Pete Lockwood was secretary . . . and Bud Houlton totaled the cash. BACK ROW: Sturdevant, Stolen, Carleton, Pearson, Whitcomb, Preston Haglin, Jahnke. FIFTH ROW: Schwarz, Swenson, Everett, Hafften, Moulton, Hammel, Wilson. FOURTH ROW: Harris, Belknap, Cousineau, Peterson, Sass, Sawyer. THIRD ROW: Holloran, Hirsch, Bidwell, Hxill, Maple, Watike, Comer. SECOND ROW: Samuelson, Harding, Hall, Morgan, Koop, Crowley. FRONT ROW: Murphy, Houlton, Kirby, Caswell, Mangan, Lockwood, Bailey. NOT IN PICTURE: Paul Haglin. - l l l l L .-. lg 1 BACK ROW: Gordien, Stewart, Defiel, R. Sundberg, D. Heetderks, J. Heetderks, Groth, Tousley, J, Carlson, Kelehan. SEVENTH ROW: Mac- Donald, Lilygren, Delander, Noble, Sutter, Johnston, Irwin, J. LaVine, Brooks, Thorson, Winship. SIXTH ROW: Gish, Hagen, Schilling, Lev- ersee, Bohmbach, R. Hill, M. Hill, D. Carlson, Findahl, Anderson, H. Carlson. FIFTH ROW: Clemons, Lenker, Kohler, Weaver, Biensach, Duff, Horn, Womack, Gilbertson, G, Sundberg, Gildner. FOURTH ROW: Eggert, Miller, Duvall, Brabeck, Lundquist, Sorkness, Hansen, Pirsch, Schwert, Swalen, P. Albitz. THIRD ROW: Daugherty, Benson, Leppla, Stone, Kuehn, Grismer, Grayson, Vosbeck , F. Hill, Farmer, Dyste. SEC- OND ROW: Ahern, Downs, Rohleder, McAllister, Kuntz, Dingle, VanValkenburg, Barker, J. A. R, Johnson, Sherf. FRONT ROW: Smight, Kisner, B. Albitz, Aarestad, Provost, Cook, J. E. Johnson, Ruttger, Rogers. NOT IN PICTURE: Jacobson, D. LaVine, Noreen, Scharz, Skarnes, Orr, Seely, Tracy, Von Schlegell. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Those versatile SAEs kept their boxing trophies well polished . . . became the envy of the campus by winning a scholastic trophy for a 1.5 chapter aver- age . . . rated at the top of their social calendar the annual Tin Pan Alley party to which couples came dressed as song titles . . . and ranked as a close second the trek to Mount Telemark for a week end of skiing and partying . . . boasted of Iohn LaVine, member of the Senior Cabinet . . . were proud of Gary Shatz's position on the Sophomore Cabinet . . . and of vice-president of the Education Board, Alton Barker . . . listened to the troubles of Andy Kuehn, president of the Fraternity Purchasing Asso- ciation . . . loaded E. C. Grayson, chairman of Greek Week, with advice . .. bragged continually about champion discus man Fortune Gordien . . . watched lack Smight emote for the University The- atre . . . scanned the papers for news of Frank Stewart, on a minor league team for the Brooklyn Dodgers . . . had Bruce Daugherty on the football team and Bob Winship on the swimming team . . . discovered that Dale Benson had won an award for sculpturing at the State Fair . . .elected Bob Pro- vost president . . . Harry Cook, vice president . . . gave the minutes of their meetings to Ben Albitz . . . and entrusted their cash to Byron Kisner. 'Tis spring. And with the coming of spring the SAES move their reading and card playing out onto the porch. Reading in the 'Front row are John LaVine, Mickey Hill, Joe Ruttger, Joe Johnson, John Lundquist, Harry Cook and Jay Gildner. Then looking over the various shoulders are Gus Sundberg, Mike Defiel, Don Rogers, Don Tracy and Norm Findahl. Yes, it's nice to gamble all night and know that no money is going to be lost. This, as well as most of the other tables, was jammed on that memorable night. Everybody has a great time at this SAM party. Almost every weekend the SAM house was the scene of a get-together similar to this one. One of the best trophies to own is this one, the Fraternity Scholarship Improvement Trophy. Arthur Davidson, president, and Burton Gindler take a close look at it while Jerome Shulkin, Harold Fink and Norris Rossenfeld also admire the possession. Sigma Alpha Mu "Real atmosphere" was the slogan when the SAMS held their theater party in St. Paul's World Theater . . . during spring quarter beards grew thick for the shipwreck party . . . wads of crisp bills were in evidence at the fall quarter gambling party for pledges . . . to "find out who that was," the call was for Hy Hoffman, member of the Daily staff, president of the Senior Cabinet, a visitor in Czechoslovakia last summer under SPAN, member of the All-U Congress and of Grey Friars . .. Ierry Shulkin made a name for himself on the Sophomore Cabinet and as representative to the In- terfraternity Council. . . everybody attended the Founders' Day banquet in November . . . "Muf- finisn return to New Iersey left many a sad face at the house, but Marbo Neetz and Minken Smith replaced him in the humor department . . . a sigh of relief was echoed through the halls after Bill Grossman Hnished his speech fall quarter . . . the quarterly beer bust with their neighbors, the DUS, rated high on the party list . . . elections resulted in Paul Leblang receiving the gavel for his job as Prior from Art Davidson . . . Harold Okinow took over as Exchequer to replace lay Daniels . . . and Richard Sachs was handed the Recorderls books by Don Salper. BACK ROW: Cohn, Marcus, Marblestone, Sinykin, Daniels, Palistrant, Grossman. FIFTH ROW: Hoffman, Patterson, Zats, D. Cohen, M. Shapiro, Myers, Aaron. FOURTH ROW: Mark, Salper, Shulkin, Gordon, H. Cohen, Gollop, Dickel. THIRD ROW: Gitleman, Stern, Samet, Short, H. Gindler, B. Cohen, Wesberg. SECOND ROW: R. Ruvelson, Tintner, Truppman, Friedell, Smith, Neetz. FRONT ROW: Zak, N. Korengold, Sachs, Leblang, Davidson, Rutman, H. Ruvelson. NOT IN PICTURE: Meyers, Shapiro, Spector, Strimling, Margolis, Okinow, Raskin, Friedman Jacob, Melzer, Weiss, Witzman. 9' . C-r Cr 'CV' Y'-Y 'TEV 'S .uf BACK ROW: Kehrer, Wray, Fritsche, Norman, Lidstrom, Miller, Sour, Johnson, Nordquist. SIXTH ROW: Stewart, Bach, Pearce, Pearson, James Miska, MacLeod, Kelly, Chapman, Olson. FIFTH ROW: Kent, Emery, Jbrdan, Johnson, Mathews, Martin, Noritz, Dakin, Neitzel. FOURTH ROW: Diesen, Peet, Dahlstrom, Nowak, Willett, Dowling, Caldis, Engel. THIRD ROW: Clark, Larson, John Miska, Hurd, Reynolds, Ryan, Sandvig, Ittner, Reitan. SECOND ROW: Hermann, Schnobrich, Zillgitt, Laskey, Hoganson, Langum, Meehan, Angelikis. FRONT ROW: Lock- wood, Murray, Morris, Fladland, Freeberg, Lund, Rice, Fish. NOT IN PICTURE: Emery, Granquist, Judd, Engel, Gilbreath, Kent, Olson. Sigma Chi It was a gala week when the Sigma Chis chose their queen for the year. Queen Helen Gillespie, with bouquet, has just been chosen. The i948 Queen, Marilyn Corwin, and two of the attendants for this year, Barbara Kernan and Ann Petri, wish Helen good luck as the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi For I949. George Judd, Clint Fladland, president, Bob Lockwood, Don Grandquist and Jim Nowak enjoy that quick bull ses- sion betore sack time. Sigma Chis celebrated 60 years on the Uni- versity campus at a Founders' Day banquet in March . . . picked blue-eyed, blond-haired Helen Gillespie, Kappa Alpha Theta, as sweet- heart, thus keeping to the tradition of the well- known fraternity song . . . won honorable mention in the Homecoming contest with elaborate house decorations, stored in a St. Paul garage until a few hours before judging . . . spent a night of frivolity at the Nicollet hotel with a dinner dance attended by 150 couples . . . counted as a member of their pledge class Iohn Sigmachi, a huge Great Dane who now holds the position of mascot . . . converted Glenwood chalet into a literal Bowery as the setting for a successful skid row party . . . to- gether with the Betas and Phi Delts donned ties and tuxes for the traditional Miami Triad at the Calhoun Beach Club . . . spent many evenings around the television set they earned by selling magazine subscriptions . . .gave a spring formal in honor of their sweetheart at White Pine Inn . . . were proud of Kent Chapman, Ierry Dakin and Bill Pearce, elected to the honorary society of Silver Spur. . . were guided by President Cliff Sour and Vice President Arvin Langum. Page 403 BACK ROW: L. Wheeler, L. Johnson, Bredesen, Luther, Youngren, Polzin, Rock. SIXTH ROW: J. Wheeler, Nordberg, Kelly, Brown, Rawls, Herschler, Battey, Cundy, FIFTH ROW: Wahlberg, Semsch, Pilkington, Gray, Brown, Anderson, Denk, Larson. FOURTH ROW: Wood, New- man, Reid, Melander, Ries, Keefe, Wichelmann, Rantala. THIRD ROW: Cameron, Westling, Lohmann, Keller, Beucus, Sandlo, Hobart, War- ner. SECOND ROW: Skar, Newell, Taber, Rosquist, Knutson, Fox, W. Johnson, Page. FRONT ROW: Gold, Hutton, Wehrend, R. Johnson Bjostad, Costello, Keefe, Sanderson. NOT IN PICTURE: Drake, Preusch, Bowler, Nesseth, Sahr, Testin. Sigma Nu Last spring the Sigma Nus received the Min- neapolis Iunior Chamber of Commerce Clean- Up award . . . won this by cleaning and paint- ing the house of a North Minneapolitan fam- ily who had some hard luck . . . the brothers went to the shipwreck party last winter dressed appropriately . . . took on more formal attire for their plantation and formal dinner parties . . .the Gay 90,5 Party during fall quarter Was on a more informal basis . . . Robert G. Iohnson was at the helm as Sigma Nu com- mander . . . Iohn Bjostad, Bill Wehrend and Rog Sahr manned the posts of recorder, treas- urer, and marshal respectively . . . they had on their roster the president of the Union Board, Dick Ward . . .other positions of importance held by Sigma Nus included Les Page on the Senior Cabinet . . . Ken Bredesen on the Arts Board . . . Doug Fox, Slqz'-U-Mah business manager . . . Howie Costello and Fred Herschler who headed the Homecoming Queen committee . . . lack Sanderson on the Snow Week committee . . . Sigma Nu pledge, George Iverson, a mortuary science major played on the Body Snatchers basketball team. Page 404 Definitely nautical was the Sigma Nu shipwreck party held in the basement of the house, top. lt's the clear dope to buy fraternity pins, watch bands and rings according to the salesman who is trying to sell the Sigma Nus on the idea. Bill Skar, Les Page, Dick Cundy and Rog Newell take a look at the products while the bridge players in the background don't seem to care -too much what is on sale. Who'll get the last slurp? The money is with Gene Epstein, face hidden. But Stan Etron, Ray Ginsburg and Philip Sinclair aren't giving up without a tight. After sitting all afternoon without a bidable hand, Philip Sinclair asks liibitzer Peyton Sher to watch over him for good luclc. Zane Scheftel, Sylvester Sher and Gene Epstein have been getting all the tickets. Tau Delta Phi By taking a definite stand on discrimination, the Tau Delta Phis became Daily headliners . . . and they backed up their stand by establishing two Ralph L. Sher memorial scholarships which provide one year's tuition at the University of Minnesota for the two high school seniors writing the best essays on racial and religious discrimination . . . on the lighter side, the mere mention of a steak fry at Hid- den Falls brings a faraway look to their eyes . . . the Hshulilersl' have lots of practice at frequent card parties . . . 25 couples were guests at the annual Founders, Day Ball in February held at the Nicollet BACK ROW: Borovsky, Fine, Rothman, Epstein, Schettel. FRO hotel . . . formal attire was again in order for the annual spring dinner dance . . . 210 pounds distrib- uted over a five foot, nine inch frame justified the title of tithe funny fatmanu for house wit, Ray Gins- burg . . . Don Klass and Don Levin took a Tau Delta Phi survey on 4'Which one has the Toni?" . . . Counsul Sylvester Sher presided over meetings . . . and in his absence Leonard Warren wielded the gavel . . . Stan Efron was in charge of taking readable minutes . . . Phil Sinclair and Sheldon Rockler held the positions of quaestor and custos . . . Harry Fisher was editor and historian. NT ROW: P. Sher, Efron, S. Sher, Sinclair, Lane. BACK ROW: Albrecht, Kuester, Northfield, C. Erickson, Foss, Beardsley. FOURTH ROW: Wright, Gnos, Hasbargen, Ostrum, R. Erick- son, Schouweiler. THIRD ROW: White Anderson, Staples, Boisjolie, Lindberg, Beck. SECOND ROW: Weers, J. Witucki, Lofgren, Andre, Keenan, Bumford. FRONT ROW: Peterson, Schaeppi, Peterzen, Ross, Haugh, E. Witucki. Tau Kappa Epsilon After a difficult reactivation in the spring of 1948, Tekes rolled up their sleeves and tackled things hard . . . beginning the fall with 22 actives and six pledges, the chapter concentrated on an informal rushing program . . . Prater Ray Grismer, faculty advisor, opened his game room to accommodate the smokers . . . after a few "starter" parties, they threw a big time affair at the Fort Snelling Oliicers' Club . . . nearly coincident with the chapter's Hrst year of reactivation, came the golden anniversary of the national organization . . . several alums including Leland F. Leland, editor of the Fraternity Press, and Charles Niernand, past Grand Prytanis, were guests at a formal dance held at the Gopher Legion post on Ianuary 15 . . . plenty of spirit was displayed when the fraternity entered into the I-M program though there were barely enough men available to make up the teams . . . not to be outdone, Tekes entered their own queen, Karen Bloom, in the campus queen races . . . months went by before members learned of the wheels in the outfit . . . Kenny Keenan of the Union Board . . . Wally Weers, Histor, and Al Ross, treasurer, were on the rifle team . . . Dick Andre, Board of Pub, Plumb Bob, Iron Wedge . . . Stan Peterzen was the guiding hand during the trying period . . . Ioe Schaeppi took over the gavel at times . . . Bob Peterson did his best translating meetings into valuable minutes. Preparing for a pledge quiz, left, pipe-smoking Dick Boisjolie points out important bits ot information contained in the TEKE GUIDE to Don Ostrum, Don Wright and Rod Gnos. Stan Peterzen beams at the latest treasurer's report prior to meeting time. Cliff Erickson and Ed Wituclti watch while Al Ross starts a new page in his ledger. -4, Theta Chis attracted attention when they sprouted beards of all sizes, shapes and textures for their Rogues' party . . . Marv Priske, social chairman, took his job in stride and produced two other hit parties for the fall season . . . the Speak-Easy party and Homecoming . . . they gained fame by launch- ing their homecoming float, the Viking ship, L'Wal- purgisf' on Lake Calhoun when it failed to place on the prize list . . . Bill Watson, Nick Flynn and Iirn Tepley originated the idea for the float . . . peaceful homelife was destroyed with arrival of four brothers from the Phi chapter of Fargo . . . Theta Chis got a kick out of playing Santa Claus for set- tlement house children at Christmas .. . especially Roy Topp and publicity chairman Stan Gorham, who, by playing with the toy machine guns, had them broken before the party . . . Gene Nieland wielded the Theta Chi gavel and was also on the business board . . . Tom Foster served as secretary while Iack Nagel controlled the purse strings . . . Tom Kelly was a member of the Arts Board . . . star intramural bowler Tack Teigen was the vice president. The Theta Chis are right in the fraternity swing. Two of the most common sights in a Frat house are pictured above. Art Edling Iooks at the latest Esquire while Bruce Holmstrom, Mark Erickson, Rudy Ripple and Harold Haglancl also stop to stare. Then the old favorite of the campus-bridge. LeRoy Loder, Tom Feeney, Nick Flynn and Roy Topp are out to make that slam. I h t Ch' BACK ROW: H. Haglund, Van Hercke, A. Haglund, Edling, Reese, Dosen, Norrbohm, Nelson. SIXTH ROW: H. Anderson, B. Ellingson M. Erickson, Iverson, McReavy, Wunder, Johnson, Ripple, Hansen. FIFTH ROW: Weidt, R. Johnson, Gilbertson, Stone, Undlin, Bemis Dahlberg, Everson. FOURTH ROW: Zimbrick, Wolfer, Krause, Kenneth, Tepley, Gorham, Lindquist, Reinhardt, Railson. THIRD ROW: Haugland, W. Anderson, Watne, Tiede, Loder, Holmstrom, Sabo, Feilzer. SECOND ROW: Kippley, Cumming, Priske, Lindholm, Breiner, Ronning, Roper, Feeney, Watson. FRONT ROW: Smith, Foster, Bauman, Teigen, Nieland, Nagel, Topp, Robertson. NOT IN PICTURE: Gjerdingen, James, Wels, Kelley, Croswell. Jerry Hallisy and John Schrom are going to have a tough time watching the television set from up above. But Don Brick, John Santag and Bill Brick have the right angle. lt's Coca-Cola two-to-one at the Theta Xi house. John Schrom and Roger Paulson latch onto the pause that refreshes. Theta Xi One Theta Xi claim to fame lies with its hockey players . . . such stalwarts as lohn Mc- Ewen, Bud Frick, Howie Iohnson, Bob Flem- ing and lack O,Brien represented Theta Xi on the ice. . . Stan Nelson plays for the "B" team which Wally Walker manages . . . Walker is also corresponding secretary... other oHicers include Harvey Lillemon, presi- dentg Bob Fleming, secretaryg Ierry I-Iallisy, treasurerg and Bud Frick, house manager . . . in intramural sports Theta Xi was represented in every field, but have yet to bring home a championship team . . . however, with such men as Donald 'LMighty Mousei' Forfar who tips the scales at 110, Theta Xi will win its share of championships in the future . . . For- far did win the second place slot in lightweight wrestling . . . "Bad Boyi' O'Brien who filled his foes with fear with his vicious blocking on the varsity hockey team failed to frighten the sorority girls in the fraternity-sorority football game . . . all O,Brien got was "he's cute" from the girls . . . highlight of Theta Xis so- cial season was the Valentine Ball . . . picnics, sleighrides and toboggan parties livened up their week ends. BACK ROW: Johnson, McEwen, Gallagher, Erickson, Grubisch, Phelps. THIRD ROW: Hendrickson, Nelson, Sontag, Heusinkyeld, Groteboer, Paulson. SECOND ROW: O'Brien, Schrom, Poulson, Womack, Halden, Hlelland. FRONT ROW: Forfar, Hallisy, Fleming, Lrllemon, Walker, Vierling. NOT IN PICTURE: Frick, Grimm, Hagemann, Boline, Eberts, Hartung, Jepperson. 3- if qw ,gt nf- i BACK ROW: McComas, Luckow, Nelson, Hoffmann, G. Karpen, R. Karpen, Schroeder. FIFTH ROW: Perkins, Erickson, Stageberg, Strong, Bonstrom, Curtis, Kuhrmeyer, Olson. FOURTH ROW: Meany, Newberg, Moloy, DeWahl, Mallam, Liljegren, Anderson. THIRD ROW: Johrri- ston, Perkins, Krekelberg, Kohlhase, Calder, Connel, Jacobson. SECOND ROW: Leighton, Schoen, Benson, Dahlberg, DeFore, Nordman, Wo- linski. FRONT ROW: Gmitro, Evans, Tate, Tollefson, Stevens, Owen, McGuire. NOT IN PlCTURE: Hanson, Hass, Newstrom, Peterson, Schu- macker, Leighton, Dunham, Brown, Applen, Hoffman. Zeta Psi Sponsoring a foreign student in residence was the big project of the Zeta Psis this year . . . the Langly Collier Award for the boy in the chapter with mes- siest room was presented to Leslie A. I. Klieforth for two quarters in a row .. . no one else could even corne close . . . the "Black and White,,, their win- ter formal held at the Curtis hotel, was the big so- cial event of the year . . . Floyd Nelson lived up to his reputation as the wit of the chapter . . . Ozzie Cowle's star guard, Harold Olson, was correspond- ing secretary of the chapter and also lnterfraternity Council representative . . . they boasted some of the top members of the boxing team in Frank Wol- linski, assistant boxing coach, Dick Newberg, cap- tain of the team, Cody Connel, NCAA champion, Milt Iacobson, winner of the Contenders' Tourna- ment and Pete Perkins . . . Pete Liljegren came in for a share of praise as director of the Fraternity Purchasing Association . . . new issues of SKUM were eagerly awaited to see the latest brain storms of their favorite cartoonist, Doc Brown . . . the all- University intramural football trophy became a cherished Zeta Psi possession . . . and the Zeta club won the all-University softball title . . . Lester Tate presides over meetings with Dave Owen as vice- president and Bob Tolefson in charge of finances. Check those smiles. Yes, it's that time in the month when Esquire hits the Zete house. All eyes are Helmer Johnson, Milt Jacobson, Hal Olson and Dick Newberg. Trump are out but Ed Mallam still says he can make the contract. Also in the game are Floyd Nelson, Bob Schroeder and Earl Benson. Ken Hass and Pete Liljegren would rather kibitz. Dorothy Shiely, Panhel informal rushing chair- man, counsels Maxine Raclant, Tri Deli, as one of her many duties. The Panhellenic Council in its own quiet Way started to remove discriminatory clauses from the sorority constitutions . . . the Hu- man Relations committee of Panhel gave coilee hour discussions with foreign student speakers expressing views on the change . . . showed movies and took polls setting the problems in the lap of the individual sorority . . . after it was all over, most of the groups had removed the undesirable restrictions. BACK ROW: O'Connor, Hibbs, Dewars, Nelson, Beinhorn, Gill, Brown. FOURTH ROW: Brunner, Carle, Conway, Petri, Ghent, Colby, San- derson. THIRD ROW: Kildow Tickle Oliver P. Erickson Andrews Miller Brooke. SECOND ROW: Lyle, Rudick, Minkin, Russell, Colle, Emery. FRONT ROW: Hadley: Peterson, Brick, Buffington: Bessesen: Oppeiqaard, Shiely. NOT IN PICTURE: Andresen, Bush, Chard, Ches- brough, Curley, Curry, M. Erickson, Gilbert, Hall, Harkness, Heron, Leverette, Lund, Price, Roy, Sinykil, Tripp, Wlegel, Williams. Ib -ws Page 4l0 Virginia Butfington, Delta Gamma, left, served as the Council's president during the past year. The Monday afternoon meet- ings were also a good time to get together tor a few social visits. Gwen Nelson and Ann Hadley keep away from shop tall: as they relax on the stairs, center. The discrimination topic went through many an informal chit-chat as well as up before the big meetings on campus. Butfington, Jan Oppegaard, Mrs. Taylor, Dorothy Shiely and .lo Brick hash the subject over again. Panhellenrc Council A gay time was had by all at the Panhel Ball. This year the committee chose the Calhoun Beach club as the site for the big shindig. To top the year, the council now has a shiny new oflice which is shared with the Interfrater- nity council in 225 Coffman Union . . . a move that should coordinate fraternity-sorority ac- tivities . . . the Panhel formal at Calhoun Beach Club raised money for scholarships and supported a foreign student's study at the Uni- versity . . . they honored Ioyce Wold, Marie Geist, Lorraine Sundal and Rosemary Purkat with the Panhel award for outstanding scholar- ship, leadership and participation in campus activities . . . sponsored Vera Middlington Hermann, German student, for a year on cam- pus . . . under the revised deferred rushing system the pledging improved . . . a notice- able improvement came in the line of scholastic averages . . . the council was also co-sponsor of Greek Week and the Big Ten conference held during the latter part of April . . . Gwen Nelson served as ccychairman of the program and activities . . . Virginia Bulhngton shoul- dered a load with the presidentts job, Betty Io Bessesen served as vice president. Marilyn An- dresen was secretary. Page 4II BACK ROVI: Chalgren, Garley, Gustafson, Hirshfield, Fischer, Neuman Stoetzel, Sweetser, Creasor. FIFTH ROW: Leicester, Fering, Schooler, Gail Peterson, Leef, Holm, Flynn, Colby. FOURTH ROW: Petrich, Eyrse, Bickley, Mach, Norris, D. Warner, Daggett, Bergquist. THIRD ROW: Hixon, N. Warner, Haberkorn, Pryce, M. Anderson, Thykeson, Macdonald, Kistler. SECOND ROW: Strong, Nicholson, Culver, McKee, Um- sted, Genevieve Peterson, Ramlo, McGrudden, FRONT ROW: Folsom, Burkhart, Hall, G. Nelson, Bray, Bauer, Berdan, Dahlberg. NOT IN PICTURE: Merrill, L. Nelson, Antleman, Doherty, D. Anderson, Lydon, Mott. Alpha Chi Omega The AChiOs had their annual informal fall party at Westwood Hills country club . . . took the long Way home from Bayportis Wliite Pine lnn after their spring formal . . . paid homage to all the queens and attendants from their chapter . . . lune Dag- gett, Homecoming queen . . . Kitty Colby, Flame Girl . . . Margery Gustafson and Marilyn McCrud- den, attendants to ROTC queen . . . Marilyn Was also Engineers' day attendant . . . Paul Albitz, the AChiO candidate, was named Homecoming king . . . busied themselves in spare moments slapping on paint and draperies to spruce up their house . . . talked about Patty Bray, chairman of Charm Inc., secretary of Board of Pub., and publicity chairman of the Foundation Ball . . . were proud of Allie Umsted, chairman of Finesse and secretary of the Cosmopolitan Club . . . cheered Lois Nelson of Union Board and University Senate Committee . . . helped Gwen Nelson, co-chairman of Greek Week, with all her pledge problems . . . sympathized with lanet Chalgren and all her Campus Chest Problems . . . and Worked hard on their "Fruitbasket Upset" theme in homecoming decorations . . . and cheered when they found that lune Daggett and Gayle Hall were elected to Union Board and Business Board, re- spectively . . . were led by Nancy Burkhart, presi- dent, and Shirley McKee and Barbara Folsom, vice presidents. Those AChiOs really are worlrers. Loolr at the pile they've accumulated in their fall cleaning program. Patty Bray empties a basket while Shirley McKee and Joy Ramla do a little raking. lt's open house at the Alpha Chi Omega house. Everybody receives service with a smile. Alpha Delta Pi Collecting money and clothing for a Bel- gian school girl kept the ADPis busy for many days . . . for good measure they sent used textbooks to European students and enter- tained settlement house children at a Valen- tine's Day party . . . held a smorgasbord with the proceeds going to the University Heart Hospital . . . included in the year's social cal- endar were a Ianuary snow party, a barn dance at Westwoocl Hills, a fall quarter dinner dance at the Wliite Pine Inn and a spring formal . . . they praised Bonnie Brunner for her work as a Panhel Counselor and author of the new rushing plan . . . patted Donna Erickson on the back for the good job she did as publicity chairman for ADPi, Snow Week, Panhel and Homecoming . . . spoke with pride of Bev- erly Erickson of the Panhel ludiciary Board . . . went to hear vocalist Ieanne Dosefi per- form on the Stairway to Stardom and Varsity show . . . revered President Pat Carle . . . elected Shirley Eriksen, vice-president . .. gave notes to Ianice Hanson . . . and handed Corinne Navratil the cash. Are they practicing for the song fest? Maybe, but it looks more like just a good old get-together, top, with Bonnie Brunner and Elizabeth Lehman playing the piano. Barb Brooks, Nancy Gravelle, Donna Erickson and Janice Hanson are the vocalizers. "Yes, l'd love to," says Pat Budde as her sorority sisters continue to give her a hard time. Barb Brooks stands in back as Shirley Eriksen and Betty Bergquist stand in front. Donna Erickson, Pat Curry and Nancy Gravelle rest on the floor. BACK ROW: Ringstrom, Lehman, Stigaard, Hedenberg, B. Eriksen, Bergquist, Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Nyquist, Tennis, Churchill, Mailm- rose, Allbert, Doseff, Budde, THIRD ROW: Parent, Brunner, Hoskins, Brown, Gravelle, Peterson, Woodward. SECOND ROW: Curry, Erick- son, Pauley, Dickinson, Peters, Brooks. FRONT ROW: Doan, Carlson, Navratil, Carle, S. Eriksen, Jacqueline Hanson, Janice Hanson. NOT IN PICTURE: Englund. N-gm., if Q9 E 1 , I Ain't it grand to be popular? Harold Rosenthall, top, gets that loolr from five AEPhis, Merle Ann Epstein, Louise Laslrer, Helen Falk, Francine Cohen and Dodo Sagen. Rochelle Franklin, below, next to couch, looks at a page of their album showing the good times had by all at the Homecoming party. Barb Brill, Joyce Tanlcenofl, Liz Abeles, Mimi Baer, Carolyn Savitt and Marilyn Weisskopi quietly enjoy looking at the good old days. Outstanding member of the AEPhi sorority is Dodo Noodlefalk . . . at least she is the only member with a private phone . . . the girls went slightly juvenile and gave a Mother Goose pledge party . . . skated and snowballed at the Northwood Country Club last winter . . . gave the surrounding fraternities an eyeful sunbathing during spring lunch hours . . . voted Merle Ann Epstein outstanding active .. .heard that SPAN representative Sylvia Frankel would stay in Czechoslovakia an extra quarter . . . practiced hard to vvin the Hillel Foundation skit night prize for the sixth con- secutive year . . . went to see Betty Silverman in the Varsity show and Rifle, Axe and Plow . . . collected the largest amount of cash dur- ing the Red Cross Drive . . . helped Elaine Aronson pack for her South American SPAN trip . . . were proud that Nancy Rigler, Ioan Segelbaum and Lee Slieu were initiated in- to Zeta Phi Eta, Theta Sigma and Kappa Epsilon respectively . . . officers for the year were Beverly Minkin, dean: Merle Ann Ep- stein, sub deang Bert Rose, scribe, Louise Las- ker, treasurer. Alpha Epsilon Phi BACK ROW: Finkelstein, Segall, Baer, Gilbert, Silverman, Cohen, Simon, Rom. FIFTH ROW: Field, Abeles, Savitt, Levy, Beugen, Cohn, Nudel- man, H. Falk. FOURTH ROW: Karon, Mandel, Sternberg, Brill, Kossove, Pistner, Fist. THIRD ROW: Schwartz, Franklin, Malinoff, Okney, Rutchlk, Rigler, Mushkin, Lipshie. SECOND ROW: Frankel, Aronson, Wolfson, Lifson, Gordon, Aved, Stein, Gottstein. FRONT ROW: L. Falk, Jacobs, Lasker, Minkin, Epstein, Rose, Weisskopf. NOT lN PICTURE: Segelbaum, Erbstein, Franer, Paper, Rudick, Sagen, Gershgol, Silver, Fox. v E 'EV wr-r V 9' fx., 'D 6 -.., Rho' 5 5' Af e X ,x ,V 'S' l BACK ROW: F. Johnson, Pettis, LaFontaine, Nupson, Wickham, Janneck, Engstrand, P. Johnson. FIFTH ROW: Rowan, Pommer, Swenson, Brandser, Brothen, Flinn, Copeland. FOURTH ROW: Danielson, Slade, Carnes, Dougherty, Tweed, Christiansen, Wood, Nelson. THIRD ROW: W'th w P k B t L v ' H t M w R ll. SECOND ROW: M. E' k Bak Ph'IIi M' Kclbo E P. E' k I ro , ar s, ryan , e ernrer, us on, o ery, oe ric son, er, r ps, iners, , xner, ric son. FRONT ROW: Goodin, Lundquist, Nobles, Beinhorn, Bang, O'ConneIl, Beck. Alpha Gamma Delta The party with skits and ice cream for spastic children at Michael Dowling school was one of the Alpha Gams favorite projects . . . they also had a curative workshop for crippled children . . . an in- formal football party at the Curtis Hotel during fall quarter, an annual winter formal at West Twins and a spring formal were the highlights of their so- cial calendar . . . Donna Harkness had lots of help gathering data about England in preparation for her trip with SPAN . . . mentioned with pride the long list of honorary societies of Phyllis O'Connell, Alpha Gam treasurer . . . Ioan Ianrieck got a big hand for her activities at the YWCA . . . Audrey Engstrand and Mary Margaret Christianson of HEA were consulted about baking problems . . . Alpha Gams' I2 football players Won second prize for Homecoming decorations . . . Donna Goodin, in charge of all sorority floats for the Homecoming parade, helped design the Alpha Gams' green dra- gon Hoat . . . at an open house for the chapter's new pledges, Tony Iacobson's combo really kept things jumping. . .during Ianuary eight girls were feted with birthday parties . . . President Vir- ginia Beinhorn kept meetings rolling at high speed . . . had two capable vice presidents to assist her, Elizabeth Beck and Philancy Nobles . . . Marjorie Lundquist collected minutes and Mary Christianson counted the profits. A female bull session is enjoyed by I3 luclry little Alpha Ga ms. Doesn't everybody loolr happy though? Listed stricty under the title of pledges duty is this little job of washing the dish es. Mary Daugherty wields the dish towel, Winnie Balmer re- ceives dish pan hands and Mary Wickham latches on to the soft job of putting them away. ' I' K li' tf' f f f ' . How happy can a group of girls be? Marilou Norton seems to be the center of attention as her sisters, Marylou Reed, Beverly Hayer, Lois Henning and Jean Zavodney, are overjoyed. Richard Young opens his arms to Ruth Wolkerstorfer in a little skit put on bythe AOPis. But Ruth would rather stay on her knees. Alpha Cmicron Pi The Gay Nineties party, complete with wax mus- taches and melodrama, was one of the most original on the AOPi social calendar . . . Mothers and Dads were feted on their respective days with entertain- ment provided by Halsey Hall, father of President Sue Hall . . . Vice President Ruth Wolkerstorfer talked so much about the wonderful time she had in England with SPAN last summer that Ernestine Held is following her lead this year . . . they con- tinually brag about the fact that only one "black sheepw had below a "C" average and Beverly Hare, Dorothy Fredrickson and Sally Munroe had "An averages . . . Lois Henning was cheered for her job as Panhel informal rushing chairman and AOPi secretary . . . and Nancy Lund was one of the Pan- hel rushing counselors . . . two of the five Home, coming queen Hnalists were AOPis Donna Conley and Rita Pottner . . . fall formal at the Curtis hotel and a spring formal at White Pine Inn crowded the social calendar . . . on Founders' Day the house ex- panded to accommodate 150 alumni and actives for dinner, speeches and entertainment . . .informal winter party with dancing, door prizes, card games and entertainment was given to further social service work in Kentucky . . . Beverly Ness controlled the AOPi purse strings. BACK ROW: Williams, Murphy, Wold, Alderman, Nelson, Hayer, Norton. FIFTH ROW: Thiele, Reed, Fredrickson, Morine, Moe, Falkenha- gen. FOURTH ROW: Lund, Munro, Reed, Terry, Nedrelow, Conley, Feit. THIRD ROW: Altringer, Feigal, Sehlin, Anderson, Stoneman, Spazth. SECOND ROW: Gran, Dixon, Remsberg, Held, Pottner, Bonde, Michael. FRONT ROW: Wolkerstorfer, Henning, Hall, Fornell, Ness, Regel- FTIBI1. 1' , BACK ROW: Ghent, Mayer, Haldeman, Elmquist, Fink, Shedd, Twedt. FIFTH ROW: Berg, Fosseen, Ericson, Jones, Clark, Finch, Smith, Wood. FOURTH ROW: Packard, Cummings, Tennant, Nolan, Porter, N. Langford, Nelson. THIRD ROW: Chandler, Lugsdin, Spillane, E. DuToit, Given, Nunan, Streissgath, Comer. SECOND ROW: Haugen, Chatfield, Samels, Kern, Graham, S. DuToi'c, Rutherford. FRONT ROW: Nicolas, Riley, Brick, Doeksen, Brooke, Sayler, Bohn, Horton. NOT IN PICTURE: Dunning, Egan, Baker, M. Miller, R. Miller, Spillane, Wyman, Grill, Hill, Johnson, Kunz, B. Langford, Mealey, Power, Russell. Alpha Phi Oblivious of all the chores that go with a newly decorated house, Debby Nunan and Nancy Chatfield blissfully study on, while Helen Fredel, Jerry Briscoe and Mereclie Nelson do their bit. With a hilte 32-64 the athletic Phis are out to win. With a newly decorated house and a won- derful new housemother, Mrs. Lamberton, the Alpha Phis started fall quarter with a bang . . . reveled at a dinner dance at the Lowry hotel . . . held a joint snow party with the Thetas . . .sold enough tickets to fill the Radisson hotel ballroom for their annual charity ball . . . were kept busy answering the phone for Io Brick, president of Mortar Board, Panhel rushing chairman, Alpha Phi vice president and SPAN member . . . aided Ger- rie Ghent, president of Campus Chest and Pan- hel counselor . . . envied Sue Egan and her trip to Albuquerque as new president of AWS . . . congratulated Carmene Doeksen on her appointment to Chimes, junior honorary, and her trip to Italy with SPAN . . . wept with Emily Anne Mayer over her Gopher and lun- ior Cabinet troubles . . . brought problems to Kathy Riley of WAA board and Alpha Phi house president . . . lean Brooke, lane Sayler and Carmene Doeksen were president, secre- tary, and treasurer, respectively . . . candy passed at the Christmas party caused a furor until it was discovered that the houseboys sent it as a gag. . . lan Streissguth was always called in when legal advice was needed. Page 4l7 BACK ROW: Taylor, Crandall, Schultz, Plummer, Nicholson, Hamilton, R. Benson. FOURTH ROW: Pettersen, Neilund, Miller, Bachmann, Merrill, M. Johnson. THIRD ROW: Wessberg, A. Johnson, Rajewsky, Olsson, Schwartz, Smith, Lind. SECOND ROW: Youngquist, J. Benson, Norum, Alwin, Brand, Ochs, Crawmer. FRONT ROW: Dobbs, Doherty, L. Johnson, Sanderson, Erickson, D. Johnson, Hibbs. NOT IN PIC- TURE: Rosalind Borchert, Bumby, Rosemary Borchert, Buelow. Alpha Xi Delta An old fashioned German tavern complete with root beer was featured by the Alpha Xi Deltas during the Campus Carnival . . . they transported bushel baskets of snow from Como park for Snow Week decorations . . . made rooo paper roses for prettying up their annual May Rose Ball. ..were famous for their quarterly open houses . . . held a Christmas dance at the Dyckman hotel.. . bragged about their title of 'cGlamor Manor", bestowed by the DUs . . . cheered Marg Dohertyis elec- tion to the Senior Cabinet . . . couldnit keep up with the party humor of Ioyce Crandall . . . had music with every mood when Rhoda Benson played boogie and Gurle Olsson pounded out the long hair stuff . . . looked forward to the remodeled house with its "L" shaped living room in the fall . . . just about fainted when Phi Sigs including a gypsy vio- linist serenaded them at 4 a.m .... Mary San- derson accepted the president's position . . . Roz Borchert assisted as vice president... Marg Doherty took dovvn the minutes with her improvised shorthand . . . and Lois Iohn- son signed checks and took care of the cash. Page 4l8 lt's open house at the Alpha Xi Delta house and everybody's having a keen time too, top. Finding nothing better to do one afternoon the Alpha Xi Deltas play the low-middle brow game of bridge. Joyce Crandall, Joyce Klempnauer, Jane Peak, Audrey Erickson and Marian Crawmer stoop to engage in the game. The start of fall quarter means that the Chi Os get their house ready for rushing. Preparing a gang plank as part of the theme are Diane Ramsey, Elaine Perkins, Dona Oliver and Gloria Battern, standing, while Geggy Lindahl, Sally Jo Roche, Jean Peabody and Marg Finger work while sitting down, It was quite a lunch that the Chi Os served on Dads' day last fall before the football game. Chi Omega Going in for parties in a big Way, the Chi Os placed second in the Snow Week button contest, the Panhel songfest and the Homecoming house decora- tions . . . were proud of the radio-phonograph they Won for guessing the most correct football scores in the Philip Morris contest . . . listened eagerly to the Mufhe Dickinson radio program on WMMR . . . were represented on Sophomore, Iunior and Senior Cabinets by Gerry Busse, Io Mickelson and Ruth Whipple respectively . . . publications were taken care of by Ann Curley, office manager for the Gopher, and Peggy Erickson of the Daily business staff . . . Babs Bawclen took over as NSA vice presi- dent . . . Chi Os were furnished with Homecom- ing buttons by Diane Ramsey, button chairman . . . treated patients at Gillette Hospital with Christmas gifts and scrapbooks . . . admired the sparkling freshness of the ward they redecorated . . . swung partners at a fall barn dance . . . skied and skated at Bayport during their winter snow party. .. danced into the Wee hours at the Interlachen Coun- try Club . . . handed the job of president to Peggy Erickson . . . and chose as assistant, lean Peabody . . .Diane Ramsey handled the iminutes while Marilyn McGarry gathered in the cash and paid numerous bills. 5 BACK ROW: Grady, Pieper, Jorgenson, Roche, Lindahl, Hooley, Niehenke. FIFTH ROW: Finger, Smith, Bjorndahl, Meixner, Helgeson, Dyke Eide FOURTH ROW D er Lund Schweitzer Leah Ca M G th THIRD ROW O'B' L" t M t C I M , . z y , , y, se, c ra . : rien, wings on, on gomery, ur ey, Dickinson, Eldredge, L. Dickinson. SECOND ROW: Mangney, Sargent, Busse, Keenan, McNerney, Perkins. FRONT ROW: Scott, Mickelson, McGarry, Erickson, Ramsey, Oliver, Bawden. NOT IN PICTURE: Benn, Hiuse, Kucera, Laidlaw, Lauer, Moore, Monson, Battern, Whipple. C 'M 'ur . 5 amy. BACK ROW: Ortlip, Kovar, Johnson, Moore, M. Larson, Lerod. FOURTH ROW: B. Jackman, Cragg, Dalager, Sorenson, Swanson, D. Larson. THIRD ROW: Chambers, Remquist, Swendiman, Franz, Christison, Johnstone. SECOND ROW: H. Jackman, Fitch, Neville, Sands, Becker. FRONT ROW: Tuberty, Ross, Schwartau, Rogalla, Burtness, Miller. NOT IN PICTURE: Burtness, Leuhman, Collman, Miller, Swanson, Sands, Yetzer, Zaffke. Clovia The girls in Clovia are dying to Find out what will happen in the next ten years .... it seems that Io Ann Neville made certain predictions at the Founders, Day banquet and the girls want to find out if they will come true .... they gave presents to the house and sang carols at their annual Christmas party . . . really drank tea at both of their rushing parties . . . even showed off formals at one of them . . . had ex- change parties with Farmhouse and Alpha Gamma Rho . . . entertained the boys with square dancing and lunch in the Ag Union . . . went sleigh riding and had a dance afterwards in the Union lunior Ball- room . . . redecorating the house, they mixed unusual new paint colors, and now have the only reddish- purple bathroom on campus . . . collected money for Marian Larson on Campus Chest Board . . . praised Mary Ellen Tuberty on her election to Mortar Board . . . had Helen Iackman and Marian Larson on Ag Student Council . . . helped out Phyllis Lerud, Char Fitch and Mary Yetzer on the Religious Council . . . listened to the dreamy piano playing of Claudine Collman .... the officers were Mary Yetzer, presi- dent: Marian Larson, vice presidentg lean Kovar, secretaryg and Emily Moore, treasurer. Yes, the 'Funnies really are funny this weelr if the smiles on the various faces are any way of judging. Elin Jensen, Evalyn Schwariau, Betty Jaclrman and Howard Carlson are latched onto the section with Smilin' Jaclr in if while Lenore Cyphers and Jean Bradschaw are stuck with the left-overs. lt's the end of a wonderful party for the Clovia girls, right. Partying at the Calhoun Beach Club in De- cember were the Tri Delts as they celebrated at their annual fall formal . . . this year for the first time they had an informal pot luck sup- per party at the house . . . a Halloween cat gleamed in the dark from the second story of the Tri Delt house during Homecoming . . . for the Homecoming parade they had a Ger- man band on their float . . .boasted when they discovered they had the highest scholastic average of any sorority on campus . . . fought to Win the sorority songfest trophy . . . they contributed to the support of Michael Vachet their adopted French war orphan . . . toasted Diana Davis of the Arts Intermediary Board, Panhel representative and Campus Carnival committee member . . . were proud of Nan Wheeler, their president and vice president of Panhel . . . went en masse to the dance, spon- sored by the Sailing Club which Ann and Mary Lavery organized . . . beamed when Iulie Bosshardt and Arlene Olson were elected to Board of Pub and Arts Board, respectively. Sending invitations to the alumnae also means work tor the actives as Mary Jane Redick, Margaret Beddall, Ann Lavery, Lesley Bollenbach and Julie Bosshardt find out, top. The air's a little powerful but the Tri Delts are having 'Fun anyway. Engaged in a little shoe game are Marge Swenson, Karen Berg, Shirley Russell, Jeanne George, Mary Knopp, Joan Mayhew, Sally Sandborg, lrene Anderson, Donna McGlinch and Eileen Vogt. Delta Delta Delta BACK ROW: Angle, McGlinch, A. Olson, Anderson, M. Olson, A. Lavery. FOURTH ROW: Radant, Swenson, Sandborg, Hammel, Lee, Quinn, Klempnauer. THIRD ROW: Maltby, Davis, Christensen, Murphy, Bollenbach, Giguere. SECOND ROW: Tender. Stirnernan, D. Mayhew, J. Mayhew, Brandon, Russell, Bosshardt. FRONT ROW: Beddall, M. Lavery, Wheeler, Dewars, Enger, Knopp. NOT lN PICTURE: Bennett, Serg, Cotter, George, Gillespie, Hoverstad, Kohout, McAfee, More, Owen, Pracht, Redick, Reimann, Reinertson, Rylander, Sharenberger, ogt. iw ' While fall quarter was still young, the DGS trooped to the Commodore hotel for a formal dance . . . plans for a Telemark ski trip mate- rialized into a barn dance at the Buckhorn . . . to raise money for the blind fund, they threw an alumni dance at Woodhill . . . then returned to Woodhill for their spring formal . . . when DGS found out that Ioanne Thayer was leading the Gopher Rooter club they doubled the volume of their cheers . . . soft- ened the tones going into the finals of the Greek Week songfest . . . watched with hor- ror While Peggy "bird's legsn Woodward passed out bird seed at an open house . . . got the real bird at Easter when Virginia Buflington became the proud foster-parent of Henry the Duck . . . shared lane Dohm's enthusiasm as a member of SPAN . . . Ieanne Chard and Kathy Kerfoot made substantial contributions to the Gopher' . . . Ruth-Ann Weesner served as secretary of the Sophomore Cabinet . . . Marilyn Tickle had her share of headaches as president . . . Dorothy Shikany worked as vice president . . . Marilyn Witt was secretary and Virginia Hiniker treasurer. Open house at the DGs. When the fraternities receive that notice once a quarter, it's good news. Almost always the DC-is bring the ever-popular Ozzie, top, in to play as part of the entertainment. The DG tall formal dinner dance was again a success. Delta Gamma BACK ROW: Hendrickson, Woodward, Taylor, Ratclilf. Henley. Hanrner. James Hitchcock, SIXTH ROW: McKennee, B. Park, Rollins, Ben- son, Karbach, Albachten, Thayer, Krefting. FIFTH ROW: Roth, Kleinman, Anderson, Erstad, Gough, Weesner, Schaefer, Heffernan. FOURTH ROW: Phelps, Westerman, Bishop, D. Stevens, M. Johnson, Stone, McDonald. THIRD ROW: M. Park, Campbell, Mariorue Witt, Gilman, Martineau, Dickson, P. Weigel. SECOND ROW: Kerfoot, Olson, Stopf, R. Weigel, L. Johnson, J. Stevens, Vanderhoof. FRONT ROW: Hiniker, Chard, Marilyn Witt, Tickle, Willson, Themes, Buffington. NOT lN PICTURE: Dohm, Russell, Gillen. BACK ROW: Matson, Peterson, Jansen, Bystrom, Shiely, Gruman. SECOND ROW: Leander, Andresen, Svess, Burbas, Bernauer. FRONT ROW: Johnson, La Strange, Oliver, Ly!e, Hengstler, Moody. Delta Zeta All the house girls had a get-together at the DZ house a few days before the beginning of fall quar- ter . . . they entertained at a wiener roast under a full moon . . . were hostesses at an open house the secondweek of school . . . celebrated their Founders, day with a dinner and program on Oct. I2 . . . pic- nicked on Sunday evenings while the fall weather lasted . . . exchanged names and gave each other silly gifts at their Christmas party . . . brightened their winter quarter with a sleigh ride and a formal . . . dined and danced at White Pine lnn during spring quarter . . . had another picnic, which started at sunrise . . . sadly buried a little dachshund, their beloved mascot.. .threw people in the shower "just to teasew ...congratulated Sheila Oliver, president of the Pilgrim Foundation . . . watched Ianice Rieth struggle on the Homecoming decora- tions committee . . . were proud of Marilyn Andre- sen, secretary of Panhel . . . laughed at the antics of Rosemary Moody, active in the Radio Guild and University Theatre as well as a member of Delta Phi Lambda . . . obeyed President Sheila Oliver without a complaint . . . and also Vice President Sally LaStrange . . . looked with pride on the neat minutes of Gretchen Lyle . . . and left their cash in the hands of Barbara Iohnson. Betty Burbas gets the okay from her sisters to put on a little bop to pep everybody up. Sally LaStrange, Helen Jansen, Barbara Johnson and Betty Barrows ready themselves for the occasion, left. Marilyn Andresen, Janice Rieth and Rosemary Moody beat out a hot tune on the piano. 1 lt was a house-painting week for the GOBS early spring quarter. Ruth Seefeldt, Maren Feddersen and Frances Quisl: put the finishing touches on one of the windows. l'c's a between-class chat for Norbert Stelten, Frances Quist and Marily Evans. Gamma Omicron Beta The GOBS started off spring quarter with a dance and a bullet supper at the Nicollet hotel . . . danced, went tobogganing and skiing and engaged in snowball mischief at the Glenwood Chalet for their winter party . . . celebrated their twenty-first birthday and coming of age at the Founders' Day banquet at Bayport's Colonial lnn . . . held a joint meeting with the alums and mothers in the Union . . . saw slides of the California home of Vetta and Harriet Goldstein, art instructors . . . also learned of Goldstein's famous oatmeal box lamps . . . had a dinner dance at the Automobile Club . . .the baseball game with the Alpha Gamma Rhos at their traditional picnic ended in a technical tie . . .in return were asked to an AGR bridge and gin rum- my party . . . congratulated Pat Thurston, who was elected president of Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . were proud of Lorraine Omholt, president of the Home Economics Association . . . had Polly Cleland, Phi U president, on the Ag Union Board . . . Eileen Grinde wielded the gavel in the capacity of presi- dent. .. Marillyn Evans held the office of vice president without a great deal of trouble . . . Mary Van Braak recorded the minutes and filed them away for future reference . . . Bernita Olson was the only one who knew the combination to the safe. BACK ROW: Lohstreter, Hall, R. Frederickson, Thornes, Schroeder, Cleland, Omholt M, Hansen. FIFTH ROW: B. Hansen, Eckblad, Hem- mersbaugh, Renne, Engfer, Jaunty, Nelson. FOURTH ROW: Parriott, Klassy, Wisti, Hovde, Boyes, Nash, Thurston. THIRD ROW: Hoffman, S. Fredrickson, McDonald Gold En eb etson F dd El b SECOND ROW. P dd El N k' S ld K k T b t I , , g r , e ersen, m urg. ' o , yer, awroc 1, eefe l:, atzmar, eu er, Quist, FRONT ROW: Tracy, Clark, Olson, Grinde, Van Braak, Evans, Herfindahl. NOT IN PICTURE: Carlson, Coan, Kneebone, Thompson, Kurup, Robinson. 19- 'i 3 19' 6 69. l Q iq var 5' 'CW' M W' IX 'Q BACK ROW: Robertson, Shiely, Sweney, Kriechbaum, Henrich, Sundberg, Gilquist, Mayberg, FIFTH ROW: Paul, Haling, B. Anderson Tanner, Burnett, Cardle, Conway. FOURTH ROW: Hellie, White Rouillard, Thayer, Bryan, McDonnell, Dunnigan, Roberts. THIRD ROW: Barke, Potter, MacLaughlin, Hemingway, Brecke, Sherman, Bull. SECOND ROW: Bishop, Andrews, McGinnis, Christopher, V. Anderson, Christiansen, Pribnow, Wegge. FRONT ROW: Zorn, Tangen, Larsen, Miller, Wyatt, Solberg, Lindborg. NOT IN PICTURE: Britzius, Furber, Johnson. Gamma Phi Beta "How do you lilre it?" aslrs Lois Linborg about her home-made dress, top. The critics are Jo Wegge, Barbara Tanner and Phyllis Barlre. Roasted marsh- mallows and colce, they may not be enough for a dinner, but they certainly do the triclc for a night snaclr. Jean Thayer, Helen Furbe, Bunnie Robertson and Ann Conway beam as they thinlr about the studying the should be doing. The Gamma Phis dined and danced at the Interlachen Country Club for their fall formal . . . celebrated their 75th anniversary on Founders, Day, November I5 . . . held their traditional winter party at the White Pine Inn . . .had fun at their informal cotton dress party during spring quarter . . . supported Renata Graecova, a thirteen year old Czech girl, whose father was killed during the war . . . had Hfteen graduating seniors . . . con- gratulated Iackie Pierce who graduated Magna Cum Laude. . . had Dorothy Shiely and Margaret Andrews who were assistant rushing chairman and scholarship chairman, respective- ly, for Panhel . . . were represented on the Arts Board by Harriet Holt . . . found out all the YWCA news from Mary Cardle who was on the YW Senior Cabinet . . . were true win- ter sports enthusiasts with hve members in the Ski club-Helen Furber, Ann Conway, Bunnie Robertson, lean Thayer and Ginny Anderson . . . loved Sir lohn Schenley, the puppy the Chi Psis gave Ellie Hemingway for riding on their winning toboggan in the races during Snow Week . . . were proud of B. I. Larsens election to Senior Cabinet. . . were led by Lou Miller, president. Page 425 BACK ROW: Flumerfelt, Burau, Coffman, Whitaker, Kueffner, Haley, Carlson, Spurzem. SIXTH ROW: Hickey, McGowan, Murphy, Morrill, Knudtson, Van Wagenen, Spriggs, Brown, Norton. FIFTH ROW: Guthrie, Coursolle, Gillespie, Michaelsen, Lawler, Chilton, Dyregrov, lrons, FOURTH ROW: Olsen, Becker, Brennan, Lehr, Kanne, McKeon, E. Russell, Hess, Moes. THIRD ROW: McConville, Roos, Mcliariand, Erick- son, Fawcett, Wandrey, Olson, Lewis. SECOND ROW: Emery, Sullivan, Jordan, Coffin, Glauner, Curtis, Balch, Caron, Brevick. FRONT ROW: P. Russell, Kelley, McMeekin, Petri, Robinson, D. Gold, Colle, Bolen. NOT lN PICTURE: B. Gold. Kappa .Alpha Theta The Thetas made up a Thanksgiving basket for a needy family . . . danced the night away at the Commodore hotel at their fall formal . . . chartered a bus to go to Wisconsin . . . held open house for their new pledges . . . they gave a winter sports party with the Alpha Phis at Columbia Chalet . . . contributed to the Institutes of Logopedics by holding a silver tea . . . Wore their prettiest evening dresses at their spring formal . . . were represented by Marcia Roos on YWCA Cabinet . . . congratu- lated loan Coursolle, president of the Inter- Professional sorority council . . . had lackie Curtis on Union Board . . . watched Dale Gold slave as publicity chairman for AWS and Theta secretary. . .heard about the Aquatic League from its secretary, Pid Haley . . . had a member on the Iudiciary Board of Panhel in Ellie Balch . . . reigned over the campus with its queens such as: Io Olsen, D U Dream Girl . . . Carol Guthrie, Forest- ers' Day Queen . . .and "Peep" Gillespie, The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi . . . were pre- sided over by Ann Petri, president . . . kept Vice President Gerrie McMeekin on her toes . . . handed ready cash to Marilyn Robinson. Page 426 lt's always fun to take a look at the album. Patty Whitaker, Diane Kueffner, Janice Glauner, Marcia Roos, Ann Petri, Mary Chilton, Mary Ann Olson and Sheila Spriggs glance at a 'Few party pictures of past years. There's always a fourth at the Theta house. Mitzi Lawler lcnits while Barb Lehr, Gerry Gould, Connie Dyregrov and Jean Breviclc play a few hands of bridge. Turtles need toocl too. Kappa Deltas Dorothy I'lartle, Donna Moulton and Joan Pope give the little rascal his daily nourishment, left. Getting ready for a little exercise on the slopes are Gloria Kass and Patty Kent waxing their slris. Kappa Delta Honoring their founders was first on the Kappa Delta fall social calendar . . . they followed with a big rummage sale . . . put on a Christmas party for children from the Pillsbury Settlement House . . . highlighted winter quarter with a formal dinner dance . . .had a sleepless slumber party for the Whole chapter after Winter quarter initiation . . . partied on a sleighride when they could End enough snow . . . fried steaks during a spring picnic . . . held an open house every quarter with a combo to furnish dance music . . . went all out for Home- coming by adopting a grey cat and putting a big "M" on his forehead . . . watched Pat Kent dive for the Aquatic League . . . were represented in Pegasus and Orchesis by Ioan Pope. . .congratulated Kathy Christgau, member of Mortar Board and vice president of both YWCA and Theta Sigma Phi . . . looked up to lean Meyrick, treasurer of AWS . . . had Kaye Wentezl on the Gopher editorial staH . . . had a good laugh at Dorothy Williams, imper- sonations of Dorothy Shay, the Park Avenue hillbilly . . . Were held in check by President Mary Tripp . . . and in her absence by Helen Reed . . . left all- important minutes in the hands of Ann O,Toole . . . and entrusted their cash to Renee Ender who promptly paid the bills. BACK ROW: Lau, Wentzel, Schiefelbein, Williamson, Peters, Bushnell, Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Greenwood, Dougherty, Kellermann, Clancy, Headsten, C. Haberl, Koepke. THIRD ROW: Martin Stieger, Pope, Kass, Gould, Fairfield, Halaerl. SECOND ROW: Williams, Moulton, Canan, Rolfnes, Lindoo, Turnquist, Poss. FRONT ROW: Kent, Christgau, O'Toole, Tripp, Reed, Ender, Meyrick. NOT IN PICTURE: Kass, Ber- theau, Hartle, Ray. hr 27 'dry T:?' BACK ROW: Demmon, Scott, Whitmore, Relf, Brick, Rennell, Tibbztts, Belan, Carumba, Speece, Clarity, Shea. FIFTH ROW: Boettcher, Ott, Hessian, Young, S. Johnson, Kildow, O'DonneIl Collins Moran Greig Muesing MacGibbon, Getchell, Line. SECOND ROW: Wold, M. Hart, Seabury, Baillon, Fuller, Kipp Hultgren. SIXTH ROW: Charlson, Coleman, Robinson, Ryan, Cosgrove, Fierke, Mary Boyd, Strathy. FOURTH ROW: THIRD ROW: Doran, Caley, Smith, Maunsell, Mutsch'er, ley, Housh, Tetzlaff. FRONT ROW: P. Hart, Ryan, Collins, Peterson, McClain, Bessesen, Teachout. NOT IN PICTURE: A Johnson, Quigley, Rumble, Endress, Hurley, Robinson, VanLander, Martha Boyd. Kappa Kappa Gamma The Kappas amazed everyone, including them- selves, by electing a junior active, Charlotte Relf, to be their new president . . . this year's Cancer Ball netted 3600 for the American Cancer society . . . Liz Ott and Sally Young, preparing for their SPAN trips this summer, listened with anticipation to the stories brought back by Thelma Muesing, Katie Quigley and lean Cranston . . . fall quarter found Kappas and dates barn dancing out at Onelia Trail dude ranch . . . everyone was grateful to Doralese Demmon, Beth Moran and Donna Charlson for having the progressive dinner before the winter quarter snow party out at Glenwood Chalet . . . a spring formal at the Woodhill country club round- ed out the year . . . Kappas from eight midwestern schools assembled at Minnesota for the province convention held April 1 and 2 . . . the basketball team is proud of the fact that they won the cham- pionship for the second consecutive year . . . closet- cases watched with envy as Carol Line reigned as E-day queen . . . no one will forget trying to sing "Freddy the Violinistv without a piano at the Greek week song fest . . . Ieanne Peterson had her fill of being president: heading Kappa, Iudiciary board and Board of Publications all at the same time . . . campus honoraries filled their quotas with Kappas . . . Thelma Muesing, Kappa Epsilon, Sally Young and Kathy Kildow, Theta Sigma Phi. Party on the weekend and look' at the pictures of them cluring the weelt days. That's what the Kappas do. Jane Shea Ioolcs over the shoulders of Ann Gaye Smith, Jean Clarity and Barbara Teachout while Jeanne Peterson, Helen Maunsell and Audrey Johnson swoon over a second album on the floor. Audrey John son, with baclc to camera, amuses her sisters with some words of wisdom. Chucltling over her humor are Betty Mutschler, Mary Tibbets, Alice Robinson and Betty Belan. Phi Mu The Phi Mus led in the Homecoming awards for the second consecutive year . . . came out with First place trophy for Homecoming but- ton sales and Won a second place for their float . . . had a big time at their annual fall quarter formal dinner dance at the Wliite Pine Inn . . . entertained their fathers at a Dads' Day dinner . .. and attended a tea sponsored by their alums . . . honored Miss Luangweenhua Kunjara, Education graduate student from Siam,at a tea . . . were represented on campus by Fay Brimeyer, chairman of the AWS recognition tea for Women students with a B average or better . . . Betty Soderling, Home- coming button sales chairman . . . Ann Had- ley, who was tapped for Mortar Board . . . saw Alice O'Connor tackled on the five-yard line in the fraternity-sorority Homecoming football game and emerge with a broken wrist and third prize . . . and are awaiting Word from Pat Pendill who is interning at the Uni- versity of Chicago hospital . . . were guided by officers Alice O'Connor, presidentg Ann Kemp, vice president. Surrounded by seven girls, yes, the lucky one is Rusty the Phi Mu mascot. Casting their attention on the flutly fellow are ,laclrie Williams, Marilyn Leise, Ann Kemp, Marion Swanstrom, Nan l-lohman, Betty Soderling and Margaret Larson. The easy waiter saves many and many a step at the Phi Mu house. Fay Brimeyer and Anabelle Lee serve Allie O'Connor and Sally Freeseman via this method. BACK ROW: Soderling, Hohmann, Falvey, Freeseman, Larson, Skok. FOURTH ROW: Swanstrom, P. Long, Oslund, Roy, Kiedaiseh, Kelly. THIRD ROW: Apperson, Nickel, Bliss, Sharpe, Gange, J. Long. SECOND ROW: Leise, Leifson, Reusswig, Williams, J. O'Connor, Lee. FRONT ROW: Burtis, Kemp, Hadley, A. O'Conncr, Wilke, Brimeyer. NOT IN PICTURE: Enger, Ostlund, Roehc. 155' T57 Too many coolts will spoil this stew. Dori Dudding peels potatoes but Ann Bentzen, Carol Folsom and Mary Jane Battin seem to be having a grand time learning how to be domestic. Christmas time also meant party time at the Pi Phi house. B. J. Gammel, Carol Folsom and Barbara Gesell latch onto a couple of playmates that Santa has left. With a new housemother and a reclecorated library, the Pi Phis started fall quarter. Before the Dad's Day game they entertained their fathers at a luncheon . .. had an informal party at Westwood Hills . . . gals and guys dressed as song titles or comics . . . listened to Tommy Iacobson's trio at their fall open house . . . had a chapter Christmas party and pre- sented a needy family with dinner, presents and a tree . . . Wrote to Benny, their Dutch foster child, and sent him a Christmas box . . . were surprised to receive a hand-made plaque from him in return . . . pointed with pride to Billie Bee Hull, president of AWS, co-chairman of Homecoming pepfest and chairman of World Affairs conference . . . praised Helen Raihle, vice president of AWS, co-chairman of Homecoming pepfest, freshman camp coun- selor . . . won a trophy for selling the most Snow Week buttons under loyce Leversee, who also Won the snovvshoe race . . . listened to the troubles of Mary Martha Nelson, chairman of Union basic ballroom dance committee and member of the Aquatic League .. . were un- der the capable direction of President Pat Gill, Vice President Katie Miller, Secretary Polly Stubbs and Treasurer Mary lane Battin. Pi Beta Phi BACK ROW' M Nelson Orth Folken Mclnnis Ruud R dll F . . , , , , , oe e , orman. FOURTH ROW: Dokken, Gammel, Jacobson, Glissman, Leversee, Hull, Oppegaard. THIRD ROW: Crawford, Reiber, Lasley, Mortensen, Robb, J. Nelson, Madigan. SECOND ROW: Dudding, Wall, Hornberger, Morrill, Gesell, Folsom, Witte. FRONT ROW: Locken, Mulholland, Miller, Gill, Battin, Stubbs, Raihle. iv BACK ROW: Blumenthal, Rockowitz, Adelman, Sinykin, Kase, Klugman. THIRD ROW: Orenstein, Adler, Michaels, Zack, Summerfield, Davis. SECOND ROW: Cooperman, Litin, Schoen, Phillips, Halper, Kaplan. FRONT ROW: Siegel, Saxon, Rivkin, Gilbert, Levin, Weil. NOT IN PIC- TURE: Radin, Lotwin. Sigma Delta Tau The SDTS opened the year with a slumber party which included cards, sandwiches and little sleep . . . a skit was presented by the house girls for town girls and refreshments were served . . . crossed the fortune tellerls palm with silver while she predicted their futures at their fall quarter 4'Varga Girl" party . . . spent the Saturdays during football season play- ing cards, drinking Cokes and cheering the Gophers over the radio . . . got acquainted with their new housemother at an open house in her honor . . . celebrated Valentine's day with their annual Fathers, and Daughters' banquet at which the fathers gave skits and then presented gifts to their daughters . . . dined and danced at a candlelight party given by pledges at the Nicollet hotel . . . had a second formal at the St. Paul Lowry hotel . . . under the direction of Marion Rockowitz, they spent Satur- days packing food and clothing parcels to send to the needy people of Europe . . . watched Beverley Schoen working in the radio workshop and the theater guild . . . Lois Gilbert presided at most of the weekly meetings . . . in her absence Vice Prexy Helen Levin took over . . . Marilyn Rivkin, treas- urer, kept the hard-earned cash. Oh please don't go, cry Babette Litin, Lois Klugman, Carol Cooperman and Myra Blumenthal to Guzzie Himmelstein, left. , But Babette loolrs as though she's more interested in the Gopher photographer than she is in seeing Guzzie stay. lt's a funny, agree Lois Klugman, Carolyn Phillips, Audree Radin, Lois Gilbert, Carol Cooperman and Guzzie Himmelstein. The Sigma Kappa party album is always good 'For a laugh. Augie Koscalr gives out with a chuckle as she views the gay times had by all at the Homecoming party. Also gathered around are Mary Lou Sears, Lorna Harris and Helen Holmes. All set to go out for a little skating in the grand Minnesota weather are Lorna Horris, Carla Swanson and Augie Koscalr. Sigma Kappa The Sigma Kappas welcomed back Anna Mae ldzal from Czechoslovakia where she spent her summer with SPAN . . . and admired Anna in her oiiice of YWCA president . . . were represented in senior cabinet by Marion Handke, who was also president of Comstock Hall . . . had Irene Iohnson handle their publicity as social editor of the Daily .. .exhibited a Hoosier Hot Shot iioat in the Homecoming parade . . . looked forward all year to the Violet formal at Wliite Pine Inn in the spring . . . held a provincial sorority convention early in April where guest Sigma Kappas from the States and Canada conducted sorority business . , . redecorated their livingroom in pink for the occa- sion . . . gave a style show rushing party where "Sunday best" was modeled . . . made Margaret Chase Smith, senator from Maine, an honorary mem- ber . . . listened to Beverly Brown practice leading the Toastmistress club when she became its presi- dent. . . saw Dorothy Hall on Inter-Residence council, and Ianice Heron as office chairman for Panhel council . . .were led by officers Beverly Brown, president, Alice Iacobs, vice president, and Florence Strauel, treasurer . . . looked forward all year to the get togethers with Tekes . . . held fre- quent open-houses for all. BACK ROW: Hosfield, Unglaub, Schmid, Hill, Maas, Koscak, Holmes. THIRD ROW: Evans, Heron, Leverett, Bergevin, Johnson, Tarbox. SECOND ROW: Campbell, Byers, Harris, Sears, Werges, Scott. FRONT ROW: Jacobs, Strauel, Swanson, Brown, Weitensteiner, Olevson. NOT IN PICTURE: Hall, Idzal. 'E' BACK ROW: Gibson, Bruer, Jewson, Fossen, J. Anderson, Grant, J. Olson, L. Anderson. FIFTH ROW: Sanzenbach, Townsend, Kennedy, Nel- son, Marshall, Price, Hanke. FOURTH ROW: Runkle, Heden, Whinnery, Seabloom, Markley, L. Olson, Wilson. THIRD ROW: Bujold, Janicke, Root, Anacker, Mcllvenna, Kaufmann, Schleck. SECOND ROW: Pyle, Beske, Thomton, Dietl, Deines, DeLaurier, Blesi. FRONT ROW: M. Olson, Brand, Allison, Busch, Ringstrorn, Rude, DeWitt. NOT IN PICTURE: Crum, Jeppson, Johnson, Salisbery, Wilson. Zeta Tau Alpha The fuse needed changing and the ZTAS didn't lrnow how to change it. But Diane De Laurier solved the situation: she looked up the information in her Household Equipment book. Jean Townsend changed it and Trudy Schleclr gave some much-needed advice. lt's easy to save a buclr, the Zetas found out. All that has to be done is give your fellow sister a haircut. The Zetas travelled to Iowa for the football game last fall . . . they had cheap lodging, too, as they stayed at the Iowa Zeta House . . . took part in the bootless brawl which was really a square dance in Betty Pyle's straw-covered amusement room . . . had a toboggan party at Glenwood Chalet followed by a dance at the house . . . went to the Lowry hotel for their for- mal . . . were awarded a gold loving cup for achievement at their national convention where they were represented by Bernie Busch and Nancy Allison . . . impressed their dates with accomplished can-can chorus lines at the Gay- Nineties Party in April . . . are singing German songs now that Vera Middlington-Hermann from Berlin is living at the house . . . scared the life out of the pledges during Homecoming with the howling phonograph record . . . Zetas took all of their troubles to Panhel coun- cilor Dotty Rinkle . . . lo Rootls lightning sketches at parties are saved and put in the girls' memory books . . . demonstrated high pressure salesmanship by selling Christmas cards to raise money for Dowling School . . . saw Carol leppson as the lead in "Abie's irish Rosen at the University theatre . . . were led by ohcicials Bernie Busch, president, Helen Ringstrom, pledge trainer, Mary Abbie Crum, secretary, and Dolores Rude, treasurer. Page 433 The Radisson hotel was the scene of the ln- terprofessional Fraternity Ball sponsored by Pi Phi Chi . . . council remembered their crazy Hoor show with the ventriloquist and the guest stooges . . . danced to Bud Strawn's Band after the technical arrangements were com- pleted . . . honored their officers for next year on May II With a banquet at the Club Criteri- on . . . were thankful for the able assistance of advisor W. R. Smith, head of intramural athletics . . . rushed over to Cooke hall on the first and third Monday of every month for meetings . . . Worked hard scheduling the in- tramural athletic tournaments . . . congratu- lated Lief Erickson on his election as president of his senior class in medicine . . . handled all theidifhculties connected with the professional fraternities . . . Philip Dziuk filled the vice president's position . . . Robert Thomson took down the minutes . . . and Charles Taylor paid the bills and banked the council's funds. Page 434 W. R. Smith, advisor, and Lief Erickson, president form the nucleus which Pi Phi Chi is built around Pi Phi Chi Every other week the members of Pi Phi Chi trek over to Cooke hall fo decide policy for the professional fraternities for the next two weeks. Bob Thomson, secretary, is trying to check the finances with Charles Taylor, treasurer. L ln BACK ROW: Dahlen, Leussing, Pieters, Showell, Barney, Toole, Granclchamp, Bush. FIFTH ROW: Johnson, Spotten, Smith, Bailey, Stoltz, Monti, Schwietz, Kucera. FOURTH ROW: Elliott, Ammondson, Kerns, Chapin, Moen, Sefer, Toren, Clark. THIRD ROW: Tappel, Claus, Hansen, Oatman, Johnston, Hintzen, Hennis, Soapes, Wagner. SECOND ROW: Norcia, Morgan, Morath, Mattaini, Gomsi, Swanson, Dicks, Andre. FRONT ROW: Valentine, Ban, Bowers, Marcucci, Oneson, Thomsen, Bitsianes. NOT IN PICTURE: Frigstad, McDonald, Halvorsen Kerns, McCurdy, Wiele, Uber. What a weird background for studying. I-low can Mario Marcucci and George Chapin, top, study with that assortment of trash decorating the wall? The AXE men went in for hockey too, at least Mason Dicks and Arne Gomsi did. Mason dons his knee guards in anticipation of a rough game. Alpha Chi Sigma AXEmen started the year by entering the audit system . . . established a monthly profes- sional program at the chapter house . . . feted the faculty of the school of chemistry at a smoker . . . sponsored a safety program in the chemistry labs . . . took time out at Homecom- ing for a black cat party . . . broke the rou- lette bank at the annual wild west celebration . . . toasted new initiates at the Curtis hotel . . . danced away at the White Pine Inn for the spring formal . . . waited patiently for the professional league hockey trophy . . . sym- pathized with counselor Gus Bitsianes who Was buried in forms . . . chose Mario Marcucci as master alchemist . . . Dick Bowers as his as- sistant . . . Don Thompson as secretary . . . Dave Valentine as party boy . . . patched up Dan Luessing after his lab exploded . . . sa- luted Dick Andre of lron Wedge and Plumb Bob . . . Bob Frigstad, Tecfznolog joke editor . . . Dick Morath of the Technolog board . . . Al Smith of the Senior Cabinet . . . improved the old homestead with new rugs and chairs . . . added new books and old quizzes to the library. Page 435 I .Q .di Pt BACK ROW: Q. Nelson, Stansfield, Schulz, Carlson, Hansen, R. Sallstrom, Murphy, Johnson. FIFTH ROW: J. Sallstrom, Burtness, Erickson, Churchill, E. Nelson, Newhall, Hoverstad. FOURTH ROW: Lundgren, Markwardt, D. Anderson, Hasbargen, Knudtson, Grass, Hutton. THIRD ROW: Munson, Schafer, Brown, G. Anderson, Thompson, Stenerson, Aldean. SECOND ROW: Makila, Kugler, Stelten, Bailey, Clifford, P. An- derson, Freeman. FRONT ROW: Mykleby, Hedlund, Wahlberg, Hendricks, Michaelson, Burbridge, Mitteness. NOT IN PICTURE: Cates, Ramey, Sapp. 9 Alpha Gamma Rho An alumni-member dance at the Curtis hotel opened the year for the Alpha Gamma Rhos . . . they planned anAg Royal clay float . . . heard Maynard Coe, alumnus, explain the history of the fraternity and its current problems. . . were proud that Gerald Michaelson received both the Dean Freeman trophy and the Little Red Oil Can . . . kept bopping all year with Iohnny Banana and his band with Apeel, all fraternity members . . . entertained live or- phans at a gala Christmas party with gifts, movies and dinner . . . with a little padding, Glenn Anderson played the part of Santa . . . Won its share of sports championships . . . the all-University Wrestling and professional track titles . . . cheered Russ Stanfield on the All-U Congress . . . tried to figure out Norbert Stel- tenls card tricks . . . Lee Wahlberg served the outfit as president . . . Bob Sallstrom as vice president, Ray Mitteness as secretary . . . and Herbert Hoverstad was treasurer. Page 436 My what beautiful hair. The Varga girl rates tops with these Alpha Gamma Rhos. Glenn Anderson, Don Hasbargen and Norb Stelten show a definite tendency toward high brow literature. Yes, living at a frat house is just like home. Ma's icebox prob- ably wasn't as good for raiding as this one at the Alpha Gamma Rho house. Paul Hempstead, Allen Lundgren and Robert Kugler prepare to dive right in. Nobody wants to get back to the garden to rake. James Testor, John Grimmell and Marvin Muske live by the saying, never stand up when you can sit down. Rose may be a little thin, bottom, but she's the fraternity girlfriend. Virgil Erickson, Ike Prlina and Dick Anderson all want a date with her for Saturday night. BACK ROW: Thompson, Huppler, Wyatt, Wohlrabe, Smith, Gustafson Benjamin, Strand, Wilson, McManus. SECOND ROW: Molzahn, Cumm' Barnard, Larson, Juntunen, Wendt, Bennett, Meineke, Miller. NOT IN - X , W- ' i ,, L 1 Alpha Kappa Kappa Informality was the keynote of all the AKK social doings . . . they threw a Homecoming dinner dance for their alumni . . . held a big spring dance at the Oiiicers' Club . . . heard lectures from prominent men in the Med School at their meetings . . . Dr. E. A. Boyden, chief of the department of anatomy, presented one of the most interesting talks . . . offered their med freshman pledges orientation help and a counseling service . . . were glad for their Wives and girl friends when it came to redeco- rating their house . . . had a snazzy bowling team with star Lief Erickson's 175 average . . . gave strawboss Virg Erickson the supervisor's job when they fixed up their amusement room . . . listened attentively when Ed Konig prac- ticed his keyboard exercises . . . organized a barbershop quartet complete with shaving mugs . . . Paul Wendt, Roy Iuntunen, Ralph Meineke, and Lief Erickson were prexy, vice- prexy, secretary and treasurer respectively. Konig, Allen, THIRD ROW: Fusaro, Dehnel, R. Anderson, McGregor, iskey, Peake, Sperl, V. Erickson, Prlina, Muske, Bergquist. FRONT ROW: PICTURE: L. Erickson, Lundblad, Marrone, Woltjen, Grimmell, Tester. .L Page 437 Alpha Kappa Psi AKPsi members enjoyed a full schedule of activities during the past year . . . Won the Gopher' sales contest and added another trophy to their already loaded shelves . . . obtained outstanding speakers for their professional business program . . . heard Dr. Walter Iudd, congressman, at one of these programs . . . Went all out on Homecoming, Leamington dinner dance and Bowery "beer-bust" . . . practiced volleyball until they Won the intra- mural championship and trophy . . . made plans for the National Convention of Alpha Kappa Psi in 1950 . . . and felt proud of being hosts . . . were disappointed about the smoker guests promised by Herb Graebner . . . helped elect Ken Holm to the Business Board . . . tried to get free pool games from Iohn Ryan, assistant Union manager . . . the officers for the year were Gil Zbasnik, president: Dick Cook aided as vice president . . . Ken Lind- strom exercised his quill pen . . . George Fox gathered the cash. Business students must like cribbage. Bob Hayner, Bob Lund, George Fox and Ed Mitchell play a quick hancler before sack time, top. Gil Zbasnilc, president, beats out some western music to the pleasure of Wally Ogren and Norm Swenson. BACK ROW: Heilman, Mitchell, Carver, Nelson, Bentz, Figge, Carroll. FIFTH ROW: Taft, Lindstrom, Stack, Holmes, Hjelm, Zbasnik, Kerr. FOURTH ROW: Oleston, Duffy, Cook, Schafler, Haidos, Crouch, Swenson. THIRD ROW: Monahan, Mellgren, Smith, Fotte, Drager, Sulander, Daly. SECOND ROW: Pazandak, Lund, Smolcich, Sjoberg, Granath, Fox. Huettl, Vacha, Haugen. FIRST ROW: Robertson, Eknes, Gross, Barquist, Ogren, ' P We Page 438 has , l .gf BACK ROW: Fleming, Bauer, Girvin, J. Johnson, Dedolph, Brown, Phillips, Cermak. FIFTH ROW: Thompson, Mishek, Janda, Lien, Vizzier, Brant, Watts. FOURTH ROW: Trezona, Jenson, D. Erickson, Hase, R. Johnson, Gonnella, Hansen, Nelson. THIRD ROW: Dix, MacGibbon, Cook, Wilson, Harlander, Kiecker, Dietz. SECOND ROW: Logman, Degnan, Maxwell, Gerde, Melde, Morem, Jeronimus, Lieb. FRONT ROW: Campion, Brockway, Blomquist, Guetzke, Van Etta, Strand, Hagen. NOT IN PICTURE: Brackney, Horr, Belscher, Bray, Hanson, Hirschey, Lawther, Mayhew, Barry, Erickson, Hagenstad, Quist, Swanson, Thiesse, Travnick, Turner, Chopps, Dickman, Trygstad, Misner, Norton, Reseland, Skinner, Smith, Trost, Wakely. Delta Sigma Delta The Halloween Homecoming theme was carried through by the Delta Sigs at their Hashy dance and card social . . . members of the dental fraternity looked forward to their numerous stags . . . particularly the one after fall Hnals with its bridge games and movies ...redecorating the house was the major achievement of the year . . . the third Hoor was painted and new bunks installed . . . Del- ta Sigs also worked on a new basement amuse- ment room . . . kept laughing over the Ger- man dialect routine of Martin Hase . . . and the barroom piano style of Paul Dix . . . gave a swank spring prom at the Snelling Officers' club . . . entertained nurses at a card party . . . won the volleyball championship . . . were proud that George MacGibbon Won first place in a national fraternity essay contest . . . Ken Guetzke took over the job of president . . . Ted Blomquist helped preside at meetings in the capacity of vice president . . . Norman Strand took minutes for the fraternity . .. and treasurer Bob Van Etta managed the books. Page 439 Paul Dix makes an impression on Don Brown in the finest of dental technique, top. A Saturday night party is on tap for the Delta Sigs. The decorations will be good anyway. BACK ROW: Greseth, Sewall, Kujawa, Jacobsen, Hunsinger, Dooley, Botten, Severson. SIXTH ROW: Miller, Heathcote, Workman, Swenson, Nelson, R, Johnson, Souba. FIFTH ROW: Kubes, Hogberg, Larson, Klinkinborg, W. Anderson, McLarnan, Bue, Amundson. FOURTH ROW: Bonne, Thomsen, Panek, Butler, DeCen1o, Cadwell, Possis. THIRD ROW:Stendahl, Goetz, Rudolph, Kueckeritz, Barquist, Knudsen, Hostager. SECOND ROW: Gustafson, Kriesel, Schaible, Coleman, O'Reilly, Glason, Abeln. FRONT ROW: Juberg, Behnken, Lichty, T. Johnson, Over- vold, K. Anderson, Aldridge. Those Business School term themes are lulus. Rollie Overvold, right, looks a little discouraged as Arnold Coleman beats interested third party. There's going to be a good meal at the away on the typewriter. .lim Aldridge, with pipe, is a dis- D I 0 po Delta Sigma Pi house. Ted Johnson, Marvin Panelt and .lim Goetz remove the feathers following a trip up north. Page 440 eta Sigma i Delta Sigma Pi carried the Look Magazine torch all year . . . gave a smoker during fall quarter for the pledges . . . and a house party with dancing, cards and free coffee for the pledges . . . went all out during Homecoming by importing a grave yard for their haunted house theme . . . with the help of workmen painted the inside of their house Without an ac- cident . . . kept applauding Gene Kubes, house screwball, for just being himself. .. listened to the classics and pop stuff played by pianist, Warren Iohnson . . . loved the min- strel routine Worked up by Dale Schmitz . . . worked nights packing clothes to send to Eu- rope . . . assisted Business Board members, lohn Kujawa and Vern Knutson with their numerous problems . . . Ted Iohnson called meetings to order . . . pledge trainers, Senior Warden Ken Lichty and Iunior Warden Ro- land Overvold, helped keep matters in work- ing order . . . Lyle Behnken held the purse strings . Oh tor those few minutes relaxation between meeting and study time top Law students Dave Nord Harold Erikson Bob Nygren and Jack Haas have a whee In the basement Bob Jackson has the phone but there s already a line waiting Bill Mossberg and Curt Roy amuse them elves by browsing through some law books for a change while waiting Delta Theta Phi Legality prevailed at all of the DTPhi func- tions . . . even officers have legal titles . . . Dean Patrick I. McNulty presided with Robert's Rules of Order . . . Vice Dean Robert W. Iohnson looked up technicalities during meetings . . . Clerk of Roles Lawrence Charlton took care of official records while William Mossberg acted important as Clerk of the Exchequer . . . they celebrated Homecoming with a dance and card party at the house . . . entertained pledges at a dance . . . impressed girl friends at the Spring Formal at the Francis Drake hotel . . . had a spring picnic with the usual hot-dogs and mus- tard . . . tried to get free basketball passes from assistant student manager Don Christenson . . . read all of Bob Ford's Law Review articles . . . practiced hard to work up their bowling and basketball teams . . . laughed over the messy job produced by Dave Nord in painting the living room . . . and chuckled over Robert iiGunny', Stevenson's comic reading, 'cl Heard a Crash on the Highway." BACK ROW Dougherty Hansen Erikson Olson Lemm Harrington Christensen, Swift, Fiske. FIFTH ROW: Hogan, Glynn, Gross, Mulvahill, Michaud Rschmiller Moonan Tlcen FOURTH ROW Karos Ford Yngve, Roemer, Lund, Roy, Plunkett, Shea. THIRD ROW: Johnston, Nord, Ledln Hatfield Tschohl Ochs Saetre Remes SECOND ROW Nvgren, Olson, Jackson, Farrell, Dillon, Hansen, McKenney, Larkin. FRONT ROW Mossberg Charlton C Johnson McNulty R Johnson Wareham, Ceeere, Casey. 1 ' 1 1 , . . . a . .i . ' '. ' ' ' ' l I . 'y I I - 3 I . 1 I . I . - 5 5 i 1 - v i - I Farmhouse Farmhouse boys took time oft to throw a Homecoming party at the Calhoun Beach club . . . gave a flashy spring formal at the Colum- bia Chalet . . . were kept in stitches the Whole year by the antics of Don Bakehouse and his blackface Al Iolson act . . . cheered campus wheels . . . George Sands, Intermediary Board . . . William Milbrath, Union Board . . . Richard Zoller, All-U Congress . . . DeWayne Meyer, Ag Student Council president . . . La- von Sumption, editor of the Coufzcilor . . . gave a romantic Valentine's party complete With dancing, bridge and television . . . kept applauding the Farmhouse quartet, Hector Olson, Truman Clark, Warren Armstrong and DeWayne Meyer . . . spent several busy Sat- urdays painting the house . . . and kidded Warren Armstrong on his two-hour painting escapade . . . helped Harold Rosendahl as Ag Day chairman . . . house officers for the year were Reuben Boxrud, president . . . Don Bakehouse, secretary . . . DeWayne Meyer, treasurer. There's nothing better than that midnight coffee and toast snaclc for the house men at the Farmhouse fraternity. George Sands, Quentin Marsh, De Wayne Meyer, Bill Milbrath and Erling Weiberg slug down their second cup before hitting the sack. What a conglomeration, bottom. George Sands plays a little ping pong, John Anlreny does his ironing and Bob. Munson gets set for a skiing session. BACK ROW: Winslow, Thurston, Wass, Magnuson, Zoller, Peterson, Munson, J. Larson. FIRTH ROW: Steinkraus, Russ, Schad, Ankeny, Botts, Kern, Bunge, Zinter. FOURTH ROW: Johnson, Armstrong, Sumption, Brand, Bergman, Thompson, Knudson, L. Larson. THIRD ROW: P. Dziuk, Elton, Sands, Walser, Clark, Odin, Drewry. SECOND ROW: Crane, Marsh, Bakehouse, Seath, Davis, Nelson, Weiberg, H. Dziuk. FRONT ROW: Berg, Meyer. Olson, Boxrud, Rosendahl, Tessman, Milbrath. 4 5 LX' UI KT-lan BACK ROW: Van Slyke, Hedeen, Harding, Quinlivan, Gislason, Peterson FOURTH ROW: Streater, Odden, Bye, Duffy, Langsjoen, Schwap- pach. THIRD ROW: Rheinberger, Erickstad, Richter, Young, Kamo, Riegger, SECOND ROW: Johnson, Meany, Tuveson, Ryan, Donlin, Murphy FRONT ROW: Lovrien, Gross, Davison, Forbes, Petersen, Magnuson. NOT IN PICTURE: Gosposdar, Gould, Larson, McKenzie, Welch, Wil- liams, Edrnan, Fink, Gudmestadt, Paul, Pongalis, Drake, Franes, LaFleur, Shields. Gamma Eta Gamma The lawyers must continually hit those boolrs. Even their spare time is taken up while wrapped around a chair in the library, top. Robert La Fleur, George Harding and Gordon Harding go over a section of their charter before the meeting when a big debate is anticipated. Spring fever was a common ailment of the GHGs . . . the prescribed treatment meant swimming parties at Rocky lsle, Hopkins . . . the members entertained their alums at a Found- ers, Day dinner . . . loaded the dining room table with food for their Homecoming buffet supper . . . had a spring formal at the Cal- houn Beach Club . . . held smokers for the law freshmen . . . looked forward to a new house in the fall . . . tried to get Ray Schwap- pach, campus cop, to fix their parking tickets . . . brushed up on their military etiquette for Lt. Col. Harvard Powell . . . won the Law School touch football championship . . . played their way into the intramural basket- ball finals . . . were proud of lim Edman's summer scholarship to Southampton Univer- sity in England . . . worried over the crazy antics of Robert La Fleur . . . the officers were Gordon Forbes, presidentg Bob Peterson, vice- prexyg Keith Davison, secretary: George Gould, treasurer. Page 443 l l l r l l l BACK ROW: Hill, Sauer, Forrest, Smith, Sebright, A. Aschenbeck, C. W. Johnson, Davis. SIXTH ROW: Button, Herzog, Murphy, Larson, Christianson, Gatz, Smith, Knudtzon. FIFTH ROW: Collins, Jablonski, Tveit, Christofk, Sawert, W. Aschenbeck, Carlson, Riorban. FOURTH ROW: Call, Riggle, Skaar, Waldon, Asp, Rowe, Bray, Sandell, THIRD ROW: Hjulberg, Tillitt, Brewer, Olson, Dawson, R. Johnson, Rynear- son. SECOND ROW: Lonergau, Moorhead, Potter, Dalby, Holzer, Wennberg, Leenay, Schnorr. FRONT ROW: Lenes, C. M. Johnson, Smith, Jarvis, Raymond, Steinacker, Murphy. Kappa Eta Kappa A formal initiation banquet highlighted the fall quarter social season for the KI-lKs . . . they all pitched in to help Sam Moorhead in his job as E-Day chairman . . . Gordon Michaelson spoke on the relationship between engineering and newspaper work at the Founders' Day din- ner . . . alumni, members and pledges danced away the evening at the Homecoming dance . . . KHKS assisted Bill Cronquist and Wally Aschenbeck with Tcchnolog troubles . . . were proud of Russell Sebrightls election to the Union Board . . . spent many evenings operating their ham radio stations in the house . . . had high hopes for their bowling team . . . practiced for the basketball season but didnit place high in the league . . . Bob Iarvis presided over the group . . . Warren Raymond doubled as vice president and office boy . . . Arnie Smith col- lected the dues and kept his books up-to-date . . . Wes Steinacker was kept busy Writing up the minutes. Page 444 ' XS. . The KHK dinner's going to be strictly 'From the can. Jael: Rowe and Lyle Murphy round up all the peas, beans and corn they can 'Find and head upstairs. The 'Fraternity constitution gets a going over at the house. Trying to weed out clauses and define terms are Wes Steinacter, Harold Sawert, Paul Holzer, Harold Potter, Arne Knudtzon, Melvin Asp and Jim Jablonslci. Assistant Professor Rugnar Almin shows Robert Nolting a little flaw that he's made in his experiment in the Wulling hall Iab. Kappa Psi With two teams entered in the bowling league much of the Kappa Psis time was spent at the alleys . . .Bill Scrimgeour and Bob Heike both had bowling averages over 165 . . . members of the pharmacy fraternity gave an elaborate Homecoming dinner dance at the Normandy hotel in honor of the alumni . . . looked forward to the after initiation stags . . . cheered for Bob Bedore on the All-U Congress . . . were represented on the Pharmacy Board by Ierry Doran . . . weekly meetings in the Union were alternately luncheon and dinner affairs . . . laughed over the antics of the two house bufioons, Milan Schulz and Eli Kokoto- vich . . . liked the pop piano stylings of Bob Heike . . . were proud that Ierry Doran won the Minnesota Pharmaceutical Association award for the highest scholastic standing in the class . . . Iames Whaley took over the job of president . . . Milan Schulz helped out as vice president . . . Leo Carlson collected the cash . . . and Al Retzlaff took down the minutes. BACK ROW: Kokotovich, Peterson, Gullickson, Putnam, Richards, Goldner, Oberg, Benore. THIRD ROW: Hover, Lay, Hodapp, Hopponen, Anderson, Hogstrom, Larson. SECOND ROW: Doran, Morse, Lauring, Nolting, Bergh, Heike. FRONT ROW: Hester, RetzIaf'f,. Schulz, Whaley, Rhodes, Fischer, Hanson. NOT IN PICTURE: Carlson, Glander, Eeise, Dahlquist, Nelson, Hageman, Kirkpatrick, Reid, Scrrmgeour. fax Page 445 s,"'- as Q Nu Sigma Nu Nu Sigma Nu spent lots of time during the past year at Dick Leavenworthls cabin at Lake Minnetonka . . . gave a lively Homecoming party with cards, dancing and parlor games . . . entertained guest speaker Dr. Stewart Graves, Dean of the Medical Department of the University of Alabama, at the Minnesota Club . . . heard Dr. Graves address the an- nual Founders' Day banquet crowd . . . all bought Ski-U-Mahs from advertising salesman Art Davis . . . redecorated the basement of their house and constructed an amusement room . . . had party cut-up Iohn Rutledge en- tertain at parties . . .were soothed by the mellow music of pianists Eddy Kidd and Mort Hicklin . . . entered all the intramural sports but traditionally never won . . . Dick Sells acted important as befitted the president . . . vice president was Terry Howe . . . Secre- tary Dick Leavenworth proved his new pen by taking minutes under water . . . Bob Spur- zem collected the moola. Art Davis takes a lool: at the Nu Sigma Nu mascot as .laclr Swendseen lends a helping voice, top. That front page feature story really must be a dandy. Harry Eellrema and Frank Cartlwey both eagle-eye the article. BACK ROW: Anderson, Child, Carey, Eelkema, Christoferson, Bolstacl. THIRD ROW: Reed, Nelson, Heegaard, Callan, McHardy, Rut- leqdgPii.C-ISSggN?hRgNlY: Mayberg, Swedseen, Hicklin, Carthey, Davis, Gill. FRONT ROW: Howe, Spurzem, Sells, Leavenworth, Doan. NOT : c ei e. -J Page 446 BACK ROW: Elrod, Christenson, Gunn-Smith, Westphal, Rajala, Ravenholt, Letson, Fetzek. FIFTH ROW: Harris, Bouma, Gilsdorf, Ziegler, Billings, Autrey, O'Neill. FOURTH ROW: Christianson, McLinden, DeRuvter, Johnson, Woyda, Berg, Eilers, Erickson. THIRD ROW: Frydgn. Iund, Miller, Mallinger, Belcher, Higgins, Lincoln, Fahr. SECOND ROW: Demarais, Lommel, Henry, Swenson, Hendricks, Bonello, Keith. FRONT ROW: Donatelle, Bauer, Norquist, Brown, Houglum, Carlson, Anderson. NOT IN PICTURE: Opsahl, Stuhler, Wicks, Zell, Dwyer, Flourine, Jensen, Rosander, Berge, Blanchard, Eli, Holter, Mitchell, Squire, Gamble, Jarvis, Kogl, Lee, Schaffhausen, Phi Chi Phi Chis entertained alumni at a Founders' Day banquet . . . heard speaker Dr. Myron M. Weaver of the University's public health de- partment give his views on socialized medicine . . . laughed at the droll humor of toastmaster Dr. Stewart Thomson of the University medi- cal staff . . .left their medical tombs long enough to throw the usual number of parties .. . were entertained by the antics of lim Brown and Stan Norquist who made their presence generally known . . . started spring practice early for the softball league to keep the championship honors won last year . . . gave their deluxe spring formal at the Francis Drake hotel . . . applauded Marvin Iohnson at the keyboard and kept him playing popular and classic solos . . . President lack Keith kept the weekly meetings running smoothly with his well-pounded gavel . . . Vice President Harry Billings helped out in the pinches . . . Harley Carlson filled his books and got Writerls cramp doing it . . . Stan Norquist kept the fraternity solvent. Page 447 A little bop is on tap for the Phi Chis, top. The Phi Chis have atmosphere with their midnight snacks. The slcull doesn't care for coffee but Russell Ellers, Connie Frydenlund, Arnold Rajala, Paul Bauer and Stan Norquist enjoy theirs. Pi... I ' , ,A BACK ROW: Nelson, Lucks, J. Trumm, N. Johnson, Miller, Hanlon, Lindoo, Smith. FOURTH ROW: Evarts, Lindquist, Stember, Hammer, Pagels, Wimmer, Mentz. THIRD ROW: Mondati, Eagle, Marshall, Armstrong, Andrews, Lofdahl, Wold, Stratte. SECOND ROW: Brownell, Leisen, Carlson, Hagen, Gregg, Kester, Warren. FRONT ROW: Tengvall, Rice, Netz, King, Hanson, Kuettel, W. Trumm. NOT IN PICTURE: Groth, Halenbeck, R. Johnson, Kuhn, Marsh, Prottengeier, Stark, vonRohr, Fredrickson, Gagen, Brin, Dyer, Eide, Jianopoulos, Sorenson, Dargavel. Aren't those butterflies cute little rascals, though? Alt Stratte and Donald Rice study the little devils for a Friday quiz, top. Harmonmng with their mouths closed Thats a good tnclx - - - - . V 0 o and Sid Carlson, Jack Truman, George Kester and Jaclr Andrews 4 can do it. Or are they just humming? or 'if' s' fi ,fl ,. 1 K , . -xxx I Page 448 Phi Delta Chi gave their gala Spring formal at the Westwood Country Club last May . . . celebrated the Homecoming victory with a dinner dance at the Curtis hotel . . . had a vic- tory of their own by winning the intramural bowling championship . . . were impressed with lim Marshis terrific bowling average and gave him credit for the wins . . . furnished the 4'Blue Notel' trio when popular songs were in order . . . kept laughing at the on-the-spot skits made up by lim Marsh and Bob von Rohr . . . lived in the kitchen while the downstairs of their house was being papered and painted . . . were represented on Iron Wedge by Douglas Lofdahl who was also national presi- dent of the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion-Student Branch . . .President Russell King presided at all the weekly meetings . . . Vice President Phil Hagen helped out by tak- ing attendance . . . Secretary Don Rice took down the minutes . . . lack Andrews kept parties running as social chairman. I t I I Q I l I' Ed Levau and Hank Schuldt are fascinated by their president, Les Swan, and his musical skill, bottom. Douglas Lyle, Milton Brin, Bob Dean, Bruce Lunkley and Gerald Feese keep the Phi Mu Alphas in music at all times. Phi Mu Alpha Rifle, Axe and Plow panorama took up most of Phi Mu Alphas time and talent this season . . . music lovers all, the fraternity provided orchestral background for the production . . . gave an informal supper dance in conjunction with the Sigma Alpha Iotas at the Laidlaw Le- gion Post . . . helped install a new chapter at the Minnesota College of Music . . . held two initiations during the year and now have 43 members . . . gave anAll-American music fes- tival fall quarter and presented several original musical scores . . . now have a new honorary member in Mr. A. B. Iennings, University staff organist . . . read diligently Roger Meyer's music criticisms in the Daily . . . put Donald Salisbury in charge of choral preparations and rehearsals . . . and made Dr. Iames Aliferis responsible for music directorship and arrange- ments of Rifle, Axe and Plow . . . Leslie Swan conducted the fraternity as president . . . Rob- ert A. Dean assisted as vice president . . . Douglas Lyle took minutes . . .and lohn Reilly acted as treasurer. EACK ROW: Watkins, Meder, Lunkley, Berglund, Villas, Myers. FOURTH ROW: Byrne, Lundahl, Danielson, Coller, Carlson, Butler. THIRD ROW: Potocnik, Rosewall, Scherer, Sweet, Flom, Huisinga. SECOND ROW: Cordell, Tilden, Johnson, Smith, Swanson, Samuel. FRONT ROW: Marrone, Dean, Swan, Lyle, Werner. 5' l WA. fl :ia fr Phi Rho Sigma The roll was double-checked twice a year when Phi Rhos gathered for the cleanup day . . . members reported in with paint and brushes, window cleaner and plenty of rags . . . they laughed over lim Dokken's two dollar funeral skits . . . organized a snappy combo with members of Psi Omega, dental fraternity . . . the band performed alternately at the two houses . . . organized football and bucket- ball teams . . . walked oft with Hrst place in the l-M swimming tournament due to the ef- forts of Marshall Brown and Bill Gross . . . saw all the hockey games to cheer for member lack Brown . . . went into a whirl for their Homecoming dance . . . scoured the ranks of medical students for prospects, then led them off to a pledge banquet and party . . . eased the burden of office by doubling up on the top positions . . . Iim Doyle and Ray Magnuson shared the presidency . . . vice presidents were Al Tallakson and Ed Kelly . . . Sanford Bloom was secretary and Kenneth Ahola treasurer. There'll be a show at the Phi Rho house if Tom Cannon and Richie Lillehei can get the machine set up. Len Cobb is fixing the screen. John Amberg looks as though he's had a couple already. His brothers, Ralph Muhich, John Middlebrook, Paul Hedenstrom, are ready to pour down their second. BACK ROW: Lawrence, Hedenstrom, Larson, Houlton, Matsumoto, Melius, Nyhus. FIFTH ROW: Jones, Doe, Deering, Krafft, R. Kelly, Stanch- field, Humphrey. FOURTH ROW: Eklund, Hald, Fifield, Berkas, Weyhrauch, Roberts, Nelson. THIRD ROW: Brown, Scallon, Streitz, R. Lar- son, G. Larson, Roach, E. Kelly. SECOND ROW: Covell, Meade, Ratelle, Dokken, Magnuson, Hustad. FRONT ROW: Leiferman, Lille- hei, Bloom, Doyle, Ahola, Listerud, Tanbara. C'-Y C' BACK ROW: Bakke, Bard, Lofstrand, Lee, Frank, Stuckey, Wagner, Petersen. SIXTH ROW: Perrizo, Osmundson, Hansen, Johnson, Borg, Chris- tianson, Beaupre, Langsioen. FIFTH ROW: F. Woessner, Wheeler, Adelmann, R. Nelson, lngebrigtsen, Owen, Douglas, E. Krebs. FOURTH ROW: Buechler, Togstad, McCarty, A. Krebs, Collis, Blackford, Mastel, Ketterling. THIRD ROW: Kottke, Bussen, Cook, Franta, Teynor, Snyder, Constenius, May. SECOND ROW: Takaichi, Hokkanen, Jacobs, Rossi, Downing, R. Olson, Eklund, B. Woessner. FRONT ROW: Wrolson, Keel, Rogstad, Coppock, Allis, Thompson, McGuiggan, Severance. NOT IN PICTURE: Clark, Morstad, Payant, Piper, Scates, Smith, Vandenoever, Edwards, Gualtieri, Sperry, Steen, Valle, Carrels, Lundgren, K. Nelson, Seely, Ahlfs, Bock, Beveridge, Curren, Lingle, L. Olson, Sheets, Swan- 5071. There may not be anything on, but it's always fun to try and see anyway, bottom. Dr. John Gehrig tries channel five while .lohn Sheets just sits back and hopes. This shot, top, doesn't even look as though it's been posed. Russel Backe and Burton Baklce are hard at work in the workshop in the basement of the Psi Omega house. Psi Omega The Scandinavian influx took over at the Psi Omega winter quarter rushing session . . . they gave a smorgasbord complete with Swed- ish skits for the rushees . . . the professional dental fraternity entertained their alumni at a g'Skin Dianav Homecoming party at the house: entertained dates at a spring formal at Golden Valley country club . . . repainted and plas- tered the whole house with the help of the pledges . . . laughed over the clever skits writ- ten by Norm Edwards and kidded him about being the campus Picasso . . . listened to Rog- er Downing's mellow baritone voice at most of their parties . . . won the interprofessional bowling, golf and tennis championships . . . also won the fur-banded loving cup from the Delta Sigmas at their annual touch football game . . . the olhcers for the year were Iohn Stuckey, grand master: Don Iohnson, junior master 5 Odin Langsjoen, secretaryg and Robert Hokkanen, treasurer . . . Burton Bakke was house manager. Page 45l BACK ROW: Kaufman, Vessels, Feist, Nieiziewski, Rumsey. THIRD ROW: McKenzie, White, Farkell, H. Kelly, T. Kelly. SECOND ROW: Glinternick, O'Rourke, Kehborn, Majersky. FRONT ROW: Maloney, Jordan, Charnley, Hoffman, Campbell. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, Baird, Grubb, Gullickson, Hanson, Krauss, Schneider, Kelly, Kloss, Lundquist, Meyers, O'Kief'fe, Sailer, Sawislak, Smith, Terry, Tracy, Wels, Withers, Yohn. Sigma Delta Chi The October "Dog Watch" was a big day for SDX . . .skits burlesking the faculty were the hit of that evening . . . members of the professional Iournalism fraternity remem- bered all year the big mixer at Professor Kil- doW's held in conjunction with the Theta Sigs . . . Watched the monkeys all day at a Como park beer bust . . . were beaten by the ten man faculty baseball team on Iournalism day . . . listened to KUOM to hear the scripts written by member, Bill Charnley . . . read the Daily and Gopher because of Steve Alnes, Daily Editor, and Gene Iordan, Gopher Hunk- ey. . . listened to faculty speakers at their biweekly luncheons in the union . . . liked to watch Wes Yohn and his flashy tap dance . . . sent prexy Charnley to the national convention in Milwaukee . . . held a svvank banquet at the Dyckman hotel. . . didn't buy Sfqi-U- Mafzs but tried to get free ones from editor Arnie Sawislak . . . other officers Were, Pat Maloney, secretary and Iordan, treasurer. Pa ge 452 SDX had frequent luncheons in the Union. Pat Maloney, sec- retary, Bob Krauss, Dave Farlcell, Kenny Keenan, George S. Hage, Hy Hoffman, vice president, and Bill Charnley, president, thoroughly enjoy the Union chow, top. The speaker at this afternoon session was Gene Newhall, who gave a talk on politi- cal reporting. Theta Tau Theta Tau, professional engineering frater- nity, saluted national founder Erich Schrader with a banquet at McCarthy's . . . toasted other alums at open house on Homecoming day. . .celebrated the forty-fifth year of Alpha chapter on Founders' day . . . intra- mural athletics found the hockey team vying for the professional title . . . team member Al Mathy nursing a broken nose . . . bowling and basketball popular . . . interhouse sport resulted in a pledge-active basketball game with the starring of Dick Iacobsen . . . in a weight contest between Ewood Rafn and Walt Manson . . . the old homestead was improved . . . the Mothers' club donated a lamp and end table . . . cellar room was planned . . . members spread themselves on new tea tables . . . big men in the chapter were Bob Reiss, regent . . . Elwood Rafn, scribe . . . Al Mathy, turnip squeezer . . . Bob Anderson, chief letter writer . . . Dan Donovan, coun- I selor . . . Norbert Ruszaj, advisor . . . Earl x Angell was selected chief spinner of tall tales. Just back from the Campus Record shop these Theta Taus must try out their new record. Les Reekers and Bob Reiss give the platter its first spin. There's always a card shark in every house. At Theta Tau it's Walt Manson. Here Walt puts on a little performance, after much teasing, for Dan Donovan, Dick Moog and Glenn Schwartz. BACK ROW: Marquardt, Stolpestad, McKenzie, Cress, Richter, Reekers, Angell, FOURTH ROW: Witt, Moorhouse, Duntley, Hanson, Talle, Walsh. THIRD ROW: Slight, Jacobsen, Ryberg, Seterstrom, Brevik, Wunderlich, Sveiven. SECOD ROW: Anderson, Price, Appleton, Larson, Hoffman, R. Hansen. FRONT ROW: Donovan, Ruszaj, Manson, Reiss, Rafn, Mathy, Schwartz. NOT IN PICTURE: Claypool, Follett. "iff xa Page 453 Triangle Followers of St. Patrick the Triangles call themselves . . . professional engineers all . . . they managed to redecorate their dining room, remodel the kitchen and revamp the parking lot under the capable direction of house man- ager Vince DeLong . . . time out for play was arranged with a fall semiformal dance, a Christmas party with a live Santa Claus and a spring formal dance . . . Bill Rye, their astute social chairman, took care of the details . .. actives and alums talked things over at the Founders, Day dinner . . . mothers were hon- ored at the annual Mothers' Day banquet . . . Trianglemen kept up their sporting record in intramurals and defended their E-Day softball championship . . . Bob Troupe brought fame to the chapter as president of the Minnesota chapter of AIChE . . . Iohn Holmboe and lim Boehmler were elected to Chi Epsilon . . . the gavel was pounded by President Eugene Kujawa . . . vice president and a strict pledge- master was Eugene Bregmann . . . Marlyn Milberg was kept busy as master of the "Shekels" BACK ROW: LaPointe, Okerman, L. Winker, W. Carlson, Hemme, Saunders Rye THIRD ROW J Wrnker Zimmerschred V Anderson John son, L. B. Andersen, Hclmboe. SECOND ROW: Haney, Hennen, Beck A Anderson Ecklln Ward DeLong FRONT ROW Morton Land strom, Hoeft, Milberg, Troupe, Bakey. NOT IN PICTURE: Bloom, Bregmann S Carlson Harris Kujawa Marhnsen Michel Crocker Page 454 BACK ROW: Knutson, Wiebold, Mjaatvedt, Aarstad, Hanson, Fuller, O. Johnson, Salsvig. FOURTH ROW: Sausen, Cerkovnik, Asp, Bothun, Jacobsen, Zbaracki, Elliott, THIRD ROW: Stolpested, Harmel, Norris, Aarthun, Burrington, Behning, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Donaldson, Wagpgr, lkierrsd, R.'f'ohnson, Quam, Schuldt, Simmons. FRONT ROW: Taylor, Hembre, Larson, Greany, McKibben, Carlson, Damerow. NOT IN F TU E: vans, iner. Xi Psi Phi The Zips bought a new television set . . . now bring their dates over to watch Arthur Godfrey and the Lakers . . . are proud of the new draw drapes designed and made by the Zipettes, wives' and mothers' club . . . had a wonderful time painting the outside of 507 last summer . . . have built and furnished a den- tal lab in the basement . . . are very satished with a successful rushing season . . . entrusted the gavel to Lloyd Hembre at election time and thanked Byron Greaney for his year of wield- ing it . . . gave the job of vice president to Arno Damerow . . . handed all accounts to Rollie Anderson . . . sharpened pencils for secretary Ollie Quam and gave a whip to Bruce Burrington, their house-manager . . . are anx- iously awaiting the annual Zipnic out at Min- netonka with the alumni . . . thanked Frank Knutson for his masterful emceeing at their parties . . . are sorry that their Norwegian friends are leaving . . . hope to better their athletic record next year . . . are claiming the title of the fastest growing chapter on campus. Page 455 There's nothing betterthan a midnight snack, top. .lohn Simmons and Harvey Wiebold consume some toast and coffee. Bruce Burrington ponders the next move while his opponent, Max Schuldi and ltibitzer Bob Mclfibben figure out how to ialte his pawn. Arlis Wilson sounds the notes as Lois Olson, Thelma Muesing, Bonnie Larson and Ruth Levin- son harmonize before the meeting. Page 456 lnterprotessional Sorority Council Marshall Plan, WhatP', . . . entertained the children of the Margaret Barry settlement house with a balloon and ice cream party . . . set up an exchange party program between sororities . . . and finally celebrated the end Many hours were spent planning and mak- ing up the Interprofessional Sorority booklet for entering freshmen . . . Ann Hadley and her crew put out the pamphlet dealing with requirements for professional schools, fields of endeavor and sororities for freshman women Of the school YCHT with H WiCDCf fO21Sf OH fhfi . . . the members established a Scholarship river flats . . . the officers were Ioan Coursolle, recognition dinner to honor the girl in each prexyg Ethel Vanek, vice prexyg Harriet Bro- sorority chapter with the highest average . . . man and Marian Hoskins, co-secretariesg and heard Mrs. Ethel Patterson's talk on "After the El?-i1'1C Rice, UCIJSLIYCI1 Coffee and donuts were the food of the afternoon when the lnterprofes- sional Sorority council held its tea. President Joan Coursolle pours as Ruth Levinson, Doris Beckman Ann Hadley and Marian Hoskins wait their turn, left. Bernita Olson has a tough time getting the paper read. No sooner does she get past the headline than Jo Ann Neville, Ethlyn Countryman or Louise Behmler interrupts her. ,L 1 L- -'- Most ot the chapter crowded into this one picture. These students ot architecture go over their blue prints for a class the next day. Gretchen Buenger and Ruth Levinson worlt together while Margaret Larson, Corinne Borg and Pat Hart do their problem as a unit. Pat Hart and Ruth Levinson show a fellow architect friend ot theirs the woman's way ot doing the problem, top. Gretchen Buenger demonstrates to her sisters the mistakes in the laying out ot this city block. But Corinne Borg and Margaret Larson aren't completely in agreement with her. E' mm? Alpha Alpha Gamma Dynamite, thatls what these six gals were . . . in spite of their number, the future archi- tects really did things in a big Way . . . they shouldered a large share of the All-U Artists day program . . . made posters and decorations for the Beau Arts Ball and still had time to participate in the gala parade . . . collabora- tion Was quite in order especially when the Alpha Alpha Gams had a dinner meeting with the Alpha Rho Chis . . . but as a rule their meetings were held on Mondays in the Archi- tectural library . . . on occasions, dinner meet- ings and social evenings were planned with the alums of the Twin Cities . . . speakers from the Field of architecture were generally on hand to make their helpful contributions . . . in ad- dition to the luncheons and outings, the group made trips to the Walker Art Institute . . . boasted that 50 percent of the membership held office . . . Ruth Levinson held sway over the condensed sorority . . . Gretchen Buenger kept the running records while Corinne Borg was signing checks. Page 457 Q35 BACK ROW: Fredrickson, Koed, Webster, Hendrickson, Westvig, Kuhlman, Stenstrom. FOURTH ROW: Nedrelow, Pluth, Bougas, Dahl, Seim, Glauner, Hoyme. THIRD ROW: Burke, Janicke, Cottington, Risser, Johnson, Greenwell, Boyce. SECOND ROW: Doeksen, Enger, Harvey, Volkert, Eggers, Hauge, Duerr. FRONT ROW: Rosendahl, McCurdy, Wilson, Broman, Renneke, Tan, George. NOT IN PICTURE: Nelson, Peter- son, Risdahl. Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Delta Theta, professional Med Tech sorority, fried steaks at St. Croix last October . . . reveled at their Christmas formal in Co- lumbia Chalet . . . made a big thing of Founders' Day at a dinner in the Union with alumni and Gamma Chapter of Macalester attending. . . burrowed into attics to find merchandise for the February rummage sale . . . boasted two spring picnics, and dinners twice a month at Pollyis Pantry . . . speakers or business meetings followed food fests . . . they learned the finer points of Hower arrange- ment from a speaker's demonstration . . . went studious Spring quarter with speakers discussing a wide range of medical technology subjects . . . were proud of Carmene Doeksen, Campus Chest chairman, several members in Orbs, and Harriette Broman, treasurer of the national organization . . . Harriette was also chosen as sorority prexy assisted by Arlis Wil- son, vice president, Lois Renneke, secretary, and Dorothy Tan, treasurer. Page 458 Check those smiles will you? Ruth Rosendahl gives somebody on the other end of the line the good word as Arlene Volltert enthusiastically gives her moral support, top. Harriette Broman, with mouth open, tries to pep up Lois Rennelce and Arlis Wilson who appear a bit discouraged about the whole affair at the moment. 1-Y-vu-1.-,4,w: ' All the Alpha Kappa Gamma wheels gaiher before their meek- ing. Muriel Larson, Lois Spanjers, Shirley Burgan and Patricia McNicltle plan for 'lzhe coming par'cy, lop. Joan Palmer, Lois Olson and Barbara Hultgren loolr preiiy for 'the photographer. Alpha Kappa Gamma Mothers and their daughters of Alpha Kappa Gamma had a day of their own with luncheon at the Hasty Tasty . . . during fall quarter the dental hygienists put on a formal dance at the Greenhaven Country club . . . the gals really got rosy cheeks at the toboggan party they sported at the Columbia Chalet in February . . . Psi Omega, dental frat, invited the AKGS to a special party and in turn Were honored with a picnic in April . . . April was also the month of the benefit bridge with adequate re- freshments and an array of door prizes . . . the East Room of the Curtis hotel housed the sorority for the celebration of Founders' Day . . . and Midland Hills Country Club was oc- cupied for the evening of the spring dinner- dance held in May . . . Shirley Burgan re- flected on an enjoyable year spent in the presi- dent's chair . . . Muriel Larson, vice president, and Pat McNickle, secretary commented on the year's events while Secretary Lois Span- iers huddled over the year's receipts and bills. BACK ROW: Ulvestad, Lindquist, Palmer, Gould, Simmons. SECOND ROW: Elliott, Robinson, Stroman, Woulfe, Griffin, Huligren. FRONT ROW: Spanjers, Larson, Burgan, McNickle, Olscn. NOT IN PICTURE: Blakeslee. QM W A CP s Mg, f , 3 W 1 f ,A f v as 1 l'ivpqv5"N9Q. 13.3 E, ,. Q A I+ rs 55,51 - . ' ' ' j i - 5 3-2ifA2"'2i.' 6 2 V ' ' if ' ' 1 :cgi ' ' Q L V-za' ' ' ,A - - Wa., . . s , v.. . MW, ,fm-,,.-as--K YQ - . . ' 1.3:.g5'wl,- " '1 I : .gi , . -5,255,133-,f.fV Q " 19 0 -Q' ' , ' - 3 gp i 525. .,,., I . ' X . . I J , 2, . . V Page 459 Alpha Tau Delta ln connection with the celebration of the fortieth anniversary of the School of Nursing, ATD gave a luncheon for alumni and mem- bers . . . major project of the year was the raising of money to supply some of the refer- ence books needed in the Powell hall reading library . . . inter-pro activities were delved into on all fronts, from the lnterpro formal to exchange parties with other professional sorori- ties . . . each quarter started off with pledging and finished up with the initiation ceremonies . . . rushees were required to have a 1.5 aver- age in the Hve-year program . . . the nurses led a busy life but found time to elect officers and take an occasional breather . . . Louise Behmler oliiciated with the assistance of Muriel Monteith . . . secretarial duties were divided between Marilynn Reis, corresponding, and Betty Ann Iacobson, recording . . . Betty Harrison did the banking while Sally Spooner sandwiched in the social affairs. Reading the latest comic books are Sally Spooner, Louise Behm- Ier, Audrey Seaberg, Marilynn Reis and Betty Berry. Scanning a Union bulletin board are Marilynn Reis, Betty Jacobson, Betty Berry and Louise Behmler, while Sally Spooner and Audrey Sea- berg await the confab's decision. BACK ROW: Spooner, Strohbeen, Seaberg, Harrison, Willoughby, Hohmann. FRONT ROW: Reis, Jacobson, Behmler, Monteith, Cam. s R Q Page 460 Nga' f v j lil .Pam Las: , V 1- : r :mai The practice courtroom is always used to the fullest by the Kappa Beta Pis. .loan Coursolle and Janice Streissguth sternly per- form their job from the jury's box while Pat Erclrenbraclr points out the details of the previous case. Yuri Arase handles the gavel and Louise Herou is stationed at her post to the right ofthe judge. As usual Bonnie Larson talres down notes about the proceedings. Kappa Beta Pi The very exclusive Kappa Beta Pis boast of their six actives and four pledges, future law- yers all . . . sponsored a card party for the Law school and the faculty . . . Dean and Mrs. Maynard Pirsig and Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Lock- hart attended . . .raised funds to send one delegate to Pasadena, California for the sorori- ty's annual convention . . . while there the delegate from Alpha Beta, Minnesota's chapter, will offer an amendment . . . the gals danced the night away at the Interprofessional ball . . .played beer ball games against the law frats during spring quarter . . . are very proud of Ioan Coursolle, president of the Interpro- fessional Sorority Council and member of the staff of Law Review . . . elected Yuriko Arase president. . .Louise Herou took over the gavel in her absence . . . Bonnie Larson filed nice neat minutes . . . Ianice Streissguth kept track of finances . . . Pat Erckenbrack put the name in the news. Page 46I Where can she find all the cases listed on that paper. That's Dorothy Oerting's problem but she hopes that Marian Willems and Jeanne Hubert will be able to help her. Although she has more than her share of work to do as a woman law student, President Yuri Arase takes time out to keep the affairs of Kappa Beta Pi running smoothly. -Ji' ' " BACK ROW: Chatelle, Stein, Eischens, Linden. SECOND ROW: Muesing, Kaminski, Kotten, Lampe. FRONT ROW: Essner, Hadley, Jirik, Saxhaug. NOT IN PICTURE: Mulholland, Bollman. These future pharmacists do a little examining on their own. Thelma Muesing, Leona Stein and Ann Hadley look at some minute particles, top. It is interesting to just wander around in the pharmacy greenhouse. Marilyn Lampe stops to examine one of the rarer plants in the house. Kappa Epsilon A formal tea was in order when Mrs. Charles Rogers was initiated into Kappa Epsilon, the future pharmacists . . . she was presented with flowers and silver salt and pepper shakers in appreciation for the time and help she gave to the organization of the chapter . . . Thelma Muesing still talks of her trip to Germany with SPAN last summer . . . this year Ann Hadley will carry on research in public health in southern Italy . . . meetings are held with the alumni for dehnite educational benefits . . . progressive steps in pharmacy are discussed and the reasons behind the steps are explained . . . President Ann Hadley supervised the year's Work with the help of Muriel Saxhaug . . . Grace Iirik proved an efficient secretary and Doris Essner handled the budget problems Without effort . . . students Walked away from their studies before fall Hnals to sing carols, munch donuts and drink coffee in Wtrlling hall as guests of Kappa Epsilon. Page 462 sr 4 Vincent's their home and they're proud of it. Talking over the latest stix problem are Delores Peterson, LaVerne Vorachek, May Benjamin and Shirley Pyacelr, top. "Look, it hasn't been cracked since the mid-quarter." Never do you hear that said by either .lean Peil or Bryce Petersen. l Phi Delta Filling Postolhce boxes with candy was the job of the Phi Delta pledges . . . they also car- ried towels to class to kneel on . . . members of the professional business sorority were en- tertained by pledges at the Founders, Day din- ner at the St. Paul hotel . . .sang "Iingle Bells" at their Christmas dance at Glenwood Chalet . . . went sleigh riding in St. Paul and had a dinner dance afterwards . . . applauded Gertrude Siverson on winning the scholarship award at the annual scholarship dinner . . . paid out of their pockets for the Mothers, day corsages and luncheons . . . tested salesman- ship at a rummage sale for their house fund . . . held exchange card parties with the AKPsis . . .celebrated the term's end at Beechers Resort with a Iune house party . . . cheered Marilyn Frohnauer's nomination as homecoming candidate . . . begged Betty Bill to entertain with her accordion . . . May Ben- jamin cracked the whip with the able assistance of Bryce Petersen. . .Pat McCauley took down the minutes while LaVonne Rugg counted the cold cash. BACK ROW: Wolf, Swenson, Frohnauer, Christensen, Pilgaard, Stindle. THIRD ROW: Fueger, Huie, Siercks, Bill, Vanek, Lehmann. SEC- OND ROW: Smith, Stiepers, Johnson, Huset, Cash, Lockrem. FRONT ROW: Siverson, Rugg, Benjamin, Petersen, Peterson. NOT IN PICTURE: Cornelius, Dunn, McCauley, Peil, Triggs, Zack. f'F as XJ -. Q Phi Upsilon Cmicron Mixing monkeys and rain the Phi Us had a joint Wiener roast at Como park . . . mem- bers from Wisconsin's Stout Institute were en- tertained at a banquet commemorating the founding of the home ec sorority . . . every- one celebrated the group's fortieth anniversary with a "Life Begins at 4o', slogan . . . had a professional meeting with I-IEA and saw slides taken by Miss Gertrude Esteros, related art instructor, on her summer in Finland . .. were proud of Ioan Nash's election as presi- dent of the Ag Student Council but had trouble getting her to meetings . . . had IoAnn Ne- ville on Ag Intermediary board and secretary of the lnterpro Sorority council . . . sent Presi- dent Pat Thurston to the national convention in Lexington, Ky .... watched Ruth Seefeldt, champion flower arranger, twist a mean daisy . . . cooperated with Vice President Marilyn Evans, Secretary Shirley Remquist and Treas- urer Mary Van Braak. She'cl better watch that waistline. But Pat Thurston forgot about anything like that as she dug right into this pan of cake. Mary Van Braak and Jean McWilliams aren't too sure when they're going to get their hands on the knife. Next they get a dab of cotlee. Marilyn Evans, Ruth Seefelclt ancl Shirley Rem- quist help themselves. BACK ROW: Saari, Benzie, Olson, Hall, Thornes, Cleland, Omholt. THIRD ROW: Sacks, Cragg, Lindeman, .lean McWilliams, Joyce Mc- Williams, Seefeldt. SECOND ROW: Neville, Klassy, Nash, Moore, Keachie, Grinde, Clark. FRONT ROW: Tuberty, Remquist, Thurston, Evans, Van Braak, Miller. NOT lN PICTURE: Hanson, Hjcrt, Diersen, Caswell, Rozycki. W: Wi fvs Q ur 49 Q 5 U ' gk -a...J' ' , pm 6' -in-I 'S BACK ROW: Woods, Churchill, Engst, l-lanke, White, Stryker. THIRD ROW: Matchette, Larson, Magno, Bell, Schletz. SECOND ROW: Mueller, Anderson, Dammann, Jordan, Williams. FRONT ROW: Menefee, Duerr, Wiegand, DeLaBarre, Hauge. There's not much action here. Barbara Williams wants to play a couple of records but her professional sisters, Dorothy Menetee and Mary Woods, would rather just look at her. Pi Delta Nu "Anchors Avveighw was the theme of the Pi Delt ship deck party when the girls came dressed like deck-hands in jeans and sailor hats . . . members Were all from the Held of science . . . gave a second pledge party with a Halloween scavenger hunt . . . exchanged parties with Kappa Beta Pi, law sorority . . . held their initiation party at President lean Wiegand's cabin at Lake Minnetonka . . . put on the dog at their swank dinner dance at the Curtis hotel . . . entertained their mothers at the spring initiation banquet in May . . . planned for the spring Week end party at their biweekly meetings . . . Watched With interest Dorothy Schelhart's research in virus bacteri- ology . . . snickered when Lou Schletz and her alittle friend" lo Matchette did party clovvning and imitations . . . Elaine Duerr had her hands full with the vice presidentls job . . . Mary Lou DeLaBarre and Dorothy Mene- fee shared the 'secretarial duties . . . Anne Hauge served as treasurer. Page 465 BACK ROW: Hayes, Dewars, Koester, Miesen, Pettes, Holum. FOURTH ROW: Swenson, Johnson, Codding, Markley, Fredrickson. THIRD ROW: S. Eriksen, Edes, Teltautz, Hoskins, lversen, Gammel. SECOND ROW: Boller, Rice, Dickinson, Stavaas, Lowry. FRONT ROW: B. Erik- sen, Jenkins, Bailey, Struble, Brecke, Stopf. NOT IN PICTURE: Jorvig, Smith, Sorensen, Hauser. Sigma Alpha Iota A program of music by American composers was presented in the Scott hall auditorium at the February 24 Music Hour . . . the chapter chorus presented numbers by Randall Thomp- son, Carl Parrish and Deems Taylor . . . fea- tured on KSTP television, the women of the professional music fraternity gave a Christmas concert featuring "A Ceremony of Carolsl' by Benjamin Britten . . . the program originated at the Cathedral Church of St. Mark in Minne- apolis . . . the chapter also contributed to the musical effects in Rz'j5'e, Axe' and Plow . . . several rushing events were included and fol- lowed up with two pledge services . . . new members were received at initiations held each quarter . . . money raising projects were un- dertaken throughout the year for the chapter and various benehts . . . Roberta Bailey kept the chapter in tune . . . Margaret Ienkins helped by keeping the pitch pipes . . . min- utes were set to music by Beverly Ericksen and Ieanne Brecke . . . Elizabeth Struble kept the financial scores. Page 466 "Lemme at dat piano," cry the girls of Sigma Alpha Iota. Patricia Hayes reached the piano first though, top. But Ann Codding, Jeanne Breclre and Jo Anne Boller are content to chime in vocally. Second in popularity is the big organ. Geraine Stopt cracks the keys as Marjorie Swenson, Roberta Bailey and Marilyn Dewars decide they'cI rather watch than sing. Betty Wylrorcf, Theta Sig alum, spolie to the girls at one of their winter meetings. Eleanor Hines and Virginia Huck gather around her following the talk on howto run a house organ. The Theta Sigs did their part in trying to put the Slcum over the top in their sales drives. Carolyn Kercheck, Sally Young ancl Eleanor Hines glance through one before they go out to sell. Theta, Sigma Phi Opportunities in 1949 for Women journalists . . . this was the theme of the keynote address at the fortieth anniversary banquet . . . Mrs. Louise Denny, national vice president, was the speaker. . . for the First time, sophomores were pledged before completing their junior requirements . . . Theta Sigs voted lean Mey- rick the member who contributed the most to the chapter during the year . . . raised money for a scholarship for a junior woman . .. joined with Sigma Delta Chi to co-sponsor a party for faculty members of the School of Iournalism . . . held monthly professional luncheons with such leading speakers as: Miss Miriam Alburn, Womenis page editor of the Minneapolis Tribune-3 Miss Lucille Babcock, director of fashion advertising for Dayton's . . . President Virginia Huck still chuckles at the skit given at the Theta SlGnihcance party . . . Kathy Christgau served as vice president, Carolyn Kercheck was secretary and Dorothee Polson treasurer. BACK ROW: Wall, Chafee, Oxholm, Worthington, Davison, Meyrick. FRONT ROW: Kercheck, Christgau, Huck, Polson, Beckman. NOT IN PICTURE: Dornon, Johnson, Young. ' .-:rf ,ga Page 467 Barn dance fever was certainly catching at the lnter-Residence council meetings this past year . . . the group sponsored one square dance each quarter for the residents on campus . . . gave a big uResi- dents Roundupn camp week end complete with spurs and ten gallon hats during the spring . . . was founded two years ago with the idea that stu- dents in the dorms need more than just a place to stay . . . four representatives from Pioneer, Com- stock, Sanford and Powell halls make up the coun- cil . . . they promote student government and ex- Here are the big guns behind the campus resi- dences. Lee Nelson, Beverly Barnett, Mary George, Marion Handlre and Kathy Behling are setting the wheels in motion for the Big Ten con- ference. Inter-Residence Council change ideas on management . . .look after the general interests of dormitory life . . . publicized brotherhood week on campus with signs, speakers and printed matter . . . honored the outstanding residents at a banquet where recognition keys were awarded . . . played host to the Big Ten confer- ence on dorm student government problems . . . Beverly Barnett was presidentg Bruce Lundholm, vice presidentg Marion Handke, secretaryg Kathy Behling, treasurer. Other council members helped tackle the work. Sitting on the davenport, left, are members Bob Lenes, Rosemary Bliss, Lloyd Bergman and Thelma Kunde. The fire blazes away as the council members have a little chit-chat. Betty Patti and .lo Gendreau, advisors, give Wanda Comstock, Dorothy Koehler, Cornelia Curley and Jarl Natwiclr a few words of advice about the University. , l n 1 ,...,,1l.d.m 1 .. i-. .-i 1 nmimqn 4 . Students' Co-op, lnc. The Students' Cooperative, organized nine years ago as a rooming and boarding club, has as its purpose providing of fellowship and in- expensive living . . . was proud of having its own house . . . started oft the year by refur- nishing its lounge . . . held a gay Halloween party to break it in . . . had a big time danc- ing at the winter igloo party . . . planned a busy social program for spring . . . enjoyed mixers with Charlotte WVinchell Co-ops and the '46oo" club . . . cheered its promising in- tramural basketball and softball teams . . . acted as one of the hosts for the regional co-op convention held in Minneapolis last fall . . . entertained students from other U. S. colleges at the house during the convention . . . point- ed proudly to its charter membership in the North American Student Co-op league and the University's Fraternity Purchasing Association . . . looked to President Warren Borgeson and Business Manager Howard Hagedorn for lead- ership . . . and sought advice from its board of directors: Dorain Iensen, George Gurley, Doug Thompson, Eldon Michaelson, Gordon Kinney, Tom Meagher, and Milbert Korfhage, Looking a little bit confused but having a good time are Tom Meagher, Milbert Korfhage, Doug Thompson, Don Juers, Eldon Michaelson and Meyer Skoog. In a smoke filled room, these Co-op members hit the cards rather than the books, top. Lee Harris, Wes Borgeson, Erik Wahl and Gordon Weston stand around the table while Gardner Miller, John Rankin, Warren Borgeson and Howard Hageclorn play their hands. Strictly the oratorical type, Roger Emer- son explodes with some words of wisdom. Dave Welte, John Logan, .lim Peterson, Walt Jakola, Norm Krueger, Robert Miller and Walter Ashauer try to listen. Page 469 Under the direction of Vern Smith the Pioneer hall choir this year entered the annual Christmas Sing held in the Union. Here they're getting in a quick practice session before the bigiatfair takes place. In any dorm there are always those camera bugs. John Hagen and Robert Gilman, right, prepare some work for the Camera Club. Pioneer I-Iall One of the busiest spots on campus is the Pioneer hall switch- board where calls for 1000 students pass every day. Harold Hurloclter gives Jim Crowley some valuable assistance. Page 470 With the advent of table cloths and china dishes, the change from wartime standards be- came really apparent this year at Pioneer hall . . . Iames P. Schroeder came in for a big round of applause as new director. . .the blending of non-vets with the remaining veter- ans called for a new constitutional form of gov- ernment which centralized all student affairs at the hall . . . the boys who had been at the hall since the winter of 1946 held an Old Tim- ers dinner at which they honored three of Pio- neeris most faithful employees . . . another highlight of the year was the recognition din- ner for those who had contributed most to the welfare of the hall . . . the annual stag party for all was held in May on "P Dayn . .. everyone caught up on the local news in the Piper, Pioneers four page mimeographed weekly . . . in addition to its own paper, Pio- neer also has its own photo lab and its own choir . . . all activities come under the juris- diction of the Pioneer Hall Menis Association whose duty it is to sponsor athletic and social events and develop student government. Just try to get near a mirror at about 7 a.m. It's a mad rush to get cleaned up tor that eight o'clock that's way on the other side ot the campus. Dick Hanson, Melvin Ulrich and Dick Hill are going to call it close for that first hour. Pioneer's social calendar really was crowded this year . . . the fall semiforrnal was held at the Radisson to the music of Red Knapton's orchestra . . . winter quarter found Bud Strawn playing for a semiformal in the Union . . . in the spring these young ments fancies turned to thoughts of another formal at the Dyckman . . . dorm girls came in for their share of fun when the Pioneer men invited them to mixers and exchange dinners . . . in addition individual houses sometimes took things into their own hands and gave private mixers . . . three men's stores came to Pioneer to put on style shows . . . bridge, tennis and ping-pong tournaments were held during the year. Lite in a dorm isn't all studying, so these two have to push it hard in the last-minute cramming. James Skare and Stanley Novak are the beavers. A little entertainment is in store for the people at intermission time of the Pioneer hall semi- formal. Just a short meeting is held by the Pioneer Hall Men's Association. Reading the roll is President Jarl Natwick. The big social event on the calendar tor the year was the tall quarter semitormal dance. The hall is packed as everybody seems to be having a great timc. Page 471 Pioneer Holl Proud winners of the all-University intra- mural hockey tournament, Pioneer hall had a successful season in sports . . . each of the 16 houses which comprise Pioneer had football, basketball and bowling teams . . . a few of the many notables living at Pioneer include miler, Dick Kiltyg track champ, Loyd LaMoisg rooter king, Vic Bitug manager of the hockey team, Frank Walker . . . Pioneer officers were Iarl I. Natwick, presidentg Bruce W. Lund- holm, Pioneeris 'AMan of the Year", vice presi- dentg Harry R. Iohnson, secretaryg Robert Lenes, treasurer. Page 472 lt's a billiard for Edward Bolin as he takes a few hours off to shoot a little pool in the recrea- tion room. Don Johnson's turn is next. Eldon Tesch has that hungry look as he nears the end of the line. Close behind him are Charles Dunlin, Charles Maquey and Dan Webster. Pioneer hall- ites still 'Flock to the chow lines even though there was much complaint about the food a year ago. There comes a time each day when you must study. There just isn't anything else to clo. Here, Clinton Locltert and Wil- liam McCoy get set to bury themselves in the library with a couple of books. "lt's amazing what one finds under miscellaneous in our files," comments Andy Kuehn as he over- sees Rich Liljegren's housecleaning, left. With a stance remindful of the era of "one-armed ban- dits," Dave Fesler primes his adding machine while Rog Emerson, Dave Hammel, Dolores Rude and Bob lrvine check the monthly perishables statement. Fraternity Purchasing Association The Food Fair at the Phi Gam house during Greek Week climaxed the work of the Fraternity Purchasing Association . . . they displayed products sold at Whole- sale to the stockholding fraternities . . . spent hours ac- cumulating material for their booklet. . .held their monthly meetings in the Interfraternity Council office . . . explained the enterprise to students at their annual stockholders meeting in the fall . . . purchased 1l5a0o,00o worth of merchandise at a cost of 3175000 . . . supplied the frats and sororities not only with food but fuel, kitchen supplies and linen . . . lowered the cost of house operation by fifteen percent . . . organized a central bill- ing system . . . the officers were Andy Kuehn, prexyg Dave Fesler, Vice prexyg George Harding, sccretary-tre:1s- urer . . . and Ianet Robinson, manager. Mr. Percy Lowe and Prexy Andy Kuehn double-check a fuel order to keep the home fires burning as manager Janet Rob- inson bends over typewriter making the Greek vittles order ready for official initialing. Page 473 "What should l wear tonight?" Ardys Hawlrinson presents herself with that always-perplexing prob- lem. Jane Loye, Norma Nash and Nancy Sarff plan on spending the evening knitting. Ain't it grand to be young and in love? Muriel Vollum and Audrey Elliott scream sweet noth- ings over the phone to the latest beau. Page 474 It must be mid-quarter time for Beverly Fretham, Lois Rennelre and Dolores Lee. Otherwise they'd be downstairs at the mixer for all Comstock coeds. Comstock I-Iall Comstock hall is crowded but the girls just call it chummy . . . the residence for women operated not only as a glorified rooming house but took care of many week- end evenings . . . opening the social whirl they held a bangup barn dance and hayseed social as a get acquainted party . . . entertained their dates at a fall formal at the Calhoun Beach Club where the girls showed off the new strapless creation . . . made wild bids at a door prize bridge mixer . . . had a songfest and talent night just for the girls . . . shared the Beach Club with Sanford hall for another formal during the spring . . . thought Gret- chen Buenger and Ernestine Held were pretty lucky to be chosen by SPAN to go to Sweden and England . . . pointed with pride to Donna Conley who was selected as Homecoming attendant . . .were represented on the Inter-Residence council by Marion Handke, secretary of that organization . . . congratulated Ann Hansen on her election to Mortar Board and president of the Student Council of Religions . . . Mary George acted as president of the governing board . . . was assisted by vice prexy, Marion Handke, and Kathy Behling, secretary-treasurer . . . the board consisted of Nancy Mason, lean Walstad, lean Waller, Marece Holmgren, Muriel Vollum, Hazel Lockrem and Sally Mason . . . they waited for spring weather so that they could migrate to the river Hats for picnics and baseball games. A demonstration on the art of applying makeup is given by Mrs. Endres. Getting all dollecl up is Carol Schad, while Janet Falkenberg and Jean Surprenant pick up a 'Few helpful tips. lt's I2 o'clock midnight and the steps and lobby are crowded, left. This is the key hour on week nights as tar as Comstockites are concerned. The scene changes when the Comstock council meets for one ot its policy deciding get- togethers. Pictured are: Mrs. Cassidy, .lean Waller, Kathy Behling, Gene Ulvestad, Nancy Mason, Mary George, Muriel Vollum and Kay Pike. Operated like a small city, Comstock has all the advantages for living the life of a sophisti- cate . . . the girls with budding intellect have a library . . . the others can keep up with the latest gossip in the dorm written newspaper, The Comstock Coed . . . the girls have nu- merous entertaining rooms called 'lmush roomsn by the more sedate . . .residents Finally let men in the dormitory rooms during the fall quarter open-house . . . decorated the lounges with bleeding hearts for a Valentine open- house . . ,cheered their bowling and basket- ball teams just as if they were champs . . . the girls pleaded for that extra "late', when that certain boy asked for a date . . . after dorm life is over and they put on caps and gowns they never will forget Comstock hall. Page 475 lt's chow time at the Winchell Co-op and everybody's happy. Mrs. Trench, director, serves the girls from her spot at the head of the table. Mildred Schaffer would rather stand up and eat, she expects to get more that way. The others, seated clockwise around the table, are Wanda Comstock, Elviro Magno, Rita O'Toole, Sally Larson and Beverly Barnett. All crowded onto the stairway are these Winchell gals. Gladys Lundstrom, Esther Johansen, Wan- dalee Waller and Edna Grossman crowd up against the wall while Jackie Smith and Marianne Cook stand back a little. Page 476 Charlotte Winchell Co-op Winchell Village is a cosmopolitan community Within the University of Minnesota boundaries . . . the I3 houses are filled with girls from all corners of the United States and foreign lands . . . foreign holidays are inter- mixed with real American fun . . . the social commit- tee, under Corrine Boda, planned events to meet all types of interests . . . the Winchell Choir, athletic teams and exchange dinners with Pioneer hall . . . men invaded the village dining roorn and found one of the most unique aspects of village life in action . . . the cooperatively run dining hall Where the girls share in the Work to keep board bills down . . . Virginia Grogan, as head of the Dining Room Committee, helped keep things running smoothly and the Village Treasurer, Bev Barnett kept the books balanced . . . self government plays a prominent role in village life . . . under the leadership of Wanda Comstock, village president, the girls drew up and adopted a brand new constitution.. .together with their director, Mrs. Trench, the girls made this coopera- tive effort a success. li' ,....2 Ei 65 f i fwfr t 5 K ffjfaykffa iii The phone's probably the most popular spot besides the dining hall at Santord, left. Caroline Herman has a monopoly on the instrument much to the disgust ot Mary Ann Hause and Dorothy Schulz who loolr a little disgruntled to say the least. If you want to lcill a few hours just venture Sanford way and get in a game ot monopoly. Russell Mooney and Liz King, 'far right, are all wrapped up in this one. And some people even study, that is it they can't tind anything else better to do. Coula Karahalios, Cornelia Curley and Marian Trobridge hit the boots tor a while. Iohn the friendly janitor gave all the Sanford girls a trying time . . . the girls shared the Calhoun Beach Club with Comstock for their spring formal . . . gave their own winter formal in the Union . . . entertained their dates in the newly decorated lounge . . . voted the YMCA men a good group of fellas after their mixer . . . the officers were Cornelia Curley, presidentg Mary Simonet, vice presidentg . . . Barbara Wind and Shirley O'Keefe shared the job of secretary-treasurer. When the urge for a good card game hits the Sanfordites, they don't need a table, just curl up on the floor and deal those cards. Sarah Dolrlren, Peg Woodward, Pat Murphy and Barbara Ottinger are the players, below. Sarah Hazerton tries on her new hat before a good share of the hall as Frances Klein, Amy Strand, Sarah Dokken and Barbara Cecil examine the material for Frances' new dress. Sanford l-lall Page 477 The Rooming House Association gathered in the women's lounge for an afternoon of amusement. Treasurer Thelma Kunde and Secretary Phyllis Chatelle sprawl out on the floor. Sitting around the two are John Palm, Mary Ann Hoehn, Lloyd Berg- man, Ruth Johnson, President Lee Nelson, T'aysir Faroulti, Carol Ardin and Myron Streclzer, They may not look like the executive type but these three, right, are a part of the 'Comstock council. Hazel Lockrem, Lois Hodgson and LaVonne Bergstrom are the wheels. Rooming House Association Luncheons, panel discussions and a banquet at Pioneer hall Were held at the Association of Rooming Houses Big Ten conference in April . . . meetings gave Way to fun as the association gave a real harvest moon hay ride on Ag campus . . . spent Winter evenings jingling the sleigh bells in the snovv . . . had trouble cleaning oil the red paint after the "Old Woman in the Shoe" Home- coming Hoat . . . celebrated the turkey season with a dance in the Union . . . gave mad "seven no-trumpw bridge parties . . . sponsored a young married couples club on campus . . .looked for assistance to the big brother organizations: Pioneer, Comstock and Sanford . . . Lee Nelson served as president, Ruben Kamati was vice president, Phyllis Chatelle took volumes of notes and Thelma Kunde wound up the year with balanced books. A small city all wrapped up into one big building: 'that's Pioneer hall. When 'these students wallt into the hall, they meet every living condition found in a township including, not only the joy, but also the trials and tribulations of living among the masses. Pa ge 478 Powell Hall Powell Hall operated under a new plan this year by merging the Nurses Student Govern- ment Association with the dormitory council . . . was presided over by Dorothy Koehler, who was assisted by Louise Behmler . . . Mar- garet Orth recorded the notes, while Ioan Revor recorded the cash . . . fall quarter was a busy one with a successful Hbig-topw carnival staged within their own walls . . . their uopen-open houseu gave families and friends a chance to glimpse the newly decorated lounge and recrea- tion room . . . Christmas time found them caroling in the halls of University Hospital, and holding their annual Christmas card sale . . . the holiday season was highlighted with a gala formal event . . . Powell-Pioneer mixers and the Friday afternoon coffee hours helped to make a full social calendar . . . NSGA didn't overlook summertime when they had their ice cream socials and annual picnics . . . the big- gest events of the entire season were the "cap- ping and pinningw ceremonies, which always create a Hurry of excitement. Pat Ryan, with just her head showing, gets able assistance from two of her fellow nurses. Marilyn Arnett and Shirley Stone take care of Pat in grand shape. lsn't Arlene Buetow luclry, she gets to listen in on all the calls between the Powell hall gals and their best beaus. Elizabeth Ziegler peeks into the little office to catch her in the act. Bev Benson, standing center, loolcs a little worried even though all ot her buddies seem in the best ot spirits, left. Margaret Chipman mails that oh-so-important letter. Gerd Nilsen tries to hide behind the mailbox as Julia Petropoulou also wants to deposit a message in the box. Page 479 Parteee. This one is 'For Ray Thompson, just one year old. Little Ray was treated to mounds of food, lots of presents and plenty of little friends on his first of many parties. Richard Bye, right, helps keep the U Village books up to date. University Village Yes, it's the 6 a.m. rush forthe right to get a mirror. George Magnus, Leonard Sand and Robert Fritzgerald hack away at their whiskers although they're almost too sleepy to see their faces. Page 480 With five new playgrounds, one a 1154000 unit sponsored by Minneapolis Moline, University Village had a progressive year . . . all play- grounds include the latest equipment . . . the Moline sponsored area was opened at formal dedication ceremonies with Mayor Humphrey and other city officials . . . a "jungle gym" is one of its best features . . . another great stride forward during the year has been the addition of the Village Union . . . under the direction of Paul Larson, it offers as many conveniences as possible . . . there are cooking classes for women and a sewing room complete with ma- chine . . . a paid supervisor attends children in the nursery school in the Union as a part of a cooperative system . . . another service of the Union is a dancing school, and recently in- terdenominational church services have been added on Sunday mornings . . . even parents may go to school one day a week . . . the addi- tion of parking areas has eliminated the neces- sity for parking cars on the street and has been a great help to the safety program . . . another boon in the safety program has been the stop signs on all corners near the village . . . all in all the year has been a very successful one for residents of the village. Dale Hostvet, top, Mayor of University Village, catches up on a little studying in between his many duties as head of the village. The residents are within easy reach of either downtown Minne- apolis or St. Paul by Streetcar. Mrs. Patricia John- son, Mrs. June Kampa and Mrs. Eilen Holla pre- pare to depart for St. Paul. X N. - ui' Till Once a week Marjorie May journeys from her home in B-6 to the community laundry. Besides the laundry all the phones in the University Vil- lage are also strictly of the community variety. This year Grove East, previously a part of University Village, became large enough to be classed as a separate village under Mayor C. B. Hartley . . . villagers are served by a co-op store which does between 310,000 and 3,514,000 business a month . . . one of the big problems of the year concerned raising rents, novv on a graduated basis of 1525 to 344 a month . . . as yet nothing has been done . . . Mayor Iohn H. Lowe Was elected in the spring of 1948 with lack Hartman as his council chairman and Evelyn Maytum secretary-treasurer . . . Dale Hostvet, mayor during the Winter, served With Paul Leland and Shirley Bogen . . .recent elections found Dick Marsh mayor and Bob Garrity and Pat Andresen his assistants. Page 48l Page 482 31149715 Ml This is written as a bit of thanks to those who helped in the production of the ,49 Gopher. Besides those students who are listed on the staff roster our appreciation for fine work and personal service is extended to many other sources. To these go our hearty thanks. As usual Lund Press bent over backwards to help the Gopher. W. O. Lund, Bill Lund and Nels Lundell put up with our amateur actions. Nels, although extremely busy, always had time to give the Gopher his undivided attention when it was needed most. The Lund proofreaders caught many a mistake that escaped our eye. Besides these people there were many others at Lund that we can't and won't forget for their day and night work toward the ultimate goal-the completion of this book. Our personal good word will always go to Gordon Brightman and Bob lhrig from Iahn and Ollier Engraving Company. Their help with the opening section and the division pages was of utmost importance. Gordon's several visits helped get us and keep us on the right foot. Kingsport Press again turned out the covers. We felt proud of the job that they did. The several visits that Harold Beckett, Kingsport's representa- tive, made helped us much in the selection of the cover design. Rod Newberg deserves a big salute for his excellent service in delivering the senior pictures and group photos. Also to Ed Daugherty who needed a vacation after taking the 2845 seniors who appear in the book. Out-of-town football pictures and all the hockey shots were used with the courtesy of the Minneapolis Star. Special thanks go to Wayne Bell and his staff. Applied studios came through in the spring when there was a need for lively pictures in the party section of the book. Also the Photo lab was on hand to give a boost in the fine arts part. As advisor to the Gopher, Fred Kildow did the staff many a favor. He just let us move through the year in our own inexperienced way until the pinch came, then he squared us away in a manner that was greatly appreciated. Besides these people and companies, we also received much help from many other non-staff students. To those who cheerfully assisted us in their own little way our most appreciative thank you is issued. So here is the story of the 1948-49 school year at the University of Minne- sota. May everybody, whether they buried themselves in books all year or partied every night of the week, open this yearbook some day and say, "wasn't that fun." -The Gopher Staff 'Wu St. Paul's skyline looms over the flowing Mississippi River. ,Qfhedbkfhg On the following pages appear our advertisers. These Hrrns and individuals have served, and will continue to serve us in special and every-day needs. They have helped immensely in the produc- tion of this volume of the Gopher. We Wish to thank them all for this help. To those with whom We have had personal contact we Wish to extend our special thanks for their courteous interviews -from them We have gained much that will be of help to us in the future. Page 483 Berg A Aanenson, E. Curtis, 40 Aarestad, James, l44 Aaron, Herbert, 88 Aarstad, Hans, 58 Aarthun, Johan, 58 Abbe, Ronald, 62 Abeln, James, 40 Abraham, Howard, 30 Abrahamson, Glen, 40 Abrahamson, Roy, 68 Ackerson, Bernard, 88 Acton, Roger, 88 Aho, Fred, I44 Ahsenmacher, Leo, 30 Aisawa, Saburo, l38 Akenson, Howard, 40 Albrecht, Dolores, 62 Aldridge, James, 40 Alford, Howard, ll6 Ali, Bahadur, 88 Allbert, Coleen, I44 Allen, Alden, I66 Allen, Verna, 68 Allison, John, 40 Allison, Nancy Lou, I44 Almquist, Alton, 88 Alnes, E. Stephen, ll6 Alquist, Dorance, 88 Alsager, Leslie, 88 Alsager, Marlow, 40 Aluni Robert, 40 Amble, Raymond, 88 Amdur, Harvey, 40 Anacker, Marilynn, 88 Anderson, Alan, 30 -SENIOR INDEX Anderson, Harry M., I44 Anderson, Harry R., 40 Anderson, Harry W., 88 Anderson, lvert, 88 Anderson, Jerome, 88 Anderson, Karl, 88 Anderson, Lawrence C., I44 Anderson Anderson , Lawrence M., 88 , Lyle, l44 Anderson, Marjorie A., 62 Anderson, Marjorie C., 30 Anderson, Marjorie M., l44 Anderson, Martha, I44 Anderson, Mildred, 68 Anderson, Orrin, 68 Anderson, Richard, I22 Anderson, Robert, 88 Anderson, Roger, I44 Anderson, Rosemarie, 68 Anderson, Roy, 88 Anderson, Russell, B8 Anderson, Wallace, 88 Anderson, Warren, I44 Anderson, Willis, 88 Andre, James, 88 Anderson Albert, 88 Anderson Arden, I44 Anderson Arnold, 88 Anderson Boyd, 40 Anderson Charles, I44 Anderson Curtis, ll6 Anderson Donald G., 88 Anderson Donald W., 88 Anderson Dorrance, 58 Anderson, Erland, 88 Anderson, Gaylord, 88 Anderson Gerald, 40 Anderson Glenn, 40 Anderson Gordon, I44 Andresen, Irene, 68 Ansel, Gerald, 88 Appel, William, l38 Appenzeller, William, 68 Arase, Yuri, I22 Arbegust, Earlene, 68 Archer, Jeanne, ll6 Archer, Stephen, I44 Arentson, Carsten, 40 Arndt, Rolland, 88 Arndt, William, 88 Arneson, Edward, I44 Arneson, George, 88 Arnold, Jacqueline, 68 Arnold, William, 40 Aronson, E. Olivia, 68 Aschenbach, Grace, 40 Ashauer, Walter, I44 Ashley, Delford, 88 Aspenson, Robert, 40 Asplin, Marilyn, I44 Astrup, Lillie, I34 Austad, Kenneth, 40 Austin, June, ll6 Ayer, Lois, 68 Ayer, Margaret, I44 B Bachman, Richard, 88 Baer, Paul, 68 Bailey, Roberta, I66 Bailey, Roger, 68 Bain, James, 62 Bainsky, Walter, 40 Bair, Bonnie, 68 Baker, Donald, 30 Bakken, Earl, 89 Bakken, Orville, 89 Banding, William, 89 Balzart, Edward, 89 Ban, Thomas, 89 Bandelin, James, 89 Bang, Beatrice, 68 Bannon, Donald, 40 Barber, Paul, 58 Barer, Winifred, 68 Barnett, Beverly, 68 Barney, James, 89 Barnum, Louise, l34 Barquist, Sheldon, 40 Barr, Douglas, 89 Barr, Dorothy, 30 Barr, Robert, l44 Barta, Paul, 40 Bartikoski, Robert, 89 Bartlett, Robert, 89 Bartsch, Richard, l44 Basset, Neil, 30 Bastien, Charles, I44 Bateman, Warren, I22 Battaglia, JoAnn, l26 Battey, Robert, I44 Bauer, Barbara, I44 Bauer, Werner, 68 Bauman, Edwin, 30 Baumgartner, George, Baumgartner, Richard Bawden, Barbara, I44 Bean, George, 89 Bearmon, Jeanne, l44 Beatty, Herbert, 40 Becker, Edward, 89 Beck, Earnest, 89 Beck, Elizabeth, 68 Beckel, Richard, 89 Becker, Alfred, I22 Beckman, Doris, II6 Beckman, Elmer, 89 Beddall, Margaret, I44 Bednar, Robert, 89 Beer, Charles, 30 Behning, Earl, 58 Behr, Byron, 89 Beinhorn, Virginia, I44 Bekkedahl, James, 89 Belk, John, 89 Bell, Janet, l44 Bell, Orin, 89 Bement, William, 89 Benepe, David, 89 Benham, Douglass, 40 Benn, Patricia, ll6 Benner, Donald, 40 Bennett, Clifford, 40 Bennett, Winslow, B9 Bennington, Wilbur, 40 Benrud, Charles, 30 Bens, John, 68 Benson, Earl, II6 Benson, Mary, 68 Benson, Robert, II6 Benson, Roger, II6 Bentson, Roy, 40 Benz ie, Mercein, 35 Berg, Curtis, 30 Berg, Donald, 89 Berg, Douglas, 40 Berg, Leslie, 40 Berg Mary, se Berg, Patricia, 68 Berg, Perry, II6 Berg, Ralph, I44 Berg, Richard, I44 en, Herbert, 40 Bergen, Robert, I66 Berger, Lois, I44 89 Bergerud,Earl, 30 89 Bergeson, Norman, 40 Bergh, Harvey, l38 Bergh, Norman, 89 Berglund, Roy, 68 Berglund, Wallace, 4l Bergman, Denis, 89 Bergquist, Betty, l45 Bergren, John, 89 Bergren, Wendell, 89 Bergstedt, Kenneth, 68 Bergstrom, Berton, 89 Bergstrom, John, l45 Berguson, Richard, 58 Berkman, John, 89 Berman, James, I66 Bernards, Marwin, 90 Bernat, Harry, 90 Bernstein, Sheldon, l45 Berry, Marjorie, 68 Berry, Richard, 90 Bertrand, Virginia, 68 Beson, Warren, 68 Bessesen, Betty Jo, l45 Bettenburg, Philip, 90 Betzenderfer, Joan, l45 Betzold, Edward, 90 Beyer, James, 90 Bick, Milton, 90 Bickley, Jean, 4l Biddick, Robert, l45 Bienhoff, Milton, 90 Biesterfeldt, Barbara, l45 Bigelow, Alvin, 68 Bing, Gloria, l45 Biniek, Joseph, 30 Bitu, Victor, 68 Blaine, Barbara, l45 Blair, Cecil, 90 Blanchfield, Robert, 62 Bland, John, 90 Blixrud, John, 90 Block, Emanuel, 90 Blomsness, Dale, 4l Bloom, Donald, 90 Blum, Irving, l45 Bocchi, Joseph, l30 Bodahl, Toril, 58 Boehl, Harley, 90 Boehm, Sheldon, 90 Boekhotf, Philip, 90 Bohmbach, Stanton, 4l Bohn, Sue, l45 Boldt, Norman, 90 Bolin, Edward, l45 Bollenbach, Lesley, l45 Boller, JoAnne, l45 Bollum, Fred, l45 Bonello, Mario, 4l Bonestroo, Beth, l45 Bonestroo, Otto, 90 Bonne, Robert, 4l Bonrud, Leon, 90 WN I ., 2' ag' 425 in 'vi' Furnishers ot Clean Towels Aprons and AMERICAN LINEN - ., gi -.-,- -.,-. , .5,. Washable Uniforms For Every Business Need nj pczqd Za Keep Goan" THE AMERICAN LINEN WAY Fllllfltlfllll Llllfll SUPPLV C0. Serving All ot Minnesota Established in l895 77Zed6c4Z Scion! Q-wwicmteo - 0 The A. S. Aloe Company, Minneapolis Division, joins thousands ot well-wishers in extending sincere congratulations to the graduating classes ot the University ot Minnesota. ' Since l86O it has been our privilege to serve untold thousands ot the nation's physicians from graduation to retirement. 0 Visit our store as soon as possible. A. S. ALOE COMPANY 6l0 Third Avenue South ' Minneapolis 2, Minnesota Page 484 All the time . . . more good cooks use Robin Hood X X ob, ax O 0 , AQ QL B - B -, -fn. 9 ji? -iz.. -I :P -i 13:1-. 5 92? ' Z 0 ov Ha V 'X-4 . 20. 43-'1S,'E511g'1'4f':gg-. ,127 Z' V gd 6 gn' Q 2 ew o"e,, 2 X'Nff.f'?.Z5QOq,, U Z loaf! Ai. s 3 Q 3 s,-M71Iih J aweahslgomp E u,n.a,,J' 5 X ROBIN HOOD FLOUR "America's Fasfesf Growing Flour" Books, Ralph, 90 Boraas, Stanton, 90 Boranian, Harry, ll6 Borchard, Arthur, 4l Borgstrom, Richard, l38 Borja, Guillermo, 90 Borkon, Irving, I45 Borkon, Marilyn, 68 Bornhoft, Arnold, 4l Borovsky, Herman, 90 Borth, John, 90 Bosin, Robert, I45 Botten, Harvey, 4l Bourestom, Elaine, 68 Bovich, Emil, 4l Bowers, Bette, 62 Boxrud, Rueben, 30 Boyce, William, 69 Boyd, Lloyd, I45 Boyd, Mary, I45 Boyles, Francis, 69 Braa, Edwin, 30 Brackney, Douglas, 90 Bradford, Robert, 90 Bradley, Robert, 90 Braga, Louis, 4l Brandon, Erling, 90 Brandser, Barbara, I45 Brandt, Frederick, 4l Brank, Priscilla, l26 Brannon, Maida, 69 Bratager, Betty, 30 Bray, Patricia, I45 Breedlove, Cozelle, 69 Bregmann, Eugene, 90 Breining, Frederick, I66 Brelner, Theodore, I45 Breitman, Leo, 4l Brenny, James, 90 Brentzel, Edward, l45 Brewer, Betty, II6 Brewer, John, 90 Brice, William, I45 Brick, Joan, I66 Bridges, Robert, 90 Bright, D. Bruce, 9l Brimeyer, Lila, I45 Brinda, James, l45 Brisley, William, 9l Brodale, Donald, 4l Brodie, George, 41 Brodnicki, Joseph, 91 Broin, Kenneth, 4l Broman, Harriette, l30 Broms, Myron, 4l Broms, Stephen, 4l Bronniche, Richard, 69 Brooks, Dennis, 4I Brooks, Kenneth, I45 Brooks Richard, 69 Brown, Beverly, I45 Brown, Joan, 69 Brown, Judson, 9l Brown, Robert Haas, I66 Brown, Robert Harold, 69 Brown, Robert S., 9l Brown, Saul, I45 Brudelie, Gloria, 62 Bruer, Donald, l22 Bruer, Elizabeth, 30 Brundin, Richard, 9l Bruning, Charles, 69 Bruning, Lorna, 62 Bruning, Wallace, 9l Brunn, Harold, l22 Brunner, Bonnie, I45 Brustman, Shirley, I45 Bryan, Richard, l46 Bryant, Nancy, l34 Bryant, Norman, 9l Buck, Donald, 4l Buckhouse, Joseph, I46 Buckman, Karl, 4l Buckner, Frederick, 4l Buehring, Theodore, I66 Buell, Philip, I46 Buettner, LeRoy, 9l Buffington, Virginia, I46 Bujold, Colleen, I46 Bulleigh, Clophos, 69 Bumford, William, 4l Bunde, William, 4l Bunge, Martin, 30 Burandt, Karl, 9l Burau, James, 4l Burelbach, James, 4I Burgan, Shirley, 62 Burgess, Donald, I46 Burgess, Evelyn, 69 Burgess, Henry, II6 Burgstahler, Merrill, 4l Burgum, Joyce, I46 Burling, Vernon, 4l Burmaster, Lowell, 9l Burns, Chris, II6 Burns, Reid, 4l Burnstein, Jack, I46 Burnstein, Rita, I46 Burtness, Einar, 30 Burton, Jack, I46 Burton, John, l2Z Burtt, Robert, 9l Busch, Bernadine, 30 Butler, Richard,.9l Butters, Bentley, 9l Butts, Barbara, I46 Buzzell, John, I46 C Cadwell, Boyd, 4l Cahill, Robert, 9l Cahn, Jack, I46 Cain, Jack, 62 Calanducci, Carmen, 69 Call, Clifford, 55 Calva, Roberta, 9l Cammock, Earl, 9l Campbell, James, IZ6 Campbell, Marjorie, 69 Campbell, Richard, 9l Campbell, Robert, I46 Campion, Robert, 58 Caple, Wesley, 9l Carleton, Richard, 9l Casselman, Sidney, 9l Caswell, Alexis, 9l Caswell, Phillip, 92 Cedarleaf, Darwin, I46 Celusnak, Leonard, 69 Ceplecha, Emil, I38 Chaffee, Vera, II6 Chalgren, Janet, 69 Chandler, Janet, 69 Chapin, Thomas, 92 Carlson, Betty, l30 Carlson, Burton, 9l Carlson Clarence, I46 Carlson Clinton, l38 Carlson Curtis, I46 Carlson Donald James, 9l Carlson Carlson Donald J. H., 9I Donna L., 69 Carlson Donna L. J., 62 Carlson, George M., 9l Carlson, George W., l46 Carlson, James, l26 Carlson John, I46 Carlson June, 69 Carlson Carlson Carlson Carlson Kenneth D., I46 Kenneth O., I46 Lawrence, 30 Marjorie, 69 Carlson Paul E., 9l Carlson, Paul G., 69 Carlson, Richard, 9l Carlson, Robert, 62 Carlson Ronald, 62 Carlson Virginia, 30 Carlson, Warren, 9l Carlson, Wesley, 4l Carnahan, Howard, 9I Carnes, Elizabeth, I46 Carr, John, 9l Carr,Murl, I46 Carroll, William, 4l Carter, Warren, 9l Casadont, Beatrice, I46 Cash, Lois, 42 Cashman, James, 42 As the l948-49 school year draws to a close, marking another mile- stone in the history of the University of Minnesota, the Minne- apolis Er St. Louis Railway salutes this great University, a leader among the world's institutions of higher learning. Minnesota in I949 is celebrating the Centennial Anniversary of its admission as a Territory of the United States. During most of the century, the University, with its ever-expanding facilities for education of young men and women, has been a mighty factor in progress and development of the State. Rail- Chapman, Kent, I46 Chapman, Lillian, I46 Chapman, Robert, I46 Chapman, William, 42 Charney, Merton, 42 Chazin, Norman, 42 Chelberg, Howard, 42 Cherne, Albert, 42 Chesbrough, Marion,. I46 Chinander, Vivian, 69 Christensen, Alan,l46 Christensen, Donna, 69 Christensen, Janis, 69 Christenson, Phillip, 42 Christgau, Kathleen, II6 Christian, Neil, 92 Christianson, Kenneth, I46 Christianson, Warren, l22 Christie, Robert, 92 Christison, Margaret, l34 Christopher, Frances, I46 Christopherson, Howard, 92 Churchill, Sallie, I46 Cilaciyan, Marilyn, l47 Clarfield, Frances, I47 Clark, Robert, 92 Clarne, Mary, 69 Clausen, Alden, l22 Clausen, Arleen, 69 Clausen, Wallace, 92 Clemens, George, 92 Clements, Floyd, 42 Clemons, Melvin, 42 Clepper, Patrick, I47 Clifford, Donald, 42 Clinton, Thomas, 42 Cloud, Elmer, 92 Cloud, Harold, 92 Clover, Leroy, 92 Clyde,Margaret, I34 Coan, Carol, 30 Cochrane, Carl, 92 Codding, Ann, 69 Coe, Edward, 30 Coen, Richard, 42 Coffman. Quentin, l47 Cohen, Albert, 92 Cohen, Francine, l47 Cohn, Janice, I47 Colby, Maxine, l47 Coleman, Arnold, 30 Coller, Thomas, l47 Collins, Mary, l66 Collopy, Francis, 92 Collopy, Raymond, 92 Comer, Richard, 42 Cone, Thomas, 42 Conkey, Julian, I47 Connell, George, I47 Connett, Walter, 62 Connors, John, I47 Considine, Donald, 42 Conway, Martin, 42 Cook, Calvin, SB Cook, David, 69 Cook, Harry, 30 Cook, Marianne, I47 Cook, William, 69 Corazzo, George, 62 Cordell, Vernis, 69 Cornish, William, II6 Costello, Howard, l47 Cotter, Shirley, I47 Cottrell, William, 92 Coughlin, Daniel, l47 Coursolle, Joan, l22 Courture, Pierre, 92 Couts, Irene, 30 Cox, Martin, I47 Cox, Russell, 42 Cramolini, Ernest, 92 Cramolini, Gordon, 42 Crane, Watson, 92 Craun, Janet, l47 Cress, Dean, 92 Critchett, Edward, 30 Cronquist, George, I47 Crough, Glen, 42 Crum, Mary, 30 Cueva, Car 05,92 Culbertson, Dorothy, 69 Cullen, John, 42 Culver, George, I47 Cumming, John, 42 Cunningham, Charles, 42 Cunningham, Ernest, 62 Cunningham, James, 92 Cuthbert, Allen, 69 Dacko, John, 69 Dahl, lver, 92 Dahl, Karl, 92 Selah to the U. of M. from the Minneapolis 8t St. Louis Railway road transportation too has been an essential factor in that development. The Minneapolis 8r St. Louis Railway has contributed for 77 years to the progress of Minnesota, to the prosperity of its agriculture and to the expansion of its business and industry. Since its first track was completed in l87l, the M. 8r St. L. has speeded the upbuilding of Minnesota and its communities by Fast Dependable Freight Service the lllinnieapoli 81 St. Loui ltailwa Page 486 O maisf,,i.,,,if,.iit it ti H 49 Q 1949 PIONEERS came with their axes, guns and hoes, their wooden plows, iron plovvs, steel plows, oxen and horsesg and through hard work, unimagin- able 'hardship and drudgery carved for themselves homes and farms from a rugged, new land. Their farming tools were in many respects quite the same as those used in Biblical times and not much better. But unlike the people of older times, men in this land had equality, opportunity, aggressive ingenuity, freedom from oppressive restrictions . . . time and opportunity tothink and plan. And men prospered . . . invented machines to help do their tasks faster and better. The last 100 years was a period of sudden, swift progress . . . real pro- gress . . . and it parallels the history of the farm machinery industry. More progress was made in the last fifty years than in all the ages before. That progress continues under the American system of free enterprise and capitalism. Men who plan beyond tomorrow know that modern methods of agriculture will assure posterity of fertile, productive soil. That is why more and more progressive farmers demand MM MOD- ERN TRACTORS, MACHINES, and POWER UNITS. They know that the MM trademark is the recognized symbol of highest quality since 1865. Today MM modern machines of proved dependability and economy . . . machines built to do the work with comfort, convenience, and safety enable the farmers of America to supply the World with food, fiber, and oils. Today's farmers using modern methods and modern machinery are truly Pioneers of Progress! MoTd.ern, Machines..Mudve,ielti1 Page 487 Dahl, Dahl, Dahl Marilyn, l30 Oliver, I47 Reynold, 30 Dahl, Shirley, l47 Dahlberg, Mary, l47 Dahlin, Clifford, 42 Dalby, Thomas, 92 Dale, Everett, 92 Daly, John, 42 Daly, Richard, 92 Daniels, Jay, 42 Danielson, Dale, 70 Danielson, Erwin, l38 Darrell, Franklin, 92 Dam, William, I47 Dauer, Harry, 42 Davidson, Arthur, 42 Davidson, Robert, II6 Davies, Donald, 30 Davis, Clark, 92 Davis, Donald, 42 Davis, Duane, 92 Herbert, I22 Davis, Davis, James, l47 Richard 30 Davis, , Davison, Keith, I22 Dawald, Donald, 3l Dawson, Robert, I47 Day, Duane, I47 Dean, Robert, 70 Dean, Samuel, I47 Debel, Robert, I22 Debelak, Ray, I38 de Boer, Raymond, I47 Decker, Donald, 70 Decker, Edward, 42 Decker, Marye, ll6 DeCosse, Albert, 62 Degnan, James, 58 DeHaan, Adriana, l47 DeLaBarre, A. MaryLou, 92 Delano, James, 92 Demmon, Elwood, 93 Demos, Milton, 93 Dencker, Donald, 93 Dengler, Gerald, I47 Deppe, Leslie, 93 Deppe, Norma, 70 DeSutter, David, 93 DeSutter, Mrs. David, 62 Dettman, Morris, 42 Devay, James, 3l Devitt, Sherman, 42 Dewars, Marilyn, l47 DeWolf, Henry, 70 Dexter, Rolland, 93 Dickens, Fred, l47 Dickens, Mary Ellen, l4B Dickerson, Donald, 93 Dickinson, Charles, 93 Dickinson, Lois, 70 Dickinson, Samuel, 3l Dicks, Mason, 93 Dickson, Kenneth, 43 Diedrich, Thaddeus, l4B Diefendorf, Dixie, 62 Dierson, lrene, 3l Dietrick, Ted, l48 Dille, Loris, l48 Dille, Roland, l48 Dillonaire, Allen, 93 Dingle, William, l65 Disrud, Alfred, ll6 Dixon, Clarence, 93 Dixon, John, 93 Dobbs, Laurel, l48 Dobrick, Tuanette, I48 Dobrin, James, l4B Dock, Robert, I4B Dodge, Dorothy, l48 Dodsworth, Betty, l4B Dolliff, Roger, l4B Donahue, Thomas, 93 Donaldson, Sidney, 93 Doran, Clement, l38 Dorff, Henry, 43 Dornseif, Henry, 43 Dorothy, Robert, 93 Doseft, Jeanne, l48 Doty, Donald, l48 Doty, Jack, 93 , Douglass, Jeanne, l48 Dow, Jean, 70 Dow, Rhea, 70 Doyle, Charles, 93 Doyne, Mark, 70 Doyra, Eli, 58 Drayna, Barbara, l48 Drews, Harold, 43 Droege, Vivian, 43 Droegemueller, Thomas, 93 Drumm, Dona, l48 Dudding, Doris, l4B Dufty, James, 43 Duffy, Neil, I22 Dumont, Mason, l48 Duncanson, Ralph, 93 Duncomb, Joe, 3l Dunn, Richard, 93 Dunphy, James, l48 Duntley, John, 93 Durben, James, 93 Durfee, Thomas, l48 Durham, Colleen, 70 Dyer, George, 70 Dyste, Jack, l4B Eagen, Joan, l48 Easthouse, Dale, 43 Eastling, George, 43 Eastman, Robert, 93 Eaton, Paul, l4B Ebb, Paul, 93 Ebersviller, Rodney, 43 Ebert, Leo, 93 Eck, E. Norman, 43 Eckberg, Keith, 93 Eckert, Donald, 93 Ecklin, Wilfred, 93 Edberg, William, 93 Edhlund, Arthur, 93 Edman, James, I22 Edstrom, Eugene, 93 Edwards, Ward, l48 Edwardson, Lorraine, l48 Edwardson, Merrill, 93 Efron, Jerome, 43 Egan, Hilary, I48 Eggers, Gordon, 94 Egner, Lois, 70 Ehlers, Elwyn, 94 Eichhorn, Lucille, I34 Eickhof, Charles, 94 Eilar, Clara, 3l Eisenberg, Herbert, 43 Ekegren, Harold, l48 Eknes, Carl, 43 Eldridge, William, 94 Elevitch, Morton, l4B Elftman, Robert, 70 Ellig, Joyce, 3l Elliott, Duane, 94 Elliott, Irving, 94 Elliott, John, 94 Elmquist, Donald, l48 Else, Merle, l4B Elving, Marian, 70 Embertson, Richardson, 43 Emblom, Aldon, 3l Emerson, Albert, 43 Emerson, Charles, 43 Emerson, Roger, 43 Enabnit, Elgin, 94 Enblom, Paul, 94 Ender, F. Renee, 70 Endreikis, lrene, 94 Engdahl, Paul, 94 Engebretson, Claremont, 94 Englehart, Phillip, 62 Engelson, Sharlene, 62 Engen, Helen, 43 Enger, Janice, I4B Enger, Mary, l30 Engfer, Lois, 3I Engler, Leo, 70 Englund, Bernhard, 94 Engquist, Earl, 94 Engquist, James, 94 Engquist, LaVearn, 94 Engstrand, Ben, 43 Engwall, Carley, 70 Enloe, Kenneth, 94 Enlow, Robert, ll6 Epstein, Merle Anne, I49 Erckenbrack, Patricia, I22 Erdahl, Burton, 43 Erickson Audrey, 70 Erickson, Carl, 94 Erickson, Carl, I66 Erickson, Clifton, I49 Erickson, Donald, 43 Erickson Erickson , Donna, II6 Ellsworth, 70 Erickson, Emery, 43 Erickson, Harold, 94 Erickson, Oscar, 43 Erickson, Peggy, I49 Erickson, Richard, 94 Erickson, Robert, 43 Erickson Erickson , Roland, Ill: Sidney, 3l Erickson: Vernon, I49 Erickstad, Ralph, I22 Ericson, Grant, 74 Ericson, Robert, 94 Eriksen, Beverly, 70 Eriksen, Shirley, 70 Ernst, Elizabeth, 70 Essila, Jack, 70 Esslinger, John, H6 Evans, Barbara, I49 Evans, Evelyn, I49 Evans, Marillyn, 3l Evarts, Kenneth, 138 Evenson , Betty, I49 Everds, James, l56 Everett, Everson, Huber, I49 Marshall, 43 Eyre, Robert, 58 F Fahley, Warren, 94 Fairfield, Doris, 3l Faith, James, 58 Falck, Gilbert, 94 Farkell, George, II6 Falkenhagen, M. Janet, 3l Farley, Eugene, 94 Farmer, David, 70 Fast, Herman, 94 Faulds, Malcolm, 94 Featherstone, Harold, 94 Feikema, Henry, I49 Feinberg, Herbert, l49 Feist, Warren, ll6 Feldman, Paul, 43 Felt, Warren, 94 Fenne, Donald, 94 Ferguson, Robert, 94 Fessler, George, 94 Fick, Neil, 95 Fiege, George, 95 Field, M. Wayne, 43 Field, Orrin, 95 Finch, Marilyn, I49 Finden, Kenneth, 95 Finden, Sidney, 43 Finger, Geraldine, l26 Finger, Merlin, 43 Fink, Harold, 43 Finkbiner, Dorothy, I34 Fischer, Georgia, 70 Fischer, Herbert, I49 Fischer, Walter, l38 Fitzgerald, James, l66 Fitzgerald, Joan, 149 Fitzsimmons, Adah, I66 Fitzsimmons, Ambrose, 43 Flaten, Leo, 43 Flattum, Gordon, 70 Fleming, M. Ann.,l49 Fleming, Robert, 44 Flemming, Doris, 70 Flesness, Jeanette, 70 Fligelman, Bernard, 70 Flores, Cracicla, 70 Flug, Eugene, 44 Flynn, Alvin, 95 Flynn, Eleanor, I49 Flynn, James, l3B Fogelberg, Tenny, 95 Foley, William, l38 Folken, Suzanne, 70 Follett, Robert, 95 Foreman, John, 95 Fornell, Lois, 3l Forsberg, Dolores, I49 Forsberg, John, 95 Forslund, Virginia, I49 Forsman, Phyllis, 70 Forsman, Wallace, 95 Forte, Donald, 95 eangfzallafaflliand ' T0 MlNNESOTA'S eenllennial CLASS OF "49" gave ' Safe! 7055 J' in DRUG! MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL DULUTH eww PE C LASS of l 949 Matw Hoping we can serve you in the future as we have in the past. 7 l4ll University Avenue SE. GLadstone l 389 Page 488 How much does General Mills make? As a present or future cus- tomer of General Mills, you have every right to know how much we make on the products we sell. Last year - as for a good many years - our profit was about 54 on each dollar of sales. :f-'tiitq QQ S539 Q? ,M QQQQ QQQQQQQ M Q QQ? WW Where do we live? ers are in Minn- gg?o?i2?qugut we also live in 59 other states vvhere WZ T12-Ili major offices: 1111113 an m St facturing Plants' our newe , ,, , ,"fwfM7,Xf 7, 4, , ,, ,f WWW-,V V, -J V I - l, V' vfffcmffm f .MfrVffyywjfgdffy ff O ii QF What happens to our profits? Less than half of our earnings usually goes to the 12,000 men and Women who own General M1115 ...the stockholders who live all over America. The rest is TG-lnvested in the business for research and expansion, I::':i F2250 n ew What do we make? We produce Wheaties and Gold Medal HKitchen-testedu Flour, Larro Feeds for livestock and poultry, electric irons, vita- mins and packaging equipment, Apple Pyeguick and Betty Crocker Soups...and many other products. We hope, through research, to broaden our activities still more. If we do, we hope to add still more people to the l2,000 we now employ. Ge lants are in Kankakee, Ill., Eodi and Los Angeles, Cal. Hera! Pg 9 1949 Buick Super Convertible DYNAFLOW iopfianan are doing. 1 lts cross-country college appeal, its youthful looking Buick beauty, its luxuriously appointed interior in gay colors, along with Buick's reputation of low operating and maintenance costs,are the main reasons why we proclaim it the "Campus Trend Car." Do as hun- dreds ot college men and women Inquire about delivery now and The sporty New 1949 Buick Super Convertible, richly demonstrates youth and beauty. lt conveys the very thought of close association with the romance of a car to trade. place your order with or without outdoor life. You are distinguished. Picture yourself cruising beautifully and effortlessly in the "Campus Trend Car." W' l3:,,E,1E!Z!1,F,!E!E,,f0' ST- 'f!!,!l!,,,,E,,1!!E!5 C0- Fosdick, Robert, 44 Foss, Erik, 95 Foss, John, I49 Fosseen, Thomas, 62 Foster, Robert, I49 France, Alfred, 149 Franchere, Helena, 71 Francis, Roland, 44 Frankel, Sylvia, I49 Franklin, Merrill, 95 Frants, Byron, 7l Fraser, Armond, 71 Fraser, Gerald, 149 Frazer, Alson, 95 Frazeur, Dean, 31 Fredrick, Theodore, 95 Fredrickson, Carl, 95 Fredrickson, Edwin, 95 Freeman, Kenneth, 31 Frelander, Wendell, I49 Frensko, Cecil, 31 Frensko, Marie, 130 Friborg, Donald, 44 Frisch, Joe, 58 Fritch, Ruth, 31 Fritz, Axel, 149 Frohnaver, Marilyn, 44 Froiland, Ruth, I49 Fulton, Barbara, I49 Furber, Helen, I49 Furlong, Eugene, 58 G Gabe, Robert, 44 Gabler, Robert, 62 Gabrielson, Dan, 95 Gallea, James, 95 Gallogly, JoAnne, I49 Ganfield, John, 149 Gangnath, Robert, 95 Garlock, Kenneth, I49 Garnaas, Nestos, 44 Garon, Sherman, 122 Gask, Florence, 71 Gates, Ivy, 71 Geerdes, Henry, 166 Gelfand, Edmund, 95 Geng, Donald, 95 Genkinger, June, I34 Gensmer, Weldon, 44 George, Mary, 130 George, Molly, 5B George, Walter, 44 Gerde, Max, 58 Page 490 MINNEAPOLIS Germain, Terry, 166 Gerner, Dolores, I49 Gessner, George, 95 Getchius, Mary, 71 Geurts, Rosemarie, 62 Ghostley, Mary, 71 Gibbs, Lowell, 95 Gibson, Thomas, 95 Giese, Robert, I49 Giesecke, Ernest, 116 Gilbert, Lester, 150 Gilbertson, Doreen, 71 Gilbertson, Homer, 7l Gilbertson, Norma, 71 Gildner, Jay, 166 Gilmore, Richard, 95 Girvin, William, 58 Gjerdingen, Owen, 44 Glander, Ellsworth, 138 Glaser, Maxine, 95 Glauner, Janice, 150 Glynn, Bernard, 95 Goetz, James, 44 Goit, Martha, 150 Gold, Paul, 95 Gold, R. Dale, 31 Gold, Robert, 95 Goldberg, Elaine, l50 Goldetsky, William, 44 Goldfine, Manley, 44 Goldman, Leonard, 166 Goldstein, Edward, 95 Golie, Marjorie, 31 Gombold, John,l50 Gomsi, Arne, 95 Goodman, Barbara, 7l Goodman, Dorothy, 150 Goodman, Frances, 71 Goodson, Roger, 44 Goosen, Jacob, 150 Gorder, Lester, 150 Gordon, Richard, 150 Gorham, Stanley, 150 Gorrill, Betty, 71 Gough, Gloria, l50 Graffam, Shirley, 71 Grahek, Theodore, 31 Granath, John, 44 Granbeck, Joseph, 150 Granbo, Roger, 150 Grandchamp, Lawrence, Grandy, Arthur, 150 Granfield, Thomas, 44 Granquist, Howard, 96 Grapp, Stanley, 96 96 Greany, Byron, 58 Greenberg, Janice, l50 Greenberg, Sheila, 150 Greene, Kenneth, 44 Greengo,lrving, 96 Greenquist, Wallace, 71 Greenwell, Virginia, 130 Gregg, David, 138 Grenier,'John, 31 Griak, George, 150 Griffin, lda 62 Griffin, Walter, 96 Griffith, Cecil, 150 Grinde, Eilene, 31 Grinder, Douglas, 166 Grindheim, Earl, 96 Grohman, Robert, 44 Gronli, Harry, 96 Gronlund, Robert, 96 Gronvall, Margaret, 71 Gross, Donald, 44 Groth, Edwin, 138 Gruber, Frank, 71 Grunley, Mable, I34 Grundman, Frank, 96 Gudmestad, Gordon, 96 Guernsey, Marjorie, 71 Guetzlre, Kenneth, 58 Guetzler, Mary, 71 Guiney, Lucille, 71 Gullickson, George, 138 Gunderson, Herbert, 96 Gunderson, James, 44 Gunderson, Wanda, 71 Gursahaney, Heman, 96 Gusek, Walter, l50 Gustafson, John, 96 Gustafson, Paul, 96 Guttman, Newman, 150 H Haack, Paul, 31 Haagenson, Clifton, 138 Haagenstad, Jeanne, 71 Haas, Kenneth, 44 Haberl, Anne Marie, 62 Haberl, Carmelita, 62 Hackert, Earl, 96 Hadd, Joseph, 96 Hadley, Betty, 138 Haertel, John, II7 Haertzen, Charles, 150 Hafvenstein, John, 96 Hagberg, Robert, 150 ST. PAUL Hagedorn, Howard, 44 Hagen, Dale, 96 Hagen, Louis, 58 Hagen, Mary Lou, l50 Hagman, Mary, II7 Hakko, Neil, 96 Haldeman, Mary, 150 Halden, Kermit, 44 Halgrimson, Harold, 122 Hall, Ann, 31 Hall, Dorothy, 44 Hall, Harry, ll7 Hall, John, 31 Hall, Miriam, 150 Hall,Suzanne, 150 Halladay, Neil, l50 Haller, Charlotte, I34 Hallgren, Alvin, 31 Halloran, Norbert, 150 Halloran, Patrick, 150 Halonen, Carl, 96 Halvorson, Vernon, 44 Hamilton, Barbara, 150 Hamilton, Coralie, 134 Hammel, David, 96 Hammel, Nancy, 71 Hammergren, Norman, 44 Hancock, Margaret, 134 Handke, Marion, 130 Hanke, Dorothy, 31 Hansen, Ann, 150 Hansen, Byron, 96 Hansen, David, 44 Hansen, Eleanor, 71 Hansen, Fred, 62 Hansen, Howard, 122 Hansen, Lyle, 96 Hansen, Merton, 31 Hansen, Muriel, 31 Hansen, Richard, 44 Hansen, Robert, 150 Hansen, Winston, 117 Hanson, Boyd, 62 Hanson, Donna, 31 Hanson, Evane, 31 Hanson, Harold C., 96 Hanson, Harold O., 151 Hanson, Harold W., 151 Hanson, Herbert, 44 Hanson, Ingebrigt, 96 Hanson, Phyllis, 32 Hanson, Richard H., 44 Hanson, Richard P., 96 Hanson, Robert, 151 Hanson ,Wil1iam,151 Hanson, Winston Hanus, Robert, 7 Harada, lwao, 58 1 l5l Harkins, James, 151 Harkness, Donna Harlin, Robert, 93 151 Harney, Donald, 96 Harrington, Daniel, 96 Harris, Arthur, 151 Harris, Frank, 969 Harris, Stanley, 6 Harrison, Thomas, 44 Hartig, David, 96 Hartig, Walter, 117 Hartman, Lorraine, 32 Hartung, Homer, Hasbargen, Dona 151 id, 32 Haskins, Lloyd, 45 Haslund, David, 1 51 Haslund, Gloria, 32 Haslund, Martha, Hasse, Hermanda Hastings, Tom, l7 Hatfield, Marion 62 ,isi 1 isi Hathaway, Da1e,'45 Hatting, Raymond, 97 Haugan, Juel, 97 Haugen, Harris, 4 5 Haugland, Douglas, 123 Haugland, Paul, 97 Hawes, Robert, 45 Hawes, William, 62 Hawley, Marilyn, 71 Hayes, Patricia, 151 Hayner, Robert, 45 Haywa, Eugene, 151 ll7 Healy, Marjorie, Heathcote, Glenn, 45 Hedberg, James, Hedberg, Marie 97 ,71 Hedegard, Nora, I34 Heden, Lois, l5I Hedenberg, Georgiana 32 Hedren, James, 71 Hedstrom, Donald, 71 Hedtke, Kenneth, Heeger, William, 151 45 Heffelfinger, George, l5l Heidelberg, Kenneth, 97 Heiges, Marjorie, 151 Heikkila, Albert, 45 Heilman, George, Hein, Howard, 45 Hinecke, Waldem Heinitz, Orlando, 45 ar, 45 151 Superbly prepared steaks and seafoods, served in a J-as pertect setting . . . the ultimate in luxurious dining ' 7 , , xml Aw- .. ,,...,. . 1 r"' e We ssssss or ef-Q-if ' ..,, "' I ba 1' I isis safe exceptiunale Famed From Coast to Coast- The amazing new Cl1arlie's sewing the -I same delicious food and drink that has macle it 'Famous in America. Recorded music during dinner. Never a cover charge-no tax. Page 0ur Bu iness ' utomatic Control MINNEAPOLI Heintz, Charles, 45 Heisey, Leonard, 45 Held, Ross, 45 Helke, Leonard, 97 Helland, Clarence, l5l Helleen, Robert, 7l Hellweg, Douglas, 45 Helweg, Theodore, 97 Hemphill, Arthur, 97 Hendricks, Ralph, 32 Henk, Calvin, 97 Henkel, Kathryn, l5l Henle, Robert, 97 Henley, Jane, l5l Hennessy, Gerald, 45 Henry, Jack, 32 Hepola, Bernice, 45 Herbison, Elizabeth, 7l Hermsen, Paul, l5l Hermsmeier, Lee, 97 Herrick, Robert, 97 Herriges, Roland, 97 Herrmann, Phyllis, 45 Herschler, Fred, l5l Herum, Newell, 7l Herzog, Cyril, 45 Herzog, Edgar, 97 Hessian, Patricia, l5l Hetlinger, Forrest, 97 Hicks, Elizabeth, 72 Hildebrandt, Caryl, l5l Hill, John, 97 Hill, Myron, 45 Hill, Robert, 45 Hill, Thomas, I66 Hillestad, Clarence, 45 Hillman, Helen, 72 Hillman, Lawrence, 97 Hines, Richard, 45 Hiniker, Mary, l5l Hintz, Carol, l5l Hirsch, William, l5l Hirshfield, Ruth, l5l Hjelm, Arnold, 45 Hjort, Joyce, 32 Hoagberg, Earl, 72 Hocks, Donald, 45 Hodgson, Lois, 72 Hoeft, Franklin, 97 Hoel, Ingrid, 59 1 Hoffman, Hyman, ll7 Hoffman, Kenneth, 97 Hoffman, Richard, 97 Hofman, Godfried, 97 Hofstad, Richard, 72 Hohage, Donald, l5l Pa ge 492 S-HONEYWELL REGULATOR COMPANY o o OR more than 60 years, Minneapolis-Honeywell bas pioneered the major developments in the field of automatic controls. The beating and air-conditioning of homes and buildings of all kinds is regulated by Honeywell controls. Manufacturing processes in a wide variety of industries are also governed by BROWN industrial instruments - products of Minne- apolis-Honeywell. To insure leadersbip in future developments, Honeywell maintains the largest staff of engineers and researcb scientists in their iield. Whatever your control problem, you may safely entrust it to Honeywell. C93 . 5 2 CREATIVE ENGINEERING Hohmann, Nancy, 72 Hyland, Dean, 72 Johnson Carlton, 98 Hoines, Arnold, 97 Hylle, Orlaf, 46 Johnson Carol, 98 Hoitomt, Constance, 45 Johnson Caywood, 72 Holcomb, Russel, 97 I Johnson Conrad, 46 Hollenhorst, John, 97 Johnson Daniel, 98 Holm, Robert, 62 Iijima, Isaac, 59 Johnson David, I52 Holm, William, 97 Iliff, Harry, 46 Johnson, Donald E., 46 Holmboe, Albert, 97 lngmundson, John, I52 Johnson, Donald J., 62 Holmboe, John, 97 lnouye, Oscar, 72 Johnson, Doris J., 72 Holmen, Donald, 72 lrle, Vincent, 98 Johnson, Doris L., 72 Holmes, Harold, 72 Irwin, Frank, I66 Johnson Douglas, 98 Holmes, Helen, 45 lsenberg, Jack, 98 Johnson Duane, 98 Holmgren, Merece, 72 Ito, Miyeko, I52 Johnson Edwin L., 98 Holt, Nancy, 72 Johnson Edwin R., 98 Holt, Norman, 97 J Johnson Elaine, 72 Holter, Nancy, 72 Johnson Fred, 72 Honeycutt, Sherman, l5l Jablonski, James, 98 Johnson Geneva, I58 Hooper, Wilfred, 45 Jacke, Nickey, I66 Johnson George, 98 Hoover, Frances, I34 Jackson, George, 32 Johnson' Garden, 98 Horberg, Richard, 72 Jackson, Herman, I52 Johnson, Helen, 72 Horne, Phyllis, I52 Jackson, Marjorie, 72 Johnson Howard, 46 Horner, Frank, 97 Jacobsen, Richard, 98 Johnson, Jennings, 72 Horr, Earl, 59 Jacobsen, Virgil, I52 Johnson, John, 98 Horton, Joyce, 62 Jacobson, Glenn, I52 Johnson Karl, 98 Hosfield, Doris, ll7 Jacobson, James, I52 Johnson Kenneth M., II7 Hoskins, Marian, 72 Jacobson, John, 46 Johnson Kenneth V., 98 Hostvet, Dale, II7 Jacobson, Lois, 46 Johnson Kenneth W., 98 Hostvet, Helen, II7 Jaeger, Gene, 72 Johnson Klein, l23 Hovdek, Ladd, 97 Jaffe, Paul, 46 Johnson Lois C., I34 House, Mary, I52 Jaffey, Jerome, I52 Johnson Lois M., 46 Hovland, George, I52 Janicke, Gail, l30 Johnson Lowell, 98 Howard, Walter,. I52 Japs, Clifford, 98 Johnson Malcolm. 98 Hoyt, Hugh, I52 Jarvis, David, 98 Johnson Marilyn, 62 Huber, Roscoe, 97 Jelmeland, Marjory, 46 Johnson Martha-Louise, I52 Hughes, James, II7 Huhtala, Elizabeth, l26 Huie, Mae, 45 Jempsa, Marvin, 46 Jenkins, Margaret, 72 Jenkins, Priscilla, 32 Johnson Johnson Johnson Mary Lou. I52 Olivia, I52 Orville, 99 Hulce, Virginia, I52 Jenkins, William, 46 Johnson Paul A., 99 Hultgren, Barbara, 62 Jenne, John, I52 Johnson Paul G., 99 Hultgren, Douglas, 97 Jennings, Hugh, 98 Johnson Phyllis, 72 Hultgren, Wanda, I52 Jensen, Andrew, 98 Johnson Ralph C., 46 Hultquist, Harvey, I52 Jensen, Beverly, 72 Johnson Ralph H., 99 Humphrey, Robert, II7 Jensen, Carl, 98 Johnson Randolph. 99 Huna, Jack, 98 Jensen, Howard, 98 Johnson Raymond, 46 Hunegs, James, 98 Jensen, James, I52 Johnson, Richard, 46 Hunsinger, John, I52 Jensen, Paul, 98 Johnson, Robert A., 99 Hunt, William, 45 Jepson, Sidney, I52 Johnson Robert C., 99 Hunter, Andrew. 45 Jesser, Jerry, 72 Johnson Robert F., 72 Hunter, James, 98 Jewell. Richard, ll7 Johnson, Robert G., UTI 99 Hurd, Pauline, 62 Jirik, Grace, l38 Johnson Robert G., ILawI l23 Hurley, Edward, I66 Johnson, Alden, 98 Johnson, Robert H., 46 Hurwitz, Donald, 59 Johnson, Arden, 72 Johnson, Robert L.. 46 Huss, John, 45 Johnson, Arthur A., 98 Johnson Robert W., l23 Husting, Paul, 46 Johnson, Arthur E., 46 Johnson, Shirley, I52 Hutchison, Lamar, 98 Hutson, Mary, 72 Johnson, Betty, I52 Johnson,Beverly, l52 Johnson Theodore, 46 Johnson: Walter C., 46 0 MINNEAPOLIS 8, MINNESOTA Johnson, Walter N., 46 Johnson, Wendell, 99 Johnston, Robert, 99 Johnstone, Donald, 62 Jokinen, Raymond, 46 Jondahl, Ralph, 99 Jones, Alice, I52 Jones, Bernard, 32 Jones, Robert, 72 Jones, Thomas, 99 Jones, Virginia, 73 Jones Winton I52 Jordahl, Charles, I52 Jordan, Eugene, ll7 Jordan, Marion, I52 Jorgensen, Carol. I52 Jorve, Warren, l53 Joyce, Floyd, 99 Joyce, James, 99 Juba, Bernard, 99 Juba, Jerome, 99 Juba, Robert, 99 Juhl, Earl, 99 Junghans, Clifford, 99 Juntilla. Harry, 32 Jutila, Eino, 32 K Kahz, Miriam, l27 Kalenowski, Lawrence, 99 Kalin, Theodora, l53 Kalina, William, 46 Kalkoska, Orville, 99 Kaminski, Dolores, I39 Kamiske, James, I66 Kamo, James, l23 Kanevsky, Joseph, I66 Kania, John, 46 Karahalios, Coula, 32 Karjalainen, Charles, 99 Karlsen, Gunnar, 99 Kass, Gloria, 73 Kastner, Robert, 99 Kaufman, Clayton, ll7 Kaufman, Karl, I66 Kautt. Ervin. 99 Kawakami, Paul, 46 Kayser, James, 99 Kealy, Joseph, 99 Keegan, Robert, 46 Keenan, Margaret, l53 Kehne, Richard, 99 Kellar, Henry, 46 Keller, Ida, 46 Keller, Louis, 99 Kelley, Barbara, 62 Kelly, John, 153 Kelson, Robert, 73 Kelstrup, Ronald, 99 Kenis, Charlotte, 153 Kenneth, William, 46 Kenney, Donald, 153 Kent, Clifford, 46 Keppel, Robert, 99 Kercheck, Carolyn, 117 Kernan, Barbara, 153 Kerns, Gordon, 99 Kerns, John, 100 Kerr, Dan, 73 Kerr, Francis, 46 Kerrigan, Robert, 47 Kershaw, Roland, 153 Kester, George, 139 Ketola, Bruno, 100 Kight, George, 62 Killen, John, 117 Kimball, Lola, 62 Kincaid, Dorothy, 117 Kindberg, Gordon, 100 King, Donald, 47 King, Drexel, 47 King, Joseph, 100 King, William, 139 Kingsley, Betty, 73 Kinsman, Richard, 100 Kirby, Thomas, 166 Kirchner, Wayne, 153 Kirkpatrick, Bruce, 139 Kirsch, Charles, 47 Kiscaden, Robert, 100 Kissel, Donna Mae, 153 Kissell, Michael, 73 Kielshus, Biarne, 153 Klammer, Wallace, 73 Klappenback, Clyde, 100 Klassy, Marilyn, 32 Klein, Frank, 153 Kleinsteuber, Jo Ann, 153 Klettenberg, John, 153 Kloempken, Earl, 153 Klopfenstein, Wayne, 100 Klossner, Herbert, 100 Kloster, Lynn, 47 Klouda, George, 97 Knabe, Douglas, 32 Knafla, Norman, 100 Knight, Gail, 100 Knight, James, 153 Knoblauch, Joseph, 73 Knock, Floyd, 100 Knock, Lloyd, 100 Knopp, Mary, 153 Knudson, Conrad, 47 Knudtzon, Arne, 100 Knutson, Frank, 59 Knutson, Harold, 153 Kocher, Carol, l53 Kochevar, William, 100 Koed, Muriel, 130 Koehler, Eunice, 73 Koester, Dorothy, 73 Kolbo, Francis, 153 Kolpack, Edward, II7 Komarek, Thomas, 47 Koncak, Donald, 100 Konigson, Robert, 100 Korotkin, Fred, 117 Koscak, Mildred, 127 Kosiak, Mary Ann, 32 Kotval, Doris, 32 Koutz, Russell, 166 Kratzke, Robert, 153 Krauss, Eugene, 153 Krebes, June, 62 Krieger, Joyce, 153 Krogstad, Gilmour, 47 Kropp, Robert, 47 Krouse, Dale, 47 Krouse, Jack, 47 Kruchowski, Ted, IOO Krueger, Norman, 100 Kubanis, Audrey, 73 Kucera, Joan, 63 Kuckler, Phyllis, 62 Kuefler, Kenneth, 100 Kuehn, Muriel, 153 Kuether, William, 47 Kugler, Robert, 32 Kuhn, John, 100 Kuhrmeyer, Carl, 100 Kujawa, John, 47 Kulenkamp, Dean, 153 Kunde, Barbara, 73 Kunde, Thelma, 153 Kuntz, Neil, 63 Kuss, Charles, 100 Kutcher, Cecilia, 153 L La Batte, Jerome, 100 Labbitt, Jane, 153 Labbitt, Ralph, 100 La Bissoniere, Eugene, 47 Lackie, Frank, 47 La Fave, John, 47 La France, John, 63 Laitinen, Clarence, 47 Lakie, Mary, 134 Lamb, George, 73 Lammi, Edwin, 123 La Mois, Loyd, 32 Lande, John, 63 Landt, Alice, 73 Langemo, Elaine, 139 Langman, Marvis, 153 La Pointe, Edward, 100 Lappin, Garth, 73 Lehtinen, Edwin, 154 Leiferman, Harold, 47 Leise, Marilyn, 73 Leitch, Constance, 154 Lempke, David, 101 Lenarz, James, 101 Lenarz, Larry, 101 Lenker, William, 167 Lentz, Milton, 154 Lenvik, Thomas, 47 Leonard, Vurnen, 101 Larkin, Reuben, 47 Larsen, Betty, 73 Larsen, Gerald, 153 Lesch, Larsen, Hugh, 100 Larsen, Larsen, Larsen, Richard, 15 Larson, Arnold, 32 Larson, Arvid, 47 Larson, Betty, 62 Jerome, 100 Norman, 100 Lerner, Boris, 101 Lerum, Martin, 47 Letch, 3 Levin, Levin, Donald, 101 Craig, 47 Leussler, Donn, 73 Leveroos, Bertram, 101 Allan, 101 Helen, 154 Levinson, Ruth, 154 Lewenstein, Harry, 101 Larson, Ellsworth, 100 Lewis, Bertha, 101 Larson, Forrest, 100 Lewis, Burton, 47 Larson, Gene, 47 Lewis, Geraldine, 154 Larson, George, 47 Lewis, Leslie, 33 Larson, Jeanette, 153 Lewis. Margery, 154 Larson, John, 100 Lewis, Philip, 154 Larson, Lloyd, 47 Lichty, Kenneth, 154 Larson, Lois, 73 Larson, Lucille, 32 Larson, Larson, Muriel, 63 Larson, Robert, 101 Larson, Walter, 32 Lasker, Louise, 73 Laskey,Roger, IDI Lasley, Donald,l23 Lasley, Wilbur, 123 Lau Lau Lau , Shirley, 63 ghlin, William, rie, David, 101 Marvin, 154 Lihn, Robert, 154 Lilja, Angela, 154 Lina, Richard, 154 Lillemon, Harvey, 101 Lillo, Clifford, 101 Lincoln, Gloria, 154 Lind, Mable, 73 Lind, Russell, 47 Lindahl, Bruce, 73 Lindahl, Constance, 73 Lindahl, Donald, 101 101 Lindahl, Eldon, 73 Lindberg, David, 101 Laurie, Donald, 101 Lauterbach, Joseph, 166 Laverty, James, 154 Lavery, Mary, 154 La Vine, C. John, 166 La Vine, David, 154 Laurence, Lynn, 154 Laythe, Rawson, 101 Leathers, William, 154 Lee, Gertrude, 73 Lee, Odd, 101 Lee, Phyllis K., 73 Lee, Phyllis M., 73 Lee, Richard, 32 Lehmann, Pearl, 47 Lindberg, Leland, 117 Lindblad, Hubert, 63 Lindbloom, Le Roy, 101 Lindbom, Donald, 47 Lindborg, Lois, 154 Lindell, James, 101 Lindem, James, 154 Lindert, Donald, 154 Lindgren, Richard, 167 Lindholm, Ellwood, 101 Lindholm, Frank, 101 Lindoo, Jack, 139 Lindquist, Charles, 154 Lindquist, Harold, 139 Lindquist, Joanne, 63 Lindquist, John, 73 Lindquist, Robert, 101 Lindquist, Warren, 73 Lindseth, Lawrence, 47 Lindstrom, Harold, 101 Lindstrom, Theodore, 154 Lines, William, 154 Lingle, John, 101 Linne, Daniel, 33 Lippert, David, 154 Litin, Babette, 63 Little, Bruce, 154 Liychik, Marjorie, 130 Ljosland, Reidun, 59 Ljungren, Vernon, 101 Locke,Eugene, 101 Locke, Frank, 101 Lockert, Clinton, 154 Lockner, Roland, 139 Lockrem, Hazel, 48 Loegering, Betty Lou, 154 Lofdahl, Douglas, 139 Lofquist, Ardelle, 33 Logar, Anne, 154 Lohmann, Arthur, 101 Lohoefener, Frieda, 134 Loo, King, 102 Loomis, Patricia, 33 Loosbrock, Baylon, 48 Lorentzen, Shirley, 63 Lotsberg, Roman, 154 Lotterman, Jeanne, 73 Love,Godfrey, 102 Lovett, Thomas, 154 Lovine, Ellen, 73 Lowe, James, 48 Lowry, Jean, 155 Luckman, Jean, 73 Lucks, Edwin, 139 Ludvigson, Merrill, 102 Luebke, William, 48 Luehmann, Agnes, 48 Lukasik, Thomas, 102 Lund, Audrey, 134 Lund, Gerald, 63 Lund, Lois, 33 Lund, Nancy-Dell, 155 Lundberg, Melvin, 48 Lundblad, Lorraine, 167 Lundegard, George, 155 Lundgren, Richard, 48 Lundholm, Bruce, 155 Lundquist, James, 48 Lundquist, John, 117 Lundquist, Leslie, 102 Lundstrom, Maxeen, 167 Compliments cmhe fmvbiecf. - if . . - O 'QL"Q'I"1.L,' I .. 1 .4 is,-:zaeasigcelvwlqszfz.-gg,-.. , r 7,1119 we , gf jrlfz. - ., ,,,. ,, I.. 7""?:sEf54f1F1e i5:2f5,'ff-Pill:-J 1i'7'0"9 "' ' i -2 - LK v . , 1 . -rl-zQ'2,I1 S .9 Iffilirl 'Q " - f" f 1 S - :sir r rf . sm, 3 -I n V 4, R 1 - - - L. trfflr zifsi' 3 ' TT - " L f a 'Q 5 fwfrrf,-gag.,-, s.,.......s L... .,.. 4 , -4 V 4 .,. ff-2' p , , ' " ' ' - .- - -fe 1 , - Z'-,?Ji' ' '. If. 3 f.7a'f1Q'fa5-is-e7??'1!yf': 'fr , . , . . ....1., J' 'mf 'J'-5-" lb- X ws.,-ZF: -H . V " E T liiijgf mga- F455-viiqil r 4, , i . - , 1.654- ff Er: -5 -we " . -1 """' I 2 . ,...,f:f:f. ,, ,1f5f41e ,. - . ,,. - .- JE ,rise--v s. ' ' ,, 1 ,n eu . , ,- "-me Qt,-Elf ' ' -- - riijfi' . E J . ' .... 19 ' ji. "L ' . I 3-Z75i55t'esFr:f-W.. - I amy Qf .feeggfzy Q, --' we 'e,.ze,r,,,g:-a 1 , , 'ff' CULBERTSON'S CAFE Party Rooms - Dancing 5916 EXCELSIOR BLVD. . . . WA. 8600 ST. LOUIS PARK Estelle Compton MODELS INSTITUTE 55 South Eighth St. 0 Minneapolis CHARLOTTE 1. MELINE, Director ' Ge. 2640 Page 493 Lundstrom, Roland, I02 Luther, Charles, I02 Lyman, Harold, ISS Lysen, Keith, I02 M Maack, Beverly, 74 Maack, Vernon, 74 MacArthur, Marion, 74 MacArthur, Robert, ISS MacDonald, Marian, I67 MacLaughIin, Harry, 48 Mackley, Oliver, I02 MacTavish, Irene, ISS Madson, John, ISS Magney, Robert, ISS Magnos, George, 48 Magnuson, John, I02 Magnuson, Raymond, l27 Mahler, Pearl, 33 Mahlman, Bert, I02 Mahlman, Harvey, I02 Mahonen, Aili, ISS Mahoney, Kenneth, I02 Maiola, Raphael, 74 Maistrovich, L. Frank, 48 Makila, Armas, 33 Makowske, Edward, I02 Malmberg, Paul, 48 Maloney, George, 48 Maloney, Patrick, II7 Maltby, Robert, 48 Mandel, Millicent, ISS Manguson, Donald, 48 Mankowski, Ernest, I02 Manlove, Robert, 48 Mann, Thomas, ISS Manske, Wendell, I02 Marcucci, Mario, I02 Marell, Daniel, 48 Mark, Roberta, ISS Markgraf, Marion, 74 Markham, Richard, 4B Markhus, Barbara, 74 Markley, Harry, I02 Marks, Gale, ISS Marks, Robert, 48 Markson, Robert, II7 Marr, James, 63 Marshall, Charles, 48 Marshall, William, 48 Martens, Harold, 74 Martin, Benjamin, I02 Martin, Donald, I02 Martin, Robert, I02 Martineau, Claire, I34 Martinetti George, II7 Martinson Luddy, 48 Martinson, Robert, I02 Martinson, Sidney, I02 Martinson , Vince, ISS Marzolf, Charles, I02 Mascioni, John, I02 Mason, Beverly, 74 Mason, John, 48 Massopust, Alexander, 48 McLaughlin, Mary, I3S McLees, Alan, I03 McMeekin, Geraldine, ISS McNickle, Patricia, 63 McNulty, Patrick, l23 McQuade, Jean, ISS McRae, Duncan, 33 McShannock, Donald, I03 McSwiggen, John, I03 Meckel, David, ISS Medbery, John, I03 Matayoshi, James, ISS Matchette, Joan, I02 Mateieck, Thomas, I02 Mathy, Alvin, I02 Matsnoka, Rae, 74 Mattaini, George, I02 Matthews, Richard, II7 Matthiae, Marvin, I39 Mattson, Cleo, 74 Mattson, James, I02 Mattson, Neil, 48 Mattson, Wallace, I02 Maxin, Paul, I02 Maynard, Earle, ISS McAllister, Jean, 74 McCauley, Patricia, 48 McClain, Patricia, I67 McClean, William, 48 McCIintick,Margaret, 74 McConnell, Mary, l34 McCoy, Donald, I03 McCoy, William, I03 McCurdy, Colette, I34 McCurdy, Marilyn, l3I McCurdy, Richard, I03 McDaniel, Frances, I3S McDevitt, Barbara, ISS McDonald, Maurice, 63 McDowell, Robert, 33 McElrath, Robert, 48 McEniry, John, ISS McFarland, Harrold, ISS McFarland, Richard, ISS McFarlin, Marvel, 74 McGee, John, 48 McGee, Phyllis, ISS McGinnis, William, I03 McHattie, Earl, I03 Mclnerny, Roger, ISS Mclntyre, James, 48 McKay, Hortense, 74 McKenzie, Mrs. Beatrice, 74 McKenzie, Eugene, 48 McKibben, Robert, S9 McLarnan, Roderick, 4B Meese, Lloyd, 48 Megarry, Charles, I03 Mehelich, Clifford, I03 Mehl, Phyllis, I67 Mehrkens, Roy, 49 Melamed, Maurice, 63 Meland, Richard, I03 Melander, Harlan, I03 Melink, John, I03 Membrez, George, 74 Mendenhall, Ralph, 74 Mendenhall, Robert, 74 Menozzi, William, 74 Merrick, George, I03 Merrill, Martha, 74 Methven, Roger, I03 Metzler, Elsie, ISS Meyer, Carl, 49 Meyer, Patricia, ISS Meyerding, Charles, 49 Meyers, Bernie, ll8 Meyrick, Jean, IIB Michael, Helen, I67 Michaels, Robert, 49 Michaelson, Gerald, 33 Michel, Dale, I03 Midgard, Bjorn, S9 Mihlenbeck, Virginia, 63 Mikulak, Stephen, 49 Miles, Harold, 74 Miles, William, 33 Milkes, Julian, 74 Miller, Alfred, 49 Miller, Ben, I03 Miller, Donald, 33 Miller, Evelyn, 33 Miller, Gardner, 74 Miller, Kathleen, 74 Miller, Leonard, I03 Miller, Louise, ISS Miller, Reginald, ISS Miller, Robert, I03 Miller, Russell, IIB Minarik, William, I03 Miner, Wallace, I03 Minkin, Beverly, ISS Minter, Alan, ISS Misel, Irving, 49 Mitchell, Ann, IIB Mjaatvedt, Gunnar, S9 Mliner, Paul, IS6 Moberg, Marilyn, 63 Modeen, Donald, 49 Moe, Marilynn, 74 Molenaar, Mary Moline, Edward Moline, George, I03 Monat, William, IS6 Monson, Eugene, I03 Monson, Robert, I03 Montean, Samuel, I03 Moodie, Thomas, I03 Moody, John, IS6 Moody, Rosemary, IS6 Mooney, Joan, IS6 Moore, David, IS6 Morath, Richard, I03 Morgan, Glen, 74 Morgan, James, I03 Morgan, Leonard, I03 Morin, Donald, I03 Mork, Marvin, IS6 Morken, Calvin, IIB Morland, Elmer, I23 Morrill, Sylvia, 74 Morris, Randall, 49 Morton, David, I03 Mortt, Ray, IO4 Moses, Elaine, IS6 Mower, Anita, IS6 Mueller, Katherine, IS6 Muetzel, Lyle, IO4 Muir, Robert, IO4 Mulcahy, Thomas, IS6 Mulhern, Patricia, 33 Mulhollam, Edgar, IS6 Mullen, John, 49 Mullin, Morris, IO4 Mund, Edward, IO4 Munson, Alden, IIB Munson, Rayburn, IS6 Munson, Roy, 33 Murdock, John, 63 Murdock, William, IS6 Murnane, Stanley, IO4 Murphy, Gilbert, 49 Murphy, Harry, 74 Murphy, Jean, I67 Murphy, Warren, 49 Murray, John, IIB Murray, Joyce, 74 ,74 ,49 Muska, Henry, IO4 Muske, Margaret, 33 Musolf, Edward, 49 Mutschler, Betty, IS6 Myhre, Sandy, IS6 Myhro, Norman, IO4 Nadler, Henry, IO4 Nakagiri, Ada, IS6 Narum, Paul, IO4 Narveson, Levern, 49 Naslund, Theodore, IO4 Nath, Christopher, IS6 Naugle, John, IO4 Nawrocki, James, I04 Necker, Donald, IO4 Neilund, Doreen, I3l Neitzel, Roger, IIB Neldner, Kenneth, IS6 Nellessen, Alfred, IO4 Nelson Betty, I3I Nelson Catherine, 74 Nelson David, IS6 Nelson Donald, 63 Nelson Donna, 74 Nelson Dorothy, 75 Nelson Earl, 49 Nelson, Edward, 49 Nelson, Edwin, 7S Nelson Forrest, IO4 Nelson Gloria, 75 Nelson, Gwendolyn, IS6 Nelson, Harold, 49 Nelson, Janice, 75 Nelson, Jeanne, IS6 Nelson, John B., 7S Nelson, John R., IS6 Nelson, Latier, IO4 Nelson Lenore, l3l Nelson, Lloyd, 49 Nelson, Lois, 75 Nelson Lorraine, IS6 Nelson Louise, 75 Nelson, Marcus, IO4 Nelson, Marilynn, 75 Nelson, Meredith, 75 Nelson Merle, 49 Nelson Phillip, 49 Nelson Richard, 49 Nelson Robert G., 75 Nelson RobertJ., IS6 Nelson, Rudolph, IO4 Nelson, Theodore, 75 Nelson ,WilIiam, IO4 amhlmenfs af Zangrefulzbbns from your wbrzzres Complete Campus Book Store N. P. BENSON 'TeXiBOO'iS 0 Fiction OPTICAL COMPANY 9 NOD-fiction 0 Poetry, Music, Drama 0 ' ' 0 Books torChildren 0 Nature Books MANUFACTURING AND 6 PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS ' , , , ,innesofa Book Shre- Singe IQI3 Booksellers to the University Community 318 14th Avenue S.E. Gladstone 1343 Page 494 GLEN HEMERICK I948 Scholarship Winner HOWARD ABRAHAM I949 Scholarship Winner TWO Mlilllill PIO EER There are always new frontiers in agricul- ture, because the battle never ends for better crops, better use of the soil nature has given us. We offer a special salute to the two young men pictured here, for they are repre- sentative of the quest for better farms and better farm living which through the years have been an important goal of the Univer- sity of Minnesota and its College of Agricul- ture, Forestry and Home Economics. Glen l-lemericlc and Howard Abraham. as student winners of the F. l-l. Peavey X1 Company-Van Dusen Harrington Company Scholarships in I9-48 and I949, respectively, are fitting themselves to join in the work toward new agricultural frontiers. ln this centennial year, Peavey agricul- turists, too, pledge their continuing efforts toward better fields and better yields. through extensive research in chemical weed control-research that already has taken our representatives to California, to Texas. and to hundreds of farms here in the mid- west. ' F. ll. PEAVEY UIIMPA Y Page 495 INVESTORS MUTUAL, INC. INVESTORS SELECTIVE FUND, INC. INVESTORS STOCK FUND, INC. INVESTORS SYNDICATE OF AMERICA, INC. 'IK Prospectus on requesl from Principal Underwriler INVESTORS SYNDICATE MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Nemitz, Marjorie, l35 Neseth, Jerold, 75 Ness, Beverly, 75 Ness, Russell, 49 Neuerburg, Lawrence, 75 Neuger, Edwin, I67 Neuman, Jean, l56 Nevins, Donald, 49 Newberg, Richard, l56 Newell, Roger, l56 Newton, Betty, 75 Nibbelink, Duane, ID4 Nickles, George, IO4 Niebuhr, La Donna, 75 Nieland, Eugene, 49 Nielsen, Norman, I04 Nilson, Orda, 75 Nisswandt, Albert, I56 Noble, Loren, 49 Nokua, Edwin, 49 Nolting, Robert, IO4 Nordahl, Harry, IO4 Nordby, Charlotte, 75 Nordby, Harry, 33 Nordby, Robert, 49 Nordloef, Andrew, I04 Nordseth, Ordell, I04 Nordquist, Theodore, IO4 Nordstrom, Elsie, l56 Nordstrom, Gale, I04 Noreen, lvar, 49 Norell, Raymond, 49 Noren, Winston, 49 Norin, Wayne, 49 Norlander, Marie, 75 Norquist, Roy, l56 Northenscold, Doris, I56 Norton, Clifford, IO4 Norum, Bernadine, I57 Noteboom, Lloyd, IIB Noteboom, Rosella, IIB Novak, Richard, I57 Nudelman, Louise, I57 Nupson, Janice, 33 Nyberg, Glenn, I04 O Oatman, Edward, I04 O'Brien, Harold, I05 O'Brien, John, I05 Ochs, Clayton, IO5 Ochs, Gerard, l23 Ocken, Paul, I57 O'ConneIl, Phyllis, 75 O'Connor, Alice, 75 Page 496 O'Connor, Robert, I57 Odegaard, Donald, I05 Odin, Clyde, 33 O'DonneII, Mildred, 75 Oelhafen, Andrew, 105 Oemichen, William, 33 O'Fallon, Richard, 75 Ogata, Gen, 33 Ogren, Robert, I57 Ogren, Wallace, 50 Okan, Joyce, I57 O'Keefe, John, I57 O'Kief'fe, Robert, IIB Olberg, Milton, I05 Olberg, Weston, 50 Oleston, Andrew, 50 Oliver, Sheila, I57 Olmen, Robert, I05 Olson, Alden, 50 Olson, Arden, 33 Olson Bernita, 33 Olson Betty, 63 Olson, Dale, 50 Olson, Dennis, 50 Olson, Elaine, 75 Olson, Harold G., 50 Olson, Harold J., I05 Olson, James, 75 Olson, June, 63 Olson Kenneth, 63 Olson Kurt, I05 Olson, Lois, 63 Olson,Mary Ann, I57 Olson, Robert, 50 Olson, Ruth, 75 Olson, Shirley, I57 Olson, Vernon, I05 Olson Warren 50 Olsvick, Joan, 75 Omundson, Lindley, 33 O'Neil, James, I05 O'NeiIl, Laura, 63 Orescanin, Lorna, I57 Orescanin, Michael, SO O'Rourke, Terence, Il8 Orr, Gerald, 75 Ortlip, Virginia, 34 Osell, Vernon, 50 Osterby, Norman, I05 Ostlund, Clayton, 50 Ostreim, Edith, 75 Ostrem, Virgil, I05 Ostrom, Vernon, 50 Oswald, William, I05 Ott, Clifford, I05 Ottman, Frances, 34 Otto, Harold, I05 Ottoson, Raymond, I05 Overboe, Ellerth, 75 Overom, Leon, I05 Overom, Noble, I05 Oxholm, Hazel, IIB P Paal, Marguerite, 34 Facey, James, 50 Paffel, Wayne, 50 Pafiolis, Mary, II8 Page, Leslie, I57 Page, Martha, 75 Pagel, Kenneth, 63 Pagnetta, Domenic, IO5 Palmer, Joan, 76 Palmer, Joan D., 63 Palmer, Thelma, I57 Panels, Marvin, 50 Pappas, Robert, I57 Parasol, Rosaline, I57 Parent, Kenneth, 76 Parker, John, IZ3 Parkin, Lloyd, I05 Parson, James, I05 Parsons, Victor, I05 Partridge, James, 50 Patton, William, l23 Patzsch, Donald, I05 Paulsen, Gerald, 50 Paulson, William, I05 Payant, Mark, 59 Pazandak, Bruce, 50 Pearson, Eugene, 34 Pearson, Floyd, 76 Pearson, Jean, 76 Pearson, Joyce, IIE Pearthree, Francis, 50 Peck, Sidney, I57 Peck, William, I57 Pederson, Durward, I25 Pedrizetti, Robert, 50 Peil, Jean, 50 Peil, John, 50 Pepela, Cyril, 76 Perfetto, Bonnie, I57 Perlman, Max, I57 Person, Roy, 50 Pesch, Theodore, 50 Peter, William, I05 Peters, Donald, I05 Peterson, Elin, I57 Peterson, Alsen, 50 Peterson, Annabelle, 76 Peterson, Burns, 50 Peterson, Delores, 50 Peterson, Donald G., 50 Peterson, Donald W., I05 Peterson, Donald W., I05 Peterson, Eugene, 76 Peterson, Gail, I57 Peterson, Gordon, IIB Peterson, James B., 76 Peterson, James N., 50 Peterson, Jeanne, 50 Peterson, Keith, I05 Peterson, Lorraine, 76 Peterson, Melvin, 76 Peterson, Phyllis, 76 Peterson, Quinton, 50 Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, , Warren, G., 5I ,Warren T., IO6 Peterson Peterson Peterson Richard A., I05 Richard L., I05 Richard W., IO6 Robert John, UTI IO6 Robert John, lAgI 34 Shirley, 76 Stanley, 76 Sterling, 76 Wesley, IO6 Petrell, Roy, 34 Petri, Ann, I57 Pettes, Eva, I57 Pettis, Mary, 76 Pfaffe, Marvin, 63 Philipson, Donald, 5l Pierce, Jacqueline, I57 Piette, Howard, IO6 Pilgaard, Dolores, 5I Piper, Lavern, 5? Pirie, Marjorie, 76 Pirjevec, Bernard, 5l Pirsch, James, I57 Plett, Sara, 76 Plummer, Marilyn, 63 Poirier, Robert, SI Polenik, John, IO6 Pollack, Hyman, IO6 Polsfuss, Howard, I57 Polson, Dorothee, IIB Pope, James, IO6 Pope, Joan, I57 Porfiri, Guido, IO6 Porianda, Peter, IO6 Potter, Harold, IO6 Powell, Robert, Sl Powell, Romaine, I23 Prica, Daniel, 5I Priebe, Gerald, Sl Priest, Mary, 76 Prock, Robert, I06 Prothero, Kenneth, IO6 Purdy, Mary, 76 Puterbaugh, Jacob, 76 Q Quarve, Vernon, IO6 Quigley, Kathleen, I67 Quinlon, Robert, 5l Quinn, John, I57 R Rabinovich, Boris, IO6 Rademacher, Albert, I57 Radford, John, IO6 Rahko, Reynold, IO6 Rahn, Alvin, 5I Rajacich, Nick, I58 Ramberg, David, IIB Ramsey, Warren, 5I Ramstack, Richard, Sl Ramstad, Dean, l23 Ramstead, John, SI Rankin, John, IO6 Ranseen, John, l5B Ranta, Eleanor, I58 Rantala, Rufus, IO6 Rasmussen, David, SI Rathburn, Virginia, I58 Raugland, Robert, IO6 Ray, Philip, 34 Raymond, Gordon, Sl Raymond, William, IO6 Redick, Mary, I58 Reed, William, IIB Reedy, Howard, 76 Reekers, Lester, IO6 Reep, Paul, l5B Regnier, John, l58 Reichow, Ralph, l5B Reierson, Robert, IO6 Reinarz, Russell, 34 Reinfeld, Robert, 5l Reis, Marilynn, 79 Reiss, Robert, IO6 Remole, Robert, l58 Rempel, Walter, 76 Remquist, Shirley, 34 Rengel, Neil, IO6 Renneke, Lois, l3l Rensink, Marion, IO6 Retzlaff, Alvin, I39 Revak, Howard, 5I Rewolinski, John, 76 Rheinberger, Joseph, I23 Rhodes, Harold, I39 Rice, John, 5l Rice, Kenneth, 5l Richardson, Stevens, IO6 Richter, Ann, 76 Richter, Raymond, IO6 Riddell, Robert, l06 Riebe, Jane, l5B Rietz, Hazel, l58 Riggle, Charles, IO6 Ring, Marilynn, l3l Ring, Marvin, 5l Ringstrom, Betty Lou, 76 Ringstrom, Helen, 76 Rittenhouse, Darrell, 5l Robert, Lawrence, I06 Roberts, Murray, 5l Robertson, Gordon, 5l Robertson, John, IO6 Robinson, Dean, l39 Robinson, Florence, 76 Robinson, Grant, I07 Robinson, Robert, I58 Rocklitz, Alfred, IO7 Roden, Ann, 76 Rodmyre, Floyd, Sl - Roesler, Ann, l58 Rog, Chester, I67 Rogers, Charles, 5l Rogers, Ralph, IO7 Rogers, Russell, I58 Rohde, Lynn, 5l Rollag, Barbara, 76 Romine, John, Sl Ronnei, Sylvia, I35 Roop, Frank, 5l Root, Joanne, 76 Roper, Donald, I67 Rosch, Gertrud, II8 Rose, Roberta, 76 Rosenberg, Marvin, I5B Rosenblum, Gene, IIB Rosendahl, Ruth, I3I Rosenthal, Harold, l58 Ross, Alfred, l07 Ross, Joyce, 34 Ross, Lowell, 34 Roth, Betty, I58 Rovitzky, Joseph, IIB Rowell, B ron, IO7 Rude, Dolores, l58 Rude, Melroy, Sl Rudell, Allan, 5l Rudolph, James, IO7 Rugg, La Vonne, 5I Ruotsala, Albert, 76 Rushay, Arthur, l58 Russ, Darrell, 34 Russell, Clarence, IO7 Rutan, Bertram, I58 Rutan, Martha, l58 Rutlen, Robert, 5l Rutman, Evelynne, l5B Ryan, Charles, 77 Ryan, Clair, 52 Ryan, Margaret, l58 Ryan, Thomas, 52 Ryberg, James, IIB Ryberg, Rodger, IO7 Rypka, Frances, I35 S Saba, Dennis, 52 Sacks, Alvin, I58 Seeks, William, 52 Saengling, Dennis, IO7 Sage, Donald, 34 Sagmo, Kenneth, IO7 Sahr, Roger, I58 Sakamoto, Elton, l23 Salden, Faith, 77 Salmon, Joan, I58 Saloum, Edward, IO7 Salvail, Lawrence, IO7 Sampson, Geraldine, I58 Sampson, Paul, IIB Samuelson, Dorothy. 77 Samuelson, Oscar, IO7 Sanborn, Carol, l58 Sand, Leonard, l58 Sande, John, l27 Sandell, Donald, IO7 Sanderson, Mary, 77 Sarfris, Nola, Il8 Sertell, Jack, IO7 Sasse, Robert, 52 Sauck, Gerhardt, 107 Sawyer, Roy, IO7 Sawyer, Tom, IO7 Saxhaug, Muriel, l39 Saxon, Ronald, 52 Saxton, Beth, l58 Sayer, James, 79 Sayler, Jane, l58 Scarsella, Mary, l58 Scates, Robert, 59 Schafer, Lee, 52 Schaffer, George, IO7 Schaller, Albert, l59 Schekman, Alfred, I07 Scheller, Gerald, IO7 Schendel, Alfred, l59 Schentzel, Edward, IO7 Scherer, Richard, 77 Scherf, George, 52 Scheuer, Nicholas, IO7 Schiel, Frank, I59 Schilling, Walter, I67 Schletz, Lucille, IO7 Schmeidel, Glenn, IO7 Schmidtke, Harry, IO7 Schmeling, Donald, 52 Schnell, Richard, IO7 Schoener, Pierre, IO7 Scholten, Marvin, l59 Schooler, Rosemary, IS9 Schouweiler, Alice, II8 Schraan, Floyd, 52 Schrader, Carlton, IO7 Schreffler, Mary, 77 Schroeder, Clifford, l59 Schroeder, Donald, 52 Schroeder, Jacquelyn, 77 Schroeder, Patricia, 77 Schroeder, Richard, IO7 Schroeder, Robert, IO7 Schuldt, Henry, 77 Schultz, Donald, IO7 Schultz, Howard, I08 Schultz, Leona, IS9 Schultz, Norinne, l59 Schultz, Ruth, l59 Schultz, William, I08 Schulz, Kenneth, IIB Schulz, Kenneth, 34 Schulz, Milan, I39 Schumacher, Vincent, I59 Schumacher, Waldemar, I08 Schumann, Richard. 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Robert E., II9 Robert J., 159 Rollin, 53 Wilma, l59 Snegoski, James, IO9 Snustad, Nels, IO? Snyder, Betty, I35 Snyder, Mary, 77 Soapes, Thomas, IO9 Soder, Anton, 77 Soderlind, Richard, IO9 Soderling, Elizabeth, Soderlund, John, 34 Solberg, Audrey, 77 Solee, Harvey, I09 Solon, Thomas, IO9 Solstad, Jeanette, 34 Solstad, Russell, IO9 Solz, Roger, ll? Sombeck, Eleanore, I35 Sommerfeld, Edward, 77 Sorensen, Roy, IO? Sorenson, Arthur, I09 Sorenson, Harold, 53 Sorokus, Millicent, 77 Sovis, Frank, I09 Spanel, Charles, 53 Spaniers, Lois, 63 Spear, Patricia, l60 Spell, Peter, IO9 For fine foods and excellent service -- Make it ee's Broiler I.-R Gene Jordan Emily Anne Mayer Jean Brooke Calvin Probst ' ag ' 4 701 Second Avenue South 622 HENNEPIN AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Page 497 I35 Forsheim Shoe Service is as important as shoe leather 'co us. Florsheim Shoo .Shop 44 South Sixth Streef Minneapolis, Minnesota NELSUN MASTER RUIIFS Sold by Your Lumber Dealer the B. F. Nelson Manufacturing Co. Minneapolis Zum .logical Scwzce f ,, ,J , . P 1 H C ATA l 0 fi V 2 'i'i2 ,,iii P. or i , ,,.A..,, Zvl v.::v, .,.,. '.:, ,.,. I A E.-L v-v,v, 'v.v2 if -.i-o iv' v,V" 5 -I '.v-v: Lv'V-ii. '.,,,' 12' .V i. A , ..:. L: ..vf E- :MII ,?'kV .A ".l J 31,1535 ,V.v:V,:.A :ao nn,. 1 V- 1 I 1 i',' 1 oio', i . "i" E """- 3715 ioinii -iro, iiin 'iii i l li. ioioi 1 i'i.o r o ion o o r 3 ,Q 11 P 1 ,ff 1 in g i 1 P - ,i,i ,, ,, V -,QL . - ' i ,'ii'i V, VA,V I .V,, T ,,,,..,V il 5 7 +1 y fx QQQVT " ' f- f oo iig. 1 , i, -i.' V. V' .nyl o1i X ,,-lo ivln fjrij PHYSICIANS Ano HUSPITALS 5 U P P Q.M,.EA.N,Y 'N U- uln.ui'Aruins.ulnnzsn1A --A eoninafn smno. foo lk .vloqoaoz ond Mmm frnolownf' PHYSICIANS 'AND HOSPITALS SUPPLY CO., Inc. MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA Pg 498 Pnninnn on mo . now. .. Zoo, W FASHIUN Y U1 T-or ia V ucra ive .Pl Career! L SPECMUZE FOR TZ FINISI-HMG -A'xifREER GESURSES Wrife, phone x-5 or visit for copy of "C0llEH GIRL PiEllUE" pahcbda Szfeaem. 727 HENNEPIN AVENUE 0 MINNEAPOLIS Llncoln 8456 WE WANT Membership in the Minnesota Alumni Association will enable YOU to maintain contact with the University and its program of activities. Your Minnesota Alumni Associa- tion membership carcl is the evidence you carry to show that you attended the University ot Minnesota. THE MINNESOTA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Printers oncl Lithog rolphers OS. SEVENTH STREET MINNEAPO LIS Page 499 - If 1 .f-My IS MLLE. MAG. YOUR STYLE AUTHORITY FOR CLOTHES? . 'I fig 'iigig MAKE YOUR FASHION HEADQUARTERS , - f ',A H,-. Y .,,,4. ,ywq gg :gf L- I O-f f . .. YAQ. A ' A T an A i'Q5fiigqmi""'mf "A' H I f ,-52523-S::: A,, : -::-' ' . THE if-i1r.s "i? 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Suggestions in the University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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