University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1952

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1952 volume:

v A COPYRIGHT RECORD OF THE! NIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA AT MINNEAPOLIS AND JOHN E. CROFT EDITOR JANIS THIEME BUS. M G R to v ' Ui % «H ' - vi EDICATION ♦ ♦ ♦ DEAN HENRY SCHMITZ We fleriicatc the 195 ' 2 Gopher to a man who is never too busy to help a student or to work with a student group — Dean Henry Schniitz of the College of Agrienlture. Forestry, Home Economics and Veterinary Medicine; who soon will be leaving our Uni- versity to become president of the Universitv of Washinatoti. OREWORD ♦ ♦ ♦ The li)5 ' i Gopher is a piitiiie Ijuok — a through-the-lens record of a year at the University of Minnesota. Throiiiiii it thi ' editors have attempted to report tiie things that made 195 ' -2 what is was — a year when student spirits were high and stuilent-administration rehitions o . CIRCULAR STAIRWAY It :kIs to Ih.- ;:nnin l llnor c l ' fTiii;iii MfiiKiiiiil I I lion. At liasc ut ' I lie stairway is tlie Uiiidii book- stiire. and. next to tlial. the rnioii po loffice. Besi ]es re«u- lar niailiiifi facilities, the post- fiffice ((intaiiiN a hox lor each stiiileiit . This _ ear, wlien the MiniieMita Daily newspaper inKipted hstriimli()n boxes and slopped circniat in i throut h t he Vi boxes, liltle use was nwule of them. The P() was most crowded at the bet;innin|2, of each quarter when students came after their rade reports. ALMOST DESERTED by day in Xorlhmp .Men tlie l ' niv«r itv aiul the state. World famous onal andilonnm. (ijllnr;ii ' iilt rlainnn-nt lenttT of musicians, ilanceis an l .-ptjikers performed here. IN A ROW behind Wesbrook hall stand four push-carts, used by the Audio- Visual Education service of the General Exten.sion Division to transport equipment from building to building. Besirles filling the Uni- versity ' s need for classroom illustra- tions, the service provides slides and films for other educational institutions, civic organizations and business firms. S an inlrndiK t ion lo the iU. ' t ' i (inplur. wehavf trit ' d to prrxMit (ni tlic r few opening pago our aili lic ir v of tlir year. Like tlic major portion of llu- l)ook. the pliolograph on llu-.sr pao;( s are re- productions of tilings with wliieh llir student is more or less fatiiiiiar. I it the perspective of llu- i)liidograpIui- is iini(jnc. The camera h-ns lia. ' - nu)rr than i-eeoided its siihjcet: it has ereati-d plu tograph whieli. we tliink. have heaiity and char- acter of tiieir own. The camera has ihs- guised the oh! and made it appear as the new; it has broken the tedinrji of H)5 ' -2. IMPLE objects, often passed by on the way to class, can be transformed into things with life and form and texture with the help of the camera. Light, the photographer ' s life-blood, causes the roughness of brick to spring into inter- esting realitv. The camera lens records -p w lav I 1 II II I 19 ' !i I 1 ± ± ± T- I ' xistiiis; lisiht as it fulls on conimoiii)lafc things. Lt ' iiscs, tli iiiii;li tiny orystal-likc pieces of glass, can distort and. in doing so. can stimnlate many thoughts in the viewer that may c|uickly give feelings of dei)ression or elation. The camera hrings drama into the evervilav scene. IF A BUSINESS vtuilriit looked up. he would pel lliis view of Vineenl liall. THIS LAMP post, on Johnston hall. ' ould be found on an.v other buildiii)! Ilial lin.s Mall. IN THE MORNING the si- lence that surrounds Fo!- well liall will be broken by hundreds of students on their way to language, mathematics, speech, litera- ture and composition class- es. Snow will remain on the steps until shortly before classes begin, but a maroon and yellow jeep has already plowed through the drifts that covered main sidewalk during all-day snow storm. SPRING CONCERT is given on tlie Coffman Union terrace by the University Band. Jerome Glass, assistant bandmaster, conducted the 45-minnte conccil. INSIDE, Law School students ignore the t eauty | of new fallen snow on nearby .v.rizrr. ' ii trees. WROUGHT-IRON CHAIRS ili I ' liioM Ipiracf provide I ' chjx Student litili es one of two selilum used ' utrances to I ' riion ui I ' iiiiiu ' spring and sunnner class lays. in lounge; doors are Iwked after first snow. FHN ' nioir perci ' ptixf lliaii IIk lui mail fvc, the cMmera lens crs llir University in iiimiiv lifjhts. The U ' lisitv of a football f;a!iii ' , the spirit of a parade, tlic solenmitv of graduation, the informality of a cliil) meeting, the piactiealit.v of a college ilii(ation — : U are recorded oM the following pages. ith these thing the stndent is more or less familiar. We lia r merely re- prodneed. from perhaps a lightly dif- ferent perspeelixe than that i ( lln ' •iverage student, the events of this vear at the L ' niversitv of Minnesota. THE NINETEEN FIFTY TWO GOPHER SCHOLASTIC STUDENT GOVERNMENT : ATHLETICS FINE ARTS ORGANIZATIONS CAMPUS LIFE Board of Kegcilts IS Administration 22 College ' s 24 Seniors 80 Weeks 138 Queens 154 Visitors I(i4 AIM Diversity boards 170 Living group councils 188 Special hoards lO. ' i Football 208 Winter sports 226 Spring Sports 242 Women ' s athletics 257 Publications 2(i2 Theatre 272 Mu ic 27(i Ilonoraries 28(! College groups 2!). ' 5 l ' iot ' e iiiiial -ororities lilo Professional fraternities .... . ' {24 Heligion . . : 343 .Military 348 . cadeniic fraternities 3.54 . catlcmic sororities 380 Residences 40S V f m Lc?)La: Mz. ' ' • - ' -- ' ' ■ -- i, eiEVEN OF THE UNIVERSITY ' S TWELVE REGENTS SIT IN THEIR ROOM IN THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING. THEY COME FROM ALL WALKS OF LIFEi AN EVEN DOZEN Legislature Chooses Board of Regents From All Over State Thf University of liuncsota has twelve regents, administrators who re- ceive no pay. With the president, the academic vice president and the business ice president they hold monthly meet- ings at which they determine I ' niversity Ijolicy and approve or disapprove, though usually approve, the actions of the Uni- versity ' s salaried administrators. They are appointeil hy the state legis- Pase 18 STUDENT NORM SHERMAN, RIGHT, ASKS REGENTS TO REVERSE DECISION TO DROP FORREST O. WIGGINS FROM FACULTY. THEY DIDN ' T REGENTS rlille at CViiliii- iu;il liiill. ilurniitory for incii, flui ' iiiy the sj riTis tjuarter. Tlii-v liad steak that ihiv. Students lumped Regents w(nihi isit more often, so [ w woiihi ;iet steak a ain. CHAIRMAN of the Hoard ..I licKeiils Ray .). Qiiiiili- aii. is a St. Cloud att(jrriey. lit- is the top l ' ni -ersit ' ifti ' ial. spearlleads liieniiial dri e for approprialioii.s from the -state K-jlislatllre. liiliiiT .-nid serve for ;irie(l periods of time, ' liiey come from all parts of the state ami from all walks of life. James Ford Bell, one of the fotiiiders of (ieiieral Mills. Ii e in Minneapolis, as does Sheldon V. Wood, a mamifae- ttirer. and Lester A. [alkerson. a hiisi- llessmMM. .1. S. .loiics comes from St. I ' aul and works for llie MiniiesdiM l ' arni Bureau federation. . lso from St. Paul is George W. Lawsoii, who is with the Minnesota State Federation of Lahor. The chairman of the Board. Hav .). Qninlixan. is an allorn in St. ( " loud. Also from iipslate is Hieliard L. (irioiis. a Diilulli lianker. Memlier l)ani(-«» C. (iainey. a (ro|ihv and jcurhv manufae- t iirer. lives ill ( ) a loiilia . Twd Uiiard nil iiilicrs are doelois. Dr. E. E. Novak is a i)hysicMaii in New Prague and Dr. Charles W. Mayo is a surgeon at the Mayo Clinic in Boelusler. Two Regents own farms — Herman F. Skyherg of Fisher, and A. J. Olson of Renville, and two other meml)ers of the Board, regents Malkerson and (iain ey. are also interested in farming. ] Ialker- son raises livestock and (iainey lireeds horses. Page I? ALUMNUS BABE LaVOlR, JERRY KEILY ADMIRE MISS FOOTBALl TROPHY WON IN NATIONAL CONTEST BY ALUMNI CANDIDATE CAROLYN JOHNSON KEEPING TRACK Minnesota Alumni Association Follows Members All Around The liunesota Alumni association is tlie only agency that keeps, or tries to keep, track of all the graduates from the University. Under the direction of Ed- win L. Haislet, executive secretary, the association keeps alumni informed about developments and changes at their alma mater. Everyone who comes to the Uni- versity, even though he may attend for only a cpiarter, is considered an alumnus. Page 20 IN THIS ROOM llle Miliiie- t.la Alumni assoriatinii keeps track of its lneml)ers. Ill files at right, names ami addresses are stored and constantly firoufillt nji to date, tniversity annuall. ' pa.vs tile association for keeping a finger on its former students who are scattered all over tlie world. The a.-sociation seeks to ntaintain school spirit in the old I ' niversitv alnnini. EXECUTIVE SECRETARY uf . lunini as.socia- licm. Kdwin L. Haislet. stands at iHice win- diiw on second floor of (. ' tif nian l ' ni in o ' er- looking the Mall. Haislet ' s job is to ilirect alumni relations and coordinate activities. ADDRESSING MACHINE in the alunmi ottice prepares for iiiailiiif; exer.vlhilif; from post cards to Minnesota, the magazine the asso- ciation publishes. Letters and iM)st cards are sent to alumni iiniting them to Tni- versity functions and to alumni bamiuets and pet-logethers. Re |uest.s for contribu- tions to (ireater l " iiiversit fund arc also sent through the machine. The fum! is to provide scholarships and t i Hnan -e re- search. An a.s,sociatioii membership of $4 per year automatically entitles an alumnus to a yearly subscripti(»n to the magazine. The as.sociatiiiii luiuiKitf- :iluniiii cliilis throiliilioi]! tilt ' I iiitcd State--. Besides iiiterpretiiiij the I ' niversitv to its iilmiiiii. tlie a.ssoeiatioii finds out what tlie aliiinni tliink their alma mater, and interprets its findings to University offieiaLs. The association i financed half li.v the University for keeping the records (which woiiki have to lie done anyway if the as.sociation didn ' t do it) and half hy alumni mcniliciships. Meniixrs re- ceive the association ' s magazine. Minnr- sota. Not tile least of the association ' s ac- tivities is the raising of money through its siiiisidiary, the (Ireater I ' ni versify fund. The as.sociation uses the fniid to provide researtli. fellowships and sehoiar- sliijis. The association also maintains a pro- gram of recruitment to bring the iiest students in the state to the University. Last year it provided ! 1(),()(M) for fresh- man scholarships, which are granted on a basis of ability and need. Tlie associa- tion ' s only regret, according to llaislet. is that it doesn ' t have $100,000 availaJilc for more scholarships to bring the Uni- versitv of Minnesota leadirs. Page 21 DR. JAMES LEWIS MORRILL, EIGHTH PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, STANDS ON THE MALL IN FRONT OF NORTHROP MEMORIAL AUDITORUM A Administration Building Booth Adds Spice, Chases Boredom A modest sign across the front of the island-like booth in the Administration liuilding foyer says " Information. " This sounds reasonablj- commonplace, l)ut the girls who give out the answers claim it is better than television for dispelling boredom. Mabel Fairehild and her aides sn])ply data to the in((uisiti e, bewildered and enrions every day from eigiit until five. Past 22 TWO VICE PRESIDENTS dividi- lllc riliviTsity V artnirs l)etween llieni. William T. Miclrllrhroiik. Ifl ' t, is business ' i( ' e president, and Malcolm M. Willey is academic ice president. . mnTi i iitlier thinijs. Ville - snper ises appointments ol " instrnc tors and assistant professors. ;erve on innumer- able committees. Middlebrook has -parked I ' niver- sit. ' ' s expansion projirani; he in ' ests. spends iunds. DEAN OF ADMISSIONS and Records. Rcilierl Kil- :ird Suninicr-v, inis bi ; job of rejiisterint; stntlents. recording their courses and the firades tliey re- ceive; when Ihe.v jjraduate. he records that too. . fter studeut.s leave the I ' niversity. he turns the jnh of tracin them over to . lnnini association. DEAN OF STUDENTS EH- rnniid Ci illiain.-on has been center of many and aried controversies. Uun- ninji a vast empire that in- cludes the disciplinary com- mittee and the Student Ac- tivities bureau. VilliamM)n was in such controversies as fraternity drinkinji. pau- l raids, campus visits b Sen. .Jose])h McCarthy and I ' anI Robeson. William- s(»n did not get inixeil up in Ihe i ' .; iins contro er.sy. ' Dmrt tliink fn ' shnicii ;ur tin- oiilx )rol)kMii, " say.s Miss Faiicliild. " I ' ve alkt ' d to seniors who answer " Heavens. ' . don " t know I " when asked what deiiree hey expect to earn. " To the assistants there is no such thing IS a silly ritiestion. Graciousness is of- ered alik - to persons who call ahoiit lost logs or inofiiers who try to get int ' or- nation alioiil their daughters " male friends. The latter, iiuidrn tally, i-- against policy. " ' Where shall we i)iik up the liody! ' " a re])resentati ' e of a local mortuary onir asked on the telephone. He had selected the wrong " ailmissioiis " listing in the fac- ulty a ldress Inmk. K entunll.v, the in- formation pi ' opli- put him in tiiucli with I ' niversity hospitals and llu- a uswci ' to his (pieslion. When Hett, Williamson is on infor- mation duty. |)eople at the speech cor- rection clinic come over to practice talk- ing with her. She listens and tells them how much they have improved. Though routine tiuestions may he the easiest to answer, it ' s the real stumpers lik ' the uKU-tnary call that the girls like to handle lust. " " . dd picc to life, " they sa . Page 23 LEAVING THE NEW HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING ARE, FROM LEFT, RALCIE RAWN, JOAN MANSON, BEVA LEE DeGRISELLES, SHIRLEY SAMPSON DARKEST PLACE Ag College Experiments With A Milk-Giving Mechanical Cow Aitificial cows that give real milk may give old bossy some stiff competition in the near future. The first of such mechanical hovincs is holding down a laboratory stall at the College of Agriculture. Forestry, Home Economics and Veterinary Medicine. It has been producing just as much and almost as good milk as its mooing coun- terpart. Developed by W. E. Petersen, profes- sor of dairy husbandry, the experimental bovine is giving researchers valuable in- formation about the inside of a cow, once called the darkest place on earth. The mechanical animal little resembles the type which made Mrs. O ' Leary fa- mous. Petersen used a milking machine pulsator for the heart, two vacuum- expanding rubber devices for the right Page 24 IN ADVANCED CLOTHING COURSE, BEVA lEE DeGRISELLES, AND GLORIA HJORT LEARN TO SEW AND DESIGN CLOTHES FOOD MANAGEMENT is reiiuired ol ' every luinic eciiiiuiiiics inajdr liel ' ore living ill llu- lidnu ' liiali- atzfiiiciil liduvf. Here Ijloiifle Heva Lee Dedriselles mixes l " r(i;«ting with egg l)eater. wliile iK ' hiiid. from right. Rol)erta Anflerson. Janet Brautigan. Jtiaii Nel- stm and Pat Podd work to hake the cake. Purpose of the management course is to teaeli liow to jire- pare nutritions meals and serve liiern atlrarti -el_ -. Mild left sitlis if the heart, and a hirjie Ixittle tor tlie hiiifis. The parts are con- nected witli glass and rnbber tubing. The udder of a slaughtered cow is attached to the device and cow ' s blood runs through the pumping machinery. The milk is produced from elements of tile blodd in the udder. It is secreted in tiny tubes, kiiciwii as alveoli: there are alnidst a million snch tubes in a cubic Pasc 25 MICROSCOPIC ANATOMY LAB IS FOR BEGINNERS. SENIOR DERALD JOHNSON, THIRD FROM LEFT, DROPS IN TO STUDY FOR STATE BOARD EXAM VETERINARY MEDICINE students preserve bnicelldsis beariiiR tissue, using acetylene apparatus lu I ' reeze-dry the tissue. From left: Marniesli. Hranilly. Johnson, Russell. HOTIS TEST FOR aliiiurmal milk is shown to Derald liy Dr. Carl E, Reht ' eld. Test delerniines t pe of un lulant U-vfr Liciitts mi milk Page 26 UNDER THE supervision of 1)1 .1, P. Arnold, instrur- ' ti in veterinary nietliririe. Drral.I. left, ami Odell Ktiiicrtson, ri ht. lance a ■ ' II tiie neck of a shet- i ' »n . eterinary niedi- i six year course — ears of pre-vet and of vet school. The ill ear. students are re- luii.d to pass the state I exaniinalion. Ahout ii ' lciits tiraduateil thi No ititcniship is -jry. and most prads II to private practice A here u ithin the state. College of Agriculture iiii li (if uildir li,-. iu-. Four huiidred gal- nii (if l)l()(i(l have Id hv piiinped through Uu udder to make one i alloii of milk. Petersen diseovered tliat liy injectinj; hormone called oxytocin into the blood f the artificial cow. the milk is released reely from the U(hler. Oxytocin is manufactured in a cow ' s kxM. in the i)ituitary gland. When a cow is contented, the hormone flows normally into the l)loo(l stream and the milk is released freely. This has |)artially solved the |)rol)leTn of wh_ - a cow some- times fails to let down her milk. The experimental cow fails to give milk only when there is no udder avail- able. The machine cannot operate un- less a cow has heen freshlv slaughtered. Once a fresh udder is attached the ma- chine can be run indefinitely, provided. of course, that blood runs through it. Other studies conducted by Prof. Petersen have shown that cows have a definite social order, ranging from the queen, who holds her position by out- butting the others, down to the cow who has no aspirations to the throne. Pase 27 ui d sn-- ■ .,. N J . " " " I 1 Ht C ' llg t wi " s J ,i» ' TjiJK-- i. K K: TAKING SURVEY fOR MERCHANDISING ClASS, BUSINESS STUDENT WALIY WAIBAUM INTERVIEWS UNION BOOKSTORE CLERK MARGUERITE FIRNSTAHL BEFORE WINDOW of Vin- cent liall office is Dean Richard L. Kozelka. He took a part-time lea ' e of absence to do a sur -ey on education for the American Association of Business Col- leges, of which he is head. Business School Students Are Interviewed in a Spring Rush Page 28 METAL PLAQUE in mam Hi».rlnl,h li.,l,l Valljaum s jatteiilioii. It hoiior.s winners of tlie Tomato Can. a stii- !ent award mveu each year to a person wlio was of ont- slandino- service to Scliool of Business Administration. This ' ear ' s can was siveli to Mary Kreul. placement ot- fice secretary ' . It is now perclied on coimtcr in Itic School placement otlicc. ADDING FIGURES imi a machine is notch eu.sier jol) than keei)inK totals in his head. Walhanm discovers. He is busy sol ing a jimhlem that was assigned as homework in accounting class. PUNCHED IBM CARD is inserted into an intrj- (iilr IBM lahulatiiig machine lu)used in the hasement of ' incent hail. Holding card is I..ois Krikson who is closeh ' watched 1) senii r Mari- lyn Cuddy. Room is ' calh-d the IBM talmlalor rcscarcli lalinrator . School of Business person- nel run off problems on machines for arious .Icparlmenis and colleges working on projcots. TluTc ' s an old savins alxnit the nioiiii- taiii going to MoliaiiK ' t, if Moliamet finds it impossil)lc to go to the nuuiiitaiii. Such iiitist l)c the feeling of senior stu- dents ill llic Sehooj of IJiisiiiess .Adniiiiis- ti ' ation during tile early spring when eoinpany representatives interview them for jol s. Xoriiially the rush is a spring rush. I)nt this year the interx iewing companies started talking to the students earlier. March, April and May are usually the busiest months, with . pril having the heaviest schedule, says Mary Kreiil. |)lacement secretary. This year, though, the jol)-iiunting business i)ieked up in February, which |)r( ( ' d to be the big month. It i(iiitiiiiicil Ihrongli March, and b ' .Vpril was ii cr. ' " ' riir demand is greater. " Miss Kreul s.iid. " and place- ment is Hiore organized since the war. " Organization is the key to smooth sailing in the placement office. Early in the fall seniors get a letter explaining the service and encouraging tiiem to use it. Out-of-town companies make appoint- ments with office. Forms showing who will interview when are posted on a bul- letin board. Interested sttidcnts may sign up for specific times. " The selection. " Page 29 TYPING WORKOUT if daily job for students " iinhiit! Ii. |iiik CONFERENCE with l!..liert J. Holloway, who is adviser for the Business hoard up speed. ]Maril n, in foreground, is oblivious of tile camera. finds Marilyn eagerly presenting her plan for the ainiual sprinji ' recognition !iinier. Page 30 PLACEMENT SECRETARY in the School of Business Administration. Mary KreuL left. Imus a Imnklct (ifMTilmii: i I ' npiHirlunities to, from left. Roger Carlson, Marilyn Cuddy and Lloyd Sundblad. IN STATISTICS LAB Marilyn, at right, tests the theory of prulmhility using red. white and blue marbles. BEHIND THIS FACADE are the future business leaders of the nation. I tT tiling tioiii iiiaiketing to accounting. e ' onomics to statistics, insurance ellin ; to time an l niction studies, are taught behind its do()rs. Vnnien alsci Hiid tiicir niche in incent Hall, for they teach typing, .shorthand and the latest sc Tetarial procedures. School of Business Administration s;iys Miss Kmil luho was this year ' s wimii 1- of the student Tomato can award for oiitstaiidilii; serxiee to the school), " is entirely on the part of the student. " ' Tlie office feels it handles jol) proljjenis for ilO per cent of the seniors. Company representatives spend one to two days talking to students in Vin- cent hall, deijeinling on the number of l)ositions to be filled. The ])laeeinent office has three small bnl pkasantly-de- signed rooms for such nieetiui;s. As business conditions chaniie. so does llie demand for |)artienlar .jobs. Most sou fiht after this , iar were business engineerina; and aeeountini; nuijors. I ' ' iel ls of special interest such as finance, industrial relations or ad ertisinii weren ' t filled ((uitc so handil.v. The sliidrnt had to ilo a little nuu ' e hunliuj;. ' . n.v stu- dent could be placed this year though. " Miss KrenI sa.vs. .Although a .job ma.v not alwa.vs come directl.v from an inter- ic w. the experience often helps students later. . roster of c(Uni)anies « ho « i h to talk to seniors is prepartd b - the office, lliis .year ' s list, handed to students alon.g with other forms ami information, men- tioiu ' d .)-f of the . ' U iiimpanies that registered and the Helds for which they would be interviewing. . ccordiug to figures kejit by the place- ment people, the interview uu ' thod is a growing method, both in success aii l (jopnlarity. by which to get a .job. In li):i(). li) firms talked ti students an l hired (iO |)er.sons. Hy li».51. 1-2! companies were visiting Vincent hall. Tluy hired ;J04 candidates. During the same year l,8 ' -2(i interviews were made, compared with 104 in I!»:!(i. . mong the papers the student gets « Inn registering at the placement office is a list of leadershij) qualities which, ae- (■(U ' ding to a survev of 15() companies, are looked foi- in an interview. Among the factors are intelligent plamiing of a career, a good scholastic record. (|niet personal api)earanee and manner during the meeting and neatness when filling out compan.v forms. Page 31 PHOTwpNRMiwwniiq GRIPPING EXPLORER AND MIRROR, DENTISTRY STUDENT JACK TOMHAVE GOES AFTER CAVITY. THIS IS VIEW FROM THE INSIDE OF PATIENT ' S MOUTHI NOT LIKE TREES School of Dentistry Opens Up New Clinic for Orthodontists The wires people wear on their teetl and call " braces " aren ' t really that at all. " If you hold a support under a lean- ing tree, " says Dr. Thomas Speidel. chief of orthodontia, or the correcting of irregular teeth, in the School of Dentis- try, " thafs a brace. But we aren ' t just holding something in place. By applying pressure against the roots of the teeth, we change their position in the hone to Page 32 STUDENTS lEAN clos - to watch Dr. W. .1. Simon (It ' iiumstrate tlie proper method of locating ca ities. Toinhave observes at left: oUiers are. left to ritjlit. Gerald Florence. Robert I ' pp aard. . hnoli Thompson and James Cermak. The ' work Iti Owre hall clinic that contains Hj chairs. 107 of wiiich are in a huge room on tlie third tioor. BEFORE PRESSING button in his right hand. Jack Tomhave makes sure patient is silling till and " ill not blur X-ray negative. With left hand he adjusts time and intensity. DENTURES are made in the basement lab. Here Tnnilia e. a junior, cleans the wax from new set. DEAN William H. Crawford stands l efore compres- si«ni machine that tests the strengtii of the fillings. make a more normal looking mouth. " Thi.s treatment is adininisleretl in a new eliiiic opened in April on () vr ' liall s second floor. Because of the addition, ntliere is now more room for peo])le study- ing ortliodontics. Across the hall is the pedodontia. or lildren ' s clinic. Here ea.-.iialliess is ■tnssed. Kids " ])i(tiire liaiii; on the rtaitina room walN. lii-l iiietors wear at- tractive a()ua colored jackets. A sign, hanging on the door at adult eye-level, says ■ " Parent admission by invitation only. ' " Overly-interested jiarents might get in the way and hamper the work. Dr. II. r. Wittich. head of the pedo- dontia div ision, feels the new rooivi adds to a child " s confidence and makes ])e(Io- dontia more interesting to denti try un- deniradtiates. Page 33 m ' iT. MARY JANE WARPEHA, STUDENT IN THE SCHOOL OF DENTAL HYGIENISTS, USES OVEN TO BAKE WAX PATTERN. FINAL RESULT WILL BE GOLD INLAY JUST OFF a secluded (■(iriidor on the first Hoor of Owre hall is a iiroup of classrooms, of- fices and this lab — tlie home of the School of Dental Hygiene. Here students are taueht to perform prophylaxis. OF Dental Hygienists Make Teeth With Aid of Tiny Instrument Pasc 34 IN CLINIC, Man Jane [icrf iitii pi ' dphylaxis. Slie first scales teeth to scrape off calcium deposits, which dental hy ieuists all " ' calcu- lus. " Iheii polishes tlieni with a tiny rubber cup Klled with pumice, chalk and a Havorinj . One of hygienists " duties is to explain to the patient liow to keep his teeth clean himself. Hy ien- ists also learn to apply topical Huoride, which helps prevent decay in the teeth of children. CLAY MODELS of human teeth are carved In dental h_ j;ienists in their second quarter. Students betiin course by drawing on paper five scale views of each tooth. During the third cpiarler they make models from wax. HYPOTHETICAL is the work of dental hyjiien- ists w hen it cdnus to casi iWii i»art iai and full plates. Alar ' Jane arpeha. center. and classmates gather around work table to receive instruction from Dr. John akel_N ' , Instead of niakinjj plates for actual cases, students learn the proce. ' s by using repro- ductions !f tlie mouths of patients in the dental clinic. Hygieiiisls will probably not have to make many plates after jirailu- iit i(in. al least nf)t all In " tliemselves; but they will have to assist a dentist in the procedure. Ily ienisls must also learn to make illuslraled .slides and posters to instruct lay groups and school children. At (iiic tahlf sat a sttidfiit of dental lygiciic with a clnink of wax. a Itox of ecth and a niiri ' nnu ' tcr. which is a tiny lu-astii-ino instrument. I ' l ' din the box she clt ' ctcd a niohir and hciian to (■oi)y its liint n ii)iis in wax — one and one-fonith inii ' s tlic size of the original. In prepa- ation for this delicate procedure she lad aheady niadc clay models of all the eeth a Iniinan has, enlarged three limes. Mathematical aptitmle comes in handy for the joh. So does artistic ability. Hnl, as one ojrl said. " Most ()f lis jn l use lirim determination. " Other lal) projects were cairied on al similar tables by sttidents getting extra [practice in various stages of their two- year course. They were learning how to make plaster casts from month impies- sions, operate dentistry machinery, and absorb as much knowledge of oral hy- giene as possible in order to be able to assist in the dentist ' s office and to teach lay groups and school children. Concur- rently the girls were getting practi- cal experience in the rniversity dental clinic. The idea wa- to prepare them for tlieir chief fnncti Mi — that of dental jjrophylaxis. Page 35 EDUCATION SENIOR BEVERLY ROBERTS WATCHES LITTLE GIRLS PLAY WITH SAND. BEVERLY IS IN NURSERY-KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY CURRICULUM A BUSY BUeU College of Education Students Have No Trouble Getting Jobs Increased enrollment, a problem to ediiration people for many years, prom- ises to be an even bigger headache in elementary education circles during the next few years. A survey, made l)y the U.S. Department of Labor and ciuoted from by Dr. William Eds in. director of student ])ersonnel for the College of Education, shows that . ' 3 ' -2,COO primary teachers graduated from college in 10.51 to fill 80.000 oiH-nings. The report also shows that 7 million more children will be in grade school by 19.57. Locally. Dr. Edson says, the college placement bu- reau had 2.090 vacancies last year and only ' J. ' n graduates. The College of Education guides stu- tlents to meet this demand with an effi- cient coun.seling program. " There is no set. dramatic change, " savs Dr. Edson. Page 36 CHECKING THEIR -.. Ijr.li Be erl and Liiu Sniitli . .iiit-i.ic l - ( ii. ' -tMiiKiitional Clinic, are from left. Hugli Kurlznian. Etiueatiun -students spent! part of their time in practice teaching. DEAN OF THE ..llcj;.- ol Kilucation. Wolev Peik. lie(l Dec. . ' ). HI.jl. after .ser in the L ' niversity - 7 vears. KEEPING AN EYE on nur.sery school cliildren is no ea . task. i»nt He erly ' s education prepares Iier for haitdlint: ail e entualilies with finesse and tinality. These children are hard at " monkey " ulav in yard of the Institute for Child Welfare. Mh ' Ii |M ' (-t ' ihii;iti()ii ffeshiiit 11 Mini . ' ioijhoiimrcs cdiiR ' to the Burton hall offices for coiinseliiig each c)iiartcr. they are yiveii liooks to read, .salariis arc dis- cu.s.sc l and futures in specific fields arc scanned. In the .junior year, counselors encour- age them to work at neighborhood houses, Hi-Y s;roiii)s and the like. In this way the faculty helps students find out BUTTERFLY COLLECTION in tliird rarle class- room attraot: lioth teacher and her charges. ONE CLASS PROJECT entails making lists of toys and evaluating each item. With Beverly Roberts are Janet Plel ' key, center, and Barbara McKenzie. They judge toys on basis of breakability and possible danger. PRACTICAL spelling lesson is taught by Bev as she supervises a class making Mother ' s Day cards, which will later be maile i. This method, educators feel, is better than asking chil- dren to memorize lists of meaningless words. The principle is applied to all subjects, not just to spelling. By watching the proceedings in the class- room tlirough a one-way vision screen, education students can observe the method closely. Beverlx taught nursery school, kin- dergarten, primary classes. Pase 38 WITH OTHER EDUCATION STUDENTS IN ART CLASS TAUGHT BY CAMERON BOOTH, RIGHT, BEVERLY ROBERTS LEARNS HOW TO TEACH CHILDREN TO DRAW College of Education what teaching is like and what field they prefer. " It gives the kids a break, if they want to teach. " Dr. Edson says. The kids in University high school, actually a labo- ratory for the College of Etlucation. will move to a new home on the Knoll next year. Originally the 36-1-day contract specified that the four-story main building and gymnasium annex be completed this June. Delays in the delivery of steel due to defense program curtail- ments held up construction. Pniliahly the first closed-ciriuit television system of its kind will be installed in the building. Education students observing classroom situations are restricted, at the moment, to group.s of 35 persons. When the tele- vision setup is in operation, as many as •200 ma.v ob- serve classroom goings-on from across the street in Burton auditorium. High school students being ob- served will feel more natural with only a television camera trained on them, officials predict. Natural outdoor light will be used in small quantities in the building. Fluorescent lights will be the main light source. Tin.v. non-glare windows will discourage attention wandering from the classrocun. Industrial and fine arts rooms and a health unit will be housed on the ground floor: administrative offices and library and social studies space on the first floor: and languages and mathematics on the second. The top floor will hold lab s|)ace for chemistry, physics and biology, as well as an audio-visual workshop for pre- viewing movies and tape recordings. NEW EDUCATION building on the Knoll will rnntain close i- circuit T ' s .-teni to allow 00 students to oljsen ' e classrooms. Page 39 PULLING SLIDE FROM CAMERA, BETTY ANNE SWANSON PREPARES TO TAKE PICTURE OF TRUDY ROTMAN FOR HER GENERAL COLLEGE PHOTO CLASS 700 QOESTIONS General College Students Take 12-Hour Behemoth Three Times " This has been a year of holding ac- tion more than anythini;- else, " says Xorman ]Moen. (ieneral College admin- istrative assistant. " We ha vent added any new courses, nor dropped any old ones. " This follows the University ' s re- trenchment program. Consolidation has been the byword Moen says, right down to the compre- hensive exam that each General College Page 40 IN ART (lass Betty Atiiic Swaiison pels ad- ict iJii nn to im- prove iiif of luT pJiillt- inps from I ouis Safer. instructor ;f general arts. General College altenipts to give a (■oniprelu ' nsi e. Iil eral (•(Jucatioii in a two year program. Empha- sis is placeii on acquir- ing an ability to ap- preciate art and music as e]l as acifuiring a liasic understanding (»f the problems facing I lie community and an ability to use fun- la mental mathemati- cal in lin ]uistic tools. MAN WHO runs (Gen- eral College is Dean Horace T. Morse, at left above. During a year when the I ' ni- versity was retrencii- ing In cutting services to save money. lorses college neither dropped nor added any courses. GENERAL College .stu- dents, like man oth- ers, arc aildictec! to studying on the Mall. What Betty Anne and her friends get flone may be somewhat di- minishetl by the eftects of the surrountlings. but they get tanned Only requirement for entrance into General College is for student to be a high schord graduate or. lacking that (pialification. to pa. ' is a special test. To get a liploma. student must get a score higher than 7.5 ])er cent on tlie I-2-Iionr comprehensive. student takes three times diirini; liis two year program. When a student starts seh(Kil he takes " the b -Iiour he- hein(»th. " Then he takes the 7()()-question quiz attain at the end of his third and sixth quarters. The scores for the seven areas the test covers arc used for com- parison with hiter performances. While (iC ha no .strict credit requirements for gra(hiation. a grade of over 75 per cent is a must for a student to get a hpK)ma. The test l)eing used at the moment is tlie fifth o far (h-viscd. With the lielp of tht Bureau of Educational Hesearch. the faculty constantly revises and sorts questions. Testing time will never resemble the first time the comprehensive was given, Mocn says. Then it was held for 900 persons in Williams arena. Page 41 IN INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING CLASS, STUART BESSLER, RIGHT, HELPS PLAN AN ASSEMBLY LINE FOR A GARDEN TRACTOR FIRM IN MILWAUKEE Institute of Technology Does Research on Low-Cost Housing Since the war. Anchorage and Fair- banks, Alaska, have been enduring a housing shortage. Servicemen ' s families and speculators who are looking for short-term profits have moved into the territory, and are paying penthouse rents to live in packing cases. The Housing and Home Finance agen- cy in Washington is concerned with the situation and has asked the Institute of Technology to prepare a manual on building low-cost homes for Alaska. Home-luiilding will be explained in the manual in simple terms so people will be encouraged to move from their costly quarters into a dwelling of their own. Minnesota was picked to do this re-_ search for several reasons. For one thing, the state ' s climate is similar to Alaska. Also, the Minnesota and Wisconsin pulp Pase 42 DEAN OF THE INSTITUTE • ! Tetlinology is genial Atlielstaii F. Spilliaiis, tandine ! ■- fore tlie jlass front of tlie Chemical Kn- i;incerin ; buihliiij; on Va,shiny;ton avenue. A few ears ajio. IT iiicreasefl its course from four to five years, inlendefl to fjive its students more culture; tlien it promptly filled time up with more engineerinji " courses. IN HYDRAULICS lahoratory Stuart, left, and Hruce Harris, riyht, ol ser e turbine. Idea is to tint! the point of maximum efficiency mathe- matically. an ! then see if il correspomJs with actual efficiency of turbine model. Course in hydrauli -s includes work with water and air. students work with wind tunnels and run water over a small model dam in laboratorw DISCUSSING PROGRAM ith Hes ler is Trot Lee Whitson. Stuart i.s takinf : iiidu trial engineerinji. part of tlie fi e-year IT pro- gram. The se(|uence was begun mly two years ago. will graduate its first students this June. Students take courses in plant layout and (quality control to quip lliein- selves to hamlle manufacturing problems. in(lu lr ' i)r(i i(k ' s a good share of tlie nations su| ])ly of weather insiihitioii. and tniieli of the Ahiska prohh ' in eoii- cerns weather-proofing. Finally. Prof. Chirenee E. Linul. who liea l the pntj- ect, has (lone niiieh research on iii ' -nla- tion and weather-stripping. The 2()()-page hook, which will he dis- trihuted through the governnuiit print- ing office, covers every phase of hnilding. Page 43 MOLTEN IRON pours froii an clfclric arc furnace, a; Slu jiathers it in imt be- fore pouring ' it into molds lo make castings. Picture was taken in foundry lab- (iratorv in basement of tlie Mechanical Engineering l)nililing. This work ( langerous, and st udents must wear goggles and pro- tective clothing to keep from being splattered oi l)urned bv molten metal.. OPERATING a calculating niaohiue. Stu studies statistics and accounting in School of Business Administration. PLACING A JIG holding a l ar of melai in a hydraulic press, Stu preparej to turn on pressure! until the bar of metal is sheared. IT students spend much of their time in labs like this. Pasc 44 IT STUDENTS rrowii around a liyHraulic press in which Stu is test- iiiii [ v hearins strength oC a metal rod. Dial indicates pressure. TAKING NOTES, Bessler listens as John McDonald measures torque of an electric uiutor. Stu ha had three quarters of electrical engineering and electronics. Institute of Technology II will L ' oacli (iu on how to lilianec tlir fo l of llic new structure and how to pick a site (just how handy would it !«■ to a shopping center, your work and (■oniniuiiit. recreation facilities?). Because wages for laborers in Ahiska liov ' r near four and five dollars an hour, the hook will suggest you do nuieh of the work yourself. The art of installing |)lunil)ing or put- ting in windows will ht- yours after reading the manual. Two engineers from IT spent 1 ' 2 weeks in .Maska gathering data for the hook. One of the prohlenis they encountered concerned ])crnianently frozen ground. -V warm house standing on frozen earth tends to loo.sen the .soil and cause the house to .settle unevenly. The least expensive solution, the engineers feel, is to plan no hasenienf. leaving only a layer of air between the ground and a vapor-sealed and well insulated floor. .VII designs ineludi-d in the hook adhere to the Fed- eral Housing administration hnildiug code, an im- portant consideration if the owner wislus to x II tlu- home at a later date. The ]n-oject is using four IT faculty niemhers. in- rlnding an architect who designs most of the huildings. nine --tiiiliiil clraft-imii and two coed typists. LABORATORY IN a k -IlKlitt-cl Eiigiiieeriiij; l)uil(liii ; is l pical of thiiM ' in which engineers spend much of their career in the Instilnic of Teclniolosy. Page 45 WORKING LATE AT NIGHT IN THE PRODUCTION OF A DAILY NEWSPAPER, JOURNALISM STUDENT JOHN CLELAND SUPPLEMENTS HIS CLASSROOM WORK DIRECTOR of the School of Journalism is Ralpli D. Casey. His faculty will use survey infor- mation in editing and reporting classes. The study, only one in the country, was done un- der a navy grant and showed that men read more news about public aflfairs than do women. WHO READS IT? Journalism Research Division Takes a Survey for the Navy IN THE PRINT SHOP C ' li-I;iiiil, al li-lt, ami Xcil Kuelml rcail lasl-iiiiniili .-loins ,1,1 Ihr Minnesota I)ail ' . They must be .sure tliat stories are accurate, tit a siveii space. EDITING LABORATORY .siuMllates regular news- paper office. Witli otlier journalisiu students. Jolin Cleland. upper riplit. sits " on tlie rim " of a liorsesluie-like copy ciesk and reads critically. AFTER DRAWING an advertisenient . Cleland asks opinion of llarcld ) ' ilson, assistant ])rofes- sor of jounndism. In titi.s class lie learns news- paper t_ po rapli. — flic art of making; a ] age attra -li e and readaljje as well as infi;rniative. In t po rapliy laboratory, students learn liow to set iy r and to tell wliicli t. pe faces -oriiple- ment each other. Other practical classwork pives John a chance to iuter icw famous personali- lies, attend court trials and legislative es- sions. and edit national news from teletype. The fcsearch divi.- ioii of the School of ouriiiilism. working; on m iivv grant. as been tfviiig to fiml out wlio L ' ads govcniincnt news. Headed l)y Dr. !harle.s E. Swansoii. it wants to know ( ' (Incation, sex or inmnie intliiciice oiir memory. The study, onl.v one in liic eoiintiy, IS jirodneed data alnalilc lo Imlii the !»a y anil the ioui iialisin laenlly. wlm use the information in editini; ami re- ])ortiiif; elasses. For instance, the kinds of news stories had to he classified be- lore i)eople were snrxiyed. Xews. it was found, has two hroad divisions: pnlilie .iffairs, which contains goxernment news on .-ill levels: and iiilinan interest. During one phase of liic ronliiuilng sillily, il was discovered thai men nad more pulilie affairs news. .Vmoiinl of education is an imiiortant factor, too. Answers to only five questions inserted in a short public opinion test, when con- sidered with ainouiit of schooling, esti- mated intelligence wi ' ll. Si, to eight full-time workers work on the i)roject. Interviewing is done by up to 4(1 trained persons. The research ttam draws journalism stuilents and speei.-ilists from all oxer campus. Page 47 lAW SENIOR JERRY SIMON, CENTER, PAUSES ON lAW SCHOOl STEPS TO TALK TO RUSSELL BENNETT ABOUT PROCEEDINGS IN SCHOOL ' S MOCK COURT I T The Quality of the Law School Is Determined by Its Library The average law student probably reads more than any other student on this campus. He must spend endless hours in the Law School library me- thodically studying case history after case history. " The life of a lawyer is centered around books. " says Dean Maynard E. Pirsig. " " The quality of a law school is deter- mined by the quality of its librar.y. " Page 48 IN LAW REVIEW OFF ICE ARE, LEFT TO RIGHT, JOHN BYRON, JERRY SIMON, DONAIO ALSOP, MITCH GOLDSTEIN AND JOHN HETLAND ALL THE LAW there is. is in books. Jerry looks up jne (if many case histories he needs. CENTERED arjujid l»)oks is tlie iitV of Dean Ma.v- iiar i E. Pirsiti. Among special features of liis Law Scliool libran ' are old . merieaii docu- ments, some flatinj; from as far back as 16 0, " Iiicli cannot be dupli- cated and whidi are stored in safe vaults. Foreign collections are lioth rare and extensive. Minnesota " .- law library is fxpaiidiiiij jy ucaily 9,000 volumes each year. It low contains more tiian 1S.5.!)()0 hooks, iome of which are overflowing the sixth tier of stack.s and are stored in bookcases n the aisles and on tMbles in the rcadiliir room. Only four other universities in the United States ha c laroer law libraries than the rnivcrsit ' of Minnexita. And the University Law School may he " as h.igh as second in some special areas. " aceordin i to Pirsij;. One of these special areas i the School ' s foreign collect ion. Thi ' lil)rar contains vohimes from the Lower Pro - ince of Bcnual. India. West Australia and the Scandina ian countries in large iiundx-rs. in some eases, than the ceiin- Irii ' N t licni ehes jxissess. Page 49 MEDICAL SCHOOL JUNIOR RUSSELL HENDRICKSON, JR., ADJUSTS MASK AS HE PREPARES TO OBSERVE WORK IN U HOSPITALS OPERATING ROOM I FOR 25 MINUTES Medical School Clerk Watches Operation, Learns Technique The operating doctor, a first year resi- dent clad in a sterile green gown, stood by an operating area bounded by white sterile towels. He was assisted by a senior resident and a Medical School junior. The student was working on his surg ery clerkship, one phase of exten- sive training that takes students into all parts of University hospitals. Two anesthetists bobbed under the green sheet shielding the girl ' s head from the sterile area. At the foot of the table, next to the surgeon, was a scrub nurse who had arranged instruments before the operation. A circulation nurse ran errands for her. An anesthetic tube was tajjcd into her mouth. It was put down her wind- pipe after she was rendered uncon- scious. Page 50 LAB WORK IS linic-coii- suniing. hut jiood exper- iciKf. for clerks. Ilcn- (Iricksoii looks in niicro- scdjn ' . clieckiiiii U ' ood count, ( " lerks do all the routine lab work for pa- liculs under tlieir care. Often they labor late into ni ilit netting work rornpleted fcir nexl da ' . CHECKING rnrre.spondenee. Dr. Ibinild S. Dielil, tlean of medical sciences, works in University hos- pitals office. Medical School ad- ministration is pleased that con- struction on the Mayo Memorial has begun in excavation in front of University hospitals. Steel gird- ers lia e wow l een raise l. par- tially, for the 14-story building. HISTORIES of patients are checked ami charts are brou ihl u} -to-date by intern Dr. Harold May. who makes notation. Resident Dr. Daniel Simmons rubs chin while Hendrick.son watches and listens to the conference held in the Variety Club heart iios])itaI, WRITING rei)orts is a major job for junior clerks. lb inlrick.son sits at corridor table in University hospitals, fills in form. Clerks " work includes train- injL; and experience in each of the four fields of surgery, medicine, pediatrics anc] neuro-|xsyrhiatry. Talk across the tabic, limited to rc- juests for instninu ' iits and cquiitment, vas yrvy unlike movie dialogue. Work, iUch as tying off small blood vessels. as m ethodical and (inick. Even with such precision, removal of :he appendix took 2. tense minutes. rile cause of the glrKs pain was gone. The student sighed, removed his mask md left to type lecture notes. Page 51 MED TECH STUDENT DOLORES ANDERSON USES PIPETTE TO TAKE SAMPLE OF PATIENT ' S BLOOD. LATER SHE WILL COUNT RED AND WHITE CELLS INSTRUCTOR Uuth Hov- de stands in a Univer- sity hospitals laboratory used l)y student meflical technologists during a 45-fTedit course that is grand finale to the cur- riculum. Course requires eight hours a day for I ' -i months to complete. T Health Service Technologists Are Experts After Course 102 Page 52 IN HEMATOLOGY lali (if University hospitals Dnlures uses microscope to count wliite hlood iIIn in -ample laken Inim patienfs blood stream. She uses clicker to count otT each cell. lO CHART patient ' s heartheat, Diiloics uses ele trc)ianliuf;raph. sensitive and delicate machine it requires skillful operator. DOLORES iniH ' ulates an a ar plate with urine sample. . gar is jelly made from seaweed and when mixed with blood ,ser ' es as nutrient for yerms in urine. Plate is then kept warm to enable ' erins to grow and nniltipl -. Dolores next stmlies culture for malipiant serins which will ha e rown pro- fusely. . fterwards she writes her report and sends it on t() a doctor. Tli(i ' f " s iiothiiij; to tile iiiiiuir tli.il I lie sills ill the Health Scrviif wlm draw Vdiir hliiod for the WassiTinaiiii test are tisiiii; you for i)raetiee. Veriia Katiscii, supervisor of student medical technol- ogists, will testify that they ' ve had enough experience to l)e called " expert -. " " The truth is that some patient in the I ' niversity hospitals clinic has already been the guinea pig during lal) work in a 45-crcdit course known as iiud ti-eh 111-, ' . This course, grand finale to llir ciii- riiiiliMii, involves eight hours a day in the hospital for ]i montiis. sometimes at lectures hut mostly in lal s. Studiiits find plent.v of opportunity to practice i)ecause there is an ample su|)ply of pa- tients and a wide variety of modern lali accommodations. For instance, in ordi- narv hematologv labs a white blood cell count may iinoKc filling a tube with a lilood sample, then shaking it up and down like a cocktail mixer. Hut this is never seen in I ' niversit.v hihs. Here the tubes jiggle up and down on a small electric shaking machines. The course develops proficiency in lab tests so the girls can report accurate rc- stdts. They don ' t interpret them, though; a doctor docs that Page 53 STUDENT NURSE SALLY WERNER PAUSES IN HOSPITAL HALL TO CHECK CHART CONTAINING DOCTOR ' S HISTORY AND DIAGNOSIS, NURSES ' NOTES!) ' FAITHFULLY . . . ' Nightingale Pledge Is Solemn Business to Nursing Students " I solemnly pledge myself before God and in the presence of this assembly to pass my life in purity and to practice my jirofession faithfully ... I will not take or knowingly administer any harm- ful drug ... I will hold in confidence all personal matters . . . I (will) aid the physician . . . (and) devote myself to the welfare of those committed to my care. " The 68 girls in the School of Nursing freshman class recited together the Flor- ence Nightingale pledge. Then as they walked out of the Union junior ball- room, they gently touched the brand new starched caps on their heads and watched for a nearby mirror. Such capping ceremonies are held twice a year, during the student ' s sec- ond quarter in the school: once she has Page 54 DURING PLAYTIME iii I iii t rMiy li(.isi)itals pediatrics wani istation 51k Sally tells a story using many gestures. But little boy on her lap is interested in what others are doing across the room. FRESHMEN ARE intniduced to the School with a tea at the liunic .if Mi s Katharine Densford. its director. DURING HER SHIFT Sally keeps notes up by charting. She records temperature, blood pressure and pulse. SAllY ATTENDS conference at the end of shift whfii each nurse takes five to ten min- utes to tell her relief the condition of every I atient under her " are. Nurses ink. Fis- cher, Kuring. Knight. Carlson and .Jones — Sally is second from right — gather around desk at station 301 in the Variety heart hospital for briefing. This includes mention- ing new medications and doctors ' orflcrs. recent operations and the new patients. been capped, the nurse begiii.s work in the hos|)ital. The okltiniers — tlie girls wlio liave il)eeii in the hospital two (piarters — .condiut the ceremony. They light a candle for each new ntirsc and ])in the aps on their heads. This year ' s ceremony was particularly large — it was the biggest freshman lass since the war. Pdse 55 SURROUNDED BY PRODUCTS, PHARMACY SENIOR ART HANSON MAKES SALE IN CAMPUS DRUGSTORE. PHARMACIST HV MILSTCN IS AT LEFT GENERALLY FAIR Reports Were Accurate, Says Pharmacy College Dean Rogers " Every morning when my clog, a golden retriever, fetches my newspaper. " says Charles H. Rogers, dean of the Col- lege of Pharmacy. " I still cringe at what might be on the editorial ijage. " " The reporters, in general, have been good to us in Pharmacy. " he says. Cov- erage of the stealing by students of office furniture and test answers winter quar- ter was reported fairly, Rogers says. Page 56 EACH STUDENT must s|H-n l line year ol uitenisliii) in a (li ' us store after lie com- pletes his four-year course. Mere Hanson learns from Milston tlie i(.ni| licateil til- ing system needed U- store the thousands of pills and tonics in a modern apothe- cary shop. Many pharma y students work part-time in (Irug stores while they arc going to scIkjoI. as does Han.son. The one-year post- STaduation internship nia.x he shortened to six inonth. if the student is called into one of the armed forces. LABORATORY work is es- sential and tune consuming. . rt Hanson, left, uses a UKirtar and pestle to crush powder for a prescript icni. Helper pours .solution in- to a graduate from reagent Ixttle. They will follow closely instructions written in the formula hooks. TITRATION to determine if unknown solution is an arid or base is exacting project for . rt Hanson. OlD, HOARY subject is what Dean Charles H. Heifer- calLs scandal connecteil stealing, cheating. ' Till ' I ' liivifsity ' s iiilcoiity lias been maintaineil. W - ha c no ajnildfiics to make to anyone. It is an old. hoary siili- jeet. " Ancient, hoary iiaiapiurnalia. used liy pharmacists years and years ago. are displayed in a .second-floor bulling Hall lecture room. One plate is coi)ied from paint ing liy Dntch master Jan Steen. and is called " Bitter Mcdievn. " A bronze mortar and pest leoend " ManiK 177t. " " and om le from Spain bears the I (lomez de En .inas. apothecary show globe dates back to 1H; H. Some years ago the National .Associa- tion of Retail Drngirists " linneapoiis convention showed a profit, so the asso- ciation gave the college $1.()()(). The items have been bought with interest from the money. Page 57 St 5ISKSS E I El IlIilllflliilKi ' FRESHMAN IRENE WENCL JOINS NOON HOUR RUSH AFTER HER CLASS IN FOLWELl HALL, CROSSES WASHINGTON AVENUE FOOTBRIDGE TO UNION ONE IDENTIFIED An SLA Instructor Tells Class He Won ' t Be Around Next Year One (lay last December the Minnesota Daily ])ul)lished a small article about 38 instructors whose teaching contracts were not going to be renewed. A short time later the College of Science, Liter- ature and the Arts — and the rest of the I niversity as well — was entangled in a tight for " academic freedom. " None of the instructors were identified by name in the article. University policy provides that an instructor be hired on a yearly probationary liasis for no longer than seven years: if. during that time, the instructor receives no promotion he is dropped silently from the staff. One of the 38, Dr. Forrest O. Wiggins of philosophy, broke the tradition of- secrecy by announcing to a class that his contract had not been renewed. SLA Dean E. W. McDiarniid, who Page 58 NEW SLA (iist ' u ' ei ' ei DEAN Erret F. McDi; 1 oHiie no heti of ro.ses rniid takes wiit-n studtM li(irt rot Irniii w nrk. it jspirit was aruusetl. PHILOSOPHY instructor Forrest O. Wiggins contemplates future after Regents 4le -ruie(I to consider any new action on final student petition susking for his reinstatement . NEW LIBRARY in Johnston luill Is for freshmen and sophomores only. Irene pauses in aisle for moment while do- ing re ' erence work for class assign- ment. Library aroused controversy in The Minne.si ta Daily ' s letters-to-the- eclitor column wlien upperclassman coniphiined that l)()i k needed for class ciiuld lie found t.nly in Johnston li- l)rar_ . Letter writer got hook hy bor- niwing freshman friend ' s fee state- ment, hut didn ' t think such unethi- cal practice should Ih- forced on the reading population at the University. had taken Ihr aclinii. said Wiggins was ht ' iiiii released because of " incoinpe- teiiee. " liiit I ' rof. George F. Coiiiier. ieliairnian of the pliihoopliy (Ie|)artnient said lie liad reeoninieiuk-d him for [)ro- motiou each of the five years Wiggins had taii iht hire. Department niemhers were unanimous in their oi iniou that Wiggins shouhl he retaiiu ' d another year. Wiggins said lie had been " fire l " be- Pagc 59 College of SLA cause of pressure tVcmi llu- l(t;isl:iturt ' to get rid oF radicals. Soon " the Wiggins case, " as student, local and national publications called it, had spread over the entire campus. A Student Action committee formed and spent Christmas vacation securing more than i.OiW student ' s signatures on a pe- tition seeking clarification of the issue. Students wanted to know why Wiggins had been dismissed. University Pres. J. L. Morrill issued a statement of " clarification. " He said Wiggins was biased in his class presen- tation, that he quoted out of context; that he had made two speeches which were radical and unfavorable to the Uni- versity: and that he hadn ' t (jublished enough to merit retention. Wiggins .said his error was not in falsi- JUNIOR COLLEGE counselor Benno Fricke talks will] Ireiit atjout curriculum, vocational plans. IRENE WALKS ALONG MALL TOWARD UNION FOR AFTERNOON CUP OF COFFEE WITH JUNIOR WALLACE HANSON, WHO IS AN ADVERTISING MAJOR Pase 60 villi; facts. l)Ut latlur in not checkiii!; ource material; that he spoke exteiii- )oraneously in one of the speeches; and hat instead of publisliing, he establisiied ' our new courses. At no time durin " ; the eontroversy did he administratit)n produce doeumentaiy ' viiknce of Wig ' ins " incompetence. Peti- Ijons circiihited. |)eeehes were made and I rally was held that attracted more han l.OCO students. The Board of Regents took up the natter .January 11. They sat behind •lo ed doors for 45 minutes, then con- irmed the administration ' s move. More speeches followed, both on and ft ' campus, letters kept ajipcaring in the Daily; organizations still took stands on he subject. But the Regents " decision iffiriallv closed the case. 3LD FOLWELL liall is still SL. center, though John- ston hall lias usurped some of the college offices. ;HICK embryo is shown to Irene during elementary I ' Liy lemonstration h - Doctor Nelson T.Spratl. CRAM SESSION for spriiii: ooloii coiiipre- hcnsi " c cxain keeps Irene ousy in Sanfoni hall lohln ' lale into the night. Irene worries about test results be- cause she has to com- pete witli premedical stuih ' nts in tier section. The exam wiil deter- mine grade for three tpiarters of h-ctures and stu l ' ing in lai»oratories. Page 61 - NOLA HANSEN, STUDENT IN THE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK, PUTS CLASSROOM EDUCATION TO PRACTICE IN PLAY ROOM OF WASHBURN CLINIC DIRECTOR of the School of Social AVork is Prof. John C. Kidneigh. His students divide their time between class and field work in their last year. Like Nola Han- sen, most students work in local clinics. Others do " proup " work at play- grounds or institutions. Page 62 PUSH, LEARN Student Social Worker Helps A Kid Learn How to Study Q aii m . LOOKING ON witli intense interest. Miss Hansen watches une ol her cases l uilil a scale model train. If she is to help patient, she must establish rapport. AFTER THE piiLieiit lias lell. N ' ola recorfis lit-r notes on lict;iphone. Her fin lings on the case may be brouRht up during staff meeting. RELIEVED OF at least a lew lru trations. boy puts on coat and sa.vs goodbye to social work- er Xola Hansen. During the past hour the t«o have playetl in sandbox and shot rubber-tipped darts at each other. . l Nola ' s suggestion. Iwiv drew horse on black- board «ith green chalk, said " ho ever saw a green horse, anyway? " Miss Hansen joined him in make-belie e game in which he took his horse from stable, rode him and fed him oats. I ' rnni obserx alinns made iluring pla hour, social worker may solve pa- tient ' s school problems. Joe was seven years old, and he was aving tr )iil)le learning in sehool. So his larcnts brought him to a elinie where a ' nivcrsity student .social worker was lorking. It takes aggressive pushing to learn, " he student social worker says, " and Joe f s afraid of pushing on anything. He ad many inner feelings he was afraid to it out. " The first step, then, in helping Joe was to get him to " let himself go. " The social worker and Joe began to luilil ])lay sessions each week. " . t first .Joe (inl ' wanted to do ' uxfiir things like making boats to show me that he wasn ' t " si lly " or " wasting time " , " the worker says. " Hacli hour he had to finish something to impress me or his i)arents. " " Then the .sttident convinced Joe he didn " t have to make boats at the clinic: he should play and relax, lie started a war in a sandbox and, although no one e -er got killed, it continued from week to week. Gradually Joe began to let his aggression out, and the war got more violent. Eventually the elinie and the stinlent social wiu ' ker. ])utting classroom studies to ])ractiee. helped Joe Icaril to stlldv. Pose 63 0. X i t- - UNIVERSITY COLLEGE STUDENT HOMER MITCHELL WORKS AT HIS PART-TIME JOB DOING LETTERING AND SILK SCREEN WORK FOR ART DISPLAYS: FEW STUDENTS Admittance to U College Is Special Privilege for Elite If yoii happen ed to bump into some- one from University College this year, you may consider that you ' ve knoeked the shoulder of the elite. There just aren ' t many people in this eollege any more. In fact, there are only 45. University College represents the bottom rung on the ladder as far as the size of colleges goes. The College could be larger, but about Page 64 ABSTRACT PAINTING rets close ' rutiny rrniii Mitcliell. Il is part of work for art course 111- is ta] in in Jones liati and Ills into special curriculum Mitchell has planned with help Irorn l ' ni ' ersity Collej e -oun- selors. It will prepare him lor work thai is combination of aflministration an l art. He has taken courses in adver- tising, -speech, photofirajdiy. p.sycliology. athanced writinfr. SMILING DEAN .] Vil- liarn Huchta talks to I ' nixersity C ' olleee can- didate who has special curriculum prtdjlcm. Chances of getlin ; into Mimiesota ' s smallest col- lefie are not too good — two to one. a iainst you. v() of every three who apply for ad- iiissioii is given the cold siioiilder. L ' lii- .fersity College acccpLs only those per- ;ons who have very special ])rohlenis , ' iirrieiila-wise. One example is the ease of Barbara ■itilluill. I ' liiversity College senior. She .vanted to prepare her.self to do thorai).v ' or mental |)atients liy means of the lanee. SLIDE MAKING is reviewed by Mitchell in a visual niatcrlals course. Instructor is N. E. Pearson. LIBRARY STUDY hour is used carefully by Mitihell. rii;ht. and Robert Barber, who is tiraduate student. To do this she had to eoniliine dane- iiii;, social work and psyeholosiy. With- out University College she would lia ' had to finagle with three different schools. But she was admitted and her ])rol)lem was solved. Don ' t try to get into I ' liiversity Col- lege, though, tniless your problem is really special. The odds are two to one against your getting in. Page 65 OCCUPATtONAL THERAPY SENIOR CLARENCE SICARD WALKS ACROSS MALL TOWARD SUMMER SESSION OFFICES IN NEWLY OPENED JOHNSTON HALL i DEAN Thomas A. H. Teeter stands on sunlit campus. Among the special offerings of his session was a symposium in July of courses in art. music and litera- ture. Trips to Twin Cities industrial plants also attracted students. HEALTHY BUNCH Summer Session Students Use Less Aspirin, More Soft Drinks; SQUARE DANCING in Iri ' iil I I ( ntfriuiTi I iiioii i a regular summer di- version, except on rain ' nights when the dance is move ) inside. Sicard sits astride a chair in the I nioii main ball- room, st ft drink in hand, and dials with Jean . nderson. Besides dancing, free river ex- cursions on the Donna Mae. convocations and newsreels are ofrereii summer students. To l enefit from another .•service of the session. Clarence enrolled in a course taught by one of .)S visiting professors. ENROLLED IN art 87, Clarence Sicard leams to weave. Here lie is taught how to wind thread on a shuttle. RESULT OF Sicard ' s efforts will be a linen table mat with a bird ' s-eye design. Sicard uses a Canadian loom. DURING TOUR of Minneapolis Star Slcar l. left, watches a teletype. Ill spite (if arci ' lcrated class schfiliik ' s, inninier .session is the leisurely part of ;he sehola.stie year. Student.s stretch out 111 the Mali ' s {jrecn grass, sip .soft drinks it the I iiioii and get fewer headaches. " ■Siiiiiiiier session students niiist lie iilthier or they study less, " sa.vs [i. Hay Iliggins. former Union director, hecausc we dispense fewer aspirins dur- ing the summer. " The Union information esk, he sa.vs. gives away oiil.v -HH) as- pirin talikts each week of the session. This, he added, is comparatively few. In these warm, liesurely months, peo- ple give expression to latent nomadic tendencies. Fifty-eight profes.sors. in- cluding Holiert H. Siihler. chairman of the department of American civiliza- tion at the University of Pennsylvania, and Hans B. Thorelli from the Univer- sity of Stockholm, visited and taught at the Universilv. feanwhile, . ' 50 SP.W students gathered siiiiimer session cred- its while stud.ving in Kngland, France, (iermaiiy, Israel and Pern. Two hun- dred and ninet.v-six ROTC cadets scat- tered themselves along the Eastern sea- lioard from Massachusetts to Georgia, and forestry and mining students moved into Ndrtiiern Miiine.-.ota to study. Even the summer session students who stayed home got a cha nce to wan- der. They visited local industrial plants. Page 67 yj ' i i I . AT WORK IN ART STUDIO, EXTENSION STUDENT FRANK ISHIKAWA STUDIES AN ADVERTISEMENT THAT WILL BE MAILED TO CITY HOME-OWNERS ADULT EDUCATION ' Ask and Ye Shall Receive ' Is Old Extension Division Saying Page 6B Adult education for the asking. It ' s just that easy at the Center for Contin- uation Study, one of the University Ex- tension Division ' s larger departments. Anyone who can suggest a new short course will receive a hearing from the Center directors. And if the idea is a good one it will soon be offered as a course. The custom-built curriculum of the Center includes more than l ' -20 courses ranging from " obstetrics for spe- cialists " to a school for assessors, both well attended. An institute on concrete mixing re- cently attracted a woman who suddenly found herself head of a concrete busi- ness. Many other courses at the Center_ begin through similar expressions of in- terest. The campus of the Extension Division PROOF INSPECTION of ad is impnrUint t i Ishikawa and tvpofiraphy lab assistant. Islii- kawa pratluated from Univer- sity only last year, is taking typojirapliy course to help him at his job in an jidvertising art studio. Vhi!e an under- graduate he made layouts for yearbook and majored in art. MAT CATALOG which contains examples of art work is valu- able to course members. Lshi- kawa looks over selection in third-floor. Murphy hall ty- pography lalwratory. In back- grouiui. instructor Harold AVil- son ad ises another student, Jean Met calf, on a selection of type faces. The lab is used durin g regular school as work- shop for journalism students. RETOUCHING photos is ..lie (if j)ib Ishikawa lias at art studio. Here he is painting a back- ground with an air- brush. On Thur. day e enings. he spends two lionrs at I ' liiversity ex- (jerimenting with type. inks and various lavruts. l P -- - ' - ioesn ' t stop with the Continuation Cen- ter. It functions on a state wide, anfl iomctimes international, basis. A mining forum at Diiliitli this year drew inter- ested participants from as far away as South America and . frica. The Divi- sion also educates through evening and special classes, correspondence studies, commnnitv programs and radio station KUOM. DEAN of the General K tension Division is Julius M. Nolte. Any a lult who has an idea for a new course will t e heard, and if the idea is good enough it will he ofTered .soon on the cuslom-buill curriculum. Page 69 GRADUATE STUDENT KEN TOLLENAAR SURVEYS ATTITUDES OF CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES AT THE UNIVERSITY AS PART OF A RESEARCH PROJECT NEW QUARTERS Graduate School Moves Across The Mall to Bigger Quarters Though the Graduate School is highly selective of the students it admits, it is nonetheless one of the largest schools in the University. Currently it contains ;5, 2()() students and a faculty of 1.(1(10. As a result of tremendous growth in recent years, the School was severely cramped for space in its old quarters in the Administration building. So this year the Graduate School moved into spank- ing new offices on the third floor of John- ston hall. From there Dean Theodore C. Blegen runs a scholastic empire that reaches into every part of the university. The 1,000 faculty members are all on the staffs of other University schools as well. The faculty has only two ranks, full members and associate members. Full members are empowered to advise gradu- ate students working for a master ' s or a Pase 70 WHILE KEN STUDIES anil writes notes iin his rfat]itiys. Ins pre{t wife .Ifati changes tht diapers on tlieir nine week old son Daviil. The Tolleiiaars li e in Thalelier hall, an An caminis dormitory for marrieil couples and their children. Ken. who Kot his bachelor of arts defjree from Reed College. Portland. Oregon, is doing his graduate work in the field of publii- administration. He spends most of his time at E ' ord hall on the main campus where cla-sses in the social sciences are all concentrated. INFORMAL SEMINAR is tpiite t. pi.al of Gradu- ate S -liiMil inurves. Ken. in foreground. listens at se-ssioii. Seminars lake much outside work, are rarely oi)en to the undergraduate student. DEAN OF THE (iraduate ScIi.kiI is Theodore i Hlegen. In pri ate life Blegen is an ex- pert on the history of Minnesota and on the Norwegian immigrations In MiTlnl■ ola. Ph.D. tlfiji-ce. The associate nienihei-s isiiall.v eoiifitie their activities to lectiii- ng to gi-adiiate sciiiiiiars. To l)ecoiiie a f!;ia(hiate student a pci- ion iiiiist have a bachelor ' s degree and ' B ' " average in tindcrgradiiate woik. [n the event tliat a student does not have a " B " average, hi ' tna, - take a special lest, the MiHcr analogies. If he passes, lie ' s admitted. P03C 71 BRONZE MEMORIAL TO ROTC CADETS WHO SERVED IN THE SPANISH AMERICAN WAR STANDS GUARD OVER ARMORY, HOME TO THREE SERVICES JUST TOO MANY The Three ROTC Units Run Into A Snag in Unification Project A year ago unification was the key word in the University Armory as well as in Washington. Staff officers felt that coordination between the three services here — army, navy and air force — was necessary to teach cadets the importance of cooperation between military organi- zations. But unification ran into a snag this year because there was too much to co- Page 72 TELEVISION CAMERA COVERS PARENTS ' DAY ACTIVITIES IN COFFMAN UNION. NAVAL AND AIR ROTC WERE HERE, ARMY WAS IN ARMORY COLONEL Clarence H. Scliabarker. professor of mili- hii M ii-ncc and tactics, runs .-Kmiv ROTC program, CAPTAIN C ' lrnclins M. Si]lii an. professor of naval .s ' iencf, sliown here witli ship model, heads Naval ROTC. COLONEL Kennit D. Stevens, professor of air science and tactics, is in charge of the .Air ROTC program. ordinate. One-fourth nf tlic miilc- stii- dcnt.s on campu.s belonged to some HOTC unit, and each of the services had its hands full managing its own i)ersonncl and records. Last year the si)ring review was a joint affair; Army, Naval and Air ROTC units paraded together past inspecting officers from each service. But this year there were so many cadets enroUeil that there wasn ' t room on the field for : joint re- view. I nifie l projects were limited to hiood drives, a review on . rined Forces " Day. di plays on Parents ' Day and a spring hall. There was no sjjaee proi)lem connected with any of the projects, except perhaps the dance, which was held in rather close quarters in the Prom ballroom. For the blood drives, nurses and cots took over the . rmory gym floor and cadets made appointments in advance. The re- view was held in downtown Minneai)olis. where there was ])lenty of room for regu- lar servicemen as well as UOT( " cadets. For Parents " Day, space was shared. The Army ROTC used the Armory: the air and naval units set up their displays in the I ' nion. Page 73 LEFT TO RIGHT, ARMY ROTC CADETS BAUMGARTNER, KANE AND RANDELL LEARN TO ORIENT THEMSELVES WITH A MAP UNDER FIELD CONDITIONS COED AUXILIARY to the Army HOTC is tlu ' Corps (if Sponsors. Here Ruth Hoekstra briefs female of- ficers and Capt. David J. Cockrill. assistant professor of military science and tac- tics, on the profiTess of one of Corps blood drives. A BUMPER CROP Army ROTC Expands Program Copes with Wave of Students RANGE SERGEANT Kirrccts posih.iii ol tills cadcl. Frcsh- iiini K ' iirii luiw to fire . ' ■2 ' 2 calilier rifle in Arniorv basement. THERE ARE ALL sorts ol ' problems eoniiecteti with running an arm. ' . These Transportation corps cadels lackle job of repairing engine of a quarter-ton truck, better known by the name " jeep. " PROBABLY the siniplesi M ' apoii besiiles the bayonet in the KOTC ar.senal is the bazooka. Since it lias fewer moving parts, it ' s easier to operate than a rifle. The bazooka is usually op- erated by two men, but it is possible for one man to load and fire it. . ll ariii ])ersoiiiiel are made familiar with the weapon as an anti-tank or anti-armor piece. Cadet.s in the picture are learning about the ba- zooka being used effecli ' el ' bv the UN in Korean war. Staff iiieniheis of the Reserve Officers ' Traiiiiiii; eorps face quite a ])rol)leni. The 1!);V2 crop of freshmen and sojiho- niores is much larger tliaii lias been iisiiai since tile war. The sophomores ahine ha c ' sjircail oiil iiilii four more section--, or elasscs. To cope with thi-. u;i e of tiiilenls. Ii r faculty memliers iia e heen added to I lie staff ' . Thev are hnsv teachinu and doing administrative work. More chissis also meant more movie and slide ])ro- jectors were necessary for the army method of visual education. . long with the eiirollnuiil pinhlcm. ROTC ha heen concerned with a chaiioe in getting their men into uni- form. Formcily. the University bought iinifoiiTis for students, paying for them with ;i special government allowanct ' . . fter the start of the Korean ))olice ac- tion, it became more difficult to get uni- forms " on the outside " beeau.se the army was buying them up. In effect, the Uni- versity was competing with the govern- ment as a custoiuer. ow, freshmen and sophomores wear government issue imi- forms. Juniors and .seniors, however, still use " University issue, " which becomes their own when thev graduate. Page 75 NAVAL ROTC CADET MIDSHIPMEN, WEARING WHITE HATS WITH BLUE TRIM, WATCH HELICOPTER ARRIVE WITH MAIL, SUMMER CRUISE IS PART OF PROGRAM TO ASSIST SIGHT NROTC Companies Compete for A Traditional Honor-Saluting The Naval Reserve Officers ' Training corps has launched a new way to pick its color company. Traditionally, this is the unit that salutes the flag. The whole business of colors or stand- ards goes back a long way into history. Excavations in India show there was a " cult of the standard " more than 5,000 years ago. And the Chinese, in their Book of War, published in 500 B.C., say: " The drum and bell are used be- cause the voice does not carry; the flag is used to assist the sight. " Until this year the NROTC ' s color company honors rotated between com- panies Able, Baker, Charlie and Casual. Now they compete for the honor under a point system. Company teams gathered points in football, tennis, volleyball, swimming and softball competition. Page 76 WITH SEXTANT and stop watch. Midship- iiHMi Kvle IV ' terson. Ifft. aiul Sverrt ' Tin Ium I(M»k at the sun to determiiu the exact lu- cation of tlieir ship in terms of hmjiitutie and latitinle. In this picture. Peterson and Tintiliini aren ' t reallv on hoard sliip. TlievVe only prarticins on campus, whicli is dry hind. " ABIE " COMPANY sa- hites tile colors. The company received the honor during competi- tion that lasted all year. " Able " won over other companies in drill and inspections, athletic events and skit compe- tition. A (jueen was se- lected by the NROTC cadet reffiment especial- ly to present the coler company witli award. CADETS STUDY the 40 mm. anti-aircraft gun (luring their sophomore year. Left to right, Cur- tis. Reiver and Bader look at uuTi in . rmorv. NROTC BAND was formed just thLs last year by Midshipman Allen Crosby. The band is composed entirely of students. Here the trombone section tunes up during an afterniKjn practice session. The companies spriut d up fur inspection and drills which were graded. Competition even carried over to the winter quarter lidshipman ' s Frolic. Skits, harlxr shop cpiartets and a iiym- nastie and wrestlinj:!; exhiliition were judged. The winning company was | re. ' ented the colors hy an NROTC (pieen, ehelt-d for the occasion I)v the entire hattalion. Page 77 CADET S SGT. TOM JOYCE EXPLAINS THE TAIL STRUCTURE OF A B-25 AT WOLD CHAMBERLAIN FIELD TO AIR ROTC CADETS LARSON, LEFT, AND LAU THE FIRST FLIGHT Comfort Is No Consideration To Air ROTC Cadets in Clouds Tlu ' seats that liiu ' the sides of an air ftiiee C-47 " Gooiiey bird " are quite un- comfortable, as many fighting men will testify. But to Air ROTC cadets, flying for the first time, comfort was no consid- eration. The cadets were much more con- cerned with the novelty of flying through a cloud bank and seeing noth- ing but white through the tiny plane windows. Tluy were even more cou- ci ' rned when they left the cloud forma- tion and found themselves nearly upside down or flying at right angles to the horizon. They didn ' t realize how far the plane was off course until they got out of the mist. " ' This demonstrates tin need for instrument flying, " says ■Nlajoi Darral Freund, assistant professor of air science and tactics. Page 78 INTRICACIES OF RADAR al M.rl . Inini left. Air HOTC iL.I.-ls Hoy LiirM.M. Hon Teif;en. Louis (iieM-ke ami Boli Oauii. Instructor M Sgt. R. W. DeBerry point.s to radar searcll ecjuipnient of the type usually used in the detection of aircraft by night fighters. Cadets may watch and study in- struments in operation on these orientation flights. ON ORIENTATION fliclits. student navigators plot courses and then clieck In looking down. Here they learn the technique. BIRD ' S EYE VIEW of the globe is important to future air- men. Distances are often confusing on a con ' entional map. FLIERS COULD NEVER get along wtihout their hands when it conies t » e-vplaining maneuvers. Capt. S. H. Childs is telling se -eral cadets how it hap- l ened. He just Hew down from -Maska in an F-SO. ' Ici ilhistrMtf .such clasM ' ixiiii pdiiils as this. :,ii- R()TC triiil to t:ike eacli of its mofc than 1,100 (juU-t.s on orientation flights. Stii(h ' iit navigators sjot a chance to plot a coiirse. tiicn hiok at tiic firoiind to chc(k their caiciihitions. Many stu- dents flew (or really steered) the plane. But an important thing, accordins to Freiiiid, is ' ■jtist the feel of i;eltin ' into the air. " Page 79 SENIORS AABERG. RICHARD E., LL.B. and B.S.L., Law. Minneapolis; Gamma Eta (ianima . . . AAS, WARD J., B.S., Agronomy; Alvarado; Plant Industry club. LSA. YMCA . . . AASE, OSMOND H., LL.B.. Law; Kenyon; PHM. , pres.. Gamma Eta Gamma, Republican club, LSA . . . ACKERMAN, BARBARA S., B.S., Occupational Therapy; Rochester; O.T. club. Aljjha Xi Delta . . . ADAMS, JERRY S.. B.S.. Soils; Evan; Plant Industry club. Alpha Zeta . . . ADAMS, M. THERESA, B.A., English; Minneapolis. ADAMSON, BEVERLY A.. B.S., Nursery, Kindergarten, Primary Education; IMinneapolis; FTA . . . ADOLPHSON. FAE M., G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene; Argyle; Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . ADOLPHSON, LYNN C, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Argyle; AIChE, Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . ADOLFSON. RAYMOND A., B.S., Civil Engineering; Willmar; MMRA, ASCE, I-M sports . . . AEZIMAN, HERMAN, D.D.S. and B.A.. Dentistry; St. Paul . . . AHLBERG, WESLEY E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing; Worthington; AIEE. IRE. AHLFS. JEROLD F., D.D.S., Dentistry; Minneapolis; Psi Omega . . . AINSWORTH, SALLY L., B.A., Art; St. Paul; Gopher, Sno Week, Homecoming, Chi Omega, Greek Week . . . AITCHISON, A. ANNETTE, B.S., X-Ray Technology; Albert Lea . . . AL- BRIGHT. EUNICE M.. B.S.. Nursing; Madison. Wise; Sigma Theta Tau . . . ALFORD. DAVID R.. B.M.E. and B.B.A.. Me- chanical Engineering; ]Minneapolis; Kappa Sigma; ASME . . . . LFORD. DOROTHY G., B.S., Foods in Business; Minneapolis; Alpha Xi Delta, HEA, YWCA, AWS, LSA. ALLEN. GLENN L. JR., B.B.A., Business Administration; Min- neapolis; Chi Psi . . . ALLENSTEIN, RICHARD V., B.S., Math- ematics and Natural Science; Fayette, Iowa; FTA, Sum of Squares, Wesley Foundation, U Chorus, Welcome Week . . . ALSOP, DONALD D.. LL.B., Law; Duluth; Law Review. Law School council. Phi Delta Phi, Toastmasters club . . . ANDERSLAND, ORLANDO B.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Emmons; ASCE, So- ciety of American Military Engineers . . . ANDERSON, BAR- BARA R., B.S., Elementary Education; Minneapolis . . . ANDER- SON, BETTY C, B.S., English; Ada; Kappa Eta Kappa, Language Arts club. ANDERSON, CAROL M., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Minneapohs; Dental choir, MCF . . . ANDERSON, CELIUS R., B.Ag.E., Soil and Water, Farm Machinery; Starbuck; . S. E, president, Tech Commission, U Band. U Chorus. Bookstore board, . lpha Gamma Rho . . . ANDERSON. CLARENCE A.. B.B.A.. Foreign Trade: St. Paul; U Chorus, U Ushers . . . ANDERSON. D.WID W., B.A., Accounting; La Crosse, Wisconsin; Delta Kappa Phi, Dorm Council, LSA, I-M sports . . . ANDERSON. DELORES A., B.S.. Medical Technology; Buffalo; . lpha Delta Theta, Kappa Kappa Page 80 Aaberg Aas Aase Ackermor Adams, J. Adams, M. Adomson Adolphso Adolphson, L. Adolfson Aeziman Ahlberg Ahlfs Ainsworth Aitchison Albright Alford, D. R. Alford, D. G. Allen Allensteirt Lambda . . . ANDERSON, DONALD A., B.I.E.. Industrial En- gineering; Duluth; ASME, SAM, Homecoming, LSA, ]MMRA, PHMA, E Day. ANDERSON. DONNA K.. B.S., Spee ch Pathology; Litchfield; Orchesis. . lpha Chi Omega. Speech Pathology- club . . . ANDER- SON, EVA MAE L., B.S,. Public Health Nur.sing; St. Paul; Cam- pus Chest . . . ANDERSON, G. ELOISE. B.S.. Medical Tech- nology; St. Paul; MCF. Alpha Delta Theta, ORBS . . . ANDERSON, GERALD E., B.B.A.. Accounting; Worthington; Accounting club . . . ANDERSON. HARRY L.. B.A., History; Minneapolis; LSA . . . ANDERSON, JAMES C, B.S., Physical Education; Minneapolis; M cluli. baseball. Psi LTpsilon. . li)ha Sigma Pi. NEA. ANDERSON, JAMES H.. B.S.. Civil Engineering; St. Paul; ASCE . . . ANDERSON, JAMES J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering; St. Paul; WMMR, mgr., ASCE . . . ANDERSON, JOAN M., B.B.A., Secretarial Training; Minneapolis; . lpha Gamma Delta. Business Women ' s club. Business board, Business Brevities, ed., B Day , , . r lerson, D. A. lerson, J. H. lerson, R. A. ivall Andersland Anderson, 0. A. Anderson, J. J. Anderson, R. A. Antonsen Anderson, B. R. Anderson, D. K. Anderson, J. M. Anderson, R. D. Ardtn Anderson, B. C. Anderson, E. M. Anderson, K. Anderson, R. E. Armstrong Anderson, C. M. Anderson, C. R. Anderson, G. E. Anderson, L. Anderson, S. Arnason, A. Anderson, G. E. Andersen, P. C. Andrews Arnason, C. Anderson, C. A. Anderson, H. Anderson, P. A. Andrychowicz Arnevilc Anderson, D. W. Anderson, J. C. Anderson, R. E. Ansell Arnold WDEHSON. KENNETH (i.. B.A.. Political Science: Minneapo- is: M.MRA. Gallery guard . . . ANDERSON. IX)IS A.. B.S.. Lan ;iiaue Arts: CUxiuet: Comstock Ri-feiral l)oanl. Laimuagc Arts ■liih. (anipiis Carnival. FTA . . . ANDERSEN. PAUL C. B.S.. I ' liannacv: Ski chib. Union conmiittees. WDER SON. PHYLLIS A.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: Minneapo- is . . . ANDERSON. RICHARD E.. B.A.. Business and Jour- lalisni: Crosby . . . ANDERSON. ROBERT A.. A. A.. Retail Mercliandising: Minneapolis . . . ANDER.SON. ROBERT AR- S ' OI.D. B.A.. Malheniatic.-: Siiniinit. .s. D.: M clul.. Track. Cross :oiMitry . . . ANDERSON. ROBERT DA TS, B.B.A.. Aceount- ni;; Diiliilli; Beta Alpha Psi. . ccoMnting clul. . . . ANDERSON " . UOBEKT E.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Minneapoliv. ASCE. 5eal.l ard and Blade, SAME. ANDERSON. STUART A.. B.B.A.. Retail Store Management; Minneapolis: Merchandising club. . li)lia Kappa P.si. Young Re- publican dub. Inter- Yarsity Christian Fellowship club, I-M ,s|X)rts . . . ANDREWS. MURIEL G., B.S., Dietetics: .Montevideo; Clovia. pro.. Punchinello Player.s. Y YC. . Board of Publications . . . ANDRYCHOWICZ. W. LTER R.. B.M.E.. Mechanical En- gineering: Minneapolis: M club. Swimming. . SME . . . AN(i- ELL. EARL G.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Minneapolis: Theta Tau. ASCE . . . ANGYALL. MAURICE W., B.C.E., Civil En- gineering; Amboy: Theta Tau, ASCE . . . ANTONSEN. KATH- LEEN B., B.A., Spanish; .Minneapolis; Phi Chi Delta. Sjmnish clul). V( ' A. Cosmopolitan lub. U Chorus. ARDIN. CAROL il., B.A.. Library Science; Cook: Iron Rangers ' club. Folwell club . . . ARMSTRONG. GEORGE P.. B.B.A.. Mer- chandising and Selling; linneapolis: Delta Sigma Pi, Merchandis- ing club. Business board. YMCA . . . ARNASON. ALLAN L.. B.B.. .. Merchandising and Selling: St. Paul: Union Board. Busi- ness board. Phi Chi Eta. Phi Delta Theta. Scabbard and Blade. Grey Friars, Merchandising club. Republican club. Bookstore board . . . . RNASON. CHARLES W.. B.S.L. and LL.B., Law; St. Paul: Phi Delta Theta. Phoenix, Freshman cabinet. Sophomore cabinet. Senior cabinet . . . ARNEMK. LENNIE I... B.B.A.. .Vccnunting; Colfax. Wise.: LSA. .Vccounting club . . . ARNOLD. .VUCE J.. B.S., Nursing; West LaFayette. Ind.: We.sley foundation. Aquatic league, Sigma Theta Tau. Page SI ARNOTT. ELINOR G.. A.A., Merchandisins; :Minneapolis: Alpha Phi, VWCA . . . ARNSUORF, DON ' LY G.. A.A.; Minneapohs . . . ASHMEAD. LLOYD R.. B3LE.. Mechanical Engineering; MinneapoHs; ASME. Cheerleader. Ski club. E Day. YMCA . . . ASP. DONA O. M.. A.A.; St. Paul . . . AUER. PATRICL A., B.S., Physical Education; Minneapolis; W. A. pres.. Eta Sigma L ' psilon, Mortar Board. Aquatic league. WPEA . . . BACK- LUND, ANN MARIE, B.S., Public Health Nursing: Minneapolis. BAER. JEROME B.. B.S.. Recreation Leadersiiip ami Adminis- tration; St. Paul; Alpha Sigma Pi. Honieccmiing. Student Recrea- tion ass ' n, Sno Week . . . BAILEY. DORIS. B.S.. Nursing; Cin- cinnati, Ohio; NAACP. NSGA. Sanford Hall Judiciary board, YWCA. Alpha Kappa Alpha . . . BAKEHOUSE. DONALD F.. B.S.. Agricultural Education; Owatonna; Farm Houjo. . l])ha Zeta. Honor Case Commission, Homecoming. Grey Friars. Ag LInion comm ittees . . . BAKKE. HELENE L., B.S.. Nursing; Minne apolis: - J Congress. Nursing College board. Pi Beta Phi. Signis Theta Tau . . . BAKKE. LADDIE C. A.A.. Music; Crookston U Bands . . . BANE, K. REN. B.A., . rt; Virginia; Alpha Delta Theta. BARD. EDWIN J„ D.D.S., Dentistry; Minneapolis; Psi Omega . . . BARKMAN. FREDERICK S., B.A.. Industrial Adminis- tration; Minneapolis; Delta Sigma Pi , . , BARNES. CAROL L.. B.S.. Elementary Education; Rockford; U Folk Dancers, I ' nion committees. U Chorus. Westminster Fellowshij). U Bands . . . BARNES, PATRICIA D.. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Hibhing; Alpha Tau Delta. Sigma Theta Tau. NSGA. Chimes. :Mortar Board . . . BARNES, RICHARD E.. MB.. Medicine; Minneap- olis; Phi Rho Sigma . . . BARNHILL. KATHERINE E., B.S.. Elementary F ducation; Minneapolis; WEEC, Republican club. Arnott Arnsdorf Ashmead Asp Auer Backlund Baer Bailey Bakke, H. Bakke, L. Bane Bard Barkman Barnes, C. Barnes, P. Barnes, R. Barrie Bartho Bartsch Batzer Baudhuin Bauer Bauman, J. Bauman, W Beatty Beaver Beaupre Beck Beebe Behonek Beihoffer Bellows J p p p BakehouS ' ii BarnhftI f Bayard Benassi Page 82 BAHRIE. BEVERLY J.. B.A.. Social Work: : Iiniieapolis: Pi Beta Phi. Phi Chi I)» ' lta . . . BARTHO. DONALD F., B.A.. Political science: St. Paul: Newman club, YDFL . . . BARTSCH. :MER- TON L.. B.S.. Mechanical Engineering: Rapidan: ASME . . . BATZER. HARDLD 0.. B.S.. Forest Management: Gillett, Wise; Forestry club. Phi (hi Eta. Toa. tma.sters club . . . BAUDHUIX, CLARENCE .J.. B.B.A.. Accounting: Algoma. Wi.- c.. Delta Chi, ccounting club , . . B.Vl ' ER. Warren D., B.A., Political Science; ?t. Paul: Republican club. UUO Club. LSA. BECK. BLYTHA A.. B.A.. Anthropology: St. Loui. ' Park: MCF . . . BEEBE. .J.VMES R., B.. g.E.. . gricultural Engineering; Trempealeau. Wi. c.: AS. E, Technolog Board, Tau Beta Pi, MMRA . . . BEHOXEK, JOHN W.. B.S., Natural Science; St. Louis Park: Kai)pa Sigma, FTA . . . BEIHOFFER. DALE L., B.S.. Lithematic-i: C.aylord . . BELLOWS. N0R:NL L.. B.S., Elementary Education: Dulutli; Delta Delta Delta, WEEC, Rooter club. Homecoming . . . BENASSL RUTH H.. B.S., Medi- cal Technology: Dulutli: Al] ha Delta Theta. ORBS. BATMAN. .JA.MES ().. B.S.. Animal Hu.4)andry: St. Paul: Ag Student Council. Block and Bridle, Welcome Week . . . B. L ' - L N. WTLLL M B.. B.S.. Forestry: St. Paul: Forestry Club. ll)ha Zeta. Cheerleader . . . BAYARD. NORMA E.. B.S.. Nurs- ng; Duhith . . . BEATTY. .JOHN W.. B.Aero.E.. Aeronautical Engineering: Crookston: L eS . . . BEAVER. VHiGINLV R., B.S.English: Bemidji: Alpha Gamma Delta, Newman club . . . BEAIPRE. H. ANNE. B.A., Sociology: Minneapolis. BENJAMIN. RUBY G.. B.S.. Occupational Therapy; Hutchin- son; OT club . . . BENNETT. DRUSILLA M.. B.S.. Nursing Education; Canada; Campus Nurses ' clul . . . BENNETT, JOAN L., B.S., Recreation Leadership and Administration: Red W ing; WAA, Recreation ass ' n . . . BENNETT. AIIRLXM V., B.A., Art; Minneapolis: Alpha Phi. Rooter club . . . BENNETT, RL ' .SSELL M., LL.B.. Law; Minneapolis; Chi Psi. pres.. Phi Delta Phi, pres.. Interlegal Fraternity council, pres.. Swimming . . . BENSON. GEORGE E., JR.. B.S., Forestry; Superior, Wise.; . cacia. Lignum club. jamln Bennett, D. Bennett, J. Bennett, M. net , R. Benson, G. Benson, R. T. Benson, R. D. ti Bentzen Berg, D. C. Berg, D. T. 3, I. Berg, J. Berg, T. Berger BENSON, ROBERT T.. DDL.. Dentistry: St. Paul . . . BEN- SON, ROGER D., B.C.E., Civil Engineering: St. Paul; SPAN. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . BENTZ. HERMAN D.. MB., Medi- cine; Grand Rapids; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Rho .Sigma . . . BENT- ZEN. ANNE E.. B.A.. Primary Education: Alinneapolis: WEEC. AWS. Newman club . . . BERG. DONALD C. B.S.. Soils: Alin- neapolis . . . BERG. DOIGLAS T.. B.B.A.. Business Adminis- tration; Stillwater: Welcome Week. Chi Psi. BER(.. IKMNG ().. B.B.A.. Indu-lrial Relations; Rochester . . . BERG. JOHN T.. B..ALE.. Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; Lambda Chi Alpha. ASME, E Day. Lea lership Camp . . . BERG, THOMAS L., B.B.A., Merchandising ami Selling: Fari- bault; Merchandising club . . . BERGER. LORRAINE E.. B.S.. . rt Education: Minneapolis; W. . . .VWS. LS. . Page 83 09 0 Bergeson Bergstedt Beveridge Bjerke Blasjo Blutnenthal Bolton, S. Bergfalk Berkman, H. Bevier Bjoin Bloom, C. Bock Boomhower Bergman Berkman, R. Biesterfeldt Bjorndahl Bloom, H. Bodlak Booton Bergseng Bernick Bispala Black BloomfieSd Bolton, M. Borden BERGESON. LESTER H., B.B.A., In(hi trial IJfhiiions; St. Paul SAM . . . BERGFALK. ROBERT L.. LL.B.. B.S., Law an. Economics; Minneajjoli.s: Pilgrim Foimdation, Scabbanl anil Blade Freshman Debate . . . BERGMAN. EMMETT N., D. M.. Vet erinary Medicine; Fulda: Veterinary Medical club. LS. . Farn House. Alpha Zeta. Ag Union Board . . . BERGSENG,. JOHN R. A.A.; Minneai)olis . . . BERGSTEDT. THOMAS R.. B.S.. Phy.s ical Education: Minneapolis; Zeta Psi. Basketball, Baseball. M club, University Officials assn . . . BERK L N. HELEN. B.S. Nursery, Kindergarten. Primary Education; Oronoco; Kai)])a Aljihi Theta, WEEC. BERKMAN. RUTH. B.S.. Primary Educatimi; Oronoco; Kappa Alpha Theta. Education Club . . . BERNICK. HERBERT J. B.B.. .. Accounting; St. Paul; Business Board. Toastniasters chib Mu Beta Chi, Accounting club . . . BEVERIDGE. PEARL Q. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Appleton: Psi Omega . . . BEVIER. WIL- LIAM E.. B.M.E. and B.B.A.. Mechanical Engineering and Busi- ness Administration; Minneapolis; Union Board, pres.. Ted Commission, Social Service council. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau .Sigma Grey Friars. Plumb Bob. Sno Week. ch.. E Day, Senior W ' eek . . . BIESTERFELDT, JANET M., B.A., Liberal Arts; Chicago 111.; Tri-U, U Ushers, Cosmopolitan club. VWCA, AW ' S . . BISPALA, CHARLES W , B.S., Education; Hibbing; Lambda Clii Alpha, Track, LSA, FTA. BJERKE, HENRIETTA M., B.A., Journalism; Valley City. N.D.: Newman club. Ski club . . . BJOIN. JOHN R., B.S. and B.M.E. , Mechanical Engineering; linneajiolis; Milling Engineers club, pres., Aljdia Mu. pres.. ASME. E Day . . . BJORNDAHL. SHIRLEY E.. B.S.. Library Science; St. Paul; Chi Omega . . . BLACK. BARBARA B.. B.S.. Nursing Education: Flint. Mich.: Campus Nurses ' club. Alpha Tau Delta . . . BLASJO, MERLE H.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Sturgeon Lake; AIEE . . . BLOOM, CHARLES H., B.A., Psychology: North Branch; Kappa .Sigma, Pershing Rifles. BLOOM, HAROLD J., B.B.A.. Industrial Relations: Worthington: Theta Xi, SAM . . . BLOOMFIELD, WALTER S., A.A.. Busi- ness; Yonkers, N. Y,; Phi Chi Eta, Scabbard and Blade . . . BLU:MENTHAL, MVTJA LOU, B.S., Nursery, Kindergarten, Pri- mary Education; Minneapolis; Hillel Foundation, Sigma Delta Tau , . . BOCK, EDGAR D.. D.D.S., Dentistry: Truman: Psi Omega . . . BODLAK. GRACE J.. B.S.. Home Economics Edu- cation: St. Paul; Pitkins . . . BOLTON. MALCOLM E.. B.A.. Sociology and Psychology; Minneapolis; U Chorus. Page 84 BOLTON. SHIRLEY E.. B.S.. Elenientarv Eilucation: Minneapo- lis: WEEC . . . BOOMHOWER. RITH L., B.S.. Nursing Edu- ?ati(in: Ashtabula. Ohio: Campus Nurses ' club. IRC. Sigma Theta rau. Pi Lambda Theta. MCF . . . BOOTON. NANCY A.. B.S., Home Economics: St. Paul: Gamma Omicron Beta. Oniicrou Nu, HEA . . . BORDEN. JOHN V.. B.A.. History: St. Paul: UWF, ■ituilent Council of Religion. Fobvell club . . . BORGMAN, lOHN W.. B.. .. International Relations: Minneapolis; Interna- tional Relations club . . . BORIIN. R.KLPH A.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Chisholm. A.SCE. MMRA. BORN.sTEIN. YVETl E V . B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Utica. S ' . Y.; . li)ha Tau Delta. Campus Nurses ' club . . . BOSANKO, MICHAEL A.. B.A.. Interdepartmental: linneapolis: Phi Kappa Psi. Republican club. American Brother Plan . . . BOUM. . JO- NN M.. B.S.. Nursing: St. Paul: Sigma Theta Tau. Powell Pulse. ?d. . . . BOUMA. JOHN H.. M.B.. Medicine: Minneapolis: Phi [ " hi. U Ushers, pres. . . . BOWMAN. LOIS H.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: St. Paul: . li)ha Kappa Gamma. Interprofessional Soror- ty council . . . BOYCE. ROBERT J.. B.S.. Physical Education; Minneapolis; Track. YMC A. Glen ' s Phy Ed Ass ' n. BOYD. M.VRTH.V J.. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Edu- cation: Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . BOY ' L ' M, AU- DREY E.. B.S.. Business Education: Minneapolis: Phi Delta. Bu-iness Women ' s club. Business and Distributive Ed club. Tip- loppers . . . BOZARTH. JACK M.. B.A.. .Journalism: .Sioux Borgman Boriin Bornstein Boyd Boyum Bozarth Brandtjen Breen Bricher Falls. S.D.: Alpha Delta Sigma . . . BRABECK. DAN W.. JR.. B.. .. Interdepartmental: Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Un- icjn Board. Rooter club. pres.. Silver Spur . . . BR.VBECK. SHIR- LEY J . B.A.. Radio Speech: Minneapolis: Delta Delta Delta. Homecoming Queen. Cheerleader. Mascjuers. Zeta Phi Eta . . . BRANDON. DAVID C. JR.. B.S.. Agriculture Education: Grand Rapids: Ag Education club, .Vg Club Commission. BRANDT. DAVID R.. B.S.. Astronomy: St. Paul: Tennis. I-M Sports . . . BRATSCH. GERALD L.. B.M.E.. Mechanical En- gineering; Mankato; Lambda Chi Aljjha. ASME. U Bands. E Day . . . BRANDTJEN. HENRY A.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineer- ing: Farmington: . 11-U Congress. Sophomore Camp. ch.. Fresh- man Activities Orientation, ch.. Campus Chest. Homecoming. Chi Psi . . . BREEN. DARRELL E.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Westbrook . . . BRICHER. DONALD W.. B.B.A.. Business Administration: St. Paul; Al|)lia Kappa Psi . . . BRINK. DARRELL E.. B.B.A.. Transportation; St. Paul. BRONCZYK, FLORENCE A.. B.S.. Physical Education: Forest Lake: WAA. Women ' s Physical Education ass ' n. Newman club . . . BROWN. BRUCE A.. B.S.. Forestry Management: Adams. Wise; Alpha Gamma Rho. Xi Sigma Pi. . lpha Zeta. Forestry club . . . BROWN. GROVER C. B.B.A.. Statistics: Anoka; Sig- ma Nu . . . BROWN. JOYCE G.. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Education; Minneapohs: Intervarsity Christian Fellow- ship. WEEC. Bosanko Brabeck, D. Brink Bouma, J. M. Brabeck, 5. Bronczyk Bouma, J. H. Brandon Brown, B. Bowman Brandt Brown, G. Boyce Bratsch £f Page 85 BHOWX. THOMAS M., B.A., Iiiteidepartmental; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . BROWXP:, THOMAS A., B.A.. Jour- nalism: Chicago. 111.: Daily. Les Artiste club . . . BROWNELL, MARYANN, B.A., French: Ribbing: French club . . . BRUEN- ING, THOMAS G.. B.I.E., Industrial Engineering: Mitchell, S. D.; Al] ha Tau Omega, ASME, SA I. Imlustrial Management and Administration club, Sigma Pi Sigma . . . BRrXDAGE. HELEN H., B.. .. Interdepartmental: Stillwater: Religicm in Life Week, ch., Westminster Fellowship. Toastmistress club. Gopher . . . BUCK, DENNIS E., B.A., Political Science; Minneapolis. BUELOW, JOYCE E., B.A.. Political Science: Minneapolis: Pan- hellenic council. Alpha Xi Delta. YWCA. Gamma Delta . . . BUETTNER, JOHN B., B.B.A., Finance: St. Cloud; Beta Gam- ma Sigma, Finance and Insurance club. Newman club . . . BURK. JANICE S., A.L.A.. Minneapolis . . . BURKE, RICH- ARD E., JR., B.S., Forest Management: Minnea|X)lis; Forestry club. Gopher Peavey . . . BURNS. MARY E., B.S.. Physical Education: Minneapolis: Women ' s Physical Education ass ' n, WAA Eta Sigma Upsilon. Education Intermediary Board. Orchesis . . . BURNSTEAD, FRED H., B.B.A., Bu. iines.s; St. Paul. Engineering: Minneapolis: School of Mines Society, . IME . BUTMAN, LESLIE J.. D.V.M., Veterinary Medicine: Pipestonel Veterinary Medicine club, Ag LTnion Board . . . BUTTERS ' JAMES W., B.. .. Political Science; Minneapolis; Internationa ' Relations club. Ski club . . . BYE, KATHLEEN T.. B.S., Diete tics: Minneaix)lis: HEA. BYFIELD. THOMAS L.. D.D.S.. Denti.stry: Fargo. N. D.; Sigms . lpha Epsilon. Delta Sigma Delta. Iron Wedge . . . BYRON JOHN P., B.S.L. and LL.B., Law; Minneapolis; Minnesota Law| Review. Newman club . . . CACHARELIS. DONNA D., B.S. Recreation Leadership; MinneapoHs; Student Recreation ass ' n WAA. Canoe club. Union committees . . . CALVA. FLOREXCE E., B.S., Natural Science; Minneapolis; Pi Delta Nu, Interjirofes sional council. Eta Sigma Upsilon, Newman club, U Chorus, Stu dent Council of Religions, pres.. Social Service Council . . CAMPBELL. JOHN N., B.S., Dairy Production; Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta. Congregational-Presbyterian Fellow.ship. Dairy Science club. YMCA . . . CAMPBELL. :MILDRED A., B.A. Chemistry; St. Paul; Pi Delta Nu. pres.. Interprofessional council Newman club. BURRELL, prudence L.. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Mounds, 111.; Alpha Kappa . lpha, Y ' WCA. Canterbury club. Cam- pus Nurses ' club . . . BURSTEIN, MARILYN, B.S., Library Science; Minneapolis: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel Foundation. AWS, Folwell club . . . BURT, ROBERT R., B.Met.E., Metallurgical Brown Browne Brownell Bruening Brundage Buck Buelow Buettner Burk Burke Burns Burnsteod CANN. DOUGLAS W., LL.B.. Law; Blackduck; Law Review . CAREY, JOSEPH T., B.S., Bacteriology: Two Harbors . CARLSEN, THEODORE, B.A., Arts and Law; IMinncapohs;| Phoenix, Law School council. Beta Theta Pi . . . CARLSON, BURDELL I.. B.S., Home Economics Education; Cambridge;! WAA. HEA. YWCA . . . CARLSON. DONALD W., B.S., Phar- macy: Minneapolis: APhA . . . CARLSON, DORIS S.. B.S., Nursery. Kindergarten, Primary Education; Minneapolis; Gamma Delta. WEEC, U Chorus. CARLSON. EDWIX A., B.B.A,, Accounting; Soudan: Accounting club. Iron Rangers ' club . . . CARLSON. JOYCE A.. A.A.; Min- neapolis . . . CARLSON. LOIS H.. B.S.. Medical Technology; St. Paul; Alpha Delta Theta. ORBS . . . CARL.SON. MARILYN L., B.S., Occupational Therapy; REnneapolis: MCF, OT club . . . CARLSON. NORMA J.. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten. Pri- mary Education: Anoka; WEEC. WAA. Rooter club . . . C.4RL-, SON. PHYLLIS M.. B.S., Home Economics; Cokato: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. HEA. CARLSOX. ROGER S., B.S.. Economics: Minneapolis; Phi Beta Kappa. Beta Gamma Sigma. Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . C. RLSON, WESLEY W.. B.S.. Music; Minneapolis; Phi Mu Alpha . . . CAR MODY. MARGARET J.. B.A.. Psychology: :Minneai)olis: Alpha Omicron Pi . . . CARNEY. MARY K.. B.S.. Education; Brainerd; Page 86 4 O RSi f « !( " ' I PP D f r, f f f ngs. Surrell Calva Carlson, E. Carney Chaffee Burstein Campbell, J. Carlson, J. Coron Chapman Burt Campbel ' , M. Carlson, L. Carroll Charles Butman Cann Carlson, M. Carter, J. R. Charlson Butters Carey Carlson N. Carter, J. L. Chiat Bye Carlsen Carlson, P. Casey Chin Byfield Carlson, B. Carlson, R. Catura Chinski Byron Carlson, D. W. Carlson, W. Cavanaugh Chopp Cacharelis Carlson, D. S. Carmody Cermak Christensen Alpl.a Tail Delta. Campus Nurses ' elub . . . CARON. NANCY J.. B.A.. Enf;li-li; Minneapolis: Kappa Alpha Theta . . . CARROLL, PE(i(;V, B.A.. Sociology; Minneapolis; Kappa Alpha Theta, U Chorus. CARTER, JACKSON H.. B.Met.E.. Metalluif-y; St. Paul; ALME, . S [, School of Mines Society . . . CARTER. JOAN L., B.S., Public Health Nursing; INIinneapohs; Di-scipje Student Fellowship, pres., VWCA . . . CASEY. PATRICK A.. B.A., Linguistics; St. Paul; Scabbard and Blade. .Ski club. Ni ' wniau club. Cierman club. Russian club . . . CATIRA. KOBEH ' I ' H.. B.A.. Oerniau and liniuance Lauguago; Prior Lake . . . CAVANACCUL .%L R- tiAKET E.. B.S., Piil)lic Health Nursing; La Orande. Ore.; Cam- pus Nurses ' club. Newmau hib . . . CER L K. JAMES E.. D.D.S., Dentistry; Lester Prairie; Delta Signia Delta. Dental school Choir. CHAFFEE. TLLL M K.. B.A.. Interdepartmental; Carrington. N.D. . . . CHAPMAN. JOAN M.. B.A.. English; E.xcelsior; Kap- pa Alpha Theta. Lambda . lpha Psi. I ' Ushers. AWS . . . CHARLES, MELYIN V.. B.A.. Interdepartmental; Minneapolis; Student Council of Religion. MCF . . . CHARLSON, DONNA M.. B.A., Elementary p]ducation; Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Gamma, WEEC . . . CHL T. MARILYN S.. (i.D.H.. Denial Hygiene: Minneapolis . . . CHIN, CHO-HSIN. C. B.S.. Library Science. CHINSKI. MAFREEN E.. B.S.. Art Education; Houston. Tex.; Zeta Tan .VIplia. Delta Phi Delta, Corps of Sponsors . . . CHOPP. RICHARD T., D.D.S., Denti.stry: Bovey . . . CHRI.STENSEN. ALLAN Y, B.S., Music Education; ClarkHeld; L Hands. Phi Mu . lpha. Phi Sigma Phi. Page 87 CHRISTENSEN, DONX D., B.S.L. ami LL.B., Law: St. Paul: Basketball Student Mgr., M club. Delta Tlieta Phi. Inter- Professional Fraternity Council, Inter-pro ball, ch. . . . CHRIS- TENSEX. HEXRY E.. B.B.A., Sales and Merchandising: Minne- apolis: Alpha Kappa Psi , . . CHRISTIAXSOX. ELEAXOR J.. B.S.. English: Owatonna . . . CHRISTIAXSOX. .JO. A.. B.S.. Xursery. Kindergarten. Primary Education: Minneapolis; Gam- ma Phi Beta . . . CHRISTOPHER. E. L.. B.S.. Agronomy; Min- neapolis; Plant Industry club. pres.. .Vgronomy judging team. Cheerleader. Gym team, mgr. . . . CHRISTOPHER.SOX. RGX- ETTE J., B.A., Art; Minneapolis; Delta Phi Delta. CLARK, DICK R., B.B.A., Industrial Relations: Mankato: Phi Chi Eta. SAM . . . CLARK. MARILYX J.. B.S.. Public Health Xunsing: Duluth; PHGA . . . CLARKE. LYXX S.. B.S.. Art Education: Minneapolis: Omega Rho. All-U . rtists. Sno Week . . . CLARKIX. DOXALD. B.S.. Stati-stics: Minneapolis: New- man club. Freshman Golf . . . CLEMEXT. RICHARD W.. B.B.A.. General Business; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . COCHRAX, RUSSELL E.. B.S.. .Social Studies Education; linneapolis; Tip- Toppers, Repubhcan club. Toastmasters club. FT. . COHEX. BITITOX D.. B.A., Journalism: Minneapolis; IFC, Uni- versit.v Talent Bureau, Senior cabinet. Sigma . l])ha INIu . . . COLBY, RICH. RD L.. B.B.A.. Accounting; Sandstone: MMRA. Accounting club . . . COLE, H. LBERT N., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; St. Paul; AIChE. I-M sports . . . COLES. MAH- LGX .!.. B.S.. Distributive Education: Minneapolis: Phi Chi Eta, pres.. Freshman Debate. Business and Distributive Ed club. Xich- olson Hall Btmkstore board, YMCA . . . COLLIS. DAVID R., B.C.E. and B.B..S., Civil Engineering and Business . dministration: Minneapolis: Chi Epsilon. ASCE . . . COLLIS. GEORGE C, D.D.S.. Dentistry; Minneapolis: Psi Omega. COLLIXS. LESLIE W.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Red Wing: Phi Delta Chi. LSA. Minnesota Pharmaceutical ass ' n . . . COXXETT, WALTER T.. B.A.. Political Science: St. Paul; Rei)ublican club. International Relations club. Transportation club. Scabbard and Blade . . . COXSTEXirS. DORIS E.. B.S.. Dietetics: Cokato: LSA. Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . COXVERSE. WTLLARD L.. LL.B.. Law; White Bear Lake: Minnesota Law Review . . . COX WAY. PHYLLIS E.. B.S.. Art; : Iinneapolis: Delta Phi Delta. Foreign Students Program . . . COXZE.MIl ' S. RITA M., B.S.. Elementary Education: Cannon Falls; Xewman club. WAA, Inter-Residence council, .AW ' S, WEEC, Comstock Hall house council. COREY, CARMEX J., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis . . . COVELL, CAROLIXE L.. B.A., Interdepartmental; Minne- apolis . . . CRAVER. WALTER S.. B.B.A.. Merchandising and Sales; Toastmasters club. Merchandising club. L ' Village council, ch. ... CRAWFORD. GLEX H.. B.A.. Interdepartmental; Minneapolis: Toastmasters club . . . CRESS. JACK C. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Minneapolis. ASME . . . CRIPPEX, R. Y]MOXD A., B.A., Journalism; Worthington: Kappa Tan Alpha. CRIPPIX. BYROX M., JR., B.S.L., LL.B.. Law; Minneapolis; Phi Chi Eta. Phi Delta Phi. :Minne.sota Law Review. Var.sity Debate, Delta Sigma Rho . . . CROAL, ELIZABETH R.. B.S.. Physical Education; Madison: W. . . . quatic League. Women ' s Physical Education ass ' n . . . CROCKER, DOUGLAS C, B.I.E. and B.B.. ., Industrial Engineering and Business .Vdministration: linneapolis; Triangle, pres.. Pi Upsilon Signui. S.VM. Tau Beta Pi. E Day . . . CROLLEY. LAURA A.. B.S.. Home Economics Education: Glencoe: Chi Omega, Rooter club, Omicron Xu, HE. , Corps of Spon.sors . . . CRON, JAMES J., B.B.A., Accounting: , Minneapolis; Beta Theta Pi, Campus Carnival, I-INI sports . . . CROOKS, CLYDE H., B.A., Humanities; Minneapolis; Kappa Sigma, U Ushers. | CROSBY. ALLAX R., B.S.. Physics; Minneapolis: Anchor and Chain. XROTC Band . . . CROSBY. WILLARD E., B.S., Phar- macy: Winnebago: Phi Lambda Upsilon. MMRA . . . CUDDY, M. RILYX L., B.B.. ., Business . dmini.strati(in: Minneapolis: Chi Omega, Charm, Inc., Merchandising club. Business Women ' s club. Beta Gamma Sigma . . . CUMMEXS, WILLIAM A., B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; Clara City; Theta Tau. Xewman club. ASCE . . . CUXDY. RICHARD L.. B.S., Speech: Anoka: Sigma Xu, Christensen, D. Christensen, H, Christionson, E. Christianson Christopher Christopherson Clark, D. Clark, M. Clarke Ciorkin Clement Cochran Cohen Colby Cole Coles Collis, D. Collis, G. Collins Connett Pdse 88 Alpli;i Sifiiiia Pi. Hiiniecoiiiiiif; . . H.S . Home Kidiioniics Education; VT . WW ( TNMNGHAM. EINICE Ap])li ' t(iii; Kaj)]);! Dflta. HEA, riRHEX. ELMER T.. JR.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Crosby: Psi :)ni.7:a . . . CYPHERS. LEXORE M.. H.S.. Home Economics Edncation: Blue Eartli; Ag Stiulent Council, pres.. Senate Coni- nittcf cm Student Affairs, Phi Upsilon Oniicron, Clovia, Mortar Board . . . CZAIA. MARILYN E., B.S., Elementary Education; Miuucapiilis: YWCA. We.sley Foundation. FTA, Education Inter- uodiary Board. Chimes, Mortar Roard. Eta SioTiia Up.silon. Toast- ni lre.ss chil). pres. . . . CZVIK. JOSEPH F.. B B.A.. In.histrial Relations; St. Pauh SAM . . . DACESTAI). GINNAR, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Voss. Bergensbanen. Norway . . . DAHL- KREN. HAROLD E.. B.A.. Political Science: Minneapolis; Phi Beta Ka|)])a. DAHLIN. WARREN Q.. B.Ag.E.. Soil and Water Conservation; scandia: ASAE . . . DAHL N. WILLIS E.. B.I.E.. Industrial Engineering: C.randy; MCF. U Chorus. SAM . . . DAHLQLIST, DOl ' GLAS A.. B.A.. Interdepartmental: Minneapolis: MCF . . . DALBEC. LOIS J.. B.S., Home Economics Education; Grand Marais; HE. . .Vlpha Gamma Delta, Ag Intermediary Ijoard, Pil- grim Foundation. Student Council of Religion . . . DALY ' , MARY ' . NN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis: Newman club . . . DANCULOVICH. DONNA J.. B.A.. .Sociology: Cliis- holm: I-R Council. Comstock Hall (Joverning board. Goi)her. DANIEL. DOLORES I.. B.A.. Journalism: International Falls; Daily. Sigma Pi Omega. YWCA, Hillel Foundation . . . DAN- lELSON, MRS. GLORIA P., B.S., Nursery, Kindergarten, Pri- mary Education: Minneapolis, WEEC, FTA . . . DANIELSON, MELVIN L., B.A.. Chemistry; Farmington . . . DARLING, HARRIET M., B.S.. Medical TecluKilogy: Mankato: Kappa Phi . . . DARNELL. DONALD C, B.B.A., Accounting; Minneapo- lis: . lpha Kappa Psi, Accounting club, i)res. . . . DAVEY, JOHN P., B B A , Business; Mason Citv, Iowa: Chi Phi. Converse Crippin Crosby, W. Czvik Conway Crippen Cuddy Dagestod Daniel Conzemius Croal Cummens Dahlgren Danielson, G. Corey Crocker Cundy Oahlin Danielson, M. Covell Crolley Cunningha Dahlman Darling i £ DA ' EY. THOMAS R.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Eveleth: ASCE, Newman club, Theta Xi . . . DAVIES. DIANE, B.S., Music Education: Minneapolis: Sigma Alpha Iota, Eta Sigma I ' psilon, Pi Lambda Theta, Chamber Singers, U Chorus . . . DAVIS, JOHN R., B.S., Forest Management; Hayward, Wise: Xi Sigma Pi, pres., Forestry club, Ag Student council . . . DAVIS, RUSSELL E., B.A., Economics: Minneapolis: Sigma Nu, Pi Tau Pi Sigma, YDFL club, I-M sjjorts . . . DAW.SON, JEAN C, B.S., Nursery, Kindergar ten, Primary Education: River Falls, Wise: U Chorus, United Student Fellowship, WEEC . . . DAY, ROYCE W., B.B.A., Insurance: Raymond; .Sf|uare and Compass club. Finance and Insurance club. Merchandising club. DEARMAN, JOHN R., B.S., Pharmacy: Winona; Kappa Psi . , , DEENEY, RAYMOND P., B.B.A., Transportation: Minneapolis . . . DeGRISELLES, BE A LEE, B.S., Home Economics Edu- cation: Pipestone; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Oniicron Nu, HEA, Mortar Board. Delta Zeta, Comstock house council . . . De GUISE. RICHARD A., B.S., Language and Arts: Excelsior: Alpha Sigma Pi, Folwell club, FTA, Minnesota Masquers, Lan- guage-Arts club . . . DEINES, JOAN, B.S., Social Studies: Min- neapoHs; Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Chi Delta, WAA, YWCA, Union committees . . . deLANCEY, TED H., B.A., Interdepartmental; Chanhassen: Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phoenix, Senior cabinet. DELANEY, PAUL F., B.A.. Area Studies: Minneapolis . . , DELTON, RUDOLPH B., D.D.S., Dentistry: Minneapolis . . . DEMAREE, ETHEL E., B.S ., Nursing Education: :Minneapolis: Campus Nurses ' club . . . DEMPSEY, ALICE M., B.S., Public Health Nursing; Boston, Mass.; Pilgrim Foundation, MCF . . . DENNSTEDT, ELEANORE M., B.S., Art Education; Harmony; Kappa Delta, pres.. Eta Sigma Upsilon, Delta Phi Delta, Gopher Progressive party, Panhellenic council, Golf club . . . DERICKS, JOAN M., B.S., Music Education: St. Paul; Sigma . lpha Iota, Newman club, U Chorus. DesLAURIERS, DOUGLAS J., A.A.: Minneapolis . . . Des- LAURIERS, JOHN A., B.S., Civil Engineering; St. Paul; ASCE, Newman club . . . DETERMAN, VALERIE C, B.S., Speech Pathology; Lake Benton; FTA, Speech Pathology club, WMMR, Eta Sigma Upsilon, pres., Ed Day, Wesley Foundation, I ' Chorus . . . D ' EVELYN, ROBERT P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; White Bear Lake; Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE . . . DEVINE, THOMAS J., JR., B.A., Geography; Austin: Alpha Kappa Psi, Gopher .Sailing club. Pioneer Hall chorus. Pilgrim Fountlation. Geography club . . . DIAMOND. MEYER, B.A., Merchandising; St. Paul; Mu Beta Chi. Merchandising club. DIAMOND, MYRA J., B.A.. P.sychology: Minneapolis; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Rooter club. Homecoming, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Tri-U. Gopher . . . DIAMOND, NORMAN J., MB., Medicine; Minneapolis; Phi Epsilon Pi, Phi Delta Epsilon. Alpha Phi Chi . . . DIBBERN. DOROTHY C. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Education; Luverne: Comstock Hall government. Co-ed, ed., LSA, WEEC . . . DICKEY, DUANE E., B.S., Music; Min- neapolis; Phi Mu Alpha. U Bands . . . DICKEY, LEONA E., B.S., Elementary Education; Salt Lake City, Utah; FTA, WEEC, WAA, Golf club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . DICKMAN, NOR- BERT T., D.D.S., Dentistry: Ogema; Delta Sigma Delta. Page 90 DICKSON, GR. CE E.. B.S., Nursery, Kindergarten, Primary Education: Minneapolis: Delta Ganmia, VWC.V, Campus Carnival, Homecoming. WAA . . . DIELENTHEIS, DONNA M., B.S., • Public Health Nursing: Stillwater; NSG. , Campus Chest, Kappa Delta . . . DIETL, MARILYN J., B.S., Occupational Therapy: Zeta Tau Alpha, OT club . . . DIETZ, DONALD C, D.D.S., Dentistry; Pine Island; Delta Sigma Delta, .Vll-U Congress . . . DOBIE, JOSEPH L. D.D.S., Dentistry; Lii)leton: Psi Omega . . . DOLDEN, PHYLLIS M., B.S., Medical Technology; Ro- chester; Alpha Delta Theta. DOLMAR, GLEN W., B.S., Industrial Education: Minneaixills: Industrial . rts club, Miiniesota Education as.sociation, FTA . . . DOMBECK. DONALDA I., B.S„ Public Health Nursing: Minne- apolis . . . DOMICH. WILLARD S.. LL.B.. B.S.L., Law: Ely: Phi Delta Phi . . . DONALDSON, DILLON B., D.D.S., Dentistry;Win- dom; Xi Psi Phi . . . DORAN. MARJORIE E., B.S., Elementary Education; St. Paul: Kappa Kappa Gamnui, Welcome Week, Pan- hellenic council, FTA, WEEC . . . DORENKEMPER, JOAN A., B.S., Nursing Education; St. Cloud; Cami)us Nur.ses ' club. W. . , Newman club. Davey Davies Davis, J. Davis, R. Dawson Day Dearman Deeney DeGrtselles DeGuise Deines deLancey Delaney Delton Demaree Dempsey Oennstedt Dericks DesLauriers, D. DesLauriers f s - I)()-.LANI). JOHN P., B.A.. Political Sticnc.-; Moorhead . . . IxnV. I)A 1I) S.. B.S.. Zoolosy; .Minneapolis: Delta C ' lii. Aiulior and Chain, r Clioius. I-M sports . . . DOIXIUKKTY. THOMAS E.. LL.B.. Law; Minneapolis: Delta Tlu-ta Plii . . . DKECHSEL. WILLIAM P.. B.S.. Agricultural Education: Fergus Falls; Lambda (hi Alpha. Alpha Zeta. Ag Education club . . . DRESSER. WILLIAM .L. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Arlington; Psi Omega . . . DROPIK. JOHN P.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; .St. Paul: . SCE. DliLMMOXD. JOHN D.. B.A., Hi.story; Eaii Claire. Wise; New- man clul.. Rei)nblican club . . . DL ' BLQLE. PAUL N.. B.A., Phil.i.-.(.|)hy; Kingsford, Mich.; MCF, U Chorus . . . DUERRE, WINIFRED. B. A.. Political Science: Wabasha; Rei)nblican club . . . Dl ' FRESNE. PETER. B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering; Minncai)olis: E Day. AIChE . . . DILLCM. ERNESTINE E., B.. . Pre-Social Work: Minneapolis; Student Social Work a.sso- ciation. Republican club . . . DUNN. H. JOAN. B.A.. English; La Crosse. Wise; Kappa Delta. Republican club. DUNN. VIRGINIA, B.S., Medical Technology: St. Paul; Alpha Delta Theta. Canterbury club . . . DURKEE. RO(;ER P.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; . lpha Tau Omega. AIEE . . . DYBIN(;, RONALD F.. B.B.A.. .Merchandising and .Selling: Alinneapolis . . . DYBSETTER. KERMIT D.. B.S., Wildlife Management: Porter . . . EAGAN. GERALD V.. B.S.. Agricultural Education; . rgyle; Newman club. . g Education club. Alpha Zeta. Alpha Sigma Pi . . . EASTLIN(;. H. WEN- DELL. B.B..V., .Advertising; Minneajjolis; .Advertising club. EBERSPACHER. W.VRREN A., B.Aero.E., .Aeronautical Engi- neering; West St. Paul; Flying club, pres., Institute of .Aeronautical Science, pres.. Tech. commission . . . ECKSTEIN. JOHN B., B.V.M., Veterinary Medicine; New I ' lm: Veterinary Medicine club, Newman club . . , ECKSTROAL C. HOWARD. B.M.E.. .Mechanical Engineering; .St. Paul; ASME . . . EDKINS. FAUS- TINE v.. B..A.. Nursery, Kindergarten. Primary Education: Min- neapolis; Pi Beta Phi, AWS, WEEC . . . EDLUND. RICHARD .A., B,.A.. Chemistry: Minneapolis: Theta Chi. )eterman ickman )omich )ropic }ybing D ' Evel n Dickson Donaldson Drummond Dybsetter Devine Oielentheis Doran Dubuque Eagan Diamond M. Dietl Dorenkemper Duerre Eastling Diamond M. J. Diet! Doslond Dufresne Eberspacher Diamond Dobie Doty Dullum Eckstein Dibbern Dolden Dougherty Dunn H. Eckstrom Dickey, D. Dolmar Drechsel Dunn, V. Edkins fm. s Dickey, L. Dombeck Dresser Durkee Ediund " lf» iiii r r f ££1; r wi ' diund Efthimides kman Ekstrand ngelbretson Engelstad, C. rtckson, V. D. Erickson, V. D venstad Eyrse Ehlers Ekwall Engelstad, O. Erlandson Faffler Ehike Ellingwood Enger Estervog Fagerholt Ehrenberg Elmburg Englund Estes Fahlstrom Ehrnst Elofson Enos Eustermen Folk Eide Emanuelson, E. Enquist Evangelist Fankhanel Eilers Emanuelson, R. Epstein Evans, D. E. Farrell Ekberg Engelbart Erckenbrack Evans, D. W. Feinberg EDLUXD. ROBERT. A.A.; Minneapolis: Hockey . . . EFTHI- MIDES. ARIS D.. B.E.E.. Electronics; Buenos Aires. Argentina; Spanish club, AIEE. Arnold Air society. Phi Kappa Psi, Cosmo- politan club . . . EHLERS, GERALD J., B.S., Social Studies; St. Paul: FTA, Phi Alpha Theta . . . EHLKE. JAMES H.. A.A.; Minneapolis; Gopher. Skol. Union committees . . . EHREN- BERG, EARL A.. B.A.. Interdepartmental; Waconia . . . EHRNST, MARY JANE, B.S., Physical Education; Foley; WAA, AWS. EIDE, NORMA G., B.A., English; Minneapolis . . . EILERS, RUSSELL J., M.B., Medicine; St. Paul; Phi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa . . . EKBERG. DAVID J.. B.M.E. and B.B.A.. Mechanical En- gineering and Business; Minneapolis; Football. Ba.sketball. Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi, Plumb Bob . . . EK-MAN. ROGER E.. B.S., Zoology; Minneapolis; Anchor and Chain . . . EKSTRAND, JEROME D., B.. ero.E.. Aeronautical Engineering; Mankato . . . EKWALL. EUGENE H., B.B.A., Finance; Kennedy; Finance and Insurance club. ELLIN(.WOOD. JEAN M.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene; :Minneapo- lis; . Ipha Kappa Gamma. Dental choir . . . ELMBURG. . R- LENE M.. B.S., Dietetics; Minneapolis; Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA . . . ELOFSON. ROBERT W.. BBS.. Accounting; Min- neaiK)lis; Accounting club . . . E L NUELSON. ELSIE M.. B.S.. Business Education; Virginia; Phi Delta. Business Women ' s club, Business and Distributive Education club, FTA . . . EMANU- ELSON, RUTH E.. B.S.. Business Education; Virginia; Phi Delta. Business Women ' s club. Business and Distributive Education club. FTA . . . ENGELBART. ELAINE. B.S.. Elementary Education; Minneai)olis; WEEC. FT. . U Theatre. Union committees. ENGELBRETSON. DIANE T,. B.S.. Related Art; Minneapolis; HEA . . . ENGELSTAD. CALVIN J.. B.B.A.. Accounting: Hal- lock; Accounting club. Hockey. M club. PHMA . . . ENGEL- STAD, ORVIS P., B.S., Technical Agriculture; Fertile: In.lepend- ent Men ' s Co-op, LSA, pres., Ag Intermediary Board. Alpha Zeta, Plant Industry club . . . ENGER. EDWARD H.. B.S.. Language Arts; Minneapolis; U Theatre, FTA . . . ENGLUND, PAUL M., Pase 92 Idman Fern Fetzek Fiedler eld, P. Field, R. Finch FindorfF iman Fischbein Fishman Fioch Qskerd Fleck Fleming Flink nn Flood Florence Flyim O.D.S.. DiMitistry: Minneapolis: Delta Sigma Delta . . . ENOS. jLEN :M., B.S., Agriculture Etlucation: St. Paul; Ag Education :lul), Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. EXQl ' IST. AHLEEN A., H.S.. Ait Education; Minneapolis: iWCA, Delta Pi Delta. Eta Sigma I ' psilon . . . EPSTEIN. EU- GENE T.. B.S.. Elementary Education; Minneapolis; Tau Delta Phi. Hillcl foundation. MEEC. IF council . . . ERCKEN- HHAt K. PAIUICIA E., Id.H.. Law; Adams: Kappa Beta Pi, LSA . . . EI{1( KSON. VEHNON I)., M.B.. Medicine; Minneap- )lis: Phi Chi . . . ERICKSON. VIRGINIA D.. B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: WEEC . . . ERLANDSON. GERALD R.. B.B.A.. Accounting: Mt. View, Calif.: MMRA, Accounting club, Mcirhandising club. Toastmasters club. KSTKKVOI,. ALICE. B.S.. Education: Minneapolis . . . ESTES. PATRICK II.. H .M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: South St. Paul; Lambda Chi . lpha. IF council. ASME. E Day, Ski club. Flying [ luh . . . EISTER.MAN. .lOSEI ' H II . B.A.. Bacteriology; Ro- L-he.-ter; Newman cluh. . ki clul). 1-M .sjxirt.s. MMKA . . . EVANGEI.I.ST. GENE P.. B.A.. Bacteriolog -: :Minneapolis: Zeta Psi . . . EVAN.S. DALE E., A.A.. Engineering: Minneapolis: I-:M sports . . . EVAN.S. DOROTHY W.. B.S.. Nursing; Minneaiuilis; Wesley Foundation, Kappa Phi. EVENSTAD. VIRGIL D.. B.A.. Political Science; Thief River Falls; Phi Sigma Kappa. Alpha Phi Omega . . . EVRSE, CARO- LINE M.. B.. .. . merican Studies: Minneapolis: .Vlpha Chi Omega, YWCA, ANYS . . . FAFFLER. IRENE D.. B.S.. Language Arts: St. Paul . . . FAGERHOLT. HELEN E.. B.S.. Nursing Ed- ucation: Hoople, N.D.: LSA . . . FAHLSTROM. PALX G., B.Aero.E.. Aeronautical Engineering: Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, Acacia. Technolog board . . . FALK. HELEN R.. B.A.. Liberal . rts: Sioux City. Iowa; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel Foundation. F. NKHANEL. MARILYN. Minneapohs . . . FARRELL, DON- NA M., B.S., Speech Pathology; Minneapolis: Speech Pathology club, pres.. Velcome Week. .VWS. Newman club. FT. . . . FEIN- BERG. THOMAS 1).. B.A.. Interdepartmental; Minneapolis; Zeta Beta Tau. SP.VN. Narsity Debate, Freshman Debate . . . FELD- MAN, HERSHEL .1.. B.A.. Economics; Hibbing; Phi Epsilon Pi . . . FERN, THOMAS S.. B.S.. Art Education: Minneapolis; Alpha Sigma Pi. pres. . . . FETZEK. ALBERT D.. M.B., Alcdi- cine: Minneapolis; Phi Chi. Newman club. FIEDLER, FRANCES F., B.S.. Nursing; Osseo, Wise; Pilgrim Foundation, Nursing College board, YWCA . . . FIELD. PATRI- CIA A.. B.S.. Medical Technology; Minneapolis: . lpha Delta Theta. ORBS . . . FIELD. ROBERT E.. B. Physics. Physics; Minneapolis . . . FINCH. HAROLD B. .IR. B.Ch.E. and B.B.A.. Chemical Engineering: Minneapolis; Psi Upsilon. . IChE. IM and A club . . . FINDORFF. ROBERT L.. B.B.A.. Industrial Rela- tions: Minneapolis; Delta Sigma Pi. B Day. li.. S. M. Nlerchan- dis ing club. Arnold Air .society . . . FINM.VN. CLARENCE E.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Dulutli. FI.SCHBEIN. HOWARD A., B.B.A.. Merchandising and Selling; Minneapolis; Mu Beta Chi. Hillel Foundation . . . FISHMAN. .lEROME. B.S.. Recreational I adership: St. Paul; Student Rec- reation ass ' n. Orchesis. Union committees. Hillel Foundation. SR. choir . . WAA . . apolis . . Yonkers. MARY ( FL.V( H. PHYLLIS A.. B.S., Education: Minneapolis; . FLASKERD. ROBERT G., B.S.. Agronomy: Minne- . FLECK. BRICE E.. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; N.Y.; Alpha Chi Sigma. AIChE . . . FLEMINt;. .. B.S.. Education; Minneapolis; Core Curiiculum Foun- (latinii, Xcuman club. FLINK. LE.SLIE R.. B.M.E. and U.B.A., Mechanical Engineering; ( amhridge; Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. ASME. E Day . . . FLINN. NANCY A.. B.A.. Sociology; Redwood Falls: Alpha Gam- ma Delta . . . FLOOD. RICHARD D.. B.S.. Physical Education; Minneapol is; Cheerleader. Gymnastics, M club. Mcn " s Phy Ed ass ' n . . . FLORENCE. GERALD R.. D.D.S., Dentistry; :Minot, N. D.: Psi Omega. I-M sports . . . FLYNN, WAYNE R., B.S., . griculture Education: Porter: . griculture Education club. Page 93 FORBES. RUTH. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Minneapolis; Powell Hall Governing ass ' n. I-R council. SPAN . . . FORFAR, DONALD H.. B.Arch.E.. Architecture: Minneapolis; Theta Xi, Technolog. Student AIA . . . FORSBERG, HELEN V.. B.A., Painting; Minneapolis; Delta Phi Delta. U Ushers . . . FORS- BERG. THOMAS G., B.S.L. and LL.B.. Law. Appleton: Minne- sota Law Review, Phi Delta Phi. Alumni Association . . . FORSGREN. RODERICK A.. B.B.A.. Industrial Relations; Crosby . . . FORSTROM. KEITH W., B.S.. Music Education; Fairmont; Phi Mu Al])ha. Chamber singers, U Chorus. FOSTER, DOUGLAS W.. B.A.. Architecture; Minneapolis . . . FOX, DONALD P.. M.B., Medicine; :Minneai)olis; Christian Med- ical Society . . . FRALEY, DONALD J., B.B.A., Business; Minneapolis . . . FRANCIS. RODNEY D.. B.A.. Speech; Ro- chester . . . FRANKE, DONALD T.. LL.B.. Law; Rochester; Delta Theta Phi. All-University council. Daily . . . FRANKSON, ANNA MARIE. B.S.. Elementarv Education; St. Paul. FRANSEN. DELORES N., B.S., Business Education; Jackson; Alpha Delta Pi. FTA. Business Women ' s club . . . FRANZ. WIL- LL M E.. B.S.. Technical Agriculture; Minneapolis; Plant Industry- club. YMCA, Westminster fellowship . . . FREDEAN. PATRI- CIA K., B.A., Advertising Journalism; ] IinneapoHs; Gopher, Skol, Ski club. Fine.s.se . . . FREDSTROM, CAROLYN N.. B.A., Eco- nomics; Brainerd; Business Women ' s club . . . FREED. DOUG- LAS W.. B.A., Psychology; Willmar; MARS. YDFL. Toastmasters . . . FREEMAN. DOUGLAS A.. B.A.. Journalism; Minneapolis; Delta Kajijja Epsilon. IF council. FREEMAN. GERALDINE R.. B.S., Art Education; Minneajjolis; Delta Phi Delta . . . FRELLSEN. RAYMOND K.. B.A.. Eco- nomics; Minneapolis . . . FRENCH. MARILYN .M.. B.S.. Rec- reational Leadership: Rochester; Comstock Referral board, ch. . . . FRIBERG. MARIAN J.. B.S.. Interdepartmental; Minne- apolis: Delta Phi Delta. YWCA, Tri-U, Social Work club . . . FRIEDERICHS. JOHN P.. B.S.. Dairy Production: Breckenridge; Alpha Zeta. Jr. Dairy Science club. Newman club. Ag Union com- mittees. Ag Royal Day. Finley trophy . . . FRITZE. CARL H., B.B.. ., Traffic and Transportation; Owatonna; Centennial Hall council. FRITZINGER. JOAN L.. B.A,. English; Minneai) )lis: V U.shers . . . FURCH. CLAYTON G.. B.S., Music; St. Paul: Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma Phi, U Bands. U Orchestra . . . GALCHUTT. ELEANOR E.. B.S.. Elementary Education; Minneapolis; Gannna Delta. U Ushers, FTA. WEEC . . . GALLAGHER. BARBARA J.. A..4.. Library Technician; St. Paul; All-U Congress, General College council. AWS. Phi Mu. Charm. Inc. . . . GAMBLE. EL- BERT J.. MB.. Medicine; Albert Lea; Phi Chi . . . GAMBLE, MARY G., B.A., Interdepartmental; Minneapolis; Alpha Phi, Rooter club. GAMMON. BEVERLY A.. B.S.. Language Arts; St. Paul: DeUa Phi Lambda. Lambda Alpha Psi. FTA. MCF, WAA. Golf club . . . GANDRUD. ANN N.. B.S.. Business Education; Glenwood: Republican club. Business Women ' s club. Phi Delta . . . GAR- FIELD. KENNETH M., B.B.A., . ccounting; Minneapolis . . . GARNER. ROBERT D.. B.S.. Forestry; -Murfreesboro, Tenn.; Forestry club. Ag Toastmasters. pres.. Alpha Zeta . . . GARVEY, j J. MES T.. B.B.A.. Merchandising: Tracy; V Village, mayor, Forbes Forfar Forsberg, H. Forsberg, T Forsgren Forstrom Foster Fox Fraley Francis Fronke Frankson Fransen Franz Fredean Fredstrom Pase 94 oastma-tcis. Siniarc and Compass. Merchandisiiif; club . . . ASrAKI). (JEOHCiE R., B.C.E., Civil Ensinocriiig; Minneapolis; heta Tail, ASCE. EE, JAMES E.. B.Ag.E., Atji-iciiltvn-al Engineerin}-: Sacred [eart: ASAE . . . GEHL, HA1U5Y W.. A.A.; Chaska: Figure kating clul . . . GEIST. MARIE. B.S.. Language Arts; St. Paul; [ortar Board, Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Education aard. Chimes, pres.. Pi Lambda Thcta . . . GELFAND, MAY- :AH1). B.B.A., Mercliandising and Selling; Kimball. S. D.; Phi p il iM I ' i. Merchandising club. Hillel Foundation . . . (iEOKGE, TANLEY A.. B.A.. Political Science; Bellechester; YDFL. Liter- ational Relations club . . . GERLACH. LUTHER P.. B.A., nthropolog.v; Robbinsdale; U Bands. Union Musicale connnittee, 1., LM sports. Scabbard and Blade. rERST. A rILOU B.. B.S.. Textiles and Clothing in Business; t. Paul . . . GERVAIS. BERNAR D H., D.D.S.. Dentistry; Minneapolis; Psi Omega, Newman club. Foil club, LM sports . . . GIESEKE, LOUIS F., B.. g.E.. Agricultural Engineering; Jones- ville; ASAE. Alpha Gamma Rho. :MMRA . . . GILBERT. BEV- ERLY J.. B.S.. Dietetics; Minneapolis; Gamma Omicron Beta, HE. , pres.. Phi Upsilon Omicron, All-College Weekend . . . Glly- BERTSEN, A. SIGRID. : LB.. Medicine; Minneapolis; Alpha Epsilon Iota . . . GILBERTSEN, VICTOR A., M.B., Medicine; Winona. GILBERTSON. BRYCE A., D.D.S., Dcntislr.v; Luverne; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Psi Omega. Foil club. Junior cabinet, I-M sports . . . GILBERTSON. WILLIAM E.. B.A.. Journalism and Rus- sian; Devils Lake. N. D.; Tlieta Chi. Sigma Delta Chi. Russian club. Dail.v . . . GILt lTSr. JANET H.. B.A.. Bacteriology; Minneaix)lis; Gannna Phi Beta. pres.. Panhellenic council. Chimes, Senior cabinet . . . GILLESPIE. BESS-GENE, B.S., Home Eco- nomics Education; Pine City; Kappa Alpha Thcta, HEA, FT. , Welcome Week, Omicron Nu. ed Freeman, D. Freeman, G. Frellsen French Friberg Friederichs Fritze Fritzinger ch Galchutt Gallagher Gamble, E. Gamble, M. Gammon Gandrud Garfield Garner rvey Gaspard Gee Gehl Geist Gelfand George Gerlach Gerst rvais Gieseke Gilbert Gilbertsen, A, Gilbertsen, V. Gilbertsen, B. Gilbertson, W. Gilquist Gillespie Page 95 Gimble Cinther Gitelman Gitlin Gochenour Goldberg, M.E Goldberg, M. R. Goldblatt Goldman Goldner Goldstein Gonzales Goode Gorder Cordon, H. Gordon, W Grabner Graczyk Grad Graff GIMBLE, FRANCES M.. B.S.. Elementary Ediieation; IMiuiie- ai)olis; YWCA. WEEC . . . GIXTHEH, ALICE SI.. B.S.. Home Economics: Franklin: Inter-varsity Christian Fellowshij). HEA, FTA, MEA . . . GITELMAN, SHELDON J., LL.B., Law. Min- neai)olis: Phi Delta Phi. Sigma Alpha Mu. Minnesota Law Review . . . GITLIN. NEIL N.. B.B.A., Merchandising: St. Paul: Mu Beta Chi. Merchandising club. I-M sjiorts . . . GOCHENOUR, BELVA M.. :M.P.H.. Public Health: St. Louis. Uo.: Campus Nurses ' club. Winchell Co-op . . . GOLDBERG. INIARVIN E.. M.B., ledicine: Minneapolis; Phi Delta Epsilon. STANCE R.. B.A., Interdepartmental; Minneapolis: Zeta Phi Eta Masquers , . . (iOLDNER. JOHN 1).. B.S., Pharmacy: Minneapolis Kappa Psi. . Ph. . . 11-U Congress. Pharmacy College board . . ' (iOLDSTEIN. ERWIN A.. LL.B.. Law: Minneapolis; Minne.sot; Law Review, Phi Delta Phi . . . GONZALES, EDWARD. B.A Journalism; Minneapolis; Sigma Delta Chi. GOODE, GLORIA L.. B.A.. Interdepartmental; Tower: Kapp; Kappa Gamma . . . GORDER, PHYLLIS M.. B.S., Languag, Arts; Battle Lake; Kappa Alpha Theta . . . GORDON, HOW . RD A., B.S.. Political Science; Virginia: Sigma - lpha Mu. I-M sports. MEA. Toastmasters club . . . GORDON. WARREN G. B.S.. Pharmacy; Worthington;APhA, Kappa Psi . . . GRABNER MARY J., B.S.. Physical Therapy; Minneapolis; PT club. Ch Omega, Sno Week . . . GRACZYK, ARTHIR F.. B.B.A.. Ac counting: Minnea] olis: Accounting club. GRADY. CLAIRE J.. B.S.. Art Education: East Grand Forks Daily. LS. , Comstock and Sanford governing boards. Camjni; chest . . . GRAFF. DOROTHY M.. B.S.. Occupational Therapy Duluth; OT club . . . GRAHAM. ROLAND D.. B.B.A.. Mer chandising and Selling; Minneapolis: Delta Sigma Pi, I Bands Phi Sigma Phi, Merchandising club . . . GRANDPREY. LLOYE O., B.S.. Industrial Education: Meriden; Zeta Psi. wrestling. In- ' dustrial Arts club . . . GRAVES. CLARENCE J.. Jr.. B.B.A. Accounting; Columbia Heights: Accounting club, LSA, I-M sport;; . . . GRAY " , JAMES R., B.S., Engineering Mathematics; Red wood Falls; Sigma Nu, C Chorus. i H GRAY. ZANE H.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Osakis; Xi Psi Phi GREENBERG. HAROLD S„ B.A., Advertising; Duluth; Phi silon Pi. Greek Week. Advertising club. Merchandising club GREENE, PHILLIP M.. B.B.A. . Industrial Relations; Minneap lis: :Mu Beta Chi. HiUcl foundation . . . GREENH.VLGH. JOAN L.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis . . . GREEN WALD, HUGH M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Minneapo-| lis: E Day, ch., Technolog, Scabbard and Blade, Plumb Bob, ASME . . . GROVE. BARBARA L.. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergar- ten. Prinuuy Education: St. Paul; Pi Beta Phi. WEEC, Corps Sijonsors. GOLDBERG. :MIRIAM R.. B.S.. Elementary Education; :Minne- apolis . . . GOLDBLATT. HARRIET M.. B.B.A.. Bu.siness; Minneajjolis; Bu.siness Women ' s club . . . GOLDMAN. CON- GRUBA, JOAN E.. B.S.. Public Health Nunsing: Minneapolis;! Campus Nurses ' club. Newman club . . . GUBBINS, GEORGeI C. JR.. B.A .. Political Science: Minneapohs . . . GUDGEON.f B. RBAR. . .. B.S.. Elementary Edvication: Minneapohs: New- Page 96 an (lull . . . (.ILBUANUSON. (.INVAL 1 ' .. b.B.A.. .Mer- landising: Beniidji; Sigma Xii. Arnold Air society . . . GUL- RAXnSOX, LESLIE C, B.S.L. and LL.B., I w: Albert Lea; annua Eta (lanima . . . GILLAXDER, BETTY E.. B.S.. ursei . KindtTfjarten. Primary Edn -ation; Hallock; WEEC. (LLICKSOX r ' ing; Clii E| DOXALI) L., B.C.E., Civil Enuinc-cring; Ri-d iliin, VSt ' E . . . GULLMAX. KEXXETH .].. A.. Pre-Theology: Westfield, X. J.: IMCF . . . GUST, LOIS M.. S., Home Economics: Verdi; Pitkins, Wesley Foundation, WAA, EA . . . Gl ' STAFSOX. MAUY M.. B.A.. Spanish; Minncapo- : Spanish clMh . . . GUTHE. ROBERT E., B.S.. Pharmacy; ninth . . . HAAPALA. SHIRLEY I)., B.S., Home Ec.momics incation; Dassel; Phi I ' psilon Omicron. Gamma Omicron Beta. Inlermediarv hoard. HEA. ABSTR ITT, SHIRLE H.. (..D.H.. Dental Hygiene; Raymond , . HADLEY, HARRIET A.. B.S.. Xursing Education; Ruth- in. Iowa; LSA. WAA . . . HAERTZEX. RICHARD J., L.B., Law; Milwaukee. Wise; Gamma Eta Gamma . . . HA- GEX. DOROTHY K., B.A., Theatre; Minneapolis; Delta Delta Delta. Masquers, Zeta Phi Eta, Xational Collegiate Players, Mor- tar Board . . . HAGEX. FRAXCES S.. B.A., Political Science: Montevideo . . . HA(;EX. FRED A., B.Met.E., Metallurgy; linncapiilis; Scliiiol of Mines Society, AIME. HAGEXSTEIX. PERRY R.. B.S.. Forestry; St. Paul; Forestry duh. Alpha Zeta. Zi Sigma Pi . . . HAGIE. ESTELLE E.. B.S., Art; MinneapoHs . . . HAGMAX, CLAREXCE G.. B.B.A.. Bu.si- ness; Minneapolis; Merchandising club, MCF . . . HALEY ' , .i.XME.S H.. B.B.A. . Insurance; Kelliher; Beta Gamma Sigma, Financt-Insmance club . . . HALL. ELIZABETH T.. B.A.. His- tory; Hudson, Wise; Sigma Kappa, pres.. Union board, Panhellenic council, Corps of Sponsors, Homecoming, Sno Week, L nion com- mittees. Gopher Progressive . . . HALSEY ' . ELAIXE G., B.S.. Home Economics Education; Spring Valley; Gamma Delta, HE. . . . . HALVERSOX. LORLIE R.. B.S.. Medical Technology; Clo- iuet; LSA. Alpha Delta Theta . . . HALVERSOX. MYRTLE E., B.S.. Dietetics; New LHrn; Wesley foundation, Kappa Phi, Phi Up- silon Omicron, Comstock Hall (Joverning board. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, W. A. en, F. A. Grandprey Gruba Gustafson Hagenstein Gray, J. Gudgeon Haapala Hagman T Gray, Z. Gulbrandson, G. Habstritt Haley Greenberg Gulbrandson, L. Hadley Ha Greene Gullander Haertzen Halsey Greenhaigh Gullickson Hagen, D. Halverson, L. Greenwold Gullman Hagen, F. S. Halverson, M. HALVERSUN, RICHARD I)., H.A., Music; Wiiyznta; National Collegiate Players, Phi Mu Alpha. University Theatre . . . HAM- BLETOX, DONALD O.. B.B.A., Finance: Minneapolis . . . HAMILTON. G. DALE. B.A.. Political Science; :Minneapolis; V Bands, Phi Signia Phi. Triangle . . . HANAUER, PATRICL : L, B.S.. Medical Technology; Alliany; Alpha Delta Theta, New- man Chih, Sanford Hall Governing Board, HJC, Rooter Club . . . HANEY, DAN G., B.B.A., B.LE., Lidustrial Engineering: Min- neapolis; Tau Beta Pi, pres., Tech Commission, Phimli Bob, Tri- angle, SA; r, A.SME . . . HANNAHER. VILLL : I J., B.A., .Journalism; Moorhead; Sigma Delta Chi, Kap]ja Tau Al|)ha, pres., r Bauds, Daily. H. NNLT.A, BRIAN K., B.S., Biostatistics and Math; Minneapo- lis; Anchor and Chain. Chorus . . . HAN.SEN, BARBARA NICH- OLS, B.A., Sociology; Minneapolis . . . HANSEN, GEORGE F., B..S., . griculture Business; Minneapolis; . lpha Ganuna Rho, . g Royal Day, Football, Ag Economics club . . . HANSEN, .JANET M., B.S.. Recreation Leadership: Minneapolis: .Student Recreation ass " n . . . HANSEN, LESTER N., B.B.A., Advertising; Min- neapolis; I ' nion Board, .SKOL, Merchandising club. Homecoming, Welcome Week . . . HANSEN, LUCILLE C, B.S., Art; St. Paul; HANSEN, URILVKD P., D.D.S., Dentistry; .Minneapolis; IKlt Sigma Delta, pres, . . . HANSEN. VIGGO PETER. B.A., Inter ilcpartmental; Askov . . . HANSON, ALAN R„ B.M.E., Mechani cal Engineering: Montevideo; . SME, E Day. Milling Engineer club. M.MHA . . . HANSON, DONALD ()., B.Ch.E., Chemica Engineciing; St. Paul; . li)ha Chi Siguui. AICIiE. LSA. Folk Dane ers, Technolog Board, pres. . . . HANSON, GEORGE CALVIN B.. ., Arts and Law; Redwood Falls; Senior Cabinet, . lpha Delti Phi, Silver Spur, . nchor and Chain, . lpha Phi Chi . . . H.W SON, LYLE v., B.B.A.. General Business; Minneapolis; Alph Kapi)a Psi. HANSON, ROBERT O., B.S., APhA, U Ushers, U Chorus . B.. ., English; Minneapolis . . . Music; St. Paul; Phi Mu Aljjha B.. ., Music; New I ' lm: .Sigma Delta Phi Delta, LSA, FTA . . . HANSEN, MARILYN M„ HARPER, MARY S., M.Ed., B.S.. Foods ill Business; Mora; HE A, Pitkins. .Mpha Kappa Ali)h a . . . HA] Halverson Hambleton Hamilton Hanauer Honey Hannaher Hannuia Hansen, G. Hansen, J. Hansen, L. N. Hansen, L. C. Hansen, M. Hansen, R, Hansen, V Hanson, D. Hanson, G. Hanson, L. Hanson, R. Harding, A. Harding, D. Harman Harms Harper, M. Harper, W. Harpestad Harris, B Harris, C. Harris, H. Pharniac ' ; Lauesboro; V Baud HARDING. ARLENE M. HARDING, DOUGLAS R., B.S. . . . HARMAN, PATRICIA M. . l|)ha Iota, r Cliorus. Chambei ' singers, Winchell Co-op, Mortar board . . . HAUMEK, JOHN R. B.A., Journalism; Mankato . . . HARMS, EDWARD L., B.S. .Agricultural Ed ucation; Isle; . g Education cluli, . g Royal Da Campus Chest, . lpha Gamma Rho. Gamma Delta. Nursing Education; Tuskegee. . la.: ER, WILLIE F.. B.S., Recrea ' Hansen, B. Hanson, A. Harmer Harris, R. E. WW kWA Page 98 ioiuil lA ' aik ' idsliip; Tii kc ' f;i- ' f. Ala.; AIM " Coiigrcss, II " ((uiiRil, ieniite Committee on Recreatiim. Iiitiriiational Education C ' om- iiitlc. ' . Kappa Alplia Psi. Newman club . . . HARl ' ESTAU. lEHHAIil) V.. B.S., Dairy I ' loduction; Westhy. Wise: Jr. Dairy Science club . . . HARRIS. BARH.VRA . .. . .A.. .Vrt: Minucapu- is . . . HARRIS, CHARLES L., .M.B.. Mc.licine: Park River. S ' .D.; Piii ( " lii. Medical Student Advi.sory committee. Phi Beta uippa . . . HARRIS. HAROLD C. B.M.E., .Mechanical Engi- leciiuu; St. Paul: Union Board. Toastmaster. ' . pres.. Pi Tau Sig- iia. Theta Xi. Tau Beta Pi. lARRIS. HUBERT E.. B.B.A.. Indu.strial Aduiini.stration; tiran- te Falls: Beta Theta Pi, Sophomore cabinet. Homecoming Indu.s- rial Administration club. Ski club . . . HARRIS. ROBERT V., ).I).S.. Dentistr.v: Roseau: Psi l " i)sil(in. I ' si Omega, hockey. Inter- irafe.ssional Krafernity council . . . HARIilSON. B. JAYNE, i.DH.. Dental Hygiene; Wadena; Kappa Delta. Dental choir, VAA . . . H.VKRISOX. JAMES L.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- [ig; Mound; . IEE, ch.. IRE. ch.. Tech commission. Kappa Eta Ca))pa . . . HARTMAN. ALICE J.. B.S., Medical Technology: ilinneapolis: Alpha Delta Theta, WAA . . . HARTWELL. DOR- )THV I., B.S.. Home Economics Education; Wayzata; Kappa vappa Gamma, HEA, Tenni, club. Ski club. Homecoming. Re- lublican club. L RVEY, EDITH E., B.S., Public Health Nursing: Eveleth: ' anipus Nurses " club. Weslminster foundation , . , H. SB. R- jEN. P. UL R,. B.S., .Vgricultural Education: Tintah: Tau Kappa Jpsilon, pres.. Ag Education club, ed.. Education Intermediary loard. LSA, Alpha Zeta . . . HAl ' GD.mL. ARNOLD A,. B.S., ' hannacy; Duluth: APhA. Pilgrim Finmdation . . , HAUSER, tI. R ' ' . ., B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Education: Lu- erne; CJamma Delta. WEEC , . . H.WNES, JAMES E., B.A.. Economics; Brainerd: Phi Sigma Kappa, I ' nion Board, . rnold Lir society, IF council, Newman club , . . HAYDEN. JOAN E.. J,S., Medical Technology; St. Paul; Alpha Delta Theta, YMCA. lAVDEX, MARY F.. B.S.. Recreaticmal Leadership: Marble: U|iiia Delta Pi. Student Recreation ass ' n . . . HAYER. BEV- ERLY J.. B.. .. Ps.vchologj-: Minneapolis: . lpha Omicron Pi. Phi 5ela Kappa. Radio Guild. U Theatre. Coffman lusicale , , . LWES. THOMAS G,. B.A.. American Studies; Minneapolis; Psi ■psilon. Scabbard and Blade . . . HEADLA. DAVID R.. B.M.E.. declianical Engineering; Excelsior; -VSME. ASH and V . . . IKANEY. LOIS M., B.S., Medical Technology; Mankato: Ali)ha )ella Theta. Westminster fellowship . . , HE.VTH, RICHARD ., B.. .. History: Minneai)olis; V Chorus, lECK, HOWARD W., B.C.E., Civil Engimvring: Miimcapolis; lSCE . . . HE.VDLEY MARJORIE ()., B,S., St. Paul: WEEC, Iwimming club. WAA . , . HEDIN. Rl ' TH : I.. B,S,. Natural Science Education: M.ipic Plain; MCE, WAA. Pi Delia Nu. J Chorus . . . HEED. .M.VRGARET A„ B.S;. Related .Vrt ; Du- uth; Kappa Kappa (Jamma, HE. , Ski club, Hnmecoming, .Sno Veek, Reiiublican club . . , HEE(i. . RD. WII,I,I. M C... M,B.. dcdicine; Minneapolis; . lpha Delta Phi. Nu Sigma Nu . . . HCKFERNAN, JEAN M., B.A., .Spanish: Brooklyn, N. ; Delta Harris, R V. Harrison, B. Harrison, J. Hortmon Hartwell Harvey Hasbargen Hougdahi Hauser Havnes Hoyden, J. Hayden, M Hayer Hayes Heodlo Heaney Heath Heck Heodiey Hedin Heed Heegaard HefFernon Heimer Heise, M. Heise, R, Helgerson Helgeson HEI.MER, M.VRV L., B.S„ Elementary Education; Austin; New- man club, WAA, FTA, Golf club , , . HEISE, MARY C„G.D,H„ Dental Hygiene: linnesota Lake; Flying chib, . WS, WA. , ,Mi)ha Kappa Gamma, Newman club. V Band , . . HEISE, REINALD C, B,B,A,, Industrial Relations; EtnTnetsburg, Iowa: Theta Chi, S. M . . . HELCiERSON. LOWELL IL. B.S.. Agricultural Eco- nomics and Business .Vdministration: Rochester; . rnold . ir society, Ag Economic club . . . HELGESON, HINTER E., LLB,, Law; Bagley; Gamma Eta Gamma. Page 99 Helgeson Helland Helmer Hemme Hempel Henderson Hendrickson Henjum Henke Henkel, C. Henkel, S. Menkes Hennen Hennum Henry Herbert Herman, C. Herman, f Heron Herred Herrick, J. Herrick, V. Herring Herzog Hesia Heurung Hickner Htggins Hill M. Hill, R. Hil ligoss Hillman Himmelman, B. Himmelman, D. Hiner Hirsch Hoekstra Hoeschen Hoffman Hoffmann Hoganson Hoium Hollander Holmquist Holtz HELGESON. NORMAN G. B.A.. Bacteriology: River Falls, Wise; Anchor and Chain. Wesley foundation . . . HELLAND, RUBY L., B.S., Elementary Education; Minneapolis; YWC. , WEEC. FTA . . . HELMER. CARYL J.. B.A.. English; Minne- apolis; Kappa Alpha Theta . . . HEMME, ARLYN C. B.Ch.E. and B.B.. ., Chemical Engineering and Business Administration; Luverne; Triangle, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . HEMPEL, DEAN J., M.B., Medicine; Minneapolis . . . HEN- DERSON, EDWIN A., B.A., Liternational Relations: St. Paul; LSA. Geography club. International Relations club. HENDRICKSON, ALICE L., B.A., English; Minneapolis; Delta Gamma, Gopher . . . HENJUM, ALFRED G., B.A.. Advertising; Worthington; :Merchandising club . . . HENKE. EUGENE C, B.S„ Pharmacy; Hutchinson; Kappa Psi . . . HENKEL. CARO- LINE M.. B.S., Mathematics; Kenyon; FT. , Sum of the Squares, Gopher . . . HENTCEL. SYDNEY F.. B.A., Political Science; White Bear Lake; MMRA . . . HENKES, RALPH C, B.S., Physical Education; Racine, Wise; Zeta Psi. Alpha Phi Chi, Health. Physical Education and Recreational ass ' n. U Officials ass ' n. I-M sports. Page 100 HENNEN. JOHN J.. B.. g.E. and B.B.A., Agricultural Engineer- ing and Business .Administration; Morris; Newman club. Triangle. Tau Beta Pi. FPA. ASAE , . . HENNUM. PAUL R.. B.A.. Psy- chology: St. Paul . . . HENRY. KENNETH G.. M.B.. Medicine; Lewist ' on; Phi Chi . . . HERBERT, DONALD R.. B.A., Art; Little Falls: Ali lia Phi Omega. Phi Chi Eta. Persliing RiHcs, Rooter club . . . HERMAN. CAROLINE A., B.S.. Home Eco- nomics Education: Luverne; Gamma Delta. HE. . Comstock Co- Ed, Ski club. FTA . . . HERMAN, RICHARD D., B.S., Horti- culture; Minneajjolis: Horticulture club. Jr. Dairy Science chili. Toastmastcr club, YMCA. LSA. HERON. NAT. LIE. B.S., Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Edu- cation; Minneapolis: Delta Gamma . . . HERRED. CLEMENT N., D.D.S.. Dentistry: lobridge. S.D.; Xi Psi Phi. pres.. Newman club . . . HERRICK. JAMES A.. B.A.. Psychology: Crookston; Radio Guild. Rooter club . . . HERRICK. VIRGIL, B.B.A., In- surance; New lUm: Business Board. YDFL. SD. . debate. Co-oii council . . . HERRING. RICHARD D.. B.A.. Merchandising; Minneapolis; Merchandising club . . . HERZOG. KENNETH C, B.S.. Pharmacy: New Ulm: Phi Kappa, APhA. 1. hr fv r ij omza Hopperslod Hoover Horn orswell Hosterman, E. Hosterman, R. Hough ovelson Hovelsrud Hoversten Howe oyne Hrnjez Hrbek Hubbard ubert Huelster Hughes Hukee HOEKSTHA. HI TH E.. B.S.. Public Health Nursing: St. Anne. 111.: Chi Onicga. jire.-i.. Chimes. Corps of Spon.sors. Junior cabinet. Campus Blooil Drive, ch.. Charm, Inc.. Panhellenic council . . . HOESCHEN, ROBEHT W.. B.S.. Elementan,- Education; Min- neapolis . . . HOFFM. X. P. TRICI. A.. B.S.. Speech Arts; St. Paul: Masquers, pres.. U Theatre. Zeta Phi Eta. Newman club . . . HOFFMANN. PA IX R.. B.S.. Civil Engineering: Austin: Tau Beta Pi. Chi Epsilon. ASCE . . . HOGAN.SON. ARTHUR E.. B.S.. Pharmacy; Two Harbors: Sigma Chi . . . HOIL ' M. JUNE L., B.S.. Home Economics Education; Minneaixjlis; HE. . HOLLANDER. PHYLLIS A.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: Wausau. Wise; Kappa Delta. Dental choir. Newman club . . . HOLM- QUIST. DALE J.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Minneapolis: ASCE . . . HOLTZ. RICHARD E.. B.B.A.. Advertising: Mankat(.: Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon. Rooter club . . . HOMZA. JOHN. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Minneaix hs: ASME . . . HOPPER- STAD. DONOVAN M.. B.S.. Pharmacy; Albert Lea: wrestling, M club . . . HOO " ER. HENRY H.. B.A.. Journalism: Min- neapolis: U I ' shers. L ' Chorus, SPAN, Canterbury club. Student Council of Kehgions. HORN, WILLIAM B.. B.A.. Economics: Minneapolis: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Welcome Week . . . HORS ■ELL. BOB L.. B.S.. Music; St. Paul; Chaml er singers. Phi Mu . lpha. FT. . Orchesis . . . HOSTERMAN. ELIZABETH H.. B.S.. Elementary Educa- tion: Robbinsdale: Pi Lambda Theta . . . HOSTERMAN. RICH- ARD H.. BEE.. Electrical Engineering: Robbinsdale . . . HOUGH. BARBARA G.. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Education; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Ganmia, WEEC . . . HOVEL- SON. ROBERT v.. BB.A.. Accounting; Minneapolis; Account- ing club. HESLA. BETTY J.. B.S., Nursing Education: Oilmnnt. Mont.; LSA . . . HEURUNC;. EARLE F. B.A.. Area . tudies: Minne- apolis . . . HICKNER. CHARLES F.. B.A.. Psychology: Bau- dettc . . . HKiGlNS. JOHN A.. M.B.. Medicine; Rochester . . . HILL. M.WUE T.. B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Minneapolis; Sigma Thi ' ta Tau. Sigma Kappa. Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . HILL, R.XCHKL W.. B.. .. Interdepartmental: Minneapolis: Rooter clul). .WVS, . lpha Phi. National Sludi nts a.ss " n. Panhellenic council. Chimes. HOVELSRUD. RICHARD A.. B.S.. Bu-siness Education; Min- neapolis: ME. . F " T. . Business and Distributive Education club . . . HOVERSTEN. KERMIT F.. LL.B., Law; Lynd; Law Re- view . . . HOWE. RUTH A.. B.S.. Physical Education: Min- neapolis; WAA . . . HOYNE. EARL K.. B.M.E.. Mec hanical En- gineering: Albert Lea . . . HRNJEZ. NI( HOLAS C. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: South St. Paul: . S( E. . mcrican Society of Military Engineers . . . HRBKK. .VRTHUR R.. A.A.. Willow River. HII.LKIOSS. DONALD O.. B.A.. Speech; Hibbing; Alpha Tau Oniiga. IF council. Junior cabinet. II ' ball. ch.. Ski club . . . HILLM.VN. .lOHN K.. B.S.. Forest Management: Minnea]X)lis; FciriNtry chil . .Vg Intermediary board. Scabbard and Blaile . . . HIM.MELMAN. BLAINE F.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering: Man- kato: Theta Tau. ASCE . . . HIMMELMAN. DAMl) A.. B.H.. .. Merchandising and .S-lling: MinMcapoli. ; .Mu Beta Chi, Hillcl foundation . . . HINER. JAMES S.. D.D.S.. Denti.stry; Grand Meadow; Xi Psi Phi . . . HIRSCH. SUZANNE M.. B.S.. Sociology; St. Paul; Sigma Delta Tau. pres. HUBBARD. MAin J. B A . Interdepartmental; Minneapolis; Y ' WCA. pres.. Mortar board. Zeta Phi Eta. U Theatre . . . HU- BERT. JEANNE F.. LL.B.. Law: Duluth: Kap| a Beta Pi . . . HUELSTER. KATHLEEN M.. B.S.. Elementary IMucation; St. Paul; Newman club. ¥T . . . HUGHES. EdVvIN J.. B.A.. Sociologj-; Ephrata. Wash.; . Ipha Phi Omega, Scabbard and Blade, Social Workers club , , . HUKEE, BERNARD J., JR., B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Adams; Theta Chi. .V.SCE. PdSe lot HULL, DAVID v., B.A.. Ait History: :Minneapolis; Phi Sigma Ka])pa. pres., ' SI club. Iron Wedge. I-F eoimcil . . . HI ' L- STRAXD. BERT E.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering: Goodhue: IRE . . . HILTGREX. .MARY ANN. B.S.. Nursery. Kinder- garten. Primary Education: Minneapolis: VEI2C. Inter-var.sity . . . Hl ' NTIXG. MARY L., B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten, Pri- mary Education: Duluth: Alpha Chi Omega, WEEC. WAA, GRC . . . HUOT. DONN D.. B.S., Dairy Products: Cloquet: Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Zeta . . . HIRI). JOCELYN M.. B.A., Speech: St. Paul: Chi Omega. Charm. Inc.. Homecoming. HURLEY, WILLIAM D.. A.A.: St. Paul; Psi Ipsilon . . . HU- STAD, EDWARD G.. M.B.. Medicine; Starbuck; Phi Rho Sigma , . . HI ' TCHINGS. ROBERT W.. B.A.. Arcliitecturc: Portage, Wi.sc; Kappa Sigma. IF council. .Mjiha I ' hi Xi, AI. , De Iola . . . HUTCHISON, .MARLIN D.. B.Arch., Architecture; Mihior N.D.:AIA,pres.,Technolog board, Alpha Rho Chi . . . HY.MES MYLES E., B.B.A., Accounting: St. Paul; Mu Beta Chi . . ILLG, CLYDE M., B.B.A., Factory Management: Dctn.it Lake;. MMHA. INGEBRIGTSEN, KAY ' H., D.D.S.. Dentistry: Minneapolis Conuuous club. Psi Omega . . . INGOLFSDOTTIR. HELCiA H. B.A.. .Vrea Studies: Isafjordur. Iceland . . . IRONS. JACQUE- LIXE A., B.S., Medical Technology: Minneapolis: Kappa Aljjhs Theta . . . IRWIN. DAVID K.. B.B.A.. Advertising and Selling Indian Head. Saskatchewan. Canada: Acacia, Ski club . . ISAACS. EARL J., M.A.. Music; Stanley, Wise. . . . ISAACSON DONNA E.. B.S., Mathematics; Litchfield: Zeta Tau Alpha. Sum of the Squares. IVERSON, ARLAND M., B.A., International Relations: Moor- head: Signui Al])ha Epsilon, Phi Alpha Theta, Skol . . . J.VCK- Hull Hutchings Isaacs Jacobson, W. P. Jellum Hulstrand Hultgren Hutchison Hymes Isaacson Iverson Jacobson, W. G. Jacoby Jensen, A. Jensen, C. Hunting lllg Huot Ingebrigtsen Jacobsen, L. Jeans Jensen, J, M. Hurd Ingolfsdottir Jacobsen, R. Jeans Jensen, V. Hurley Irons Jacobsen, S. Jefferson Jensvold Hustad Irwin Jacobson,. Jelley Jobson Pase 102 SON. I ' LORENCE M., B.S.. I ' uMic llcaltli Niii ino; St. Paul J. C()HSP:N. LII.MAN D., H.S.. I ' liysical Kilucatioii: Clo- liiet . . . JACOBSEN. ROBERT J., D.D.S.. Dentistry; Miniu-- il)olis: Xi Psi Plii . . . JACOBSEN. STANLEY J.. B.A., So.i- Dlogy: San BtiiianTnui, Cal.: YMCA. LSA. Social workers cliil , . . " jACOBSON, RICHARD P., B.B.A.. Mirdiandising an.l Sales; Minneapolis; Board of Ass ' n Students of Business Adniinis- [ratiin. pros., doplier. Social Service council. Grey Friars. Sigma I ' hi Epsilon. IA( OBSON. WALTER P.. B.Cli.E.. Chemical Engineering; Ja- ;obson; Bookstore board, AIChE . . . JACOBSON. AYILLL M . .. B.S.. Horticulture; Minneapolis; Sigma Clli. Horticulture club . . .JACOBV. .JACQIELIXE .J.. B.A.. Sociology; Minneapolis; S ' c " man ehdi. Rooter dub. .Social Work club . . . J.XCil ' SCH, UL ' D. B.S.. Industrial Education; Malitoniedi; S(|uare and Com- )ass club, pres.. Republican club, Industrial Arts club, Commit- :ee on Teacher-Community Relations, ch. . . . JEANS, LORN.V M.. B.A.. Social Work; Forest Lake . . , JEANS, RICH.VRD T., B.S.. Pharmacy; Stillwater; APhA. mnsen Johnson, C. M. inson, C. W. Johnson, C. B. nson, D. W. Johnson, D. J. mson, D. M. Johnson, G. inson, J. J. Johnson, J. P. Johnson, C. M. Johnson, C. Johnson, D. Johnson, H. W. Johnson, K. Johnson, C. A. Johnson, C. L. Johnson, D. L. Johnson, H. A. Johnson, L. iS £f JEFFERSON, CHARLES L., B.B.A., Accounting; St. Paul; Delta Sigma Pi. .Vccounting club. Merchandising club. I-M sports . . . JELLEV, HERBEiri " AL, B.S., Business Education; Hastings; Toastniasters club, Inter- Varsity, FTA, I-M sports . . . JEL- LU.M, LORAS M., B.S., Language Arts: Osage, Iowa: LSA, Rooter club, YWCA, Zeta Phi Eta, FTA . . . JENSEN, A(;NES CHRISTINE, B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Des Moines, Iowa: Caminis Nurses ' dub . . . JENSEN, C. CREGORY. B.A., Jour- nalism: Benson: Daily, Radio guild. Sigma Delta Chi. Kappa Tan Alpha. Delta Phi Lambda . . . JENSEN, JAMES B., B.A., Inter- national Relations: Minneapolis: Theta Chi, IF council, Arnold . ir society. JENSEN. JEANNE M.. B.S.. Medical Techn jlogy; Minneapolis; Alpha Delta Theta . . . JENSEN. VERN A., B.A.. Pre-thcology: Humboldt. Iowa; I-M sjjorts. MCF . . . JENSVOI.D. ROBERT D., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Minneapolis; Eta Kajjjja Nu. Tau Beta Pi . . . JOBSON. KING E.. B.A.. Economics; St. Paul: Alpha Tau Omega . . . JOHANSEN. ARILD I.. B.S.. Agricul- ture Education: Tyler; Farm House. Ali ha Zeta, Alpha Sigma Pi. Ag Club conmiis.sion. pres.. Ag Education dub . . . JOHNSON. CAROL M., B.S., Nursing; Cloquet; U Folk Dancers. Newman club. JOHNSON. CAROLYN M.. B.S.. Elementary Education; Min- nea|)olis; WEEC. WAA, Alpha Phi . . . JOHNSON, CHARLES A.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Minneapolis: ASCE, E day, I-M sports . . . JOHNSON, CHARLES W., B.S., Ph armacy; Morris: Phi Delta Chi. APhA. Ganmia Delta . . . JOHNSON. CLAR- ENCE B.. B.C.E.. Civil Engintt-ring; South St. Paul; ASCE. I-M sports . . . JOHNSON. CLARK. B.A., Anthroijology: Minneapolis; WORLD. Tri-U, Arts Intermediary board, YDFL club . . . JOHNSON, CURTIS L.. B.A.. Economics: Milaca. JOHNSON. DAVID W.. B.B.A.. LuUistrial Adnnnistratiou: Red Wing: MMRA . . . JOHN.SON. DENNIS J., B.S., Lumber Mer- chandising; Porter; Lignum club. Forestry day . . . JOHNSON, DON.VLD R., B.A., Philosophy and English: Minneaiwilis . . . JOHNSON. DONNA L.. B.S.. Foods in Business; Worthingtou; HEA . . . JOHNSON. DONNA M.. B.S.. Occupational Therapy: Rochester: O.T. dub . . . JOHNSON. GERALDINE L., B.S., Dietetics: Miimea|)olis; Pi Beta I ' hi. HE. . Panhdlenic council, AWS. Rooter club. JOHNSON. HANS W.. LL.B.. Law; Hawley; Toastmasters club . . . JOHNSON. HENTIY A.. B.A., Interdepartmental: Min- neapolis . . . JOHNSON. JOAN J., B.A., Sociology; Minneapo- lis; Kappa Ddta . . . JOHNSON. JOEL P.. B.B.A.. Accounting: Minncaixilis . . . JOHNSON. KENNETH H.. B.A.. Business . d- ministration; Minneapolis; Alpha Kappa Psi. Anchor .uid Chain . . . JOHNSON, LEE N.. LL.B.. Law and Accounting; Minne- apolis; Minnesota Law Review. YDFL club. Phi Delta Phi. Pd3e 103 JOHNSON. LeROY D., BC.E.. Civil Engineering: Minneapolis; ASCE . . . JOHNSON, LOREN C, B.A.. Anthropology; St. Paul: Fencing club . . . JOHNSON. MARH.YN A.. B.S.. Language Arts: Hallock: Alpha Delta Pi. FTA, LSA. Language Arts club . . . JOHNSON. MARILYN J.. G.DH.. Dental Hygiene: Rob- bin.sdale . . . JOHNSON. MARLYCE M.. B.S.. Elementary Edu- cation: St. Paul: WEEC. FTA . . . JOHNSON. MARVIN W., B.M.. Meaicine: Stanchfield: Phi Clii. JOHNSON. MARY L.. B.S.. Home Economics: Redwood Falls; Pi Beta Phi, HEA. WAA . . . JOHNSON. MAYN. RD L., B,S„ Pharmacy: Plainview: M club, basketball. Silver S])ur, Chi Psi . . . JOHNSON, .MYRNA L.. B.A.. Journalism: Das.sel: Daily, Theta Sigma Phi. Campus chest, dorm government . . . JOHN- SON. RALPH H., B.A.. Journalism; Virginia: Daily. Sigma Delta Chi. S iuare and Compass, Kappa Tau . li)ha . . . JOHNSON, RICHARD E., B.A., Journalism: Cleveland, Ohio: Gopher, Daily, Square and Compass, Fencing team, Sigma Delta Chi . . . JOHN- SON, RICHARD W.. LL.B., Law; Minneapolis: Phi Delta Phi. JOHNSON, ROBERT A.. B.B.A.. Advertising; Mound: Merchan- dising club . . . JOHNSON. ROBERT J.. B.A.. Journalism: Deer River; Skol, Ski-U-Mah. Theta Chi. French club . . . JOHN- SON, ROBERT P.. B.S.. Agricultural Eduiatiou: Evdetli; . g Education club . . . JOHNSON. ROBERT R.. B.A., Journalism; Minneapolis . . . JOHNSON. ROBERT W.. B.S.. Animal Hus- bandry; Wilmot. S.D. . . . JOHNSON, W. JOANNE, B.A., Psy- chology; St. Paul: Delta Gamma. Roote r dub. JOHNSON, WILLARD R., B.B.A.. Merchandising ami Selling; St. Paul: :Merchandising club, . dvertising club . . . JOHNSON, WINFIELD J.. B.S. Soils; Minneapolis: football, track . . . JOHN- STON. H. WAYNE. MB., Medicine: Duluth , . , JOHNSTON, P. TRICI. L., B.S., Elementary Education: Minnea])olis; Kappa Delta, Republican club, Canterbury club, WEEC . . , JONES, DONALD A.. M.B., Medicine; Ft. Snelling; Delta I ' psilon, Phi Rho Sigma . . . JONES. DONNA MAE. B.A., Sociology: Min- neapolis; Social Service council. Pilgrim Foundation. SGR. YWCA. JONES. ELLEN ' SI.. B.S,. Library .Science: St. Cloud; Fohvell club . . . JONES. MARK S., B.A.. Political Science; Albert Lea . . . JONES, MARK Z.. B.A., Interdepartmental: MinneapoHs; Psi Upsilon, Anchor and Chain, Sno Week, boxing . , , JONES, RADONNA M., B.S., History and Library Science; Mankato; Gamma Phi Beta, Fohvell club. Ed day . . . JONES. ROBERT L.. B.. .. Journalism: linncapolis; Delta Kappa Epsilon . JONES, WILLIAM C, B.S.. Music: Minneapolis: Phi Mu . lpha. Phi Sigma Kapjja. U Chorus. Chamber singers. JORDAN, MARY C, B.S., Pre-Social Work; St. Paul: Kappa Alpha Theta, Students Social Workers club . . . JORGENSEN, ROBERT W.. B.B.A., Advertising: Minneapolis; Alpha Kappa Psi. Business board. Grey Friars. Gopher, Merchandising club . . . Johnson, L. D. Johnson, M. L. Johnson, R. W. Jones, E. Johnson, L. C. Johnson, R. H. Johnson, W. J. Jones, M. S. Johnson, M. A. Johnson, R. E. Johnson, W. R. Jones, M. Z. Johnson, M. J. Johnson, R. W. Johnson. W. J. Jones, R. M. Johnson, M. M. Johnson, R. A. Johnston, H. Jones, R L. Johnson, M. W. Johnson, R. J. Johnston, P. Jones, W, Johnson, M. L. Johnson, R. P. Jones, D. A. Jordan Johnson, M. L.; Johnson, R. R. ) Jones, D. M. Jorgensen, R. ' ; Page 104 JORGENSEN, ROSS B.. B.B.A., A((cmntin ;; Minneapolis . . . JOSEPH, AIDREE. (i.l).H.. Dental Hysiene: Minneapolis . . . JIBERG, RICHARD K.. B.S.. Engineering Mathematics; Minneapolis . . . JUNG, FRANKLIN R., D.D.S., Dentistry; Wadena; Delia Sigma Delta. JtXKIN, JOAN ])., B.A.. Spanish; St. Paul; Pi Beta Phi. Ameri- can Sister program. AWS. Spanish chil) . . . Jl ' IK ' HlSIN. WIL- LI. M J., B.I.E., Industrial Engineering; Minneapolis; S. M, ASME, Eastern Orthodox fellowship . . . KACHEL. GAR- FIELD C. JR.. B.B.A.. Industrial Administration; St. Paul; Techno- log. Iius. mgr.. E day. Grey Friar.s. Beta (iamma Sigma. Industrial Management and Administration club . . . K.XDESKV. H. R- 01. D B.. MB. Medicine; St. Paul; Phi Delta Epsilon . . . K. EHLER, FRED B.. B.S.. Animal Husbandry; Red Wing; U Bands. Wesley foundation. Sigma Theta Epsilon . . . KAER- C ' HER, JAMES D.. B.A.. Journalism; Ortonv ille; Daily. Arnolil . ir society. I ' Chorus. I s . rtiste club. KAFSKI. ROBERT J., .V.A.; Minnea[ )lis; Rooter club, Varsity show. Freshman talent show . . . KAISER, HAROLD B., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; . IChE, pres.. Tech onunission. E day. Technolog. Hillel foundation . . . K. NE, JAMES T.. B.B.. .. Finance; Minneapolis; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Board of Publications, .Senior cabinet. Welcome Week, Greek iveek . . . K. NNE, LOL. L., B.S., Home Economics; Waseca; Phi I ' ljsilon Omicron. HE. , VWC. , Wesley foundation, WAA . . . KAPL.VN, DONNA M.. B.S., Art Education; Minneapolis; I ' liiversity of California. Cornell I ' niversity . . . K.APLAN, ROSE. B.S.. Nursing Education; Belmar. N. J.; Hillel foundation, [ ' anii)us Nurses " club. KARLSON, ERNEST E.. B.B.A.. Industrial Relations; Duluth; ■i abbard and Blade. Pioneer Hall Men ' s a,ss " n. I-M .sports . . . KARON. HOW.VKD F.. B.A., Design; Minneapolis; Hillel foun- latinn . . , KASE, RENKE R., B.A., Sociology; St. Paul; Sigma Delta Tau. Hillel foundation, Fines.se, ch.. Charm, Inc. . . . k ' A.STAN. HAROLD E., B.B.A., Industrial Administration; Min- iiea])olis; football . . . KAUFMAN, STUART, B.B.A., General Bu-iness; St. Paul; Phi Epsilon Pi . . . KEtlEL. ROBERT A., B.S.. Engineering Mathenuitics: Larimore. N. D.; . li)lia Phi Ome- oa, U Chorus. Wesley foundation. KEITH. VERDA L.. B.S., Home Economics Education; Duluth; HE. . . . KEITH. VERONA M., B.S.. Nursing; Duluth; . li)ha lau Delta . . . KELLER. RICHARD C. B.S., Forest :Manage- neut; St. Paul; Forestry club . . . KELLET, THOMAS E..LL.B., Law, Minneaix)lis; Law School council, pres., All-U Ccmgress. Min- lesota Law Review. Delta Theta Phi . . . KELLY, PATRICIA 4., B.S., Nursery, Kindergarten. Primary Education; Mi)meafx)lis; I ' nion conmiittees, Newman club choir. WEEC . . . KELLY, ROSEMARIE T., B.S., Occupational Tlu-rapy; Minneaixilis; Phi Mu, Newman club, O.T. club. Rooter club. KENDALL. NANCY M., i. .. Interdepartmental; Rochester; Comstock house council . . . KERSCH. ROBERT S., LL.B., Law; Minneapolis; Phi Epsilon Pi. Debate clul). Silver Spur . . , KEKSCHINSKE. ARTHUR W.. B.A.. Psychology; Muscatine, Iowa; Cosmopolilan club. Student So ial Workers ass ' n. Interna- :ional Relations clnb . . . KIECKER. PAUL F.. D.D.S., Den- tistry; Rochester; Delta Signui Dilta. Jorgensen, R. e Joseph Juberg Jung Junkin Jurchisin Kachel Kadesky Kaehler Kaercher Kafski Kaiser Kane Kanne Kaplan, D. Kaplan, R. Karlson Karon Kase Kastan Kaufman Kegel Keith, V.L. Keith, V. M. Keller Keliett Kelly, P. Kelly, R. Kendall Kersch Kerschinske Kiecker £il f. Page 105 9 9 9 f% i KIEFKER. EDWARD L.. B.A., Speech: Miiuuapulis: IF council. Biotlieihoofl week, WMMR. WCMU, Phi Epsiloii I ' i . , . KIES- TER, EVERETT A., A.A.: Fairmont; Phi Chi Eta. MMRA . . . KILSTOFTE. MIRIAM A., B.A.. Engli.sh; Winona . . . KING. JANE K.. B.S.. Occupational Therapy: Minncajiolis: O.T. club. Alpha C.amma Delta. U Ushers . . . KINNETT, RAMONA J.. B.S.. Language Arts: Minneapolis: Radio (iuild. Mascpiers. Zeta Phi Eta. National Collegiate Players . . . KIPPLEV, MARY J.. B.S., Home Economics Education: Minneaijolis: Kappa Kappa Gamma. HEA. KIRKWOOD. WILLIAM C. B.Geol.E.. Geological Engineering: St. Paul: School of Mines .society. AIME. Geology club. Technolog board . . . KITTLESON, ESTHER C, B.S.. Recreation Leader- ship; Louisburg; Student Recreation ass ' n . . . KJENSTAD. I. MAY. B.A., English: Minneapolis . . . KLASS. DONALD W., M.B.. Medicine: St. Paul: Phi Rho Sigma. Phi Beta Kappa . . . KLAVERKAMP. ROBERT B.. B.A. Journalism: :Mankato: Daily. Gopher. Phi Gamma Delta . . . KLEIN. F. JOHN, B.S., Phy.sical Therapy: White Bear Lake: P.T. club. KLOBE, JOANNE M., B.S., Home Economics Education: Glen- coe: Pi Beta Phi, Omicron Nu. Pi Lambda Theta. Education board . . . KLODT. JANICE A.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: YWCA, WEEC. MCE. Student Council of Religions . . . KLUG, RAYMOND F.. B.S.. Agricultural Education: Black- duck; U Bands, Ag Education club, LSA, Phi Sigma Phi . . . KNAUER. WARREN D.. B.B.A., Accounting: Austin: Merchan- dising club, Newman club . . . KNOX, ROBERT A.. B.A., Arts anil Law; Minneapolis: Aljiha Tau Omega. Union Board, Arts In- termediary board. Freshman Camp counselor . . . KNOX. STAN- LEY C, B.S., Elementary Education: O.sage, Iowa: Men ' s Elemen- tary Education ass ' n. KNUDSEN. ROBERT K.. B.B.A. Merchandise and Selling: Tyler: Merchandising club. pres.. Beta Sigma Gamma. Social Work club, LSA, wrestling. Business School Inter-sequence Planning board, student ch. . . . KNUDSON, MARIAN J.. B.S., Music Education; Minneapolis; Eta Sigma LTpsilon, Theta Nu, V Bands, U Orchestra, U Chorus . . . KNUTSON. VERNON A.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: St. Peter; Phi Sigma Kajjpa. ASCE. Sanitary Engineering society . . . KOEHN. JACQUELINE J.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene; Eagle Grove. Iowa: Al] ha Kappa Ganuna. Den- tal Choir, Eastern Star club . . . KOENIG, BERNARD T.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Winona; Kappa Psi, MMRA. APliA, Centennial Hall, social ch. . . . KOENIG. ROBERT P.. M.B., Medicine; Winona; Phi Beta Pi, Newman club. KOGL, GORDON M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: South St. Paul; Kappa Eta Kappa . . . KOCiL. RICHARD C, :M.B., Medi- cine; St. Paul; Phi Chi . . . KOHLER, EDMUND J., D.Vet.M., Veterinary Medicine: South St. Paul; Veterinary ISIedical club. Ag Union Board. Alpha Zeta, Newman club . . . KOLBO. HELEN J., B.S., Speech Pathology; linneapolis; . lpha Gamma Delta. Homecoming, Union committees. .Speech Pathology club . . . KOLNER, EDWARD H.. B.A.. Interdepartmental: Minneapohs; Kieffer Kiester Kilstofte King Kinnett K!ppley Kirkwood Kittleson Kjenstad Klass Klaverkamp Klein Klobe Klodt Klug Knauer Knox, R. Knox, S. Knudsen Knudson Harvard College, Indiana University . . . KOMMERS ' P.VD, ROBERT M., LL.B.. Law; Minneapolis; Silver Spur. Daily. New- man club, YDFL. KONSHOK. DAVID R.. B.B.A.. Retail Store Training: Park Rap- ids; Alpha Kappa Psi. Toastmasters club, Merchandising club. Re- publican club . . . KORNMANN, GRACE D., B.S., Nursing Education; Princeton . . . KORNREICH. KURT, B.A., Psy- chology; Great Neck, N. Y ' .; Sigma Alplia Mu. pres. . . . KO- TONIAS, ALICE M.. B.S.. X-ray Tecluiology; Hibbing . . . KOTVAL, LESLIE F., B.B.A.. General Business; Vesta: Macalcs- ter College; Dorm council. 600 club . . . KRATZKE, JOY M., B.S., Physical Education; Waconia; Kappa Kappa Lambda, Gamma Delta, WA. , Women ' s Physical Education ass ' n. Rooter club. KRAUSE, JOAN C. B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Gladstone, :Mich. . . . KREBS. ALLEN G.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Albany; Psi Omega . . . KRIECHBAUM. GRETCHEN. B.A.. Bacteriology; Minneapolis . . . KRISHEF. JOYCE P.. A.L.A.; Minneapolis: Page 106 I " ' LlM utson Koehn Koenig, B. Koenig, R. KogI,G. KogI, R. Kohler Kolbo )Iner Kommer stad Konshok Kornmann Kornreich Kotonias Kotval Kratzke ause Krebs Kriechba jm Krishef, J. Krishef, R. Kroeten Kronstedt Krueger ehni Kuntz Kurrelmeier Kurtzman LaFavor, A. LaFavor, C. LaFond Lambert, R mbert. V. LaMere Landey Langlie Langseth Lano Lareau Larkin Mpha Epsil.in I ' lii . . . KKISHEF " . ROBERT K.. B.A., Jmirnal- sm: Minneapolis: Zeta Beta Tau. Hillel foundation. Daily. Alum- li magazine. Sigma Delta Chi . . . KHOETEN. RALPH M., ..V.; Minneapolis; WMMR. Newman cliili. KRON.STEDT. STANLEY B.. B . .. rolitical Science: Minneapo- i.s: Republican club. Canterbury club . . . KRT ' EGER. ELAINE rl.. B.S.. Home Economic.-i Education; Dunnell; .Vlplia Delta Pi. EA. Omicron Nu. Pi Lambda Theta . . . KUEHNL. NEIL R.. i.. .. Journali.sm; White Bear Lake; Daily. Kappa Tau Alpha . . . KUNTZ. JOHN V.. B.A.. Psychology-; Minneapolis: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. IF council . . . KURRELMEIER. HERMAN M.. 8. ME. and B.S.. Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: Milling En- tineers club. ASME . . . KURTZMAN. HUGH. B.S.. Elenien- ary Education; Minnca|jolis: Pilgrim Foundation. Mens Elenien- ary Education ass ' n. FT. . .aFAVOK, AUDREY A.. B.S.. English: St. Paul: Senior cabinet. KTA. Fohvcll club. Language Arts club. All-l ' Congress . . . LaFAVOR. CAROL L.. ALA.. P.sychology: Rochester: Newman club. .Sanford Hou. e council . . . LaFOND. SHIRLEY M.. B.A.. Merchandising: Little Falls: Delta Gamma, pres,. Newman club . . . LAMBERT. ROBERT .J.. B.S.. Agronomy; Faiibault: Plant Industry club . . . LAMBERT. VIRGINIA M.. B.A.. Social Work: Roosevelt. Utah: Social Workers ass ' n, Tip-Toppers. Lamb- da Delta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta . . . LaMERE. ALBERT L.. B.S., In lustrial Arts Education: Hamel: I. club. LANDEY. LLOYD K.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: MinneaiM)li.s; Zeta Psi, ASCE. wrestling . . . LANGLIE. H. JOSEPH. B.S., Mathematics; Lancsboro; Kap|)a . " igma. U Bands. Phi . ' ignia Phi . . . LANGSETH. (ilLBERT B. B.Arch.E.. .Vrchilccture: Min- neapolis: Alpha Rho Chi . . . LANO, LoANN M.. B.S., Nursing; Long Prairie: Alpha Tau Delta, Sigma Theta Tau. NSG. , U Bands U Chorus . . . LAREAU. 1U( HARD V... LL.B.. Law; Burling- ton, Vermont: St. Michael ' s College. Wrmont: Minnesota Law- Review. Newman club . . . LARKIN. JOHN E.. B.S.. Natural Science: St. Paul: football. Newman club, , ' ki club. Pdge 107 LAHSGX, ARNOLD W.. LL.B.. Law. Albert Lea; Plii Delta Phi, Toastmasteis club. I-M sport. i . . . LARSON. CAROL J.. B.S.. Foods in Business: Detroit Lakes; Pi Beta Phi . . . LARSON, DOl ' GLAS E., B.A., Liberal Arts; Minneapolis; Phi Sigma Kappa, YMCA . . . LARSON, FRANK A., B.S., Recreation; St. Paul; Theta Xi. M club, hockey, baseball. Student Recreation ass ' n . . . LARSON, GEORGE A., B.S.. Economics; Minneapolis . . . LARSON. JEANETTE R., B.S., Physical Education; Minneapo- lis; WAA, LSA, WPEA. LASKEY. WILMAR F.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Fargo.J N. D.; Sigma Chi. ASME, Pilgrim foundation. MMRA . LATHE. NANCY A., B.S., Nursing; Lyndon. 111.: Ali)ha Deltal Pi, Alpha Tau Delta . . . LAWHON. NANCY L., B.A.. Ele-j mentary Education; Minneapolis . . . LAWLER. DOIGLAS A.,J B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul; Teehnolog, E Day, Hotj club . . . LAWLER. JINE, B.S.. Nursery, Kindergarten, Pri- mary Education; St. Paul . . . LAWRENCE. JOAN L. B.S.,| General Home Economics; Minneapohs; Gannna Phi Beta. HE. . LARSON, .JOHN FREDERICK, D.Vet.M., Veterinary Medicine; Breckenridge: Farm House, pres., Alph Zeta, Grey Friars, Veter- inary Medical club, Ag Club commission . . . LARSON, NANCY M, B.S.. Physical Education: Albert Ua: LSA, WAA . . . LAR- SON. RICHARD S.. LL.B.. Law; Miimeapolis; Law Review . . . LARSON. ROBERT X.. B.S.. Agronomy and Economics; Min- neapolis . . . LARSON, ROGER D., B.A., General Business; Cottonwood: Toastmasters club, U Bands, I-M .sports . . . LAR- SON, ROY D.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Duluth: AIEE. LAWSON. JANET E., B.S., Nursery, Kindergarten, Prinuiry Edu- cation; St. Paul: Alpha Delta Pi, Welcome Week . . . LAWSON. WILLIAM B., B.A., Interdepartmental: linneapolis: Delta Tau Delta, Canterbury club . . . LEA. ROBERT W. B.B.A., Ac- counting: Duluth: Accounting club. LSA. MMRA . . . LEACH, BERT C. B.S., Phannacevitical Chemistry: Minneapolis; Beta Theta Pi. Greek Week . . . LEATHERS, ELIZABETH. LL.B., Law; .St. Paul: Kappa Beta Pi. Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Law Review. Larson, A. Larson, C. Larson, D. Larson, F. Larson, G Larson, R. N. Larson, R. D. Larson, R. D. Laskey Lathe Lawson, J. Lawson, W. Lea Leach Leathers Lehar Lehman Leiferman Leinfelder Lemme Larson, J. R. Lawhon Lee, G. Lenhart, 0. Larson, J. F. Lawler, D. Lee, J. Lenhart, H. Larson, N. Lawler, J . Lee, W, Lenzmeier Larson, R ■ S ; Lawrence LeFebvre Lepinski lAil M Page 108 .EE, (;()RnON E.. M.B., .Medicine: St. Paul; Phi Chi . . . LEE. ACK M . H.I5.A.. (Jeneral Business; MinneapoHs; Delta Kappa ipsilon . . . LEE. WALTER I).. D.D.S., Dentistry: Caledonia; u Psi Phi . . . LeFEBVRE. L RGARET H.. B.S.. Home Eco- loniics Education; Minneapolis; Delta Zeta . . . LEHAR. ROB- iRT J.. B.B.. .. . cc:)unting; Minneapolis; Sigma Nu, . ccounting lub . . . LEHMAN. JANET A.. B.S.. Nursery, Kindergarten, ' riniary Education: St. Paul; . lpha Delta Pi. Panhcllcnic council. Velciime Week. .EIKERMAN, ROBERT .L. LB.. Medicine; Rochester: Psi Chi. ' Iii Hho Sigma . . . LEINFELDER. RICHARD P.. B.S.. Forest lanagenient: Minneapolis; Forestry chili . . . LEMME, JOHN L. B.S.L.. LL.B.. Law; Stillwater . . . LENHART. DONALD ).. B.M.E. and B.B.. .. Mechanical Engineering and Business Ad- iiinistration; Minneapolis; . SME. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma, M and A dub . . . LENHART. HARRIET A.. B.A.. Music; Minneapolis: Signui Alpha Iota . . . LENZMEIER. MERRILL eppla Leroux LeRoy Letourneau etson Levin Levy Lewis, C. ewis, J. Lewis, S. Lieb Lieberman ien Lilja, D. Lilja, L. Lilja, M. H., B..S.. . nimal Husbandry; St. Cloud; Newman club. Block and Bridle club, . lpha Zeta, Livestock judging team. LEPINSKI, MELVIN D., B.A., Psychology: Little Falls . . . LEPPLA. JANET M.. A.A.: St. Paul; Rooter club. Alpha Chi Omega. YMCA . . . LEROUX. GORDON A.. D.D.S., Dentistry. Marble; Xi Psi Phi . . . LeROV. KATHRYN V.. B.S.. Core Cur- riculum; Alexandria: . 11-U Congress. Pi Beta Phi. Corps of Spon- sors, Senate Committee on Student Affairs. Mortar Board . . . LETOURNEAU. JOSEPH A.. B.A.. Political Science: Minneapo- Hs; Delta Tau Delta . . . LETSON. ROBERT D.. MB.. Me.li- cine; Minneapolis: Phi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa. LEVIN. ZEV. B.A.. Political Science; Tel-Aviv. Lsrael . . . LEVY, SUZANNE B.. B.A., Psychology: St. Paul; Alpha Epsilon Phi, pres., sophomore cabinet, freshman cabinet. Rooter club. Panhel- lenic council, Welcome Week . . . LEWIS. CHARLES C. LL.B.. Law; Windom: Delta Tau Delta. IF council. Greek Week. Phi Delta Phi . . . LEWIS. JAMES A.. B.S.. Speech Pathology: Min- neapolis: Speech Pathology club, Minnesota Christian fellowship. Student Council of Hcligion. Square Dance committee. Cosmo- politan club . . . LEWIS. STANLEY E.. B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing: Minneapolis . . . LIEB. DAVEY E., D.D.S., Dentistry; Min- neapolis: Delta Signui Delta. Professional fraternity council. LIEBERMAN, CORINNE, B.S., X-ray Tecbnologj-; Minneapo- lis; Hillel foundation . . . LIEN, CALVIN L.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Fargo, N. D.; Delta Sigma Delta . . . LILJA, DONALD H.. B.B.A., Merchandising; Miimeaix)lis; Merchandising club. I-M sports . . . LILJA LaVONNE A.. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Min- neapolis . . . LILJA. M. REN H., B.S., Elementary Education: MinneapoHs; Alpha Phi. WEEC. Past 109 Lillehaugen Lincoln Lind Lindberg, C. Lindberg, J. Lindblom Linden Lindgren Lindmeier Lindquist D. Lindquist, W. Lindstrom, C. J Lindstrom, C. C. Lines Lingle Linton Lisson Listerud Litchfield Lockman Lockwood Loder Lofstrand Logar Lohff Lommel Loofbourow Lofwin LILLEHAUGEN, SHIRLEY A.. B.A.. Mu i, ; Miiiiu;iiK,lis; Aljiha Phi. SiKMin Ali)ha Iota, L Orchf.stra . . . LIN ' COLX, JAMES S., B.S., Soils; Minneapolis; Phi Kappa Psi, Arnold Air Society. New- man chib . . . LIND, BEVERLY J.. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Belle Fourche, S. D. . . . LINDBERG. CHARLES W., B.A., Geology; Duluth; Geology club. LSA, Republican club, MMRA . . . LINDBERG. JOAN M.. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten, Pri- mary Education; Hallock; Alpha Delta Pi, Panliellenic ciiinicil . . . LINDBLOM, :MArRICE L.. : I.B., Medicine; Minneai.olis; Phi Beta Pi, Christian Medical society. LINDEN, EDWARD C, D.D.S., Dentistry; Dululh; Psi Omega . . . LINDGREN, WILLIAM H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Hib- bing; ASCE . . . LINDMEIER, JOHN P., B.S., Wildlife Man- agement; Minneapolis; Wildlife club . . . LINDQUIST. DALE E., B.B.A.. Business; Minneapolis; Gopher. Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior cabinet. Merchandising club . . . LINDQllST. WERNETTE B.. B.S.. Physical Therapy; St. Paul: Kappa Ka|)pa Lambda. Physical Theraijy club. Flying club. WAA . . . LIND.STROM. CAROL J.. B.S., Public Health Nursing; Chisholm; Alpha Tau Delta, Sigma Theta Tau, Ski club. Campus Nurses " club. LINDSTROM, CHARLES C, B.A.. Sociology; Minneapolis . . . LINES. ELIZABETH L., B.S.. Nursing: Little Falls; PHGA . . . LINGLE, DAVID T., D.D.S., Dentistry: Bemidji; Psi Omega . . . LINTON, ARLENE F., B.S., Mathematics: Duluth: ETA, Sun. of the S ,uares club . . . LISSON, LEWIS L.. B.M.E.. Mechani- cal Engineering: St. Paul; ASME . . . LISTERLD. MARK B., M.B., Medicine; Wolf Point. Mont.; Sigma Nu. IF council. Phi Rho Sigma, Iron Wedge, Senate Committee on Student . fiairs. LITCHFIELD. THEODORE W.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Cherry Grove, Ore.: ASCE. CHMA Hon.se athletics ch. . . . LOCKMAN, WILBUR J.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; Rochester; ASCE . . . LOCKWOOD, ROBERT W.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Faribault: Sigma Chi . . . LODER, LeROY A„ LL.B., Law; Cooper.stown, N. D.; Theta Chi . . . LOFSTRAND, JAMES E.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Minneapolis: Psi Omega ... LO- GAR, AMELIA C. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Ely; Newman club. Camjjus Nurses " club. Alpha Tau Delta. LOHFF, WILLIAM, B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering; : Iinneapo- lis; Engineering Bookstore board. AIChE, E Day . . . LOMMEL, JEROME G., MB., Medicine; St. Cloud: Phi Chi . . . LOOF- BOUROW, JOHN C, B.A.. Medicine: :Minneapolis; Toastmasters club. Phi Beta Pi , . . LOTWIN. PHYLLIS M.. B.S., Elemen- tary Education; St. Paul; FTA. WEEC . . . LOVOLD, YVONNE M., B.A.. Journalism Advertising: Spring Grove; LSA. Rooter club. L ' Chorus. .Sanford and Comstock Hall social conmiittees . . . LUCK. PEGGY A.. B.S.. Language Arts: St. Paul; Lan- guage Arts club, FTA, V Chorus, AWS. Page 110 ,r( ' KE. LOREX E.. B.H.A.. Accoimtins: Minneapolis; Arcoiint- ig.luh, LSA, YMCA. I-M sp„rls . . . LUEBEN. RICHARD C. t.Arcli.. Arcliitectiire: St. Paul: AIA. Scabbard and Blade. Society f . nieiican Military Engineer. . Co.sinopolitan club. Rejjublican lul. . . M ' ECK. YVONNE C. B.S.. Social Studies: Minneapo- s: r CIkiius. Foreign Brother and SLster ass ' n. W. A. YWCA, lEA . . . LIIKART. MARY J.. B.S.. Home Economics: Lake ' ity; WAA. Wesley foundation. Pitkin.s. HEA . . . LI ' XnEEN. lARRY C. D.D.S.. Denti.stry: . mery. Wise. . . . LUNDHEIM. (). N M.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: WEEC, . V( . . r Chorus. Toa.stmistress " club. .INDQIIST. TOM H.. B.A.. .Journalism; Minneapolis; Daily. :a|)|)a Sigma; Union Board . . . LINOW. FA YE M.. G.D.H.. )ental Hygiene: Minneapolis: . nierican Dental Hygiene ass ' n. In- ervarsity Christian fellowship . . . Ll ' THER. JAMES P., B.A.. ournalism -Advertising: Minneapolis: Skol. ed.. Senior cabinet, ires.. Union Boanl. Sigma Nu. Grey Friars . . . LYONS. WILLL M ).. LL.B.. Law; White Bear Lake: Delta Tau Delta. IF council . . LYSLO. NORMA J.. B.S.. Nursing Education: Redwood ■alls; . l|.ha Tau Delta. LSA. NS(;A. WAA. Comstock Co-ed . . . da( DONALD. ADRIAN B., LL.B.. Law: Duluth: Delta Theta ' hi. MacGIBBON. ANN LOITSE. B.S.. Elementary neapolis: Kappa Kappa Gamma, U Chorus . . ROGER E.. B.Ag.E. and B.B.A.. Agricultural Business Administration; Mondovi. Wise: Tau cabinet. . SAE. Plumb Bob. Gamma Delta ALEXANDER R., A.A.: St. Paul . B.A., Pre-theologj " , St. Paul: MCF Education: Min- M.VCHMEIER, Engineering and Beta Pi. Senior Ma.KAV, . MacKAY. GORDON B., Religion-in-Life week. Stu- dent Council of Religions, Westminster fellowship . . . Mac- KENZIE. MARILYN J.. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Education; Minneapolis: YWCA. Orchcsis, Student Council of Religion. WEEC. Canterbury club. WAA . . . MACKEY. JOE P.. B.. .. Political Science; Minneapolis; Boxing. M club. MACKEY, LORETTA J., B.S., Medical Technology: Ely; Alpha Delta Theta, ORBS . . . MacLEAX, SOLVEIG O., B.S., Nurs- ery, Kindergarten, Primary Education; Minneaiiolis; Kajjpa Kap- pa Lambda, WEEC, YWCA . . . MADICK, DOROTHYANN M., B.A., Pre-social Work: Ribbing: Newman club, Pre-social Workers club . . . MAGAW. M. PATRICIA, B.A., Journalism: Minneapolis; Pi Beta Phi. Theta Sigma Phi. Skol. Senior cabinet, Dailv. Lovold Luck Lucke Lueben Lueck Luikart Lundeen Lundheim Lundquist Lunow Luther Lyons Lyslo MacDonold MacGibbon Machmeier MacKoy, A. MacKay, G. MacKenzie Mackey, J. Mackey, L. MacLean Madick Magaw 9 P ' -?pC M ' ( r : - h If;- A ' ■ Page III MAGNUSON, MARCIA M.. B.S., Nursery. Kindergarten. Pri- mary Education; Minneapolis: Ka] pa Kapjia Lambda, Eta Sigma Upsiloii. Education Intermediary board. WEEC . . . MAGNU- SON. RICHARD H.. LL.B.. Law: Minneapolis: Gamma Eta Gamma . . . MAHAN. DONNA L.. B.A.. Spanish: Rockford, 111.; Newman club. U Ushers . . . LVHONEY. RICHARD P.. B.A., Speech; St. Paul. Phi Gamma Delta, Flying club. Ski club . . . MAICHEL, KAROL, B.A., Linguistics and German; Zvolen, Czechoslovakia; Russian club. Republican club, YMCA, LSA , . . MAIER. : IARILYN J.. B.A.. Journalism: Winona; Alpha Chi Omega, pres.. Board of Publications. i)res.. Theta Sigma Phi, Skol. MAJEWSKE. OTTO P.. B.A.. Geology: International Falls . . . MAJOR. ROBERT I.. B.A.. French: Lincoln, 111. . . . MAKI, ERNEST B.. B.Geol.E.. Geological Engineering; Iron River. Wise; AIME, pres,. Geology club. Tech commission . . . MALCOLM, ROBERT C, B.S., Animal Industry; South St. Paul: Intervarsity Christian Fellowship . . . MALERICH, J. ANTHONY, M.B., Medicine: Minneapolis; Newman club. Phi Beta Pi . . . lALEY. JOSEPH J., B.B.A., Business; Minneapolis; Sigma Phi Epsilon. MALLINCiER, RALPH H., MB., Medicine: Oslo; Phi Chi . . . : IALOS. BETTY K.. B.A.. Sociology: St. Paul; Wiiuliell Co-op, pres., I-R council. Social Work club . . . MANKE, JUNE M„ B.S., Music Education: St. Paul; Bach Society, Chamber .singers. Collegium Musicum, Canterbury club . . . M. R. SCITL0. ' LEONARD A.. B.A.. Mathematics; St. Paul , , . MARBLE- STONE. ALAN F., B.B.A.. Insurance: St. Paul; Skol. Sigma Alplia Mu . . . MARK. JACK C. B.A.. Journalism: St. Louis Park: Sigma . li)ha ' Slu, Homecoming Varsity show. ROTC Blade. MARMORINE, MARVIN O.. B.. g.E. and B.B.A.. Agricultural Engineering and Business .Administration: Gonvick; Tau Beta Pi. ASAE . . . : IARSHALL. ROLAND L.. B.S., Pharmacy; Crook ston; Phi Delta Chi, APhA . . . INIARTIN. CAROL J., B.S.. Ele- mentary Education; St. Paul; Kappa Delta, Ski club, WEEC, FTA, Job ' s Daughters club, WAA, AWS . . . MARTIN. KAY F.. A.A., Minneapolis . . . MARTZ. EUGENE V.. B.A.. Brainerd: Phi Delta Theta. Daily . . . MASON. ROBERT W.. B.B.A.. Busine; Minneapolis. MATISON. SONJA C, B.A., Social Work; Belview; YWCA, .So cial Workers club . . . MATRAVERS. MARILYN J., G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: Oconto. Wise. , . . MATSUOKA. TATS. B.A.. Bacteriology; Chinook. Mont. . . . MAYBERG. JUDITH. B.A.. I Sociology; Minneapolis; Hillel foundation. Student Social Workers. Folk Dance group . . . . L YOU. JOSEPH L.. B.S., Dairy Prod- ucts; Rochester; Jr. Dairy Science club, Ski club, Newman club I , . . MAYWALD. BARBARA H., B.S.. Art Education; Hartland; Pi Beta Phi. Sigma Nu Girl of 1949, Skol, Greek Week, Theta , Sigma Phi. lagnuson, M. Magnuson, R. Mohan Mahoney flaiehel Maier Mojewske Major l aki Malcolm Malerich Maley McCarthy, PHYLLIS a.. B.A.. History; Minneapolis; U Bands, J Girls ' Auxiliary Band, WEEC, Folwell club . . . McCARTHY, RALPH E.. B.A.. Political Science; Faribault: Union Board. All- Residents party, ch.. Daily. WMMR. MMRA . . . McCON- VILLE. PATRICIA A.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis; Kappa . I] ha Tlieta. pres.. WEEC. Rooter club. FT. . Newman club . . . McCOY. THOMAS D.. B.A.. Economics; Rochester . . . McCREA, MARTHA J., B.A.. Art; Minneapolis; Delta Delta Delta. Aquatic league. Ski club . . . McDONALD, DAVID R.. B.B.. .. -Accounting; Minneapolis; Delta Upsilon. Arnold . ir so- ciety. Page 112 ! t f i .tt i ' N ■ linger irtin, K. Ca rthy, P. Hardy Queen Malos Martz McCarthy, R. Mclver McQuillan Monlce Mason McConvitle McKee Mead Marmorine Mayberg McGladrey McNairy Medalie Marshall Mayou McGonagle McNeely Mee Martin, C. Maywald McGuire McNerney Megson IcGLADREV. JANICE L., B.S.. Nursing: Cloqiiet: Westmin- :er fellouship, Siuma Tlieta Tail. Nursing College board . . . loCONAGI.E. KENNETH R., B.S., Physical Education: Royal- )n: Baseball, Basketball. M club. Men " s Phy. Ed. ass ' n. Officiating lub . . . .MctinUE. MICHAEL E.. LL.B.. Law: Henderson . . McHAHDY. BHVSON R.. M.B.. Medicine: Minneapolis; ;u Signui Nu . . . MclVER. L RY E.. B.S.. Nursing: Great alls. Mont.: Westminster fellowship, . lpha Tau Delta, Powell [all (ioveruing ass ' n . . . McKEE. JOHN C.. B.. .. Economics; Iiuneap(ili : I ' hi Kappa Psi. McQlEEN. MERRILL L.. B QUILLAN. PATRICIA A., B.S., Physical Therapy club. VA. . . Metlical Technology: Minneapolis: tress -lub. YWCA. WAA. Pilgrim THOM.V.S I., B.S.. Civil Engineering: Minneapolis: .VSCE . . . MEANS. RICH.VRI) K.. B.A.. Physical Education: .Sherman Oaks, Calif.: M club. Beta Theta Pi, Arnold Air Society, Grey Friars, pres.. Basketball. Temiis.capt. . . . ME. NY, THOM. S F., LL.B.. Law: . ustin: (Janiuia Eta Gannna. . .. .Vrt: Mineapolis . . . Mc- Physical Therapy: Mahtomedi; MEAD. H. ARDELLE. B.S., Alpha Delta Theta. Toastmis- foundation . . . .MEAGHER, IcKENNEK. ARDEN N., B.A.. Art History: Minneapolis: Delta laimna. Ski club . . . McKENNEV. JAMES B.. LL.B.. Law; Iinneap( h ; .Vll-l ' Congress, Law School council. i)re .. Delta heta Phi. Law Review . . . McMILLAN. JEAN A.. B.S.. Mu- c; St. Paul: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Zeta Phi Eta. .Sigma . lpha 3ta, Campus Chest board, Minnesota Masipiers. Campus Car- ival . . . McNAIRY. CAROLINE I.. A. A.. St. Paul: General ' ollege board. Club Matinee, cli.. MVCA. (iopher. .Vlpha Omicron • . Hooter club . . . McNEELY. JOHN H.. B.S.. Pharmacy: lontrose: Kappa Psi . . . McNERNEY, LOIS L., B.S.. Music; ' airniont; Toastniistre.ss club. Republi an club. Kappa Phi. Wes- v foundation. Sigma Alpha Iota. YWCA. V Chorus. .MEDALIE. HICIIAlil) J.. B.A.. Russian Area Studies: Min- neapolis; .Vrts lulernuMhary board. Russian club. I ' I ' shers. Carle- ton college . . . MEE, THOM.VS A.. B.A.. Ra.lio .Speech; St. Paul; Radio Guild. Baseball . . . MEGSON, WINIFRED H.. B.S., Nursing Education: Glastonbury. Conn.: Campus Nurses " club, Jack and Jill Inl -ru;itional house. V L ' shers. Page 113 MEIER. JANET R.. B.A.. A.t: Mdiitcvideo: Alpha Phi . . . MEIXERT. MARY E . B.A.. IntenleiiaitimMitah. AVinona: Delta Gamma. Rooter club . . . MELLGREX. WESLEY A.. B.B.A., . ecoimtiii8: Worthington . . . MELLIN, STANLEY ' C, B.C.E. anil B.B.A., Civil Engineering and Business . (lniinistration: Mar- cell: ASCE. Flying club . . . MELROSE. :M0NA L. B.A.. Eng- li h Literature: Charles City. Iowa; Chi Omega. Skol. U Chorus, Lambda Alpha Psi . . . :MENDELS()N. RALPH N.. B.A.. In- ternational Relations: San Francisco. Cal.: SP. N. International Re- lations club. MENSSEN. H. ROLD R.. B.S.. Distributive Education; Butter field; Business and Distributive Education club, pres.. . lpha Sigma Pi. Phi Delta Kappa. Nicholson Bookstore board . . . MENT- ZER. JAMES A.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Minneapolis . . . MER- RICK. JEANETTE E., B.B.A.. Secretarial Supervisory training: Holibinsdale; Phi Delta. Business Women ' s club. Badminton club. WAA . . . MERRILL. DANIEL W.. B.S.. Dairy Products; St. Paul; Alpha Zeta. Jr. Dairy Science club . . . MERRILL. DOLORES M.. B.S., Mathematics; St. Paul; FTA. Sum of the Squares . . . MERRILL, WILLIAM W.. LL.B., Law; Glencoe: Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Delta Phi, pres., . rnold . ir society. MERRITT. CHERRY G.. B.A.. Russian Area Studies; Pequot Lakes: SP. N. Kappa Kappa Gamma, . quatic leagiie. Chimes. Mor- tar board . . . MEYER. KATHERINE L.. B.S.. Nursing Educa- tion: Minneapohs . . . MEYERS. SYRILEY..B.S., Medical Tech- nology; Minneapolis; Sigma Pi Omega. Hillel foundation . . . MICHALSKI. THOMAS R.. B.B.A.. Factory Management; North St. Paul; Alpha Kappa Psi. SAM, B Day, IM and A, Toastmas- ters club . . . MICHEL. LAWRENCE J.. B.A.. Sociology: Spooner. Wise: Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . MICHIE. HAROLD W.. B.. .. Sociology: Montevideo; Acacia. MIKWOLD. HAROLD R.. B.A.. Sociology: Minneajjolis; Ski club. Student Social Workers ass ' n . . . MILBRATH. DOR- OTHY J.. B.S.. Home Economics: Bertha: Clovia. Phi Upsilon Omicron. YWCA, LSA, Campus Chest . . . MILLER. BAR- B. R.A J., B.S., Nursery, Kindergarten, Primary Education: Aber- deen, S. D.; WEEC . . . MILLER. DCANE W.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering: Marshall; ASCE . . . MILLER. IRENE F.. B.S., Nursing Eilucation: LeMars, Iowa: Sigma Theta Tau. . lpha Tau Delta. Eta Sigma Upsilon. Campus Nurses ' club . . . MILLER, M. JEAN, B.S.. Elementary Education; Minneapolis; WEEC. MILLER, JOHN W.. B.B.A.. Accounting; Two Harbors; Ac- counting club . . . MILLER. LELAND D.. B.S.. Agronomy: Nevis; . 11-L ' Congress. . g Royal Day. LS. . Independent Men ' s ass ' n. Independent Men ' s co-op, pres.. Plant Industry club . . . MILLER. MARIANNE. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Glenville . . . Page I 14 MILLER, MARILYN A., B.A.. Latin American Area Studies; Glenwood; Mortar board. Chimes. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, . lpiia Chi Omega, Senate Committee on Student . ffairs . . . MILLER. SANDY J., B.B.A., Retail Store Training: Sauk Rapids: West- min.ster foundation; Phi Chi Delta, Busine. ' is Wonisn ' s club. Mar- keting club . . . MILLER. SUZETTE L.. A.A.. St. Paul. MILTON. ROBERT T.. B.E.E.. Electrical Euginecriug: M in- neapolis, Eta Kappa Nu, IRE, E Day . . . MINDLIN, PHYL LIS G., B.S.. Elementary Education; Duluth. WEEC. Daily. Hil- lel foundation. Campus Chest . . . MINER. LUCILLE R.,; G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; St. Cloud: Sigma Kappa, . lpha Kappai Gamma, Greek Week. Alpha Epsilon Rho . . . : IINERS. MAR CL L.. B.S., Dietetics: Minneapolis: . lpha (iamma Delta. Omi cron Nu, HEA . . . MIRKES. LAWRENCE H.. B.S.. Forest Management; Shawano, Wise. . . . MIRSKY. ALLEN. B.I.E., and B.B.. .. Industrial Engineering and Business . dministration; Minneapolis; Sigma . lpha Sigma, pres.. . lpha Ep.silon Pi. master, S. M. pres.. IM and . club. Tech commission. I Meier Melrose Merrick Merritt Michel Meinert Mendeison Merrill, D. W. Meyer Michie Mellgren Menssen Merrill, D.M. Meyers Mikwold mSJlK, MARY 1... A.A.; .Miniu-M|).ili- . . . MIX. (;()Lr)IE A.. 8.S.. Public Health Nursing: Duluth; PHCiA. pits.. Alpha Tau lta, IRC. MWRA. pres.. Hillel foundation .... .MJELVE. aMnXE ALVINA. B.S., Elementary Education, Minneajioli.s ?TA, WEEC . . . MLIXAR. PHYLLIS J., B.S., Nursing Educa- ion: Spring Valley; Alpha Tau Delta, pres.. Sigma Theta Tau. Ae ley foundation . . . MOBERC. AUDREY M.. B.S.. Nursery, indcrgarten. Primary Education: Cokat(i; ,Mt ' I ' , WEEC . . . HOECHNIG. DONIS, B.S., Home Economics Education; Lake rity: HE-V. Wesley foimdntion. UOKHRLE. LEONARD A.. D.D.S.. Dentistiy: South St. Paul; s:i I ' m Phi . . . MOEN. RONALD M., B.B.A.. Traffic anil Trans- jortation Management; Minneapolis; . lpha Kappa Psi, Profes- lional Fraternity council . . . MOEN, WILBUR L., B.S.. Physi- ■al Therapy; Upham, N. D.: Physical Therap.v club . . , HOER. ' CH. DONALD H.. B.S.. Ec.momics; Rochester; Indu.. trial {clations chib. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Ski club . . . MOES. lO.WN H.. B.S.. Relate.1 Art; MinncajKilis; Kajipa Alpha Theta, : ' anlicllcnic ball . . . MOHAGEN. LYLE I).. B.I.E.. Industrial Engineering; Minneapolis; SAM, ASME, IM and . club. MONDSHANE. JERRY, A.A.; Minneapolis; Zcta Beta Tau . . . MONTI. DARIO R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering; Hibbing; Tau Beta Pi, MARS. AIChE . . . MOORE, JOAN M., B.S., Elementary Education; Pipestone: FTA, Elementary Education ass ' n . . . MOORE. THOMAS O., B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Rochester; Chi Epsilon. ASCE, Ski club. Society of Military Engi- neers . . . MORK. M.VRILYN A.. B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul . . . MORRISON, GEORGE E. III. B.S., Recreational Leadership; St. Paul; Scabbard and Blade, All-U Congress, ROTO social planning committee. Senate Committee on Recreation. Gen- eral College council. Union committees. MORTON, NANCY A., B.S., Foods in Business; Montevideo: Macalester college: WMMR, HEA . . . MOSSBERG. DOUtiLAS P.. B.S.. Animal Husbandry: Willmar . . . MOSSBERG, MAR- GARET H., B.S.. Textiles; St. Paul: Gamma Omicron Beta. HEA . . . MOTT, AUDREY S., B.A.. Art; Excelsior: Alpha Chi Omega, Corp of Spon.sors. Rooter club . . . MULCAHY. THOMAS R.. LL.B.. Law: Miniuiip:ilis; Plii Gamma Delta. IF council, Arnold Air society . . . MULVAHILL. MAURICE J.. JR.. LL.B.. Law; Hibbing; Delta Theta Phi. iller, B. Miller, D. Miller,!. Miller, M. Miller, J. W. Miller, L. Miller, M. Miller, M. A iller, S. J. Miller, S.L. Milton Mindlin Miner Miners Mtrkes Mirsky isjuk Mix Mjelve Mlinar Moberg Moechnicj Moehrle Moen, R. oen, W. Moersch Moes Mohagen Mondshane Monti Moore, J. Moore, T. ork Morrison Morton Mossberg, D. Mossberg, M. Mott Mukohy Mulvohill )€ P I O- pp Cl ( t .i ' . f.f££f I MUNDAY. : IARIAN R.. B.A.. Jiiunialisni; Minneapolis; Daily, Newman club . . . HUNGER, NORMAN F., B.A., History, Minneapolis; U Ushers . . . MUN.SON, JACK E., B.B.A., Indus- trial Administration; Minneapolis; Alpha Tau Omega . . . MUN- SON, JOANNE A.. B.S., Elementary Education; St. Paul: FTA, WEEC . . . MUNTER, :MARIAN , B.S., Home Economics Edu- cation; Hibbing: HEA, FTA. MEA, MARS . . . MURLOWSKI. RICHARD L., B.B.A., Accounting; linneapolis; Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting club. NELSON, DONALD (;., B.B.A., Merchandising; Uike Mills, Iowa; Thcta Delta Chi, Merchandising club . . . NELSON, DON- ALD H., D.D.S., Dentistry: Minneapolis; Delta Sigma Delta ... NELSON, DORIS J., B.S., Medical Technology; Swea City, Iowa; Alpha Delta Theta. Interprofessional Sorority council . . . NEL- SON, DOROTHY E., B.S., Elementary Education; Spicer; WEEC, FTA . . . NEL.SON, JAMES E., B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion; Duluth; IM antl A club, MMRA, SAM, UMD Engineers club . . . NEL.SON, JEROME S., B.Geol.E., Geological Engi- neering: Albert Lea; AIME, Mines society. MURPHY, JAMES V.. B.S., Animal Husbandry; St. Paul; Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Phoenix, Iron Wedge, Union Board, Newman club. Block and Bridle . . . MURPHY, JOHN P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering: Minneapolis; ASME, Recreation Demonstration committee . . . MURPHY, KATHLEEN H,, B.A., Journalism; Winona; Alpha Chi Omega, Theta Sigma Phi, Skol . . . MURPHY, MARY W., B.S., Nur.sery, Kindergarten, Pri- mary Education; St. Paul: Delta Delta Delta, Education Inter- mediary board, WEEC . . . MURRAY, ELEANOR R., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Minneapolis; Alpha Kappa Ganmia, Interprofes- sional Sorority council. Ski club . . . MURRAY, ROGER C, M.B., Medicine; St. Paul: Phi Beta Pi, All-U Congress, Newman club. MUSKE, MARVIN M.. .MB.. Medicine; Minneapolis; Nu Sigma Nu, Newman club . . . [MUTCH, MARJORIE J., B.S., Nursery, Kindergarten, Primary Education; Minneapolis; Alpha Gamma Delta, Ski club, WEEC . . . MYKLEBUST, I. LEONARD, JR., B.C.E., and B.S., Civil Engineering; Minneapolis: Chi Epsilon, ASCE . . . NADASDY, LEONARD J., B.A., History and Po- litical Science: Minneapolis; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Republican club, SDA, NAACP, YMCA . . . NADEAU, VIRGINIA H., B.S., Nursing Education; St. Paul; Newman club, NSGA alternate . . . NADOLSKI, PATRICIA A., B.S., Recreational Leadership: Rochester: Sanford Hall, pres., I-R council, sec. Alpha Chi Omega, Board of Education, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Senate Committee on Recreation, Minnesota Student Recreation ass ' n. NAHINSKY, IRWIN D., B.A., Psychology: Buffalo; Hillel found- ation . . . NARR, MARLIN D., B.S., Pharmacy: Henderson . . . NARVERUD, RAYMOND A., M.B., Medicine; Minneapolis: Tri-U, LSA, German club, U Chorus, YMCA, CMS, Phi Beta Pi . . . NASLUND, PHYLLIS E., B.S., Nursing; Glen Lake; LSA, Powell Hall choir, class treasurer, fall ' -ig . . . NEANDER, JOAN M., B.A., Sociology: Minneapolis; Sno Week, Ski club. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Homecoming, Welcome Week . . . NELSEN, BEVERLY R., B.A., Spanish; Minneapolis. NELSON, C. ANN, G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Billings, Mont.; Kappa Alpha Theta, Rooter club, Carleton college . . . NELSON, CAROLYN K., B.S., Physical Education; St. Paul: WAA, WPEA, Homecoming, Education Day . . . NELSON, CHARLOTTE J., B.S., Related Art; Minneapolis: Alpha Gamma Delta . . . NEL- SON, CHARLOTTE J., B.S., Nursing Education; Minneapolis . . . NELSON, DALE S., B.B.A., Transportation; Minneapohs . . . NELSON. DEANE D., LL.B., B.S.L., Law: Minneapolis; Delta Theta Phi. NELSON, JOHN D., B.A., History: Minneapolis . . . NELSON, M. RVIN L., B.S.. Dairy Production: Brainerd; Independent Men ' s Co-op. LSA. Dairy .Science clid) . . . NELSON, NANCY G., B.S., Medical Technology; Bemidji; Pi Delta Nu . . . NEL- SON, REX L., BI.E., Industrial Engineering; Rochester: Delta Kappa Epsilon; IF council. Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Arnold Air society. Plumb Bob . . . NELSON, ROBERT A., D.D.S., Dentistry: Ada: Psi Omega, MMRA . . . NERHEIM, ELDON, B.E.E., B.S., Electrical Engineering: Minneapolis; Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE, IRE, E Day. NESSE, EARLE A., B.S., Physical Education; Minneapolis.. NEVE, HOLLAND A., B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; Minneapolis Alpha Phi Omega. U Chorus, ASCE, Chi Epsilon . . . NEVEAUX, Munday Munger Munson, J. E. Munson, J Munter Murlowski Murphy, J. W. Murphy, J Murphy, K. Murphy, M. Murray, E. Murray, R Muske Mutch Myklebust Nadosdy Nadeau Nadolski Nahinsky Narr . L Page 116 JOBEHT J., B.E.E.. Electrical Engincerins; Minneapolis: Tlicta ' hi. Institute of Kailio Engineering. AIEE . . . NEWMAN, JEU ALD J., H.S.. Elenientar.v Education; Minnesota Cit.v: New- ,ian dub . . . NEWMAN. JANET M.. B.S.. Language Arts: ' argo, N. D.: Alpha Delta Pi. Lainlxla . lpha Psi. Education In- erniediar.v board. FTA, Gopher. Sno Week, (ireek Week . . . S ' EWMAN. KAY D.. B.S., Pharniacv; Dulutli: Ali)ba Gamma )elta. Kai)pa Epsilon. . PhA. Interprofessional Sorority eoun- il, AWS. SlCnOLSON. RHOUA, B.A.. Liberal Arts: Minneapolis: Alpha ii Delta, French club, pres.. Delta Phi Lambda, Pi Delta Phi, ' hi Beta Kappa . . . NICKELLS. JOAN M,. B.,S., Nursery, •iindergarlen. Primary Education: Minneapolis . . . NIELSEN, ILS v.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Tyler; WEEC. I-R coun- ■il. Winchell Cottages exec, board . . . NIMLOS, Rl ' TH V.. B.A., Husie; Stephen: HEA, U Chorus . . . NOESKE, MARILYN I., J.B.V.. Merchandising: Alexandria: Pi Beta Phi, Merchandising ■lub. Business and Professional Women ' s club . . . NOODLEMAN, 3ENNY N.. B.S., Business Education; Minneapolis; FTA. MEA, lu Beta Chi, Busine ss and Distributive Educatiou club. SOHDIN. SHIRLEY I.. B.A., Music; St. Paul; Sigma Alpha Iota, [■ Or. lustra . . . NORDQUIST. DONALD L.. B.A., Interde- jart mental: Minnea|)olis: Phi Kappa Psi, League For Democratic Socialism, SAC . . . NORDSTROM. CAROLYN E,, B.A., Hu- manities; Minneapolis . . . NORDSTROM. WILLIAM D., B.B.A., Merchandising and Selling; Minneajmlis: Beta Theta Pi, Iron Wedge. IF council. Merchandising club . . . NORLINGER, FRANKIE J., B.. ., International Relations: . lexandria; Mortar board. Sophomore cabinet. Union Board, All Residence parly, pres., Skol, bus. mgr. . , . NORRIS, ELIZABETH J., B.A., Sec- tarial Tniining; Minneapolis; Panhellenic Council. .Mplia Chi Omega. Rooter club. NORMAN, WARREN T., B.S., Mathematics; St. Paul: FTA, pres.. Education Intermediary board. Alpha Sigma Pi. Alumni Relations committee. Sum of the Squares . . . NORTHROP, SALLY ' B., B.A., Spani.sh; Minneapolis: Alpha Phi. Charm, Inc., Rooter club . . . NORTON, PATRICIA, B.S., Related Art: Minneapolis; Kappa Alpha Theta, HEA . . . NOVAK, FRANCES A., B.S., Nursing Education; Hazen. Ark.; Sigma Theta Tau, Pi Lambda Theta ... NOVAK. JOSEPH D.. B.S.. Natural Science: Minneapolis; Variety Dance committee. FTA. srverud Naslund Meander Nelsen Nelson, C. A. Nelson, C. K. Nelson, C, J. Nelson, C J. Nelson, D. S lson, D. D. Nelson, D. G, Nelson D. H, Nelson, 0, J. Nelson, D E, Nelson, J. E. Nelson, J. S. Nelson, J D. Nelson, M. -Ison, N. Nelson, R. L. Nelson, R, A, Nerheim Nesse Neve Neveaux Newman, G. Newman, J. Nordquist Novak, J. 3wnian, K. Nicholson Nickells Nielsen Nimlos Noeske Noodleman Nordin »rdstrom, C, Nordstrom, W. Norlinger Norris Norman Northrop Norton Novak, F. Novotny Nutter Nygaord, D. Nygaord, E. Nygard Oakland Oberg O ' Brien O ' ConneM Oerting Ofsthun Ogren, C. Ogren, S. O ' Hearn Ohly Okan Olesberg Oleson Olsen, F. Olsen, R. Olseth Olson, A. J. Olson, A. J. Olson, E. Olson, J. Olson, L. Olson, M. Olson, P. Olson, P. G. Olson, R. O ' Reilly Osmundson Osterlund Otto Owens Pagels Pahl Paidosh Paine Palm, A. Palm, E. Panning Parker Porvey NOVOTNV, ANGELA M.. B.S.. Nursing Education; Clarkson. Neb.; Campus Nurses ' club. Alpha Tau Delta. Student Nurse Recruitment program . . . NUTTER. JAMES M.. B.Agric.E.: St. Peter: ASAE . . . NYGAARD. DONALD R.. B.B.A., Adver- tising; Mimieapolis; U Hostel committee. Alpha Kappa Psi . . . NYGAARD. EVERETT P., B.B.A., Accounting; Beresford. S. D.: Alpha Kappa Psi. Accounting club . . . NY ' GARD. ETHEL- MAE, B.S.. Occupational Therapy; Wenatchee. Wash.; U Chorus. OT club . . . OAKLAND, E. WILLIAM, B.I.E., Industrial En- gineering and Business Administration: Duluth; Centennial Hall Men ' s ass ' n, pres., Minnesota Men Residents ass ' n, I-R council, ASME, SAM, Residence-Commuter party. OBERG, RODNEY L., B.B.A., Industrial Administration: St. Paul: SAM . . . O ' BRIEN. MARY J.. B.S.. Public Health Nurs- ing: Bayport: Chi Omega . . . O ' CONNELL. HOWARD V.. .JR.. B.B.A.. General Business; St. Paul; gymnastics. M club . . . OERTING, DOROTHY M.. LL.B.. Law; St. Paul; Law Review. Kappa Beta Pi . . . OFSTHUN. NEIL A.. B.S.. Physical Educa- tion; Robbin.-idale; YMCA. M club. Boxing . . . OCiREN. CAR- ROLL W.. B.. .. Sociology; Mimieapolis: Student Social Workers club. Square and Compass. OGREN, STITART D., B.A., Sociology: Minneapolis; Student So- cial Workers club. Square and Compass . . . OHEARX, JEROME : W.. B.S.. Psychology; Worthington: Notre Dame . . . OHLY. FR. NK C, B.S.. Industrial Education; Excelsior; Newman civib. Indu.strial Arts club . . . OKAN. HELEN C. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Minneajjolis; Cosmopolitan club . . . OLESBERG. J. RICHARD, D.D.S., Dentistry: Moorhead: Xi Psi Phi . . . OLE- SON. LOIS M., X-ray Technology; Hutchin.son; Ka])|)a Kapjia Lambda, Gustavus Adolphus. OLSEEN, DORIS C, B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul; WEEC, MCF . . . OLSEN. FREDERICK M., B.A., Journalism Management: Minnea]X)lis: Daily, Sigma Delta Chi, pres.. Board of Publications. Iron Wedge. U Chorus . . . OLSEN. RAY E., B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering: Minneapolis; Technology, bus. mgr., Tech commission, pres.. Tau Beta Pi. AIChE. Cirey Friars Page 118 astuck Paterson Patterson, G. Patterson, R. aulson, E. Paulson, M. Paulson, R. Payne ;arce Pederson Pelton Perfetto ;rtl Peteler Peters Petersen iterson, C. E. Peterson, C D. Peterson, D. D. Peterson, D. A . . OLSKTU, DALK K., B.B.A.. (leiicral Business; Maiikato; zinnia Alpha Epsiloii . . . OLSON. ALTON J., LL.B.. Law; Cam- l.ri(lf.r; (iamma Eta (iaiiima . . . OLSON, ARLENE J.. B.A., r ociology; St. Paul; Arts Intcimefliary hoard, cli.. Delta Delta Delta. SP. N. NSA. Houieeoming. Rooter eluh. OLSON. ELMER H,. B.S.. Technical Agriculture; Minneapolis; Lionuin club . . . OLSON. JANICE. B.S.. Home Economics Education; Montevido; Kappa Delta. IlEA. WAA. ETA. Ski ?luh . . . OLSON. LP;SL1E T.. D D.S.. Denti.stry; St. I ' aul: Psi Ome}ia . . . OLSON. MARVIN M.. B.A.. .Xccounting; Eargo. X. 1).; Toastmasters, Beta . lpha Psi. .Vecounting ilnh. LS. . . . OLSON. PEARL. B.S.. Nur.Mng; .Academy. S. I).; Rooter club. Ski club . . OLSON. PHYLLIS G.. B.S., Home Economics; Min- neapolis; l ' ilkin . IIEA. OLSON. m) 11.. lis,. I ' haruuicy; Minneapolis I ' l.i Delia (hi. APhA , . . OREILLY. CLARKE K.. B.A.. Hisl,„y; Seattle. Wash.; I ' niversity of Washington. Beta Theta Pi . . . OSMUND- SON. RICHARD J.. D.D.S.. Denti.stry; East C.rand Forks . . . OSTERLIND. NELLIE. H.S.. Nursing Education; Des Moines. lima; Canipu Nur e ' club . . . OTTO. .lAMES p.. H.C.E.. Civil Engineering; St. Paul; ASCE . . . OWENS, VERNA M., B.S., Home Economics; Crook.ston; Omicron Nu. Clovia. Agriculture Intermediary board, LSA. PAGELS, IRVIN B.. B.S., Phamarcy; Morris; Phi Delta Chi. APhA . . . PAHL. ARDIS L., B.A., Foreign Trade; Zumbrota; Spanish club, AWS . . . PAIDOSH. RICHARD L.. BEE.. Elec- tronics Option; Minneapolis; IRE . . . PAINE. BRUCE D.. B.S.Ed., Industrial Arts; Rochester . . . PALM. ANDREW V.. B.E.E., Communications Option; MinneapoHs; IRE . . . P. LM. EINAR W., B.S.. Agriculture Education; Baudette; Intervarsily Christian F " ello vship. . g Education club. PANNlNCi. DOLORES. B.S.. Occni)atii)nal Therapy; Hamburg: Gamma Delta, International Gamma Delta. U Ushers. OT club, pres. . . . PARKER. ROGER A., certificate. Technical Aide Drafting; Minneapolis . . . PARVEV. CONSTANCE F.. B.A.. Social Work; Minneapolis; Delta Zeta. i)res.. SPAN, Social Ser- vice council, YWCA . . . PA.STUCK. W ILLIAM P.. B.S.. Agron- omy; Hallock: Plant Industry club. Crops Judging team . . . PATERSON, MARGARET L., B.A., Psychology; Minneapolis; Panhellenic council, pres.. Pi Beta Phi. Mortar board, SP.VN . . . PAT ' PERSON. GERALD S., B.A., Economies; St. Charles; SPAN. Republican club. I-R council, Toastmasters club. Debate. Minn. Fed. of College Rc]iMblican clubs. PATTERSON, RICHARD L., D.D.S.. Dentistry; Kasson; Psi Omega, MCF . . . PAULSON, EVELYN R., B.A., Interdepart- mental; Minneapolis; Senior Cabinet. Y ' WCA, Canoe club . . . PAULSON. MARtiARET M., B.S., Home Economics; St. Paul: HEA . . . PAULSON. RICH.YRD R.. B.S.. Pharmacy; Fairmont; Phi Delta Chi. APhA . . . PAYNE. BETTY A.. B.S.. Pharmacy; Leonard; Kappa Epsilon . . . PEARCE. WILLIAM R.. B.S.L. and LL.B.. Law; Faribaidt; Sigma Chi. Silver Sjuir. pres.. Arnold . ir .societv. pres. PEDERSON. LYLE P.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Fulda; Theta Delta Chi. Alj)ha Phi Chi. ASCE . . . PELTON. M.VIMORIE J.. B.A., Spanish; Minneapolis; Daily. Ski-U-Mah. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, pres.. Mortar board . . . PERFETTO. BONNIE L., LL.B.. Law: St. Paul; Kappa Beta Pi . . . PERTL. MARGIE A., B.S.. Nursing; Miuncai)olis; Delta Delta Delta. Powell Hall Governing board. Powell Hall social chairman . . . PETELER. LEON IL. B.. .. Pre-social Work; Glen Lake; Pre-Soeial Workers ass " n. jires.. Orientation sponsor . . . PETERS. RICHARD D.. B.B.A., Ac- counting; Slayton; Theta Delta Chi. Anchor aiul Chain, (ianuna Delta. PETERSEN. R. YMONI) ti.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; St. Paul; INi Ouu ' ga. grand master. Dental School choir, pres.. Commons club . . . PETERSON. CHARLES E.. B.B.A.. Accounting; St. Paul: Accounting club. Alpha Phi Omega . . . PETERSON. CH.VRLES D., B.Arch.. Architecture; Minneapolis . . . PETERSON. DAR- LF;NF2 D.. B.S., Home Economics; Minneapolis; . l|)ha Gamma Delta, YWCA, HEA. WAA . . . PETERSON. DONALD A.. B.S.. Phv.sics; St. Paul. Page 119 PETERSON. DONNA M.. B.S.. Nursing Education: St. Louis Park; Alpha Tau Delta. Signia Theta Tau . . . PETERSON. EV. N H.. B.B.A.. General Business: Minneapolis: Alpha Kappa Psi . . . PETERSON, GERALD A., B.A.. Mathematics and Physics: Minneapohs: Senate Committee on Student AiTairs. Iron Wedge. AU-L Congress. Welcome Week. Rooter club. Senate Com- mittee on Recreation . . . PETERSON. GLEN D., B.B.A., In- dustrial Relations: Minneapolis: SAM. I ' nion committee . . . PETERSON. GUST A.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering: Melrude: ASCE, MMRA . . . PETERSON. HOWARD W.. B.A.. Adver- tising: St. Paul; Alpha Delta Phi. PETERSON, KENNETH A.. B.B.A.. Traffic and Transportation; St. Paul . . . PETERSON. KENNETH H.. B.A.. Architecture: St. Paul: AIA . . . PETERSON. LOIS E., B.S., Nursery. Kinder- garten. Primary Education: linneapolis; LS. . Kappa Kappa Lamlida. WEEC . . . PETERSON. MARJORY E.. G.D.H., Den- tal Hygiene: Marinette, Wise: U Chorus. Sanford Hall Judiciary board, ch.. Dental choir, MCE . . . PETERSON. ROBERT E., B.S.. Economics; Minneapolis; AU-U Congress. Silver Spur. Alpha Kappa Psi. LM sports. B Day . . . PETERSON. ROY L., B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Red Wing; PHMA. MMRA, ASME. PETERSON. VIRGINIA H.. B.S.. Nursing Education: Minne- apolis; NSGA. Pegasus, AWS . . . PETILLON. LEE R.. B.B.A., General Business; Gary, Ind.: Alpha Tau Omega. IF council, Arnold Air society, Senate Committee on Recreation . . . PETRA- BORG. JARROLD A.. B.B.A.. Accounting: Minneapolis: Beta Theta Pi. Joint ROTC council. Scabbard and Blade . . . PEY- TON, KATHLEEN, B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Minneapolis; Alpha Tau Delta . . . PHANEUF. PATRICIA L.. B.S.. Ele- mentary Education; Shell Lake, Wise: WEEC, U Ushers. Radio Guild. Senior Class play. Tip Toppers . . . PHILLIPS. ANITA L.. B.S.. Nursing Education; Minneapolis. PHILLIPS. CAROLYN S.. B.A.. Interdepartmental: Minneapolis; Sigma Delta Tau. Hillel foundation . . . PHILLIPS. DAVID L., B.A.. Interdepartmental: Minneapolis; Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . PHILLIPS, JERRIE L.. B.A., Art; Kalispell. Mont.; Alpha Gam- ma Delta, Delta Phi Dolta . . . PHILLIPS, NORBERT T.. B.S., Agricultural Education; Good Thunder: Ag Education club. New- man club. Ag Toastmasters club . . . PHILLIPS. THOMAS D., B.B.. .. Accounting: St. Louis Park; , lpha Kajipa Psi. . ccount- ing club . . . PICHE. LeROY F.. B.B.A.. Insurance; Minneapo- lis; Finance Insurance club, Beta Gamma Sigma. PIEPER. JEANNE D.. B.S., Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Education; St. Paul; Chi Omega . . . PIERCE. ELIZABETH N., B.S.. Ht)me Economics; Verndale; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Con- gregational-Presbyterian fellowship . . . PIERCE. LILLIAN L., B..S.. ledical Technology; Virginia: Alpha Delta Theta . . . PIZARRO, JAMES A.. B.S.. Agronomy: Leonard: Plant Industry club, Ag Campus Camera club . . . FLATTEN. MARION C, B.A.. Painting and Prints: Minneaixjlis: Gamma Delta. Toast- mistresses club. Charm. Inc.. ch.. Delta Phi Delta. Homecoming . . . FLATTEN. MARVIN R.. B.S.. Art Education; Park Rapids; Delta Phi Delta, FTA, Gamma Delta, Stardust, Ed Day. PLISKIN. DORIS. B.S.. Speech Pathology; Chicago. 111. . . . PLISKIN. MORTON. B.A.. Journalism-Advertising; Chicago, lU. . . . PLOETZ, RAYMOND C. LL.B. and B.S.L., Law; Minne- apolis: U Ushers and Drivers. Gamma Eta Gamma. U Bands. Phi Sigma Phi . . . PODD. BEVERLY J.. B.S.. Dietetics: St. Paul: Peterson, D. M. Peterson, I. Peterson, G. A. Peterson, G.i. Peterson, G. A. Peterson, H. Peterson, K. A. Peterson, K;l. Peterson, L. Peterson, M. Peterson, R. E. Peterson, Rw, Peterson, V. Petillon Petroborg Peyton Page 120 1 Gamma Omiiron Beta, pres.. Phi I ' psiloii Omicron. Ag I ' liion Board. HEA. AWS . . . POHTILLA. JAMES P., B.S., Physical Th.rapy: Hibhing: Acacia. Physical Therapy club . . . POLACEK. JAMES H.. B.. g,E.. Agricultural Education: Owatonna; lude- pendtnt Men ' s Co-op. AS. E. FOI.ITIS. LllZE E.. B.S.. Medical Technology: Minneapolis . . . POMMER. NANETTE H.. B.S.. Art E.lucation: Minneapolis; Delta Phi Delta, pres.. Ali)ha ( ' .annua Delta. KTA. Skol. Rooter cluh . . . POND. WILSON V,.. B.S.. Animal Husbandry; Min- neapolis: Block and Bridle, - lpha Zeta. Dairy Judging team. General Livesttxk Judging team. Meats Judging team . . . POHTLAS. VIOLET. B.B.A.. Merchandising: Hibbing: Phi Delta. Business Women ' s club. Merchandising club . . . POSPYCHALA. ROBERT E.. B.S., English and Business: Rhinelander. Wi.sc; Kappa Eta Kappa . . . POTOCNIK. MILDRED J.. B.S.. Busi- ness Education; Gilbert: Phi Delta, Eta Sigma I psilon. Business Women ' s club, FTA, MEA. POWELL, NADINE N., B.S.. Physical Medicine: Yakima. Wash.; Aquatic league, APTA . . . PRACHT, PATRICIA J., B.A., French: Minneapolis; Canterbury club Delta Delta Delta . . . PREECE. JAMES E.. LL.B.. Law; International Falls; Square and Comiiass . . . PRIBYL. FRANCIS J.. B.B.A.. Merchandis- ing and Selling: Elysiau; . lpha Kappa Psi, Merchandising club . . . PRICE. DONNA M.. B.S.. Public Health Nursing; Lam- berton: Newman club. Campus Nur.ses ' club . . . PRIGGE, ALLEN A., B.S,, Forestry and Wildlife; Lewiston; Xi Sigma Pi, Alpha Zeta, Forestry club. PRIGGE, GERALD J., B.B.A.. Retail Store Management; Min- neapolis: Gamma Delta. Phi Chi Eta. V Orchestra. Phalanx . . . PROVOST. DAVID L.. B.A.. Sociology; Beaumont. Cal.; Pho- tography club. Craft shop. Sociology club. Square Dance club, bowling . . . Pl ' RCELL. ROBERT C. B.S.. Industrial Educa- tion; St. Paul; Alpha Phi Omega. Industrial Arts club . . . Ql ' AM, JOAN I.. B.S., Pharmacy; Minneapolis; Kappa Epsilon, . PhA. Phaneuf Phillips, A. Phillips, C. Phillips, D. Phillips, J. Phillips, N. Phillips, T. Piche Pierce, E. Pierce, L. Pizarro Platten, M. C. Platten, M. R. Pliskin, D. Pliskin, M. Ploetz Pohtilla Polacek Politis Pommer Pond Portias Pospychala Potocnik Pracht Preecc Pribyl Price Prigge, A. Prigge, G. Provost Purcell Pieper Podd Powell Quant Page 121 Quinn Quinnel Ralston Ranft Rapp, G. Rasche Rawn Ray Reedy, S. Reeve Radde Rallis Ronseen Rapp, D. Rasmussen Rau Reedy, H. Reedy, M Reiher Reilly QUINN. RUPERT G.. B.A., Economics: Minneapolis; Phi Gam- ma Delta, Phi Chi Eta. Rifle Team, Scabbard and Blade, Inter- national Relations club . . . QUINNELL, NAOMI L., B.S.. Pub- lic Health Nursing: Randolph: Campus Nurses ' club . . . R. DDE, PAUL A.. B.A.. History: Minneapolis . . . RALLIS. JEAN C, B.S.. Home Economics: Minneapolis: Alpha Gamma Delta. Home Economics assn. University Jobs Daughters . . . H. LSTON, KATHRYN L.. B.A.. Sociology: St. Paul: Alpha Delta Pi . . . RANFT. J.VMES J.. B.M .E.. Mechanical Engineering: Minne- apolis; ASME. RAN.SEEN. MARGARET V., B.S.. Home Economics Education: Minneapolis: Pi Beta Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Freshman camp . . . RAPP. DENNIS A.. B.S.. Forestry: St. Paul: Arnold Air Society, Forestry club. Gopher Peavey. Track . . . R. PP. GEORGE R.. .JR.. B.A.. Geology: Duluth; Geology club. Canoe club . . . RASCHE. SIDNEY A.. B.S.. Speech Pathology: Duluth: Speech Pathalogy club . . . RASMUSSEN. BYRON Traffic and Transportation: Lamberton; Delta Tau RAU. RONALD W.. B.C.E,. Civil Engineering: Prior Dav. ASCE. RAWN. RALCIE N.. B.S.. Home Economics: Robbinsdale: Alpha Chi Omega . . . RAY. JAMES C.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: St. Paul; Chi Epsilon. ASCE. Tau Beta Pi . . . REEDY. HENRY A.. JR.. B.S.. Recreation Leadership: St. Paul: Phi Kappa Psi . . . REEDY. MARGARETHA E., B.S.. Home Economics: Minne- apolis; Punchinello Players. Pitkins . . . REEDY. SI V., B.I.E., Industrial Engineering; Minneapolis: . lpha Delta Phi. . rnold . r Society. Ski club. I-M sports . . . REEVE. CHARLES H. JR.. B.. .. . rchitecture: Hibbing. REIHER. DONALD C. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; : Iin- neapolis: AIEE. Kappa Eta Kappa . . . REILLY. WILLIAM M.. JR., B.B.. .. . ccounting: Chicago; .Accounting club: Marketing club . . . REIMERS. RICHARD J.. B.A.. Clas.sics: St. Paul; Classics club. German club, French club. Russian club . . . REKOLA. DOLORES J.. B.A., French: Hibbing: Alpha Omicron Pi. U Chorus. French club. Jazz Society. Spanish club . . . RELF. CATHERINE S.. B.A.. Social Work: St. Paul: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Human Relations club. Rooter club . . . RENNELL. HELEN J.. B.S.. Nursing Education: International Falls: Kappa Kappa Gamma. L ' Chorus. SP. N. I-R council. Powell Hall Gov- erning ass ' n. RESCH. GEORGE T.. B.A.. Journalism: Minneapolis; Gopher B.S.. Nursing Education: RICIL RDS. LAURA S.. Iowa; Campus Nurses ' club. . RICHARDSON. RAE J . Kap| a Delta. Republican club. BARBARA L.. B.A.. Spanish: . . . REUTIMAN. BERNIECE B Excelsior; Campus Nurses ' club . . B.S.. Nur.sing Education; laquoketa WAA. YWCA. AWS. Outing ' s club . B.A.. Spanish; Beulah. N. D.; Spanish club . . . RICHMAN. Signui Pi Omega. Hillel Foundation . . . RICHMOND. ROBERT E.. B.. ., .Architecture: Minneapolis; .AL . RIDDLE. PAUL C. B.S.. History; Poland. Ohio: Sigma Nu. Alpha Sigma Pi, U Bands . . . RIECKE. SHIRLEY A.. B.S.. Home Economics; Bismarck. N. D.; Gamma Omicron Beta. Home Economics ass ' n . . . RILEY. JAMES R.. JR.. B.A.. Economics; Minneapolis; . 11-U Congress, pres.. Board of Publications; Sopho- more cabinet, pres.. Phoenix. Grey Friars. Chi Psi . . . RING- .STROM. BARBARA A.. B.S.. Occupational Therapy; Minneapo- lis: Kappa Kappa Lambda. YWCA . . . ROACH. DONALD. MB.. Medicine: St. Paul; Phi Rho Sigma . . . ROACH, KATH- RYN D., B.. .. Sociology: Alexandria; Chi Omega. Zeta Phi Eta. National Collegiate Plavers. Radio Guild. Page 122 ROBB. RODGER U.. B.S.. Horticulture: Winona . . . ROBI- NOW. ALVIN E.. B.S.. Wood Technologj : Sioux City. Iowa: Phi Epsilon Pi. Lignum club . . . ROBIXSON. ANNE K.. A.A.. Re- tailing and Selling: Long Prairie: U Choru . . . ROBOHM. MARTHA A.. BA.. English: Minneapolis: Alpha Omicron Pi. Delta Phi Lambda. Canterbury- club. U Theatre . . . ROCHLIN. HAR ' EY R.. B.B.A.. Accounting: MiimeapoHs: Mu Beta Chi. I-M sport.s . . . ROEDL. EUGENE A.. B.S.. Nursing: Eden Vallev. ROEHL. EDWIN A . B.S.. Animal Husbandr -: Odessa: Live- stock Judging Team. Block and Bridle. Meats Judging Team . . . ROGERS. DONALD A.. B.A.. Art: Minneapolis: Signia . lpha Ep iIon. Senior Cabinet. .Silver Spur. Iron Wedge . . . ROGGE. ROBERT J.. B.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering: Minneapolis: Phi Delta Theta . . . ROLLINGS. ROBERT G.. B.S.. Wildlife Man- agement: Minneapolis: W " esle,v Foundation. Wildlife Managers club . . . RONEY. ROBERT J.. B.B.A.. Industrial Relations: Minneapolis: Industrial Relations club. Tennis, I-M sports . . . RONNING. EIGENE P.. B.A.. Minneapolis: Merchandising club. Merchandising and Selling: ROOCH. PALMER L.. B.B.A.. Finance: St. Paul: Phi Ipsilon. pres.. Finance and Insurance club. IF council . . . ROOSEN. MR- GINI.X M.. B.. .. Psychology-: Minneapolis: Delta Gamma . . . ROSBACKA. LORRAINE E.. B.A.. Area Studies: Cloquet: French club. International Relations club. Comstock Newspaper. LSA. Jazz Society . . . ROSEEN. ROBERT E.. B.S., Economics: Minneapolis: Anchor and Chain. Beta Gamma Sigma . . . ROSEN, RUTH M.. B.S.. Art Education: Minneapolis: Delta Phi Delta. Hillel Foundation. Sigma Pi Omega . . . ROSEN. WILLIAM S., LL.B.. St. Paul: Minnesota Law Review. ROSENBLOOM. NOAH S.. LL.B.. B.S.L., Law: Minneapolis: Gamma Eta Gamma . . . ROSLAND, LaDONNA G., B.S.. Rec- reational Leadership: Minneapolis: Alpha Delta Pi, Student Recrea- tion ass ' n. Corps of Sponsors, Homecoming. Sno Week. Mardi Gras. teimers Rekola Relf Rennell Resch Reutiman Richards Richardson Richmcn Richmond Riddle Riecke Riley Ringstrom Roach, D. Roach, K. Robb Robinow Robinson Robohm Rochlin Roedl Roehl Rogers Rogge Rollings Roney Eonning Rooch Roosen Rosbacka Roseen Rosen, R. Rosen, W. Rosenbloom Rosland ?M i 9 f f? £l!f € Ji na t . 5 ' fv r ROSS, EDNA E.,B.S., Nursing Education . . . ROSTAD, LOIS H., B.S., Nursing; Moorhead; Comstock Corridor Council, Nursing College Board, LSA . . . ROSWOLD, MYRON E., B.B.A.. Busi- ness: Virginia: Scabbard and Blade, FTA . . . ROTENBERG, ROBERT J.. M.B.. :Medicine; Minneapolis: Freshman Week. Pi Delta Epsilon . . . ROTH, JOHN H., B.B.A.. Merchandising and Selling: Minneapolis; Newman club . . . ROTHSTEIN, LILLY ANN, B.S., X-ray Technology: St. Paul: KUOM, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel Foundation. ROWAN. MARGARET J.. B.A.. Sociology: St. Paul: Alpha Gamma Delta, Panhellenic council, L ndergraduate Student So- cial Workers . . . ROWLEY, ALLYN E., B.A., Merchandising and Selling: Rockford, 111.: Delta Sigma Pi, Anchor and Chain, Ski club, Westminster Fellowship . . . RUBLE. PATRICIA M., B.S., Science -Specialization; Batavia, 111.; Ski club, .Sno Week, Charm, Inc. . . . Rl ' CKER, RAMONA H., B.S., Medical Tech- nology: Minneapolis; Alpha Delta Theta . . . Rl ' DD, JEANNE L., B.. ., Spanish; Minneapolis: YWCA. Spanish club, AWS, Lam- da Alpha Psi . . . RU.SCHMEYER, GLORIA T., B.S., Nursing; St. Paul; YWCA. RU.SCHMEYER, ORLANDO R., B.A., Bacteriology; Stewart; Ski club. Phi Beta Kappa . . . RUSSELL, EILEEN M., B.S., Primary Education: Minneapolis: Kappa . lpha Theta, WEEC, WAA, I ' anhcllcnic council . . . Rl ' SSELL. MARILYN M., B.S., Chemistry; Minneapolis; Pi Delta Nu, Newman club . . . RUTH- ERFORD, ETHEL M., B.S., Medical Technology; Burlington, Iowa; Theta Nu, Alpha Delta Theta, U Bands, Pilgrim Founda- tion . . . RYGG, ADRAIN J., B.A., Speech: Minneaijolis: Radio GnikI, KUOM, WMMR. Toastmasters, Rooter club . . . SABOU- RIN, WESLEY J.. B.S., Physical Education; Bemidji; Basket- ball, Baseball. SACK. EARL L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Minneapolis; ASCEf . . . SADOFF, CAROLE L., A.A.; Minneapolis: Sigma Delta Tau.i Hillel Foundation ... ST. JOHN, ROBERT R., B.AeroE. Aeronau- tical Engineering; Mankato: Delta Chi. Tan Omega, Institute of . eronautical Sciences . . . SALMON, E. J., M.S.. Sanitary Engi- neering; Logan, Utah . . . SANDBERG, NEIL B., B.S., Elemen- tary Education; Kappa Sigma . . . SANDS, MILTON, B.S., Agronomy: Alvarado; Farm House. LSA, Ag Union Board, pres.. Alpha Zeta, Silver Spur. SANGSTER, GORDON W,. BEE., B.B.A.. Electrical Engineer- ing ami Business Administration; Duluth; MMR. , Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Silver Spur . . . SANTRIZOS, NICHOLAS P., B.A., . dvertising; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Homeconi- I Ross Rostod Roswold Rotenberg Roth Rothstein Rowan Rowley Ruble Rucker Rudd Ruschmeyer, G. Ruschmeyer, O. Russell, E. Russell, M. Rutherford Rygg Sabourin Sack Sadoff St. John Salmon Sandberg Sands Songster Santrizos Sanzenbach Sargent Sather Sathra Satterlee Satula Pase 124 ing. Campus Caiiiival . . . SANZENBACH. NAXCY J.. B.S.. Occupational Therapy; Minneapolis; Zeta Tail Ali)lia, (). T. club. Aquatic League . . . SAIUJENT. MARY H., H.S., Home Econom- ics Education: Minneapolis . . . SATHER. GLENN A., B.C.E., B.B.A., Chemical Engineering and Business Administration; Frank- lin; Delta Kappa Phi. LSA. Merchandiisng club. Tech Commission. Triangle . . . SATHHA. JANICE J.. B.S.. Tublic Health Nurs- ing; .St. I ' aul Park; Powell Hall Carnival, ch. SAITEHLEE. L RY S., B.A.. Bacteriology; Lewiston; Mpha Delia Pi. W.-lcome Week. Panhellenic council . . . SATCLA. EL ' IR. E., B.S.. Nursing Education; Waterbury. Connecticut; Campus Nur.ses ' club. Sigma Theta Tau. Alpha Tau Delta . . . SAVELKOUL. MERRL M C, B.A.. Psychology; Minneapolis; Newman club. Cosmopolitan club. YWC. . Campus Chest. , VVS , . . SAYIN. .SHARON. B.A.. Pre-.social Work; St. Paul; Sigma Pi Omega . . . SAWYER. OWEN M.. B.M.E.. :Mechanical Engi- neering; Elgin; Triangle, I ' I ' shers. . SME. Tip Toppers . . . SCANLAN. JOHN D., B.A., History; Thief River Falls; Phi Sig- ma Kappa, . lpha Phi Omega. SCHAD. HAROLD E.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Plainview . . . SCH. EFER. MARILYN J.. B.S.. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Education Intermediary Board, All-LT Congress, Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma I ' psilon, YWC. . . . SCHAFER. EUGENE F.. B.S,. Economics; Minneajxilis; Phi Kapija Psi . . . SCHAFER. WILLIAM E., B.B.A.. Finance; Minneapolis; Phi Kappa Psi . . . SCHAFFER. DAYID L., B.Met.E.. Metallurgical Engineering; Stillwater; Phi Gamma Delta. -VIME. . SM. School of Mines society . . . SCHAFFER, ROBERT L.. I5.. .E., .Xgricultural Engineering; Red Wing; Senior cabinet. Technolog Board, . .SAE. Newman club. SCHAFFHAUSEN. IRWIN F., MB.. Medicine; St. Paul; Phi Chi . . . SCHAFFH. USEN. MILDRED J.. MB.. Medicine; Stevens Point. Wise. . . . SCHALLER. SAMUEL B., B.A., -Mathematics; St. Paul; Alpha Tau Omega . . . SCHELEN, JAC- QUELINE J., G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene; St. Paul; Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . SCHIMMEL, WIlI.IAM H.. B.A.. Political Sci- ence; Saint Louis Park; Track, M club. Newman club. Sigma Delta Psi . . . SCHLEY. JEANETTE L.. B.S.. Elementary Edu- cation; Ceylon; L ' Ushers. LS.V. Republican club. SCHMIDT, JAMES C, B.A.. Economics; Wadena; Theta Chi . . . SCHMIE(;E. DONALD C.. B.S.. Forest Management; Bryant. Wi.sc; Forestry club. Ag Student council . . . SCHMITT. BEV- ERLY . .. B.S.. Nursing; Siou.x City, Iowa; Sigma Theta Tau, .VIpha Tau Delta, Powell Hall Governing a.ss ' n, Wesley Founda- tion . . . .SCHNEIDER. BETTY ANN. B.S., Nursing Educa- tion; I lgin. Iowa; Camj)us Niir.scs ' club. W. A. Counselor. San- ford Hall . . . SCHNITZER. SHELDON W.. B.B.A.. . dvertis- ing; Minneapolis; Mu Beta Chi . . . SCHNOBRICH. GERALD R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering; New Ulm; . mcrican Society of Civil Engineers. SCHONBERG. FLOY J.. B.S.. Nursery. Kindergarten. Primary Education; Ogilvie; WAA. FTA, WEEC, Golf club . . . SCHROED- ER. ARNOLD J., B.S., Agricultural Education; Lancsboro; Kapi)a Sigma, V Bands. . g Education club . . . SCIIROM, FRANCIS I).. B.S.. Fore.st Management; Albany; Forestry . . . SCIIUL ' IZ. THO.M.VS A., B.A.. Philosophy; Minneapolis; Lu- theran Student House . . . SCHULTZ. VERNON A.. B.S.. Phys- ical Education; St. Paul; M dub. Ba.scball . . . SCHULZ, . RLENE J,. B.S.. Textiles and Clothing in Business; Minneapo- lis; LSA. HEA. Savelkoul Savin Sawyer Scanlan Schad Schaefer Schafer, E. Schafer, W. 1 Schaffer, D. Schaffer, R. Schaffhausen, 1 Schaffhausen, M. ! Schaller Schelen Schimmel Schley Schmidt Schmiege Schmitt Schneider Schnitzer Schonberg Sthnobrich Schroeder Schrom Schuiz, T. Schultz, V. Schuiz Page 125 kl L. lIlAtlk Schuster Setzer, G. Sher, A. Simmons, R. Skibness Schwanke Setzer, R. Sher, R. Simon Skiilingberg 5ch«vartau Seykora ShoofF Simpson Skorseth Schwartz Shorpe Shodeon Sinclair Slaughter Schwarz Shattuck Shogren Siverling Slovut Scott, J. Sheehan Shumoker Sjodin Smallidge Scott, M. Sheets Shu re Skalbeck Smilow Sederstrom, Shelgren Silverstein Skalicky Smith, A. Selland Shenkyr Simmons, Skarnes Smith, B. I SCHUSTER. RAYMOND J.. B.B.A., Industrial Administration; Minneapolis . . . SCHWANKE. ROBERT W., B.A., Economics: St. Paul . . . SCHWARTAU. MERLE C. B.S.. Agricultural Education; Red Wing: . g Education club. Independent Men ' s Co-op, LSA . . . SCHWARTZ. LUCY. B.S.. Public Healtli Nurs- ing: .Sleepy Eye; Sigma Theta Tau, Mortar Board. Chimes. Fresh- man Debate Team, Varsity Debate, . . . SCHWARZ. JAMES L., B.B.. .. Business: Minneapolis: Psi Upsilon. IF council . . . SCOTT, JUDITH, B.S., Art Education: Minneapolis; Delta Gamma. SCOTT, MARGARET A., B.A., Zoology; Fairmont: Alpha Delta Pi, WAA . . . SEDERSTROM. D. LE A.. B.A.. Psychology: Nashvvauk . . . SELLAND. RUTH I.. B.S.. Nursing Education; Rugby. N. D.; LSA . . . SETZER, GEORGE F., B.S., Pharmacy; St. Paul: APA. Rho Chi. Phi Delta Chi. Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . SETZER, ROBERT J.. B.S., Pharmacy; St. Paul; Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi, Iron Wedge . . . SEYKOR. . JAMES E.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering: Owatonna; A.SCE. SHARPE. MARJORIE S.. B.A.. Interdepartmental; .Minneap ili : Gamma Phi Beta. Rooter club. Campus Carnival . . . SH. T- TUCK. I. JOY. B.A., Psychology: Marsden. Saskatchewan. Can- ada; U Ushers . . . SHEEHAN. JANE P.. B.S.. Nursing Educa- tion and Public Health Nursing; Faribault: Alpha Tau Delta. Campus Nurses ' club. Cosmopolitan club, Newman club. Pi Lambda Theta, Jazz Society, Sigma Theta Tau . . . SHEETS. JOHN W., D.D.S., Dentistry; Brainerd; Psi Omega . . . SHEL- GREN, NANCY C, B.A., Elementary Education: White Bear Lake; WEEC. Charm, FTA, Chi Omega . . . SHENKYK. DOUGL. S W., B.S.. Forest Management: Minneapolis. SHER. ALLENE. B.S.. Related SHER. ROSANX G.. B.A.. Spanis . . . SHOAFF. VICTOR C. B.Ch ing and Business Administration: . . . SHODEAN. WALLACE D.. Detroit Lakes; Ag Education clu Zeta . . . SHOGREN, JOETTA North St. Paul; WAA. Women ' s SHUMAKER, EDITH M.. B.S Art in Business; Duluth . . . h; Hibbing: Alpha EpsiUm Phi E.. B.B.. .. Chemical Engineer- AIChE. U Band. IMA club B.S.. Agricultural Education; b. Chateau Co-op club. . l])lia M., B.S., Physical Education; Physical Education ass ' n . . . , Medical Technologv: Bovev. Page 126 r (? P ith, C. Smith, D. W. Smith, D. R. Smith, J. F ith, J. C. Smith, R. Smith, T. Smith, W. rder Sobtzak Soderberg Solon uba Sovil Soule Sova otafore Spencer Sperl Spillane ' HI KE, ANNE. H.A.. I ' riniary Education: Minneapolis; Hillel " oniidation. Orchesis. Sigma Pi Omega, IZFA . . . SILVER- ITEIX. IRENE M.. B.S., Art; Minneapolis; Delta Phi Delta . . SIMMONS. JOHN R.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Greenville. S. C; [i Psi Plii . . . SIMMONS. RKHAKl) K.. B.A.. Arts and iledicine; Minneapolis; Phi Beta Ka[i|ia. Plil Beta Pi . . . SIMON. EltO.ME B.. I.L.B.. Law; Duhitli; Minnesota Law Review. Phi )elta Phi. Iron Weilge . . . SIMPSON. JAMES D.. LL.B.. Law; rIinneai)olis; Minnesota Law Review, . lpha Delta Phi. Plii )elta Phi. SKIBXESS. ELLEX J.. B.S.. Business E.lucati.ui: Minneapolis; Business and Distributive Education club . . . SKILLINCiBEKO. BETTY J.. B.S.. Nursint; Education; Homestead. Mont.; LS. . . . SKORSETH. DAVID O., B.S,. Technical Agriculture; Park Rapids; Plant Industry club . . . SLAUGHTER. MARY, B.A., History; Bayport; Carleton College: Arts Board. Senior cabinet. Delta Gamma. Comstock Corridor council . . . SLOVUT, GOR- DON ' J.. B.A.. Jonrnalism; Duluth: Daily. MMHA. Sigma Delta Chi . . . SMALLIDGE. MARJORIE J.. B.S.. Home Economics Education; St. Paul Park; Clovia. Psi I ' psilon Omicron. SMILOW. JOAX L.. B.S.. Speech Pathology: : Iinneai)olis; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Speech Pathology club . . . SMITH. ALDEN C. B.A.. Architecture; Minneapolis . . . SMITH. BARBARA J. B.A.. Art; St. Paul; . rls Board. Book Store Board. Sophomore cabinet. Chi Omega . . . SAOTH, CALVIX L., B.S.. Forest Manage- ment: Rainy River, Ontario. Canada; . g L nion Board. Forestry club. Alpha Zeta, Indeijondent Men ' s Co-op . . . SMITH. DAR- REL W.. JR.. B.A.. International Relations; Minneapohs; Delta Kapjia Ej)silon. IF council. International Relations club. White Dragon, Greek Week . . . SMITH. DAYLE R.. BEE.. Electrical Engineering; Jackson. Wyo.; AIEE. SMITH. JEANETTE F.. B.A.. Latin American Area Studies; Minneapolis: Newman club. Spanish club . . . SMITH. JOSEPH C, D.D.S.. Dentistry: Birmingham. Ala. . . . SMITH. ROSE M., B.S., X ursing Education: Fort Collins. Colo.; Campus Xurses ' club . . . SMITH. TERESA J.. B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: Delta Delta Delta. WEEC . . . SMITH. WYNNE- FRED R.. B.S.. Recreational Leadershij); MinneajMilis; Student Recreation ass ' n. I ' Folk Dancers . . . SNYDER. BARB.VRA C, B.S.. . rt Edueation: Minneapolis: Delta Gamma. Panhellenic council. SOBTZAK. STELLA. B.S.. Medical Technology: Coleraine; Alpha Delta Theta. Rooter club. Newman club . . . SODERBERG. DEAX L.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Duluth . . . SOLOX. THOMAS F.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; Minneapolis: .Alpha Tan Omega, pres.. . SCE. Republican club. Rooter club. Newman club . . . SOUBA. FREDERICK J.. B.B.A.. Industrial . lministration; Owatonna; Hot club . . . Sf)VIL. : 1I1.1)HE1) 1)., B.A.. Inler- dejiartmental; Hibbing: Business Women ' s club . . . SOl ' LE. MARIAX F.. B.A., Liberal Arts: Minneapolis: Tri-U. German club, AWS, r Cshers, YWCA, AWS, Cosmopolitan club. Bach Societv. IN( I.AIH. .lANE. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: Owatonna . . . I ERL1N(,. JOAN, B.S.. Primary Education: Minneapolis; ill)ha Phi. WAA, WEEC, Ski club. Rooter club . . . .SJODIN. KKiERS. A.. D.D..S.. Denti.stry: Remer; Xi Psi Phi . . . SKAL- !E( K. (;RETCHEN a.. B.S.. English; Portland. Ore.: V Chorus, iWS, KTA. Delta Phi Lambda. Language .Arts club . . . . . SKALK KY. ROSELLA M.. B.S.. Nursing Education: Mah- omen: .Mpha Tau Delta. Inter-Professional Sorority council . . SKARNES, JE. N E.. B.S.. Primary Education: Minneapo- s: Delta Delta Delta. WEEC. SOVA. JAMES H.. B.B.A.. General Business: Minneapolis; Deha Sigma Pi. B Day. Merchandising club . . . SP.VTAFORE. EL- VIR.A, B.S., Nursing Education: Waterbury, Conn,; Alpha Tau Delta, Campus Xur.ses ' club, Xewman club , . . SPEXCER. LEE E., B.. ., Law; Montevideo; .Acacia. Daily. Young Republican ' s club . . . SPERL. P.VTRICIA M.. B.S.. Speech Pathology; West St. Paul: Speech Pathology club. Toa.stmistrcss . . . SPILLANE. MARY H.. n .. Journalism: Backus: Daily. Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau .Mpha. Inter-])rofe.ssional Sorority council. Home- coming. Page 127 SPONG, .MARIE. B.A., Pre-social Work; Minneapolis; Under- graduate Social Workers ass ' n, U Ushers. YWCA. Republican club . . . SPRINGER. THEODORE G.. B.A.. Journalism; Min- neapolis; Phi Delta Thcta. Kappa Tau Alpha, Pi Phi Chi . . . STADE, HERBERT A., B.A. , Fairmont; Phi Sigma Kappa. IF council. Homecoming. IF Ball, Greek Week . . . STAFFORD, MARGERY A., B.S.. Pharmacy; Minneapolis; Kappa Epsilon. APhA . . . STAFFORD. PATRICK W.. B.S.. Journalism; St. Cloud; Daily. Sigma Delta Chi, Baseball . . , STAGEBERG, JAMES E.. B.A., Architecture; Minneapolis; Student ass ' n of AIA, Zeta Psi. STAHNKE, ALICE M., B.S., Primar. WEEC. FTA. YW ' CA. WAA. EVB . . Spong Stanch Stewart, F. Stiles Streufert Education; St. Paul; STAIR. ROBERT A., B.. .. Speech; Vayzata; Delta Kappa Epsilon, White Dragon. Masquers, Homecoming, Sno Week . . . STANCH, HARMON E. J.. B.A., Journalism; Minneapolis; Delta Chi. Anchor and ' Chain. Skol . . . STEIN. ELLSWORTH B., A.A.. General Col- lege Student council. Retailing and .Selling club. Recognition banquet . . . .STEMPER, HERBERT J.. D.D.A., Dentistry; .St Paul . . . STENBERG. HELEN D.. B.S.. Language Arts; Am- boy; FTA. STENSETH. JEANETTE A., B.S., Primary Education; Min- neapolis; WEEC. W. . . Westminster Foundation . . . STERTZ. GEORGE N.. B.A.. Architecture; Junction City. Wise; Student ' ass ' n of AIA . . . STEVENSON. PHOEBE J.. B.S., Nursing; Tintah; Powell Hall Governing ass ' n . . . STEWART. ALAN O., D.D.S., Dentistry; Robbinsdale; Xi Psi Phi, Dental Chorus . . STEWART, FRANK R., B.B.A.. General Business; Stillwater; Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . STEWART, HOWARD T., B.B.A., Advertising; Rochester; Delta Kapjm Epsilon. Stair Stewart, A Stiepan Street Sullivan, Mil. Pege 128 ;TE VAHT, JOHN, H.A.. Sparii.sli; KoDlhall, Vic irniK, Zetii Psi, ;|)ani-.li .lull. I-M pi its . . . STEWART. MAIUiAIiKT JEAN ,.. H.A., rsyclioliisy; Miiiiifapnlis; I ' i H -t:i IMii, AWS . . . riKWAIM ' . HOliKRT L., B.A.. Sociology: Minneapolis . . . ;TE VAH ' I " . HOHEHT S.. B.B.A., Ceneral Business; Minneapolis: Jeta Theta I ' i . . . STIBBE, AISTIN J., B.B.A.. Accounting: St. ' aiil . . . STIEPAX. HELENE J., B.S., XuTsing Eilucation; St. ' aul: r Folk Dancers. iTILES. BEVEHI.V R.. B,S., Physical Education: Walnut (iiove: ;um of S(|iiares. WAA . . . STOKES. EDW.VRD K.. B.S.. Piiar- nacy: SamLstonc . . . STOKES. HENRY 1). JR., D.D.S., Den- istry: Sandstone: Delta Sigma Delta . , . STOLHAMMER. CENNETH W„ B.S., Mathematics; Chicago, 111.; V Chorus, Sum if Sipiares, Minnesota Christian P ' llo vship . . . STOPF. JUD- TH M.. B.S.. Primary Education; .St. Paul; Delta (lamnia . . . ITOVER, HARLEV H.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Minne- polis; . .SME. E Day. Ilivan, M. J. Sundberg, 0. Sundberg, J. Sundblad per Swan Swandby Sv anson, J. iranson, M. Swanson, N. Swanson, R. Swanson, W venberg Swenson, D. Swenson J. Swift reen Tabat Tamoki Taylor PR STRECKER, MYRON T.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Amiandale: Inter-residence council. Social Service council. Minnesota Asso- ciation of Rooming House Stuilents . . . STREET. WTLLIS F.. LL.B.. Law; St. Paul; Gamma Eta (lamma. I-M sports . . . STRELF ERT, CARL A., B.B.A. . Industrial Relations; Min- neapolis; U Chorus, Gamma Delta, Industrial Relations club. Religion in Life Week . . . STROMME, SHIRLEY M.. B.S., Primary Education: St. Paul: Toastniistrcss club. WEEC, V. . . . . STROUSE. LEONARD M., B.A.. Pliih).sophy; (iolf. Mu Beta Chi, Rooter club. I ' nited World Federalists . . . .STl ' MPF, MARILYN A., B.S., Home Economics: Red Wing; Clovia, Wes- lev P ' oiuidatioii. YWCA. STINKARD. CHARLOTTE L.. B.S.. Nnr.sing Education; Min- neapolis; Campus Nurses ' club, V. . , LS. . . . SI ' DEITH. BERN.XDINE J.. B.. ., Journali-sm Advertising: Minneapolis: Troubadors of Swing. WMMR, ACC . . . SULLIVAN. DAVID J., B.B.A., General Business: St. Paul; YDFL. Delta Sigma Pi . . . SULLIVAN, :MARCHET M.. B.A.. Spanish; Minneapolis; Kappa Alpha Theta . . . SULLIVAN, MARJORIE J., B.S., Elementary Education: Minneapolis; Newman club . . . SUNDBER(i, DEE . LICF). B.S., Occupational Therapy; Minneapolis; Ganuna Phi Beta, OT club, L ' nion Committees. SUNDBERG. JAMES V.. B.A.. Economics and Psychoiogy; Min- nea|K)lis; Chi Psi, Senior Cabinet, pres.. Senior Week, . lnmiii Relations Connnittee . . . SUNDBLAD, LLOYD R.. B.B.A., General Business: Minneapolis: Homecoming Dance Conmiittee . . . SUPER. MARGIERITE A., B.S.. Primary Education: Min- neapolis; YWCA, Republican club . . . SWAN, SONYA JOYTE. B.A., Speech: MinneaiK lis; U Theatre, KI ' OM, . lpha Omicron Pi, Greek Week Song Fest . . . SWANDBY. RICHARD K., B.C.E., Chemical Engineering; Minneapolis; . IChE . . . SW.XN- SON. JAMES B.. B.S.. Agriculture Education: Argyle: Ag Educa- tion club. SWANSON. MARJORIE L., B.S., Nursing; Mason City. Iowa: Sigma Theta Tau . . . SWANSON. NONA J.. B.B.A.. .Vccount- ing; Phi Delta. Interprofessional Sorority council. Business Brevi- ties, Business Women ' s club. Board of .Yssociatcd Students . . . SWANSON, ROBERT W.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Chevy Chase. Md.: Psi Omega . . . SWANSON. WILLIAM J., B.S., Element- arv Education; FTA, Men ' s Elementary Education club . . . SWENBERG, MURIEL F.. B.S.. Public Health Nursing: Still- water; Campus Nurses ' club . . . SWENSON, DONALD B.. MB.. Medicine: Waseca: Phi Chi. SWENSON. JOAN .M.. B.A., English; .Minneapolis; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Delta Phi Land da. Gopher . . . SWIFT. ROBERT E.. LL.B., Law; Minneapolis: Delta Tliela Phi . . . SYREEN. HAR- RIET A.. B.A.. Elcnuntary Education: Crosby; WEEC . . . TABAT. LYLE G.. B..V.. Accounting: Sheffield. Iowa; Tlieta Delta Chi. Delta Kappa Phi, LSA council. I-M .sports . . . TAMAKI. I ' .UT, 1., B.B.A., Foreign Trade; Los Angeles. Calif.; Foreign Trad ' club. Japanese Cidturc club. Swimming . . . T.XYT.OR. CHESTER I).. JR.. B.S.L.. LI, B.. Law: South St. Paid: Gamma Eta Gamma. Page 129 TAYLOR, JOHN R,. B.E.E., Electrical Eiioiiieeiing; Ely; Kappa Eta Kappa. IRE, U Band. . . , TEIGEN, RONALD L.. B.B.A., General Business; Kenyon; Kappa Sigma, Beta Gamma .Sigma, U Bands, U Chorus . . . TEMA, JOAN C, B.S., Home Eco- nomics in Business; Minneapolis; Delta Zeta, YWCA, HEA, AWS, YRL . . . TERRELL. RALPH E., B.S.. Bacteriology; Lansdowne, Pa. . . . TESTA, DANIEL P., B.A., Spani.sli; St. Paul; YMCA, Lambda Alpha Psi, Spani.sh club . . . TESTOR, JAMES V., M.B., Medicine; St. Paul; Newman club. THAYER, DAVID W.. B.B.A., General Business; St. Paul: Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Rooter club, I-M sports . . . THAYER, JOANNE C, B.S., Spanish Education; jNIin- nea{X)lis; Rooter club. Delta Gamma, Homecoming, Welcome Week. Greek Week, Sno Week . . . THEIS, GENEVA M., B.S., Public Health Nursing; Vandalia, 111.; Caniinis Nurses " club . . . THEISS, FREDERICK C, II, B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Mahto- medi; ASCE . . . THIEME, JANIS I., B.S., Home Economics; St. Paul; Gopher, bus. mgr., Union Board, Mortar Board, Senate Committee on Recreation, Kappa Delta, Aquatic League , . . THOMP,SON. ALMON O., D.D.S., Dentistry; Spring Grove; Delta Sigma Delta . . . THOMPSON, El ' NICE M., B.S.. Music Education; St. Paul; Minnesota Chri.stian Fellowship, .Sigma Alpha Iota, American Brother and Sister Program. THOMPSON, HELEN E., B.A., Business; Albert Lea; SPAN, ' U Ushers. Comstock Hall Hou.se council . . . THOMPSON, LOR-i R. INE J., B.S., Nursing Education; Sunburg; LS. . . } THOMPSON. THEODORE S., D.D.S., Denti.stry; Er.skinc; Delta Sigma Delta, I ' illage council . . . THOMPSON, SALLY L., K.A.. French; Minneapolis; Zeta Tau Alpha. SPAN, French club . . . THOMPSON, WAYNE L., B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; Little Kails; ASCE. Pilgrim Foundation . . . THOMSON. DOl ;. LAS W.. B.B.A.. (;eneral Business; St. Paul; Alpha Kappa Psi THOMSON, HARRY A.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Minneapo- lis; ASCE, Chi Epsilon. I-M sports, E Day . . . THOMSON JAMES M., JR.. B.A., Interdepartmental; Minneai)olis; Chi Psi, Anchor and Chain, U Chorus . . . THORP. HALPH E., JH.. B.S. Music Education; Minneapolis; U Bands, I ' iii Mu . li)ha. Phi Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi . . . THULIN, WALTER W., B.Ch.E. B.B.. ., Chemical Engineering and Business Administration; Min- neapolis; Phi Delta Theta, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. AIChE . . . THURSTON, ROBERT W.. B.S.. Statistics; Min- neapolis . . . THVBERG, MARGUERITE C.. B.S., Art Educa- tion; Kappa Delta, pres., Delta Phi Delta, Rooter club. Ganuna Delta, Panhellenic council. Republican club. TIFFANY, CHARLES F.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Aitkin; Chi Epsilon, ASCE . . . TOMAN, NANCY S., B.S., Nursing Education; Duluth; Sigma Theta Tau . . . TORII, LUCY I., B.S.. Home Economics Education; St. Paul; HEA, Omicron Nu, Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . TORKELSON, LEONARD B., MB., Medi cine; St. James; Phi Rho Sigma . . . TORNQUIST, DAWN E.. Taylor Teigen Tema Terrell Testa Testor Thayer, D. Thayer, J. Theis Theiss Thieme Thompson, A. Thompson, E. Thompson, H. Thompson, L. Thompson Thompson, S. Thompson, W. Thomson, D. Thomson, H. Thomson, J. Thorp Thulin Thurston Thyberg Tiffany Toman Torii Torkelson Tornquist Torjesen Traff Page 130 B.S., Xatiiial Scicnc-e Educatidii: Viif iiiia; KTA . . . TOHJE- SEN. HAKOX D.. B.A., Speech; Kriiitiansaiul. Norway; Minne- sota Cliri tiaii Fellow.sliip. Radio Cniiltl. U Tliealre. TR AFF. CLIFF F.. B.S.. Economics; Wayzata . . . TRAINOR, rATRICIA A.. B.A., Humanities; Savage; Alpha Omicron Pi, I ' anheMenic Counselor . . . TROWBRIIKIE. : IAR1()N J.. B.S.. Nursing; Comstock; PHGA. LSA. Alpha Tau Beta . . . TRl ' MM, JOHN W.. B.S.. Pharmacy; Grove City; Phi Delta Chi . . . TRVGSTAI). WILLIAM M.. D.D.S.. Dentisto ' : Northfield; Del- ta Sigma Delta . . . TSCHI ' DV. RICHARD H.. B.I?.A.. Finance; Minneapolis; Finance and Insurance cluh. Beta Gannna Sigma. TWEED. PHYLLIS M.. B.S.. Home Economics; Minneapolis; Ali)lia Gamma Delta, HEA . , . TWEET. DONALD IL. B.B.A., Accounting; N ' ewfolden; Beta Aljjha Psi . . . TYNAN. .JANE K., B.. .. P.sychologT; French club. Psi Chi. Pi Delta Phi. Sigma Ei)silon Sigma. Phi Beta Kappa . . . TYSK. B. VONCEIL. B.S., S])ani h Education; Minneai)olis; Delta Delta Delta. WAA. Cheer- lea ler . . . LHL. WILLIAM J.. B.B.A.. Industrial Administra- tion; Minneapolis; Finance club. Industrial Management and Administration club . . . IHLIN. DON. B.S.. Art Education; Minneapolis; Delta Phi Delta. IT ' IN. ALAN J.. B.A.. Philosophy; Albert Lea; WORLD. Ro:.ter cinl). pres.. Phi Epsilon Pi. Sophomore cabinet. Phoenix. Debate Team. UWF . . . URE. DONALD R.. B.A., Sociology: Mankato: Theta Delta Chi . . . Van DEREN, AI ' DREY B.. B.S., Primary Education; Minneapolis; Kappa . lpha Theta. Freshman cabinet. . WS Board. Y WC. . Welcome Week I ' nion Board. Cheerleader, (harm. Inc. . . . Van PROOIEN. DONALD. B.C.E.. Civil Engi- neering; Pine City; Theta Tau, ASCE . . . Van TASSEL. LOW- ELL T.. B.S., Mathematics Education; Minneapolis; Alpha Sigma Pi, Gamma Delta, Mathematics club, pres., FTA. Educ. Inter- mediary B(.ard . . . Van ALKENBrRG. JAMES. LL.B.. Law; Minneapolis; .Sijinia Alpha Epsilon. Van WA(;ENEN, HELEN M.. B.S.. Related Arts in Business; Minneapolis Kappa Alpha Theta. AWS . . . VASATKA, RICH- ARD J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering; Mendota; ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Technolog Board. SAME . . . VA.SENDEN, ARNOLD v.. B.S., Pharmacy; Fertile; (hi Phi, Kappa Psi, Flying club. Ski club . . . VAUGHN. PATRICIA M.. B.S.. Elemen- tary Education; MinneaiJolis; YWCA . . . VELKERS, GENE D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering; Hampton, Iowa; AIEE, IRE, KHK . . . VIKEN, RICHARD J.. B.S. Elementary Education: Men ' s Elementary Education a.ss ' n. VITALIS. DALE M., B.S.. Mathematics; West St. Paul; FTA, Sum of the S(inares . . . VOELL. LESTER R.. B.B.A.. General Business; .Minneapohs; Sigma Nn . . . VOLKENANT, JOHN J., B.. ., Zoology; St. I ' aul; Newman club, . rnold . ir Society. Geol- ogy club . . . NOLNESS. ROBERT J.. B.S., Pharmacy; Perley: Phi Delta Chi, APhA . . . Von ESCHEN, PHYLLIS M., B..S., Primary Education; Minneapolis: WEEC. Chi Omega . . . VOSS, LOnSE. B.V. Sociology; .St. Paul . . . WACHAL. ROBERT S.. B.A.. I ' hih.Miphy; Omaha. Nebr,; U I ' .shers. WMMR . . . WAG- NER. EDWARD (;., D.D.S.. Dentistry: New Ulm; P.si Omega . . . WA(;NER. RICHARD A.. B.S., Pharmacv; Clark, S. D. Trainor Trowbridge Trumm Trygstad Tsehudy Tweed Tweet Tynan Tysk Uhl Uhlin Upin Ure Van Deren Van Prooien Von Tassel Van Valkenburg Van Wagenen Vasatka Vosenden Vaughn Velkers Viken Vitolis Voell Volkenant Volness Von Eschen Voss Wachal Wagner, E. Wagner, R. O Cl C ' ' mSL Page 131 WAHL, NADINE, B.S.. Foods in Business; Lemmon, S. D.; HEA. LSA. WAA . . . WAHOSKI. LAWRENCE A.. B.A., Journal- ism; St. I ' aul; Newman elub, Newman Woilil. Freshman P )otball . . . WAKEFIELD, JAMES C. B.A., Industrial Education; Elk River; Industrial Arts elub. Alpha Sigma Pi . . . WALKER, JOHN C, B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Minneapolis; Delta Chi, An- chor and Chain, IF council, ASME . . . WALKER, LOUISE M., B.A., French; Nashwauk; WAA, Newman elub . . . WALLAND- ER, CHARLES F., B.S.L., Law: Minneapolis: Theta Chi. WALLER, BRUCE I., B.B.A., Accounting: Mu Beta Chi . . . WALSH, NANCY J., B.S., Language Arts; St. Paul; Language . rts club, Italian club, Newman club, U Ushers . . . WAL- STROM, LEIGHTON R., B.S., Wood Technology; Minneapolis; Toast nuister ' s club. Lignum elub. Forest Products Research So- ciety . . . WANDREY, DOROTHY J., B.S., Art Education: Owatonna; Kappa Alpha Theta . . . WANGAARD, ARTHUR C, LL.B,, Law; Minneapolis; Delta Theta Phi . . . WARE, DON- ALD E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; St. Cloud; Milling Engineering dub, . SME. I ' Gamma Delta, Newman club, Hnuiecoming, Greek Week . . WENDEL, DAVID K, LL.B., Law; Milwaukee, Wise. . . . WEN- ZEL, ROBEHT E., B.B.A., Merchandi.singand Sales; St. Paid; Mer- chandising clnb. WES.SELS, GERALDINE G., B.S., Physical Therapy; Raymond; Pi Delta Nu, P. T. club, LSA . . . WEST. DONALD H., B.A., ' Pohtical Science: St. Paul . . . WEST, PATRICIA A.. B.S., Spani.sh Education; Minneapolis . . . WESTBERG, LILA D., B.S., Elementary Education: Cambridge: U Ushers. WAA. WEEC, Minnesota Christian Fellowship . . . WESTERBEIUi, DAROLD Y)., B.S., Forestry and Wikllife Management; Stockholm, Wise; Forestry club, I-M sports . . . WESTPHAL, PAUL H., M.B.. Medicine; Gettysburg. S. D.; Phi Chi. WESTREM. DOUGLAS J., B.S., Physical Medicine; Miuneajw- lis; P. T. club. P. T. assn . . . WHEATON. RICHARD M., B.A., Pre-social Work; Minneapolis; Football, Beta Theta Pi, IF coun- cil .. . VMJELPLEY. JOHN O., B.B.A., Merchandising and Sell- WARMIE, MARJORIE I., B.S., Public Health Nursing; Mil- waukee, Wise; U Chorus, Marquette LTniversity; Jack and Jill Liternational Hou.se . . . WARNER, NANCY L.. B.B.A.. Mer- chandising; St. Louis Park; Alpha Chi Omega, BABS, Business Brevities. Panhellenic council. Merchandising club . . . WAR- PEHA. MARY JANE. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis . . . WARREN, ROSS W., B.A., Psychology; Nevis. WATERS, DONALD E.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering; Min- neapolis . . . WATTERS, HELEN F., B.S., Nursing Education; Delmar, Iowa . . . WEDUM, JOHN A., B,S.. Economics; Min- neapolis: Beta Theta Pi, Arnold Air Society. Ski club . . . WEI- CHELT. MILTON E.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: .Min- neapolis: ASME . . . WEINMAN. JOYCE A.. B.A.. English; Fairmont . . . WEIR, EMMY LOU, B.S., Music Education; Windom; U Bands, Theta Nu, Sigma Alpha Iota, Inter-professional Sororitv council. WEISS, JEANETTE F., B.S., Elementary Education: Minneapo- hs; YWCA, WEEC, FTA . , . WEISS, WILLIAM R., LL.B., Law; St. James: Delta Theta Phi . . . WELDON, AUDREY H., B.S., Elementary Education: St. Paul: WEEC. Minnesota Chris- tian Fellowship, . merican Sister Program . . . WELLER, PATRI- CI. H., B.S., Home Economics Education; Minneapolis; Alpha Wahl Wohoski WakeHeld Walker, J Walker, L. Wallander Waller Walsh Walstrom Wandrey Wangaard Ware Warmie Warner Warpeha Warren Page 132 ins: MiiHica|)(ilis; MiMcliaiKli-iiifi chih. l illage (iuvernnient . . . WHiri-IEIJ). H.VLENE. B.A.. Sociology: Hastings; Westminster Foundation, Student Council of Religions. Conistnck Corridor Council. U Ushers . . . WHITFIELD. THEROX W.. B.S.. Indus- trial Education; Evan.sville; FT. . ME. , A VA . . . WHITMORE. CHARLES A.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering; Miiuieapolis; AIEE. Kappa Sigma. WICHELMAXX. ORRIX A.. B.B.A.. Accounting: Glencoe; Sig- ma Xu . . . WICKHER(.. LOIS E.. B.B.A.. Secretary and Super- visor Training: Minnea]K)lis: Business Women ' s cluli. Phi Delta. Toastmistresses, Kappa Phi . . . TEBULD. HARVEY R.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Good Thunder; Xi Psi Phi . . . WTECHMAX, DOTTY . .. B.S., Nursing: Brewster; Sigma Theta Tau. Powell Hall Gov- erning ass ' n . . . WIEDERHOLT. XED D.. B.A. and B.Arch.. Architecture; Grantshurg. Wise; AIA . . . WIEGRIFE. PAUL E„ B.S., . ninud Hnsliaudrv; Caledonia; Alpha Gamma Rho, Toa.st- master ' s club. Block and Bridle club. WIEIIR. FEKX L.. B.A.. Sociology: Burtalo Lake . . . WIESE, W. RREX M.. M.S.. Mechanical Engineering: Rochester; Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi. SAE. faters Walters Wedum Weithelt Weinman Weir Weiss, J. Weiss, W. teldon Weller Wendel Wenzel Wessels West, D. West, P. Westberg esterberg Westphal Westrem Wheaton Whelpley Whitfield, H. Whitfield, T. Whitmore fichelmann Wickberg Wiebold Wiechman Wiederholl Wiegrife Wiehr Wiese [!f)PP !!€)€ £ Page 133 t lA I Wigley Wilken Willems Williams, C. Williams, J. G. Williams, J. A. Williams, L. Wilson, B. Wilson, G. Wilson, L. Wilson, N. Winkelboch Winker Winthrop Witt Wittman Witzman Wohlin Wold Wolfer Wolkoff Woltman Woods Woolfrey WIGLEY, ROBERT J., B.A., Interdeijaitmentah Maiikato; Sis- ma Alpha F psilon. Mercliamlising club. Rooter club. Faux Pas club . . . WILKEX. I ' AIL. B.A., Business; Minneapolis . . . WILLE:MS, I.ORA L.. B.S.. Primary Education: Heron Lake; Newman club. WEEC. German club. FTA . . . WILLL M.S. CAROL M., B.A.. Social Work; Minneapolis; Zeta Tan Aljjlia. YWCA, SPAN, AWS, Orientation Sponsor . . . WILLL MS. .JOHN G.. LL.B.. Law: Minneapolis: Law Review: Phi Kap])a Psi. Phi Delta Phi . . . WILLL MS. JUNE A., B.A., Sociology: linneapolis; . l|)ha Kapi)a Al])lia. WILLLXMS. LEATRICE C B.S.. Medical Technology: Lehii.!.. Iowa; Alpha Delta Theta. Sanford Hall House council, WA. . Ou ting club . . . WILSON, BEVERLEY .J.. B.S.. Library Sci- ence: Willow River . . . WILSON. GERALD R.. B.A., Interde- partmental: Minneapolis: Beta Theta Pi. pres.. Phoenix. Grey Friars, (ireek Week. AU-U Congress . . . WILSON. LEONARD A.. .IR.. LL.H.. Law; Mahnomen; Chi Phi. IF council. Football . . . WILSON. NANCY A.. B.A.. Humanities: Bemidji: Con- necticut College for Women; Kappa Alpha Theta. Young Repub- licans . . . WINKELBACH. ALICE. B.B.A.. Foreign Trade: Columbia Heights: Inter-professional Sorority council. Phi Delta. Business Women ' s club. YWCA. German club. WINKER. .JAMES A.. B.. ero.E.. B.B.A.. Aeronautical Engineer- ing and Business . dministration: Randall: Triangle. Tan Omega, Tau Beta Pi. IAS. Plumb Bob . . . WINTHROP. SHERMAN. B.B.A., Accounting: Duluth; Phi Epsilon Pi. . ccounting club . . . WITT. MASON A.. B.S.. Anthropology: Houston . . . WITT- MAN. DORIS T.. B.S.. Business Education; Kiester: Luther Col- lege: Rooter club. LS. . FT. . Sanford Hall House council . . . WITZMAN. JOSEPH E,. B.S.L.. Law: Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Mu. Daily. Freshman Basketball. Freshman Ba.seball. IF council . . . WOHLIN. RUTH A.. B.S.. Nursing: New London: Student Nurses ' ass ' n. WOLD. JOYCE L.. B.S.. Core Curriculum: Minneapolis; Pan- hellenic council. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Education Board. Gopher . . . WOLFER. DONALD H.. B.A.. Psychology: Chicago. III.: Theta Chi . . . WOLKOFT. STANTON L., B.B.A.. Accounting: St. Paul: Sigma Alpha Mu. Fraternity Purchasing ass ' n . . . WOLTMAN. HENRY L.. B.S.. Engineering: Rochester; Rifle Team, All-American Rifle Team . . . WOODS. JAMES E., B.A.. Psychology: St. Paul: I IMR. . Pioneer Hall Night Su|)ervisor . . . WOOLFREY. HAROLD J.. D.D.S.. Dentistry; Crosby. N. D.; Universitv of North Dakota: Phi Eta Sigma. Weslev F ' oundation. Pase 134 WORHALL. JEAN, B,A.. Journalism; Cloqiu-t: Daily. Theta Sisnia Phi. Kappa Tau -Vlplia. Radio Giiil.l . . . WORRELL. ElXiENE R.. B. LE.. Meclianiial Engineering: South Si. Taiil: Terhnolog. E Day. ASME . . . WOYDA. WILLIAM C. M.B., Meiiicine; Minneapolis; Phi Chi. Medical interfraternity council, r I ' shers . . . WRI(;HT. KENNETH G., B.A., Sociology; Min- neapoli.-. . . . WRIGHT. ROBERT D.. B.S.. Horticulture; Ex- celsior; Christian .Science Organization. Horticulture club. g Club conuuission. I ' Chorus. Student Council of Religions . . . W COL- LET. MARGARET J.. B.S.. Physical Therapy; Minneapolis; P. T. club. VWCA. YOUNGER. LOCINA A., B.S., Public Health Nursing; Menasha. Wise: University of Wiscon.sin: Pilgrim Foundation. Student Council of Religions. Campus Nurses " club , . . YOUNXiQUIST. JOHN A.. B.S.. Natural Sciences: Minneapolis: . nclr.)r and Chain. FTA . . . YOUNGQUIST. IU)NALD B . B S , Art; St. Paul: Delta Phi Delta, Ski club, Sno Week . . . ZAUHAR, RALPH P., B.S., Agriculture Education; Floodwood; Newman club, . g Edu- cation club, Toastmaster ' s club. Student Council of Religion.s . . . ZBARACKI. THOMAS J.. D.D.S., Dentistry; Duluth: St. Thomas College: Xi Psi Phi. Inter-Dental Fraternity council . . . ZECH. ARTHUR W.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: Minneapo- lis: Kappa Eta Kappa. Eta Kappa Nu. Pi Phi Chi. AIRE. IRE. WYATT. ARTHUR J.. MB.. Medicine; Washington. D. C: Alpha Kaiipa Kappa . . . WYLAND. M.VRJORIE A.. B.S., Home Economics Education; St. Paul; Clovia. Phi Upsilou Oniicron. LSA. HEA . . . YANO. YUKI. B.S.. Nursing E.lucation: Ogden, Utah . . . YANSER. ESTHER ANN, B.S., Elementary Educa- tion; Rochester: Comstock Student Governing ass ' n, WEEC . . . YELACICH. MAR(;UERITE A.. B.S.. Nursing Education; Iron- wood. Mich.; . lpha Tau Delta. Newman club . . . YOUNtJ. THOMAS K.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering; Owatonna: Delta Kappa Epsilou. White Dragon. . SME. S. ME. ZE:MLIN. LARRY R.. BEE., Electrical Engineering: Minneapo- lis: U Chorus, E Day. IRE. Kappa Eta Kappa. U Ushers . . . ZENK, ROBERT J.. B.S.. Pharmacy: New L ' lm; Phi Delta Chi. APhA . . . ZIASKAS. ELIZABETH C, B.S., Medical Technol- ogj " Minneapolis: . lpha Delta Pi. U Band, . lpha Delta Theta, Y ' ivCA . . . ZIMMERMAN. MAY B.. B.S.. Public Health Nurs- ing: Bertha . . . ZIMMERSCHIED. ALAN B.. B.M.E.. Mechan- ical Engineering; St. Louis Park; Triangle. U Bands . . . ZUG- SCHWERT. EDWARD J.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering; St. Paul; Theta Tau. ASCE. Worrall Yano Zbaracki Worrell Yanser Zech Woydo Yelocich Wright, K. Young Zenk Wright, R. Younger Zioskas Wuollet Wyott Wyland Youngquist, J. Youngquisf, R. Zouhor Zimmerman Zimmerschied Zugschwert 1 Page I3S !%; S£. i T S " FRESHMAN ORIENTATION GROUP SINGS ABOUT " HER FATHER, HER MOTHER, HER SISTER AND HER BROTHER " IN WELCOME WEEK BANQUET SKIT A eiG HELLO Welcome Week Student Finds Orientation To Be Hectic Fun Page 138 Sarah Bohannon of Oak Park. 111., ar- rived late for Welcome Week. In fact the week — sponsored for freshmen by tlu ' All-University Congress and the Of- fice of the Dean of Students — was half over when a senior directed her to tlu ' Welcome Week committee ' s office in Coffman Memorial Union. She easily recouped her lost time, though. At the Blue Jean ball on Ag campus, Sarah promenaded and saw the Cherokees, Sandra Warren ' s orientation group, receive a rust.v pail for excellence at tug-o-war and musical chairs, horse- back style. " We were contemplating putting the pail in the Union trophy case, " Miss Warren told Sarah. " But we think it ' s too wide; if it is, we ' ll just hang it from some chandelier. " THIS UTILE piggy gets a grease job in an Ag campus pen. After tlie porker liad l)een suffi- cieiitl sinearetl. fresh- men rliiLsed him all over the cattle liarii arena. It was all part of the Welcome AVeek event called " Ag Antics. " which took one full la.v. On the program was a tug-of-war. a smorgas- bord, a game of musical chairs ( pla.ve l mi horse- back). Day ended witll the " Blue Jean ball. " By week ' s riiil all Welcome Week participants, including Sarah, felt a little weary of the helpful lectures, tours, Kioiip meetings and parties. Sometime iliiriiis; the hustle. Sarah and (iO other candidates for Wrkcunr Wnk inieen were interviewed. While she sal talking to queen committee co-chairman Wampy Friel. Sarah slip|)ed out of her shoes. When read.v to leave, she couldn ' t find tlitiii. " M.v interview was a farce. " she said. Farce or not. Sarah was worried Satur- day that a mist which settled over the foothall stadium during the Washingtini game miglil spoil her hair l(); tin- final judging was thai night. She used a pro- gram for a makeshift umhrella. and ap- parently it did the trick. Emcee Howie Peterson crowned her that night. Page 139 FRESHMEN SETTLE hack after banquet, listen to disc-jockey Ralph MotTatt. That da. the.v were in- troduced to Minnesota ' s extra-curricular offerings. Booths set up by I. ' ni ersity groups lined the main floor hall of Coffman Memorial I ' nion; this ear ' s prospective joiners paraded past di:si) ' a. s ami stare l. A GIRL WHO arrived lale from Oak Park. 111., goes home with title of Welcinne Week quee n. AVampy Friel. (jueen committee co-chairman, crowns Sarah Bohamion at the " elc nne AVhirl. The dance cli- maxed se ' eii da.vs of helpfid iiints si ons(ired by All-f Congress and Office if the Dean of Students. HUNDREDS of Friday mtirninj); shoppers, un- able to cross XicnIIet jnenue. watch parade. DANCERS AT the Harvest Moon liall take time out to hsten to Hal Ml lrit ir. Willi -;L ophone. and his hand play " Starthist. " WAVING CANE and Ixiltles. Maury Nel- son. Al Hinnian sinj; in arsity slio . Page 140 KIGKOFF? OH YES. THE KICKOFF Homecoming Fans Watched 5,000 Balloons, Not The Play Now luTf ' s what 1ki|)|H ' IR ' i1: Buz Mi-i- ijlu ' ii ciuight Xebraskas kickotf on tlu ' MiniK ' sota nine-yard lini ' , charsi ' l up tlu ' center of the field and was smothered on Minnesota ' s . ' 54. This was probably the most nieaj erly viewed football play of the season. For while all this was going on, 54,()()() " fans " were ga ing upward, following the ran- dom Hight of .5, ()()() Homeeoming balloons. More than nine hours earlier — at i a.m., to be exact — . ' 50 members of the Women ' s Athletic association were watching the same balloons float to- ward a gunny-sack ceiling suspended 1.5 feet above the stadium concourse. The gunny-sacks prevented the helium-filletl balloons from rising out of reach. The arrangement worked fine; only one bal- loon got away during the lilowing-up process. " You gotta be in conditiiui for this kind of work, ' aid Mary .Jane Khrn t, co-chairman of the balloon committee. Three years of |)ractice Ijlowing up Homeeoming balloons were sufficient to keep Miss Ehrnst and Carolyn Nelson, the other co-chairman, in shape. " We had to work our way up, " Miss Ehrnst said. Being in condition was necessary since the girls — all phy ed majors — were up all night. Balloon-blowing is no excuse for missing Homecoming festivities; so, like many other students, they rompeel ha|)|)ily through Friday night ' s activities. There was a varsity show to go to first and. even though a squabble with the musician ' s union squelched plans for a band, the show was called " It ' s the Greatest. " It was full of student-written music and jokes and was followed by a torchlight parade. The parade led to a parking lot on F ' ourth street, where As- sistant SLA Dean Roger Page was busy FLAMES BURST IiIkIi in the uir as a wide cin ' ie (if stiulents forms arinind the Home- cnniiiiK i)onfire- ' ulcan. St. Pavil fire kin;;, lias thrown llis tnrrli and e eii surrounding; telepiione poles don ' t escape a sin eint;. Students marched to liie imidire in a Hickering tordilifilit paradc- NO BAND BUT picntv of action. Nancy . ndre s and I)i ' k Tysclien lead a ciiorus line in fancy stepping Charleston dur- ing show titled " It ' s tin- (ireatest. " Page 141 Homecoming juiiii)in« up and down on a ] latforni in time with the shouts of students. Across the street, in another parking h t, there was a big pile of wood. Vulcan, the St. Paul fire king, showed up wearing a red suit (which he claims is very cold, heing made of satin) and carrying a lighted torch. He threw the torch into the i)ile of wood, which had been prepared for the occasion with kerosene, and soon he was as warm as everyone else. After the bonfire, the girls from WAA hiked over to the Armory. They were all set for a pep dance, Init the building was so jammed with celebrants it was hard to tell there was a dance going on. So they traipsed up and down fraternity row to help the judges pick the best house decoration. The balloon- blowers were particularly impressed by the Alpha Delt house, which was hidden behind a map of Nebraska, but it didn ' t win a prize. Just a walk on University avenue — where voices and music blared out at you from nowhere, and where bright flashes of light junij)ed out at you suddenly — would tax the stamina of anyone but a WAA balloon- blower. When the voices and lights stopped blaring and flashing, the girls went to the stadium and began their job. r ON AG CAMPUS Homecoming chairman Kelly gives roses to queen Judie Scott. Beliind, from li-lt, are attendants . lice Rondeau. Alana Renner. Marv Durev. Phyllis Tweed. PICKING A QUEEN by her personality, poise, beauty and grooming :J ' ' iitili jiib as the judges try to choose among five finalists. Page 142 FOOTBALL FANS ueiit ti Jmiitli Kritfiland to Imy niartiun and tioM Ital- loons bffore tlie ariu-. Coeds in the WdiiitMi ' s Athletic association stayed up all iii ht to fill them with helium. Few pe(t]»le who lioutiht the balloons had tliein at the end of yame. THEY ' RE OFF! And this means the team as e!l as the .5,00(1 balloons spectators send up at the kickoff. A numlwr of fans wateh the sky instead of the playing field as the I1J. 1 Home- coming game with Ne- braska begins. When it was over, the Minne- apolis Tribune com- mented: " For the ;i7th straight year Minnesota had its best Homecom- ing in history. ' I lie man on the public addre s system said ' t was so. DEER, DUCKS antl elejdiants carry passengers in parade on a t- ' lil lernii: merrv-go-ronnd Huat PINT-SIZED (iopher rings the bell but burly Nebraska QUEEN JUDIE beams from under woolen blanket wnu fails in SAF s prize-winning liouse decoraticni. despite t:rf. kic . rain, wind during game. . f i y. 1 Page 143 SNOW SCULPTURE, fuiist meted by Psi Upsilori fraternity, stands in sul)-zero weatlier n front of liDUse. Decoration won Hrst prize in eontest; runners-up were CIn Psi and Alpha Delta Phi. ALMOST OUT OF hrealli. Joey Siveriin ' nears the finish line of snowsluM ' ra -e t)n Mall. She won for seeond vear in a row. NEW CROWNS disten on heads of Sno king Jerry AVilson and Sno queen Etta Mae Bjerke. AVilson crowned Miss Bjerke at ice party in Williams arena. Both won elections in which a penny ci)nnte ! ine vote. Each had four other candidates opposing them for the honors. R.R.H.ONICE It was a successful Sno Week: it was cold every day, almost too cold, l)ut there was plenty of snow. It started out on a Tuesday niuht with " Skits on Skates " in Williams arena The best skit was presented by Phi Delta Theta fraternity and Chi Onictia soroiitv. It was al)c)ut Little Ked Ri lini; Ilootl. ' With some people acting as trees. Little Red Riding Hood started out thronah the forest. She met a woodsman Page 144 ACTING LIKE DOGS. MEMBERS OF PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY PULL TWO COEDS ALONG MALL PAST PHYSICS AND WIN FIRST PLACE IN RACE WINNER OF HUGE Inipliv fur Siici Week parlii ' i Fairy Story Character Comes to Life, Puts on Skates and Cavorts Before Sno Week Crowd Gathered in Williams Arena 111(1 told him vli;it v;is in her haskct. [Joiiii; on she nicl the wolf and asked directions to her grandmother ' s house, tthieli he gave. The wolf then skated iway, pushed grandmollicr oul of bed md erawled under the eover . W ' lien Little H. U. II. arrived he took oiil after ler, l)Ut hefore he eaiighl her the wood - :iian killed the wolf (with a cardboard IX at that), and then he and Little R. R. II. Ii -ed ha])|)ily ever after. Frida.N- iiighl w;i (he iii lit of the Suo Hall dance in the I ' nion. The next morn- ing llu ' ski train and the toboggan train (which were buses) left foi- Trollhaiigen and Silverbrook. Wis. The Sno Weekers who didn ' t uaiil lo — or conldn ' t — ski, -pent the day loboggamiing. skating and shigh riding al Sihcrbrook. Salni ' dax- night exerybody nii ' t at the White I ' ine Inn a I Bayport for dinner and a party, and late that night, an- iilliei- Sno Wei ' k wa- only a thawed onl inenioj-y. Page 145 THROUGH tlie sawdust ' (1 .S.7. ' () lans. all of whom i ai(l .51) cents to t et iTisi ie tlie Indoor SporU buildiiif;. Tliey bou lit 51.000 dime tick- ets to concessions and sideshows. In its two- (iay run. the Carnival grossed $10. 200 — more than $70(1 over the pre- vious one-dav Carnival. POINTING the way in- side the Teke-ADPi sidesliow, cirrus barker finishes husky -voiced pitch to Nancy and Jerry Rosso. Rosso can ' t make up his mind whether to go in or use his tickets to see " Folies Bergere. " " Palace of Love. " " Guys and Dolls " or " House of Horrors. " He finally spent the tickets for ice cream . The money was gi ' en to the Stu- dent Project for Amnity Anionp Nations and tlie Social Ser ice council liy Alplia Phi Omega. ACCIDENTS ARE supposed to happen wherever there are large, active crowds; but ' ;iriii ;il first aid tent. stafVed by iMirsiii i ludcnls. was not kept very busy. FIRST PRIZE among Carnival shows went to Phi Delta Theta-Pi Beta Phi " ' Roaring JO ' s " jirnduction. Here the floor rocks with Charleston routine. CERAMIC BEER muK. ilate with Miss Minnesota, Jfiin Trann. are prizes for Tgly Man Jolni Q. Eriokson. He got in contest late, polled (i..il)i) votes. JUST SMILE AND WGLE A Campus Carnivai Sideshow Star Does Impressionistic Dance " rni still hearing about it; I (hint think I ' ll iMT livf it down. " So coninuntcd the star of the Kappa Delta-Sigma Phi Epsi- lon Campus Carnival show. The show, simply entitled " Hades, " featured an " impressionistic and ex|)res- sionistic dance — modern, that is. " The coed added " I stood there and smiled. and I wiggled a little, I guess. " " I wore a hat and a one-strap deal that came over like this. " She swept her hand diagonally across her hody. A short red and gold skirt and high heeled shoes com- l)lcte(l the costume. Five other girls, similarly garljed. joined the ingenue on a platform in front of the lent at 7:. ' 50 ojiening night of the Carni- val. They presented an impressionistic dance known as the " come-on. " " Hades " licekoncd . ' i7 times during the two-night stand. The object was to get customers inside at a dime a head. " I Ihink they were ii ' pleased wilii our show insidi ' , " the star saitl. " It was even better inside than it was outside. " After each come-on, the chorus girls went into the tent, where a group of boys called the " little devils " were singing " Fraternity boys are we . . . " The boys clutched earthen-ware mugs and told the audience that beer and girls had driven Ihcm to hell. Then the chorus kicked i a modern dance and the little devils sang " Digging, digging, digging, down we go to hell . . . " This was the star ' s cue. " A lot of ])eople .said " Oh my (iodl ' when liny first saw tne, " she declared happily. " I felt like a fool. Well, ot course, any girl would like getting all that atlentioTi. Still. I felt like a fool, " More than .S.7. () Carni al fans bmighl lickcls to see " Hades " and other shows. . lpha Phi Omega, national service fra- ternity which directed the Carnival, gave the receipts to SP. . and the social service council. CANDY FLOSS, a must at any carnival, is fjorfied lj. Mann Hansort) and date. Besides candy, stu- dents l (nij;ht soft drinks — including sarsaparilla. Pase 147 9 ' •- - t . STUDENTS, MANY OF THEM WEARING LITTLE GR EEN HATS, PAUSE ON CHURCH STREET TO WATCH WEIRD FLOAT PASS IN ENGINEERS ' DAY PARADE E DAV-OR Little Green Hats Mean Chaos to Engineering Students Every spring the engineers put on s])c- cial green hats and get set for an annual battle with the foresters. The occasion is called E Day. and the foresters do their best to upset everything. Last E Day, for example, the engi- neers erected two signs — one on the side of the Chem E building and the other in front of the Union. The signs were nothing more than large E ' s, so the foresters had no trouble changing them to read as F ' s. Then the Ag cam- pus mischief makers switched another sign (this one advertising the E Day dance) by removing the letter R from a huge ■■BRA YL " " hanging on Chem E. But the biggest squabble of the day was over a piece of rock called the " Blar- ney Stone, " sacred to engineers. The foresters plotted, as usual, to steal the stone and thereby spoil the E Day pa- rade. Three carloads of them swept down upon the Plumb Bob float, on which it is the Blarney Stone ' s custom to ride, as the parade was forming in downtown Minneapolis. The foresters captured the stone. Not only that, they captured one of the en- gineers " queen attendants, Mary Ann Brooks, by telling her they were mem- bers of the E Day committee. Everything worked out very well, though, for the engineers. Miss Brooks talked her captors into releasing her after a 15-minute automobile ride; mean- while the engineers kidnajiiied Foresters " Day queen Beva Lee DcCiriselles and substituted her for the missing Blarney Stone on the float. To make the engineers " victory even more emphatic, members of Plumb Bob revealed that the real Blarney Stone — the one unearthed on campus in 190;5 — was safely locked up in one of the ])arade cars, and that the one the fores- ters had stolen was really a fake. This made all the engineers happy, for the discovery of the Blarney Stone, according to a Wii Technolog, started the E Day celebration. On it are in- scribed the words (or hieroglyphics, as the engineers call them), " Erin go Bragh " " — meaning " St. Patrick was an en- gineer. " " ST. PATRICK gi es his blessing to engineer who kisses Blarney Stone — the real one. Page 148 TWO QUEENS aiiJ a sjiiiit iiiik (iuriii ; K I);i, rrrt ' iiMHi , Nan Petcr- suii. l! ,)ll (jueeii. crowns her successor. Maricii Anders(Mi. Stan Thiele, called St. Patrick for tlie day. wears special tjreeii Iwil and watches for foresters. KiiKineers contimiei] tli e ceiel)ra- tion tliat ni lit at a comic opera named " Die Moiderhaus. " Tlie Met- ropolitan Opera com- pany, on campus tlie same nifiht, presented its ersion of the opera. but it wasn ' t as funny as the engineers " effort. AT THE E DAY Brawl, Hugh Greenland and Ardis Jacobson wait turn wliile Dick Vasatka and Carol Lanphere kiss. THOUGHT-PROVOKING sign on E Day Hoal suggests a practical aspect of engineering. SAB allowed the halies and boogie hailed on the other sign, but ruled no beer at picnic. Page 149 SENIORS LEAVE NORTHROP AUDITORIUM AFTER CAP AND GOWN DAY CONVOCATION IN WHICH BOTANY PROFESSOR SPOKE OF THE FORES MARCHING DOWN the Mall, 3.000 seniors, on their way to convoca- BEHIND CONTINUATION Center seniors and their parents shake liands w illi tion, file b.v cauldrons and contribute to the Greater University fund. Preside nt Morrill and his wife and then sip pink punch from paper cups Page 150 AT PROM seniors iiui r their dates tlir iii jli :i rose-eiit willed arcli and kiss tlieni. Dance was hel(i at tlie Radisson liolel, ineluded a urand niarrli and Inrrnal dress. MEASURING lenytli of hair is intricate job ul emcee Bill Hilgedick at senior picnic on the Knoll. Balloonist Jean Piccard. who retires this sprinj?. spoke to group, then launched red and yellow weather balloon that .snagged in tree. GLACIERS AND TREES At Senior Week Convocation Botany Professor Suggests We ' Share Mutually Our Dominance ' Speaking at the annual sprinu ( " :ip and Gown Day convocation. William S. Cooper, retiring as professor of Ijotany after . ' 56 years at the University, de- serilied what the University looked like not ;!() years ago. bnt lO.OOO years ago. Professor Cooper spoke of the glacial age, when the campus was co -ered with thousands of feet of ice. When the ice melted it left an expanse of hare, raw earth, in which herhs aTul creeping lirul)s took root. Eventually plants ar- ri ((l, to he followed by thickets of wil- Inw and alder hushes: then came spruce and fir trees, and finally the broad leaf trees — the majjles. the basswoods and the oaks. " Of what did the forest cuniinunitv consist? " Dr. Cooper asked. " It con- sisted of organisms . . . first of all the trees, our oaks. The.se were the dom- inants: they existed independently of the rest. The dependents in a forest com- munity are . . . small trees, shrubs, mosses, insects, birds, mammals, which like the plants, find a congenial home in the conditions provided by the dom- inant trees. . . . There is competition between two oaks growing side by side, and between two violets growing l)e- neath them, but there is none between oak and violet. . . . The dominant trees share mutually their dominance, . mong the subordinate species each plant and animal has its own special niche: each one gets along there very nicely. . . . The forest, as I have suggested, has a begin- ning and a development, but, barring eat.istrophe. it will attain in time essen- tial equilibrium and stabilitx. " Dr. Cooper went on to say that the community of man might take the ex- ample of the community of the forest. lie stressed that " arrogant dictator- ship, working wonders in the beginning, in the long run fails miserably. " and that the democratic way is the right way. lie also said that while comi etition is healthy, it should not be overdone in the operation of the human community. Man should use his brain to cooperate to achieve a universal human commu- nity, so that, " mutual adjustment, ex- pressed in understanding, altruism. give- Page 151 RECOGNIZED FOR religious service are Donna Jones, left, ami Diiane Addison. They received the $300 King Gustav M-htilarship iven annually by the national Hillel founda- lion for " contributions to inter-faith understanding- Other awards given at the dinner were the Order of the North Star. Order of the Gopher and Order of Ski-l ' -Mah. DEANS AS WELL as students are recognized at the dinner. St-niui- Frederirk P ' razier. left, presents trophies for " out- taiuhii contributions to student life " to. left to right. Roger B. Page of Science. Literature and Arts; Marcia Kdwards of Education; and Henry Schniitz of Agricul- ture. Forestrv. Home Economics and Veterinarv Medicine. PARENTS AND FRIENDS FILL THE BOWL END OF MEMORIAL STADIUM AS COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES BRING SENIORS TOGETHER FOR A LAST TIME - ' ' t ► SENIOR WOMEN EAT COOKIES AND DRINK PUNCH AT A RECEPTION GIVEN THEM BY MRS. J. L. MORRILL AND THE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Senior Week UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT I L. Morrill addresses graduates at the Ret-ogiiitioii Uav dinner. More than lUO students received awards for contributions of service. and-take. even sacrifice, clearly takes precedence over competition which, uncontrolled, expresses itself in CTrecd. enmity, strife and war. " Senior Week also had a light side. On the Monday htfore Cap and Gown Day. the class picnicked on the Knoll. There Jean F. Piccard. professor of aeronaut- ical engineering, started the week by letting off a red and yellow weather balloon, which later got caught in a tree, . wards were given to the most hand.some and likealile man. to the man with the hairiest legs, to the man most likely to become a university pro- fessor ami to the woman most likely to become an (ild maid. Winners got certificates and class pins. The next day the . 1I-University Congress gave its annual Recognition Day dinner. More than 100 stu- dents received awards for outstanding service and contributions to University life. And that night was the opening of the class play, a satire on " " Romeo and .Juliet " in which no one died. On Cap and Gown Day the " " Keep off the Grass " -igns were taken from the Mall, and 3.000 seniors inarched into Xorthroj) auditorium to hear the Cap and Gown convocation. It was the last time the class met together until commencement. Past 153 BETTER THAN IN ENGUUID Minnesota Has All Sorts of Queens, Pretty as a Picture PHOTOGRAPHER Gordon Ray takes a llfjiil iiailiiif; of queen Zettle in studio. England has only one Queen. The Uni- versity of linnesota has at least 15 of them. This is not to impl3 ' that 15 queens are better than one queen, but it does mean that 15 queens means more queens to go around. And that is some- thing not to forget. Every year, Minnesota has more and more queens. It seems that these days no campus event is complete without the selection of some sort of queen, sweet- heart, princess, dream girl or the like. And these campus events are on the in- crease. But though there are more and more of them, these queens are still picked by about the same criteria: personality, brains, talent, poise and probably most important, looks. Everybody wants a queen to look as pretty as a picture. That she u sually is. With that in mind, we have given each of the queens a picture frame with which to pose. Understand, of course, that the queens that we show you here are not all the campus queens. They are a representa- tive sample. But if you arc really interested in queens you won ' t want to read this. Just turn the pages: you will find what you are looking for. (§opker PHYLLIS TWEED JUDIE SCOTT n o necoH incf ETTA MAE BJERKE Sno Oeek ■M DARLENE PETERSON VIRGINIA WRIGHT weetk arti JOANNE MELBERG m ALANA RENNER OujeetAeart eke, i weetkeart JEAN ROSENER " ream (§lrL MARTY SCHARMANN LARUE LOBITZ sStar u ! 4 i p clciL c ctii?ttie«j ' 0 ' €(S ALICE RONDEAU TxJe(cof»ie TOeefe SARAH BOHANNON GAIL ZETTLE KAY FOSS % ' !ir 0 ' ffjkt e ay MARIAN ANDERSON LOOKING LIKE Ixpicil WMiulsmaii. Dean Keed tries to ;i[)[it.ii iiiK (iiK eiiiei! as he enjoys Foresters " Day kiss. HUNGRY SPECTATORS line street as first-jinze float ni the Aj; Ruyal Day parade passes. .Memhers 111 ' the I ' liiillrx Srieiice club are sitting on the shore of a simulateri lake and having a picnic. NO CLOSE SHAVES Judges at Ag Campus Frolic Gulped Usually it ' s the engineers who ti|jsel things on For- esters ' Day. But not this year. One of the big events of the annual Ag campus frolie is a contest to see who has the longest heard. Being judged the hairiest forester is not only an honor among men, but it also rates a kiss from the Foresters ' Day queen. Meastn-ing was going along fine until a fellow named Jarald Verner, who is a sophomore in SLA, entered the contest. Judges gulped. Verner ' s face bore a wiry three and a half inches. And the closest a forester could come was less than two inches. Then somebody pointed out that Verner wasn ' t a forestry student and, since this seems to make a difference. Dean Reed (the forestry student with the two-inch heard) got to kiss tiucen Kay Foss, a freshman. She survived without scratches. Jean Penney, also a freshman, had to lead a parade last spring as queen of another Ag campus frolic. The men who followed her in the Ag Royal Day jirocession were all clean shaven, clean cut American hoys. They rode in cars and on floats, together with animals alive and of paper. There were no men, shaven or bearded, in a third frolic — HEA Day. Girls in the Home Economics asso- ciation spent the day exhibiting clothes and cooking. LIVE LAMB relaxes on lap of g r] riding- on one of the many floats in tlie Ag llii ;il l):i para le. Entries were judged from stand in front of Coffe.v Hall. P«9e 162 NEXT YEAR an budv will he iible to ell. H K)lfr cliili iiifiiibers lll be cliosei witliiiut nil tape. This vear. Hub asked for list of high school activities ! WAITING HER CUE I ' loni others on the grouiiil. a cheerleader tries to get rooters to ilieer. ' 1 lie idea is to have an audible noise burst from club ' s robust lungs. !i« SS? 51 B I W Gopher Rooter Club Seeks Shouters With tlu- iiilvent (if Wus Fesler ' s secdiul fdotliall s(;i.s()ii at the Univursity of Miniu ' sota, it will he just alidiit the easiest thiii " ; in the woilil to liecmne a mcm- lier of the Gophi ' i ' Hootir riiili. The . ' i-year-old (iigan- i atioii has mollified its criteria for nieniliership. " Rooting, " says presidiiit Joel Upin. " should be just plain fun. There ' s no leason to get so scriou.s ahont it. If the athletic depait incut likes it and wc like it. ve " ll have fun and do a good joii as well. " Red tape and interviews have lieen aholished, Upin says. The elidj will retpiire iinl, a pair of robust lungs and an overpowering urge to veil and flash colored cards, in unison, at appropriate luonients. Such a vocal urge overcainc the (iopher Hooter club last fall, on the eve of the (iophcrs ' departure for Berkeley, Calif. Six hundred lusty-Noiced persons, along with Governor C. Elmer .Anderson. Bernie Bier- man. President J. L. lorrill. Carolyn Johnson — Miss Football of 19.51 — and T in Cities Mayors Iloyer and Delaney. gathered in Dinkvtown. Cheers were roareil, the Rou.ser was sung: the team exuded enthusiasm. Though finnesota wa badly beaten. Wes Fe.sler. using an idiom native to another s|)ort. said of the club ' s send-off: " Ha ing yon in there pitching kept us in there pitching. " Viit 163 FOLK SINGING and dancing (•a[)ture student audience dur- ing ' a program presented by the Don Cossaok Chorus. Tlie Cossacks, who were organized ' 2 ' i years ago in Czechoslo- vakia, put on the first of three " big name " convocations. New- con o plan was adopted this year and provided for one two-lmur attraction to be of- I ' ereil tree to the public each quarter. Students who filled out a special questionnaire rated Cossacks as their first choice. The other two " big name " convos featured Charles Langhton and Bennett Cerf. Among musical visitors were Bruno Walter. James Melton. Oscar Levant and AVm. Kapell. ARTISTS COURSE opened with the Sadler ' s AVells Theatre Bal- let, continued with the Robert Shaw Chorale, tenor Richard Tucker, pianists Artur Rubin- stein and Aldo Ciccolini as well as the metropolitan so- prano Victoria de los Angeles. POLITICAL YEAR It was only natural that in 195 " 2, an election year, the University should be visited by politicians. For the most part they were native Minnesotans who came quickly and left quickly. They presented their views to student groups, answered questions and went on. Harold Stassen, former governor and presidential hopeful, spoke here twice. So did Sen. Edward J. Tiiye. Minnesota Republican. Walter H. Judd, congressional repre- sentative from the fifth Minnesota dis- trict, told an audience in Coffman Me- morial Union ' s main ballroom that he supported Eisenhower as the GOP presi- dential candidate. Later on, Edward Slettedahl. who ran in place of Gen. _ Douglas MacArthur in the Minnesota primary elections, .said his candidate " is the greatest living American. " Page 164 ON A SATURDAY aritrnoon in Meniurial j la iiiini actor Jcihn Dcn-ck clieers Gophers. He starred in " Satur ' la ' s Hero. " a film exposing: rolle e I ' ndthall. Electioneering Visitors Were Expected; One Entertainer, A Senator from Wisconsin, Had Better Publicity than Rest LOADED DOWN witli luxiks. Charles Lau liton greets stuiieiiLs in Nortlirtip auditorium. He read from James Thurher. Shaw, the Bible. Shakespeare. These visitors were natural and ex- pected. But when, early in November, the I ' nivcrsity Heimlilican clui) |)r()|)os( l to bring Sen. JoM]]h McCarthy of Wis- consin here in January, a campus i)ali)i- tation began that is yet to cease entirely. The elllli uaiilcd nut mily to iiavc McCarthy speak on eam])Us. but it also planned to have the speech broadcast over radio station WCCO. Dean of Stu- dents K. (;. Williamson told I ' RC the University would not permit broadcast. The contro ersy began. FRC said academic freedom was being violated. Williamson said University policy was " against campus-emanating broadcasts by all speakers, political or otherwise. " Other organizations became involved. The linncsota Daily suiipinlcd UliC and explained that the University |)oiiey objects only to a broadcast " endorsing or opposing any (andidate for political office. " Rogei ' ■illiams fellowshii). Ba])tist student group, said the )Kilicy " is a vio- lation of the United States constitutional principles insuring freedom of religion. speech and assembly. " Since Thye, Stassen and Juihl had all been allowed to broadcast from the Uni- versity. tli( .Ml-Uuiversity Congrt s sug- gested the (lolicy be changed. But the Congress was o cr-rnlcd by the senate committee on student affairs. Letters flowed into the Daily office. Some sup|)orled Williamson and e ni- demned " MeCarthyisnif others favored URC and resented the dean ' s iiitci|ii(- tation of the policy. Linallx . in lareh. the senator arrived. Students, many of whom hail attended a series of lectures called " .McCarthyisni: 165 CIGARETTE SMOKE curls iilxiut I he lace of Elmer Davis, radio newsman ho criticized the press. FREE AMERICAN YOUTH will ; c the world from anullier total war. That ' s what former f; " vernor Harold Stassen told 400 other visitors, delegates to the National Students " association congress, here in August. APPEARING WITH Minneapolis S.vmphony were Isaac Stern, pictured herewith his wife. Other Kucht artists were Serkin, Jlenuliin. Stokowski. Levant, Melton, Flagstad and Dow . DEFENSE MOBILIZER Charles E. AVilson told University group that nnlllarv f;i)iids iire l)eing produced five times faster than pre-Korea. Page I 6 THE METROPOLITAN OPERA COMPANY VISITED NORTHROP AUDITORIUM TWICE DURING YEAR. HERE THEY PRESENT " FLEDERMAUS " PALPITATIONS PRECEDED and followed Vis oiisin I .li.-.-|ili MiCarthy. speech was relatively nuiel. Visitors A Short Course " (which was designed to prepare them to listen to the senator) , packed the Union main ballroom. The speech wasn ' t worthy of the l)nii(l- up. The audience listened to McCarthy as he called secretary of state Dean Acheson the " great red dean of fashion " and several other i)ersons by the term " security risks. " When finished he. like the others, went home. WCCO used only a few excerpts in a news broadcast, later that night. Durimr the speech, however. McCarthy quoted from a letter that no one knows how he obtained. So shortly after the senator left. U. S. postal inspectors started an investigation, and the Dail.v headlines were again blaring " McCar- thy " this si)ring. Three days after McCarthy lashed out at government officials. Charles E. Wil- son, defense mobilizer, visited the Uni- versity. . iid during the year several officials of other governments did the same. Tage Krlaiider. prime mini ter of Sweden, lauded the Marshall plan here, and Jens Otto Krag. of the Danish em- bass,v in Washington said Europeans feel they have shouldered more financial bur- den than has America since the war. One visitor. Sir Oliver Franks, British aml)as.sailor to the United States, struck out against Egypt during a s|)eech in Xorthro]) auditorium. On another night. Mrs. Eugenie . nderson. United States ambassador to Denmark, told a Nor- throp crowd that our foreign policy " is working. " An accurate i)olitical |)rediction was made for journalism students by Dr. George Gallup, of Gallup polls, when he visited the University and .-aid the Con- servatives wouKI win the forthcoming British election. Other journalistic guests were Elmer Davis, radio news commen- tator; James T, Farrell, author of fiction: and Carey McWilliams, an editor of " The Nation. " Page 167 i .4 M mm spWJP ' F ra ' i ., ' -1 .[ ; V j ..-v " n m I J Htlif ' ..V. s Ssi i ' OA e w AAA AA. DESPITE NEWSPAPER STORY, ALL-UNIVERSITY CONGRESS MEETS. AND MEMBERS DON ' T LOOK AS THOUGH THEY HAD ANY INTENTION OF DYING STILL WITH US All-U Congress Keeps Rolling, Despite What the Papers Say " Student Rule At U Near Collapse. " l)lare l » headline in the larch ,5 St. Paul Dis])atch. The reason for the up- roar was that only 11 students had tiled for ;39 positions on University Senate committees. But two days later, when the filings closed, student government was still with us. Sixty-six students had applied for committee jobs, and the All- U Congress, kingpin of University stu- dent government, didn ' t come anvwhere near collapsing. It expanded its activi- ties this year instead. Ch annels of communication between Congress and students were enlarged and improved through " Operation Gus " and the Congress Public Relations Agents. In " Operation Gus, " campus leaders went out to student groups to tell them about student government on campus. The CPR. , representing jwlitieal, re- ligious, dormitory and special interest Pase 170 All-I CV iniii-ess til 1)1- in iliiiiil .5. (KM) iiioi-c sirouijs. ciijililci : ' l ' si ' coiihut Willi tuflciits. ••Tl.e CFHA also .li.l , n.ajor jol, i„ qjort,,,. ,„,„„„Mit on tlie McCarthv ■ ' -I ' " l n.a,l.ast issue, " Congress presi- l " . I. " , H,k,v declares. ron,nvss spent " • ' t ot wMiter ,,narter working on a ; ' : " ■ ' " ■ " • " I ' - ' stinK policy which, savs ■ley. " was one of the most ontstan.lin- ' " " US we ,h i this year. " AS PRESIDENT, Ji,„ liil. r.Miilu.le,) .Ml-r C ' liiiKress meetings but iisiiall.v (lieln " ! vole on issues. He and CVR s|)eiil much of the year workiuK on new liroaH- eastiiiK |) " li -. for I ' ni- versit.v. Wort; started on project Mlien Sen. Jo- ■sepliMcCarthv of WU- eonsin was denied rielit to speak over the radio from I ' niversit.v cam- pus. Poliey was change l. Past 171 SUGGESTION lur Senior Week was made by Tec! DeLancey. rijlht. Left to rif ht. cabinet members Ann LaFavor. Pat Mapiw. Mary Slaughter ant! Pam Isaacson entertain vi- sions of roller-coasters, loop- the-loops and merry-go-rounds. The chairman thought his classmates wouiil like kiddies ' rides at picnic, if the prices were Io vere J of course. More ilignified features of the week were to be a junior-senior dance and the traditional Cap and Gown Dav on campus. SANTA CLAUS joins Pres. and Mrs. J. L. Morrill in receiving line. Cabinet mem- bers are. left to right. Pam Isaacson. Dick Faricy. Flip Livingston and Pat Ma- gaw. The occasion was tea for seniors graduating win- ter quarter. Winter grads missed cabinets big outing. Page 172 SENIOR CABINET MEETS IN THE UNION. EVEN THOUGH MEMBERS HAVEN T YET GRADUATED, THEY FEEL PRETTY HAPPY ABOUT THE UNIVERSITY CHEAP RIDES OFF TO THE ARMY went Jim SundlH-re. at left. With him is Cal Hanson, who took ovtr duties of president. One of Senior cabinet ' s bigger jobs was slajriiij; of Senior eek. Senior Cabinet Members Get Ail A-twitter About a Picnic j: n TS ' V Eyes shone luu Stnioi ' Witk chair- man Ted De Lancey spoke up at a Feb- ruary senior cal)inct meeting. He was talking about the spring picnic. " Why not get Excelsior park to open up for only seniors. " ' he said. " layhe we could get them to lower the price of rides. " The class of Vdhi seemed e. cited over the proposed outing. No one seemed to loubt that seniors would have the time of their life on the kiddies " rides. Two other more dignified features of Senior Week were to be a junior-senior dance and Caj) and (Jown Day. Seniors thought the dance was a great idea since it was to be liiiaiired l)y juniors. " The junior cabinet never did anytiiing, " said one senior cal iiiet menil)er. " so we liiougiit they better do something. " On Cap and (iown Day, the cabinet decideil the graduating class would as- semble at tile Union, march across the footbridges, along the Mall and into Xorthrop auditorium — all the time wear- ing caps and gowns. Sounds reasonable. Once at Xorthrop they would file by two huge cauldrons and drop in dona- tions for freshman scholarships. Then they would sit down and hear pcojjlc say good things about seniors. If the speakers really meant what they said about seniors being " good. " the feel- ing was mutual for the graduating class. The closer graduation day came, the better seniors began to like their alma mater. Said cabinet member Pat Mc- Gaw: " . bout the time the seniors marcli up the Mall to graduate, every- one feels pretty lia|)i)y about the T ' ni- versity. " Page 173 RESIGNATION PLAGUED junior taljiiiet lor a liorl wliilc. Bill, left to right, nieniliers Barbara Ivi V. a.viie Taxes. Harney Knatvold and Karia Kaplan are happy about a " for fnii " dance. SENIORS DANCED at informal formal. Cliu. k WlnU- liead. Barb Hayward. other members sold class pins. NOT ALL BLACK The Junior Cabinet Adds a Member When junior cabinet member Julie Paro re.signed to go to England under SPAN in January, that wasn ' t too bad. But when the cabinet lost two more mem- bers, things began to look black. First, vice president Dave Fagerncss resigned. Then secretary Sugar Kane came down with mononucleo- sis, a state of exhaustion commonly called " students disease. " (Mononucleosis and spring fever seem to bring the same results to University students.) Karla Kaplan, a new cabinet memljcr who became co-chairman of the junior-senior dance along with Barb Ivey, helped fill the gap left by resignations. The dance, which was to be held in the Radisson hotel ballroom, was planned so that it would cost little, if anything, for seniors. To get money the juniors sold class pins all spring cjuarter. This junior-senior dance was originatetl with the idea of turning it into a traditional aflFair. " The dance will be formal, yet informal, " said jiniior president Don Long, explaining that an informal atmosphere was planned. " It will be just for fun, not for money, " he said. Page 174 THERE ' S ONLY one way to find out what went on at last meeting. From eft, I ' tfinrN Kink. Long and Chapman read minutes, refresh memories. Sophomore Camp Fulfills Prediction WUvn tlu ' AU-U CiJiign s turned m cMiiip ])r()jfct ovfi- to the sophomore cabinet, it didn ' t expect any snch camp to be held this year. And it wasn ' t. But that doesn ' t tell iialf the story. Earlier Congress member Marilyn Shelley and the Congress personnel commission had tried to organize a camp but nothing came of their attempts. Then the sophomores, who were eager for the job. took over (the junior cabinet got in on tiu ' idea simiehow but it remained the sophomores ' V)aby). They got Camp Iduhapi for the weekend of April .5-(i, secured student counsellors and ])hinned a pro- gram. But at the end of ISlarch came bad news. It was impossible to reach the camp because of poor roads, so the camp was cancelled. " We did our Iiest, " said disap])ointed sophomore ijresident .Andy Boss. The majority of his class was disappointed, too, when it learned about the sophomore culture test in a Utter sent out by the cabinet. The letter was de- signed to ease fears about the test. It didn ' t help much. The test left many sophs feeling they were defi- iiiteiv not cultured. AFTER CHECKING tile IxioLs cl treasurer Mary Helen Kiley, left, cabinet lIle lbel Mim I-t-iiio. .Jerry Coulter and president . ndy Boss are satisfied. TYPING MINUTES uf the last nieetiiif;. secretary Mania SOPHOMORE CABINET Imlcls inlnrina! meetiiif; on liasenient steps of Coffman Memorial Kotli sets lielp from Eloise Sclilekau, left, and Sally (iraiicr. riii.ii. rii. ' . I ' lud liard. I.iit were 11..I jirepared to organize a camp r.r take culture tests. Page 175 Freshman Cabinet Didn ' t Know Rules The freshmen apparently ili(hi " t know tliat class cabinets never do anything. Here the cabinet was proposing a recruiting tour to tell high school seniors all over the state about the University. Sure, last year ' s frosh cabinet had tried the same thing, but the project had bogged down. But the newcomers didn ' t quit. President Chuck Mohlke and his co-workers mailed out 105 letters to state high schools advertising the tour. Replies indi- cated information would be appreciated. The cabinet sponsored a dance in February to raise money for the tour, and in March training sessions were held for the freshmen who would return home during vaca- tion to 32 out-state high schools and plug the Uni- versity. Cabinet members were busy assembling packets with information about the various colleges and campus organizations. Then during vacation, while their cohorts were working outside the Twin Cities, 15 freshmen visited 27 metropolitan high schools and by March 28 the job was done. Fifty-nine schools were contacted, and it began to look like this class cabinet had actually done something. MINUTES HELD l)y Sam Drage reveal cabinet ' s ignorance ot " tradition. Lool - ing on are, left to right. Mary Ann Janisch. Bob Boyd and Dorotliy McCartliy. THE NEWCOMERS diiln ' l c|uit. I ft to right. Fre.shman cabinet officers Chang Oo Rliee, Jim Cadk ' . (hnrl . b»hlki-, .lncl - Ha nnisscTi had thing or two to learn about class cabinets. WITH HIS EYES shut. Gary . nf!erson dreams of future accomplish- ment. Bonnie Leb(i skc and .lim Banks are content t(t snnh- n cr Hrst. HOW MUCH PRESSURE SHOULD BE APPLIED TO EXTRACT MONEY FROM STUDENTS? SOCIAL SERVICE COUNCIL MEETS IN THE UNION TO DECIDE A TRAFFIC MESS Orange Crates Do a Social Service ' I " hc Cainpus Clicst drive this year was a " no holds liaiic ' d " att ' air. and llir " holds ' " which drew most iniiuiunt were two turnstiles on the Washington avciHic footl)ridgos. The turnstiles — |)ai)er-l»edeeke l oran e crates — slowed i)eople down and enabled solic- itors to get Chest donations. Said one student as he passed Ihrouijh: " I tell yon I felt like cluhhins the thing. I don ' t know if they got many donation-- lint they sure caused a traffic mess. " This has been a |)rolileni lo the Social Serxice coun- cil. The question of hou much pressure to ap|)ly arises with every dri c; its the councirs job to make the decision, along willi assigning .solicitors and allo- cating the money receivi ' d. Other drives — Christmas Seal. March of Dimes, Heart Fund, and Red Cross — were carried on with less persuasive methods. .Ml the dri -es went over their quotas. Total quota foi- all li i ' dii e was $7,750, and the council collected !i!l().71! in the campaigns. Working with other organizations, tin- council helpid extract more than $-K).{ll)(l fi-oni sluilenls during the ear. Page 177 TURNSTILES ON footbridges were a menace to some students. But. left Ir) riulit. Dick Niemann, Jim Riie.v and Gordy Prcluil saw the pood in them. THE UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS HOLDS A MEETING AT THE HOME OF UNIVERSITY VICE PRESIDENT MALCOLM M. WILEY TEN YEARS AGO The Union Board Says Goodbye to a Man Who Worked Long to Mold a Campus Social Center " G. Ray had a vision. We have our Union. " G. Ray Higgin.s had his vision in 1980, and the Uni- versity got Coffman Memorial Union 10 years later. The sentiment was expressed by the Union Board of Governors as they said goodbye in December to the man who had worked for ' 21 years to mold a campus social center from a handful of failing activities. It was written on a small card which accompanied a matching cigaret lighter and case, gifts from the Board. The 15 Union governors lost no time in welcoming Gordon Starr, Higgins " successor as director of Univer- sity student unions. With him, the Board continued to tackle the job of running Coffman Union. One of the Union ' s biggest problems was, of course, financial. The Board decided that students should learn just how much money it took to run a place like the Union, so during fall quarter they established Finance Day. Costs of ever.vthing from drinking water and piano tuning to pinsetting machine repairs and billiard room fuel were advertised on signs scattered throughout the i)uil(ling. Commented one surprised student: " All that money just for soap and towels. ' ' This is really a big business. " It ' s a big enough business to keep the average Board member busy 16 hours a week with Union activities, ac- cording to president Bill BeVier. These activities were man.v and varied. One, the Board ' s Welcome Week show, was voted the best event of the week by in- coming freshmen. Another was the Campus Chest auction, where students bid for a saddle horse, a 1936 Plymouth and the privilege of throwing a cherry pie in Daily editor Bob Brunsell ' s face. The Gopher Rooter club paid $13. ' •2.5 to throw the pie. Page 178 UNION MERIT ((inimitlee Interviews caiuliilalc for merit award. Getting grille l is Noel Case, willi lnu ' k to eainera. by. from left, ( " tienn Lewis, llirley Matzoll and Bob Lawrence. .Joli of the committee is to sifl out candidates for I ' nion comniiltee cliairmansllips. report findings and make suggestions u the I ' nion Hoard. Tlie ' ommittee has been known to deliiierate for as Uing as six hours. ORGANIZATION chart, onthning chain of responsibihty in running liiion affairs backgrounds this conversation between, from left, .Jay 1{Iti iI. Hee .John.son. Nancy Erickson ant] Doug Steenson. Hoard ' s 1.5 nienibers are chc ' Sen in campus elections. Day to da, ' afiairs of I ' nion are run In- a salaried director. Facull.v ath ' isor to Coftman I ' nion Board is Dr. Stewart C. Thomson. THOUGHTFULLY considering a publicit ' campaign are left to right. Stade, Epinnd. Canfield. Ibn nes. V -o iJNION FIN FILING papers iiiid poslin notices keej s tliese I ' nioii Hoard officials busy in their otrice. They are. k ' ft to ri ' ht. Jim Heolli. Shirlev Matzoll. President Hill Be- Vier and AI Latham. Board tnemhers ' et tlieir mail frint) the Ht in (he center. Paac 179 COEDS lEARN THE SECRETS OF GRACE AND BEAUTY AT A CHARM, INC., CLINIC. HOW TO WALK AND WEAR CLOTHES ARE PART OF CURRICULUM MEN ' S FASHIONS are shown at a style show in the Union liailriKiMi. A riiicn foniniitlee sponsored, arrange ! the sltow. BILLIARD ROOM in ITnion is patronized by eoeds as well as male students. Here NaiKv Erickson lines up a tough shot as two of her friends wait for their turns. Pase ISO STUDENTS READ, WRITE, IN UNION TERRACE READING ROOM. WORK OF THE UNION COMMITTEES KEEPS ROOM PLEASANT AND INVITING UNION MAIN LOUNGE i.s pictured Irom Inp nl sl.iiiv li iiifn ' s lounge. 1 1 ' J a B 1 J so M ALL THE PEOPLE? Some Bring Suits and Some Towels To Union Committee Party Uniiiii sphisli p;ii ' ty fdiiiniitlcc mciii- liers wx ' iT CDiil ' usfd. Was it suits furiiislieil and liriiiji towi ' ls, or towels furnisiud iiiid liriiii; suits! ' And did this ainhisiiiity iiavc anytliiiig to do willi tiic rccord-sliattcriii}; attendance at lii ' Nov . . ' !) pool frolic? Instead of tin- usual 100 jx-rsons at the part.v. 171 tiniu-d up — resiionding to an item in the Minnesota Daily wiiieii aflvertised the [larty as free. " There was consi(lerai)!e surprise expressed when the admission charge (-Zi) cents) was an- nounced, " said Union activities director Genevieve Danikroger. " Init no one left. " Almost everyho ly stayed. As it turned out. the coiuiuillce fur- nished the towi-ls. Udl the suil . The rush for these towels posed quite a |)rol)- lem at first, since no one was sure there would l)e enoufjii to go around. The eoniniittee set up, according to Miss Damkroger, " kind of an assembly line process " to get the towels to the stu- dents. The committee was al.so res|)on- sihle for keeping the phonograph playing |)opular records while the swimmers ca- vorted in Cooke halTs two pools. The pools were both a bit crowded ( " people had be more careful dixing " ) but. Miss Damkroger said, it " made more of a party atmosphere. " Creating a part atmosphere is an Page 181 RADIO STATION WMMR plays rwords. iiilirvifws iiiiiinr celehrities, and broadcasts news and si»r(s events to five University dormitories. Station is started by student technicians and announcers. COUPLES SWAY at afternoon tea dance in Union main ballroom. Union committee supplied recorded music. Union Committees important function of the 33 Union committees, which cover a wide range of activities. Special events like Sno Week, the Homecoming dance and the Stardust dance come under the jurisdiction of some of the committees. Others plan an assortment of regularly- scheduled dances, tournaments, musical programs, movies and educational demonstrations. Still other committees arrange instruction for student.s interested in modeling, bridge, and informal and square dancing. In the modeling class, sponsored by Charm, Inc., a professional model told coeds that there are five things to remember when modeling clothes. " You ' ve got to keep the weight off the back foot, walk at your own pace, keep the knees stiff, step on the ball of the foot and walk in a straight line, " she said. (Iraduation exercises for the 35 coeds in the course consisted of a fall-quarter walk through the men ' s and main lounges of the Union, wearing feminine attire which ranged from dinner dresses to a lounging robe. Charm, Inc., also collaborated with the Union committees by oper- ating a grooming clinic for coeds. Another Union committee operates campus radio station WMMR, located on the Union ' s third floor. Run by student announcers and technicians for dorm residents, the station broadcasts sports events, tran- scribed programs and disc jockey request shows. The request shows have provided the battleground for sev- eral inter-residence feuds, as well as Pioneer-Saiiford trysts. WHEN STUDENTS were misled by an article in the Minnesota Daily, program con- sultant Genevieve Damkroger, right, and Union committee members thought fast. Page 182 A FAMILY AFFAIR To Village, Union Is the Tie That Binds A iiiiion. according to Mcniani-Wchstcr, is " ' llial wliich is united. " So is a family. Milasjc Union, unliisc otlur campus unions. ])laiis its priifirams to interest all niemhers of the family group. There are more than 775 families served hy tiie Union, and they have nearly 1.51)0 children. The Union is set up to provide recreational and educa- tional facilities for everyone. Parents use a large study room on tiu ' Union ' s sec- ond floor, and the children play in an adjoining nursery. Downstairs, mothers gather over morning coffee in the snack bar or chat as they work in the sewing room. Children play in the Union yard on a jungle gym. slide and swings. And all ages collect around the television set in the lounge. Special Union events are beamed, like the facilities, at the family. One art class, on Saturday afternoons, is held for children who are accompanied by a i)arent. The idea is to have the parent continue to teach the lessons to the child at home. Other art courses are oft ' ered for fathers, mothers and children alone. In the recently-remodeled basement, the I ' nion sponsors Cub Scout anil Bluebird organization . To further bring the family together, the Union holds a fall potluck supper, a spring carnival and bingo games. ART CLASSES, such as the one hihl S.ituidays for small chihlreii and tlieir parents, serve several purpose.s: training, family relations, and enjoyment. CUB SCOUTS occupy the recently remodeled village union basement. With I,. ' )U() (■liildmi in and out of the building, every bit of space is used. SERIOUS DISCUSSION concerning the best method of coloring Easter eggs engages . nne Hage (center, mixing colors) and Timmy Sx-hnelle (with name tag on back) . Pdse 183 Page 184 ?t- ; i AG UNION board sits in Ay I liiun west corral at meeting, turns lo have its portrait inaile. Over cups of coffee nieiiil er.s settle matters of Ag I ' liion policy, finances, (iordoii Starr, for- mer As rnion lirector iiid now director rf ail .Uudt-iit Unions, sits in center in dark suit. New Ag Union director, Paul Larson, is in dark suit at the far right. ONETIME world fancy shot artist, Charlie Petersen, ritrht, shows students luiw lo make a shot. Charlie teaclics the fnndami-ntals of pocket billiards jiiirl thn-t- cushion billiards. tra els from college to college. He likes his pupils lo look like players even wlien they are no so adept as players. WATER, WATER EVERYWHERE The Ag Union Board Works To Replace a Decaying Structure " We have to use a closet for a kitelieii, a dungeon for an office and an attic for a meeting room. " sighefl Ag Union man- ager Paul W. Larson. He looked up at the maze of water pipes honeyconihing the ceiling of his cubbyhole office. " Wa- ter drips down from those pipes on my head when I ' m silting at my desk. " A tour of the ancient red brick build- ing, occujjied by the Ag Union along with parts of the home economics and sociology departments, is enough tn show the visitor that a leaky water pipe .system isn ' t the only thing wrong with the Ag Union. o dancing is allowed in the modernized east and west lounges on the main floor or in the " corrals " up- stairs because the floors are structurnllx unsound. The one dancing spot in tlie Union is the basement game room, which holds only .50 couples. Three kitchenettes serve lunchers on three floors; but, because there is no central dining room, these lunchers must eal wherever they can find room. This is u ually in the main floor lounge. So tiiis year the Ag Union Board l)ent much of its time working on a remedy for the situation — a new Ag Campus Union. S])ecific building plans were formulated. " We ' re emphasizing saving labor costs, " said Board presi- dent lilt Sands, " such as ])lacing one employee so he can handle a candy counter, billiards and ping |)ong tallies. " For the first building phase — a com- plete ground floor and a basement ex- cavation — $ 2.5(),(M)()of the needed $4.50.- 000 is available. Tiie rest will come from student fees. Yet, in the ol l building. Sands and his Board managed to operate a busy Union program which drew good at- tendance. The fall open house found 250 people in the game room buying soft drinks from costumed bartenders, and 14.5 students came to the F ' ebruary Sweater Dance. Pase 185 FACULTY MEMBERS ol " the Board oi " Pul) put their heails together for a private little tonfab. They are. in front. Dean Henry Schniitz. Morgan Blum and Fred L. Kil- dow; in back. Miltuti Xesbit and Theron Johnson. Kildow lias served as faculty advisor for student publications for past 11 years. THE BOARD OF PUB ' S only female members, Lois Huseby. left, and Marilyn Maier, get a laugh out of some of the entertainment ideas for the board ' s annual dinner-dance. VISITING the Gopher of- fice are. left to right. Board members Bob Johnson. Tom Snell. Fred Olsen. They chat with business manager Janis Thieme. Chart in background shows book ' s production progress. VA JAAA AAAA AAA AAAA AAAA AAA AAAA AAAA AAA A AAAA AAAA AAA AAAA A AA AA AAA A - AAAA Board of Pub Ditches Protocol And Chooses English Professor The Board in Control of Student Pub- lications went hunting this year. In ad- dition to finding three new student members, the Board had to round up a new facility addition. The first was easi- ly accomplished by opening filings. The second " hunt " was not so easy. The English department representa- tive. James Gray, Mas on leave hut Board members didn ' t know if he should be replaced. " There was some ques- tion, " says Board member Tom Snell, " whether the Daily and Skol needed a representative from the English depart- ment because the staffers weren ' t lit- erate enough to understand what he would say. " It is not protocol for a governing board to pick its own faculty members. They are usually appointed. But that didn ' t deter the Board of Pub. They picked their man, Morgan Blum, assist- Page 186 ALMOST ALL MALE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS LISTENS WHILE ITS LADY PRESIDENT, MARILYN MAIER SUMMARIZES DISCUSSON AND CALLS VOTE HOW THEY DO !T on the New York Tinies pro- vides inspiration for these Imard nieml}ers tryini; lo cook up ideas for the Minnesota Daily. They are from left. Brown. Kane. Schroeder. Healy. ant proft ' ssor of English, and then got an Eiighsh departnu-nt okay. Prof. Blum. Sncll says, bright iiifil thr meet- ings with his sense of humor. Board members wince when they talk about the length of their meetings. " We have to hear the budget reports, " sa.vs Snell. " We hear aliont the Daily ' s sur- plus aiul what to do with it an l then about SkoFs deficit and what to do with it. " Page 187 WEAKLINGS? 10 SAYS SO? The Interfraternity Council Ditches Court, ' Pushes Issues ' Skill, in its December ( " Let ' s Ditch Student Government " ) issue, chargetl: " In a sense, the Interfraternity counc ' l members are weaklings because they allow the administration to assume pow- ers well outside their jurisdiction and right. " Skol was referring to the Student Activities bureau regulations concerning possession and consumption of liquor by fraternity members. So, after being criti- cized for " not pushing issues, " as IFC president Jim Wetherbee puts it, the council decided to set up student ma- chinery which would have the power to act on such violations by academic fra- ternities. Tom Mulcahy, IFC judicial rejjre- sentative, framed a new constitution which did away with the old fraternity court and ])ut in its i)lace a modern ju- diciary committee. " The old court had the power to make recommendations, pass laws and fine people, " Wetherbee says, " but its decisions didn ' t stick. It hasn ' t been used in the last five years. " The new judiciary committee has the power to recommend maximum fines of $.S0() to academic fraternity violators, and it can suspend a fraternity ' s privi- leges for as long as five months. Final action is left to the IFC as a whole. This modernization of the constitution was undertaken, according to Wether- bee, with the idea that " students ought to assume students " problems. " The IFC itself had somewhat of a |)rubleiii early in the fall quarter. They had no president. Wetherbee came in to fill the gap after Bill Patty, eleete.l last s])ring. resigned. Another problem took murh lunger to solve — si.x months, to be exact. Since the end of World War II, fraternities had followed the " deferred rushing " rule, whereby Twin Cities " men could not pledge until winter quarter. The council finally got the senate committee on student affairs to a])prove a sugges- tion to eliminate the rule, but it had to be ])assed first by each fraternity. " It takes a lot of time to get 1 ' 2()0 men to agree, " says Wetherbee. The 70 members of the IFC had no trouble in agreeing with each other, though, on most problems. For example, the council discovered it was suffering, like everybody else, from lack of funds. So they decided to retrench, and the six-man executive committee gave up its noon luncheon meetings. BACK ROW: Kaufman, Comfort, Klein, Solon, Gevlach, Svendsen, Stade. FIFTH ROW: Hanson, Peel, Cundy, Mahowald, Mosher, Hsmmersmith, Wilson. FOURTH ROW: Estes, Booth. Petlllon, Bratsch, Nystrom, Hopkins, Ammentorp, Dipprey. THIRD ROW: Smith, Andersen, Suliivan, Carlson, Dowen, DollifT, Upin. SECOND ROW: Lowe, Harper, Eckblom, Rosenberg, Swanson, Walker, Goodrich, Hultkrans. FRONT ROW: Mulcohy, Gile, treas.; Cohen, v-pres.; Wetherbee, pres.; Hinman, sec; Smith, Siggelkow, adv. 1 BUSY INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL MEETS TO DECIDE ON SUCH MATTERS AS NEW REGULATIONS, RUSHING RULES AND THE BEST WAY TO RETRENCH All SMIIES are these memljers of the Iiiterfrafernily rouncU. BUSINESS AFFAIRS of the Interfraternity enuiicil are dispalilied at luiirheon meeting. From I..fl I., ri ht: Bill Dover. Lee Petilloii and Bud Williamson. left ;ir.- W.lh.rlne. Nelson. Morri. i. Siggelkow (of SAB). Lowe. Patty. MuUahv and Hinman. A HUMANITARIAN ORGANIZATION, THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL SOLD ABOUT 700 VISORS AT EACH FOOTBALL GAME TO RAtSE SCHOLARSHIP FUND BACK ROW: Gilquist, Nicholls, Hoekstra, Thy berg, Berger, Petersen, Parvey, Boy sen. FIFTH ROW: Petrie, Gallagher, Stemper, Pool, Rayppy, Maier, Dennstedt, Nelson. FOURTH ROW: Quinn, Ranseen, Volk, Tanner, Lobitz, Boberg, Snyder. THIRD ROW: Bernauer, Adams, Buelow, Katzoff, Alpert, Eldredge, Feigum, Bumby. SECOND ROW: March, Hirsch, McConville, Doran, Fawcett, Larson, Linaberg. FRONT ROW: Schmitt, Wold, sec; Gulllnqsrud, Pearson, v-pres.; Paterson, pres.; Norris, treos.; Rowon, Hill. NOT IN PICTURE: Bliss, Brockway, Kleinschmidt, Levy, Peterson, K., Peterson S., Smith, Tweed, Windahl. THEY SOLD canllmani cliiciN al { allies to keep the Mill from Hft- tinp in peojilf ' s eyes. Visors ' anie Ironi the original iot. Pej; Pater- son al rifiht. reviews minutes wliicli .sliow sales resnits and (lav-ii - (lay progress of such projects as Greek AVeek and tlie Junior Panliel. ONE OF PanhclU-iiic counciTs big jobs is fall rushing program. Here Elizabeth Moh ' s. center, leans foruard with ]niz- zical look lo find (Uit which of the sororities slie visited tluring the past week has accepte(i lier. She was pledged to Ka}i])a Kappa (lannna. E To Help Scholarship, Panhellenic Council Peddles Cardboard Midst Crowds, Color and Confusion One (if I lie sifjhts to he s(_-eii liy llir new sllKll ' Ilt iiiiuiiii; tlu ' CTOwcls. coloi- iiiid ((iiit ' iisioii of MiiuK ' sota ' s fall foot- liMJl iiiiiiu-s wtTf |)rotty i;irls selliui; Ciirdliiiard objects ri ' stMiil)liii ; oul-si .ed l)ooiiieraiif;s. When told lliat tlie ijii ' ls came from Mii-oritio and tiiat tile " hoomcrangs " were sun isors, the student was likely to siiake his head in disl)eiief. The wind- blown misses iiawkinu tiieir wares amidst the pusliinu crowds didn ' t look like the sorority liirls he had heard about, and tile eardli(iar l monstrosities didn ' t look al all like suu ixirs. I!nl llial ' s the wa - it was. At each of llu- live lioni;- football s;anies, ' •20 sororitv members sold I he huge sun visors for the I ' anhellenic council scholarship fund. Poor weather hurt sales but the coeds managed to sell about 7(10 visors at each game. The visors were the brainchild of Mrs. ' irginia S. Tyler, former president of the Twin City Panhellenic council. Mrs. Tyler fashioned a sha lc al a (lopher fo itball gauu- in 1!)49 to keep the sun out of her eyes. Friends liked it ami she paU ' Uted her invention. Then she agi ' eed to let Pauhcl .--ill I he isors as a moucx - making enterprise. " We ' re slill selling isors fr uu the original lot. " says sales chairman Rachel Hill. When Mrs. Tvler died in May. I!l. l). a memorial scholarship was set up in her name with the money to come from the sale of her visors. Besides selling visors this year, Pan- liel worked with the Interfraternity eonucil on the (ireek Week Variety show and sponsored an Austrian foreign student, blonde Anna Marie Hartwig. Junior Panhellenic, made up of the president and one representative from each pledge class, took off one fall morii- iug to entertain children in six hospitals ami orphanages. " We were thinking of worthwhile things to do, " said member Sue Sniilow. " Someone suggested read- ing to old people and we modified it a bit. " Page 191 A BIT OF ADVICE Inter-pro Secretaries Learn New Ways Secretaries of eight professional sororities lieard Naomi Peterson, assistant professor of business ad- ministration, talk last January. " Most secretaries just follow the minutes of the one before them, " she said. " How detailed your minutes are de])ends on the busi- ness. If you are dealing with money, make them very complete so you won " t get into troul)h ' " " The meeting, part of the officer ' s workshop iihinneii by the Inter-i)ro council, showed Audrey Boyum, secretary of Phi Delta business sorority, that her minutes could be improved. " I found the way I ' d been taking them was sort of informal, " she said (and, coming from the secretary of a liusiness sorority, this practically amounts to a confession). " We are sort of a corporation and the minutes should be much more complete for that very reason. " Miss Boyum added. The Inter-])ro (nuucil. which set up tiie workshop, is a strange organization indeed. It doesn ' t claim to represent each student down to the nth degree, and Inter-pro officers don ' t claim to have made revolu- tionary progress during the year. " We don ' t dn too much, " says president Alice Winkelbach — a refresh- ing contrast to the claims of most other University organizations. INTER-PRO OFFICERS sit armiiul card table. From left: I). Nelson, treasurer; C. .Mien, secretary; A. Winkelbach. president; and R. Skalieky, vice president. POURING OVER rules, regulations and petitions are, from left, Joan Hull. Milsue Vanatiita and Ga.vie Jupp. Inter-pro j;overns eif lit sororities. KNITTING ISN ' T nsnall bers enjoy it. From Icfl ])art of the Inter-pro council ' s work, but these mem- are Bowman. Newman, Mlinar, Calva and Hammer. Pase 192 OLD AG picture [1 CLUB commisisiuii i »jec-tors. judging met- ' ts tit livestock consider keeping cluhs functioning, procuring motion . President Arild Joliansen sits with open notebook. NEW AG CLUB cominission took over from old commission in spring. It lc)n!Mi i| t ' lf conl ' ronted with same chores as its predecessor. Ag Club Commission Rescues the Day FOR WINNING the wiiiler quarter ay judsilig contest. Harold Collins, second from rii ht, • l■l c award. From left are Fi. Sonstejfard. O. Nelson and E. Frederick. Early this .school year, the future looked dim for seven Ag campus clubs. The Poultry Science, Junior Dairy Science, Ag Education, Plant Industry, Horti- culture, Veterinary Medicine and Block and Bridle clubs often ran movies at their meetings on a movie pro.jector borrowed from the Ag campus Extension livision. But. l ecause it received so many requests from other groups wanting to borrow the projectors, the Ji xtension division asked the clubs to find an- other somewhere. It was then the Ag Club commission stepped in to save the seven clubs from what could have been a catastrophe. The commission made arrangements for the clul)s to i)orrow a ])rojector from the Audio-Visual Education service on the main cami)us. and the pros- pect of having movieless club meetings was averted. " The Ag Club commission is set up to help the clubs in cases like this and to keep them functioning, " says i)resident Arild .Joliansen. One way in which the commission kept the clul)s rolling was by s|)onsoring competition in the form of winter (piarter judging contests. Club members judged crops, live-stock, dairy cattle, ilair. - jiroducts, poultry and meats; and the commis- sion awarded a variety of |)rizes, the most novel of which was a rotating lo ing cup given to Richard A. .lohnsini. agriculture junior who ]ii-obably grows di zy watching the cup rotate. Pdsc 193 ' BIG DAY ' IN INDIAN A Late Start Changes the Ag Student Council ' s Plans for a Horse Show During May Weekend To have a horse show or not to have a horse show: This was the prohUiii facing the " Kitchi-Geshig " (it ' s an Iro- quois Indian word meaning " big day " ) committee working under the Ag Stu- dent council on the St. Paul campus. Originally chairman Dick Tonsley and his committee had planned a competi- tive horse show for Saturilay afternoon. May 17, the last day of the three-day Kitchi-Geshig celebration. But a late start forced a change in plans. " When we tried to get the ITii)po- drome out at the State Fair groun ls for the show. " said Tousley, " we found ma- chinery was stored in it. It would have cost too much to move it out. Then we tried to get the indoor sports arena on the main campus but the athletic de- partment didn ' t go for that. Wc finally decided to have a horse exhibition on the Ag campus athletic field. " Other troubles plagued the planners as they were forced to tone down the |)rogram for the event, which they hoped would someday become " the biggest thing on either campus. " The big dance was set for Saturday in the Union main ballroom, but that fell through when the group couldn ' t get the ballroom. So the dance was switched to Thursday night and a barbecue and Ijarn dance were put on the docket for Satuiday af- ternoon and evening. In between these two events the Kitchi-Geshig planners scheduled a mu- sical show, a dog show, a bean feed and a style show. In initiating the Kitchi- Geshig, the student council hoped to do away with the old Ag Royal, Home Ec Day and Foresters ' Day by combining their features into one big event. The council also hoped to draw main campus students to the St. Paul campus through the celebration. " There are a lot of stu- dents, " Tousley pointed out, " who go to the University for four years and never get over to the Ag campus. " ACTIVITY CALENDAR IS CENTER OF ATTENTION AT AG STUDENT COUNCIL MEETING. HOMER WASS POINTS TO KITCHI-GESHIG DAY IN MAY PdSe 194 lACK ROW: McDonald, Dalen, Rhoades, Nelsen, Sandager, King. FRONT ROW: Gillie, Nelson, rec. sec; Carlson, trcos.; Wass, pres.; Johnson, Mel I in, corr. sec. HONOR CASE COMMISSION metes out discipline. P ' roin left are ' or ■n-( 1.. HL--Maii. Joliiison. Fenske. Kiii . Ferjiii.son. Smith, AD STUDENT-FACULTY Intermediary board pn moles better stu- dent faculty relatitms. which has httle to do with bulletin boards. SOCIAL COORDINATING committee ui es telephone to !ood ad- vaii t;iL:«-. Kn in l»!l: W it-r. Sargent. Kubesh. Schmidt. Sorens in. »agc 195 CLOSE CONTACT with the faculty is found in tin- iittici- iif assistant dean R. K. Giunnnitz. President Jacobson. second from riglit. ]n-esents a plan. SURVEVS TELL ALL Business Board Arranges for ' Channels ' It ' s not hard to maintain close contact with the Business School faculty, according to Business board l)residont Dick Jacobson. but it ' s a difFerent matter when it comes to the students. " Channels of communication from the board to the students are more diificult to arrange liecause there are so many more students than faculty members, " Jacobson says. Since the board serves as a go-between for the students and faculty, it must find out what the student body feels about the school and its operation. That ' s why the Business board takes siu-veys. One survey, on the Business School bulletin and registration and advising procedures, resulted this year in a complete revision of the school ' s advising system. Another was conducted to discover why enroll- ment was dropping in the Business School faster than in any other school on campus. Two of the reasons seemed to be that advising systems in other schools are not favorable to the Business School, so pre- business enrollment is low; and that economics 6 and 7, required courses in pre-business, are too tough. These courses, says Jacobson, " take for granted that you know something about economics. But nobody does, and this usually discourages a student from going any farther. " STUDENTS VOICE tlieir opinions to the board via a box in X ' iniiMit hall. Board members grin at some ideas. SERIOUS CONSIDERATION is gi en by tlie board to proposed actions witliiii their powers. Tliis year they conducted surve.vs to raise School enrollment and to improve its advising system. FAMOUS VISITOR Education Board Plays Host To Smorgie " SiiKiiirit ' . " Kurt Carlson ' s comic striii chaiacter in till Minneapolis Tribune, took in Education Day A|)ril ' ■Hi. At least that ' s what he told his readers. lie l)cj;an by telling about the morning convocation and its speaker. Dr. Harold Benjamin. From there he went to a luncheon at the Delta Gaiunnt house, to a pauil tliscussion and to a student-faculty softball game. The game was fraught with tension, since last year the faculty won for the first time in history, and. ac- cording to Education board advisor Margaret Lahey, " they wanted to carry through again this year. " Smorgie then rested a spell and finally wound up at an evening banquet. A trying day. even for a comic strip charaettr. It ' s a good thing Smorgie didn ' t ti-y to attend the Ed board-sponsored Student Education conference on Campus Feb. " id and March 1. for he probably would have gotten snowbound. In spite of a big storm, rcjiresentatives from 15 linnesota and Wisconsin colleges got here to hold panel discussions on educa- tional jiroblcnis. . nother place where problems came up was the " town meeting " of the College of Education in Feb- ruary and April. There. Education students got a chance to gripe. REGULAR BUSINESS meetilif; i:, c ■■uclurk.l Ia tin l llliulioil Ijoaril ill liiutuu hall. On F.il Day tlie board was official host to a comic strip character. DURING MEETING I he Ijciard iliscu.sfcs the Student Education conference. I.isliiiiiit;. lifl li ' rinlit. are .lo.vce Wold. Warren Norman. Marilyn Evans. EDUCATION BOARD at- l(iiil to a iiiolioii hciiis made h N ' arri ' ii Norman. ( ' luck i? ' e are hoard inein- bers La onne Nelson. Mar- cia Ma nuson. Jan Tib- l:)ets. .loan Klobe. Marilyn Schaefer. .lini Trunk. Marie Geist. Clifford I ' . .Vrcher. I ' aul llasbarneii. .loycc Wold, Norinan and Marilyn l vaiis. The board gave stu- dents a chance to air all flieir •n ' ipes spring (jnarler. Pose 197 E Log Board and Magazine Staff Agree Rflations between the Technolog, Institute of Technology magazine, and its governing hoard were strained ahiiost all year. " We don ' t get along too well, " sighed Don Hanson, Log board president. At the February ' -26 board meeting arguments gave way in favor of a spring-quarter ])oll to be taken of 500 IT students in an effort to learn their feelings about the Technolog [xilicy. The meeting got off to a bad start. Technolog editor Dick Wood arrived late, and board memijcrs seemed to feel the tardiness was deliberate. One month be- fore. Wood had denounced the board for its ajjathy toward his magazine, and when he finally arrived he was well-|)rei)ared for trouble; he was reinforced by his business manager and three sub-editors. Then came the change. Instead of arguing with each other, the board and Technolog staff found them- selves arguing the same point with two advisors. Prof. Ledru O. (iuthrie and Prof. Ralph L. Dowdell. " T don ' t see what good a poll is going to do, " (iuthrie said. In the end, the poll won out. It was to ask .uch questions as " Do you think the jokes . . . are (1) too risque (2) not risque enough (. ' 5) all right as they are . . . V and " How often do you think the magazine should be jiublished? " WHILE THE LOG lidaril iray luive fought with Technclog, they Rdl aldiif; line- with each otlier. . ;;reeiiig. lel ' t to riglit. are Beebs. Hanson. Bohn and FaiiLstrom. SMILING SOCIABLY, lioard members, left to Kirkwund. didn ' t alwa s agree witli right, ad .lolinson, Hanson. Vil- Prof, Guthrie, right. COFFEE HELPED smooth tilings over when board had troubles. Beebe pours liot cotfee while, left to right. Coons, Fahlstrom and Boliu await their iurn. Page 198 BACK ROW: iohnsen, Wetzel, Harrison, BeVier, Maki, Kaiser. FRONT ROW: Anderson, treas.; Honey, v-pres.; Olsen, pres.; Svendsen, sec; Eberspocher NOT IN PICTURE: Hutchinson, Dowdell, Kirston. Algren. LITTLE TECH COMMISSION ledger gets, mire over from, left to right. Maki. Gee. Aiulersf-ii ;iih1 Harrison. IT men find balancing liooks to be ea.sy ta.sk. TRYING VERY HARD to look like business executives are. from left, I ' l..! I )..« !, II. ailvi.sor, Olsen. Svendsen. Kaiser. Hanev and Mirski. Tech Commission Prepares for a Trip Most j;riiii|) , w lull plaiuiiiis a trip to a high school to ti ' ll .■ liuleiits al)oiit the University of Minnesota, wxmld |jrol)al)ly talk al)out [)anii)hlets. films anil the like. But not the Tech comniis.sion, IT student govern- ing l)0(ly. The commission would consider taking a robot tank, a non-turning suitcase and a ' " magic " chemical experiment to the schools. And that ' s ex- actly what they took when they decided to go recruit- ing toiu ' s of Twin Cities schools. " We wanted to take along some gimmicks to li eii things up, " said commission president Ray ()l eii. The six-foot long, radio controlled tank, he thonglit. would l)e the life of the party. The suitca.se, which had a whirling gyro.scope in it. should bring a few laughs, too, since the gyroscope, once it is started, makes it almost imiHissible to turn corners with the suitcase. And the chemistry experiment, according to Olsen. is no sloueli. either. Potassium iodate. sulfuric acid, sodium sulfite and a little starch are combined to make a dear solution. If the concentrations are right, the time can accurately be predicted when the solution will turn blue. These gimniieks were all right for the high eliools. but the commission had to think up new ones to | ut over E Day. IT spring elections and better lighting in the IT library. Page 199 NEW UNIFORM is favored b ' the Nursing College board. Karen Sturgeon, left. and Jane Hage fondle ma- terial in apron being mod- eled by Shirley Bersagel. Members of the board — which was formed this year as an off-shoot of the old Nurses " Student Govern- ment association — would like to see this uniform ap- proved and put into use. NOT QUITE as big. but more democratic, is Nursing College board. From left are officers Sullivan, Titt, Bakke, Julian. Rostad and Johnston. NSGA Divides To Represent Everybody Last year the Nurses " Stiulent Government associa- tion found itself beconiiufj undemocratic. Two male nurses and about ' 20 practical nurses were without representation. It seems that to gain representation on the NSGA, a nurse had to live in Powell hall, the nurses " dorm. Oddly enough the two male nurses did not reside in Powell hall. Neither did the practical nurses. So last sjiring NSGA was split into the Nurs- ing College board and the Powell hall Governing association. " NSGA was just too big and too much work, " " says Ilelene Bakke, Nursing College board president. Now the three male nurses — another man joined the ranks since last spring — can gain repre- sentation if they want it. They haven ' t yet, proliably because of shyness. While filings for the board weren ' t too good last spring, interest picked u this year when 35 nurses filed for seven positions. " But from the start the Nursing College board has had a strong liaison with the faculty, " " says Miss Bakke. This year the nurses felt they weren ' t getting enough nursing administra- tion in their four-year course. So a committee of stu- dents and faculty members worked together and wound u|) adding six hours of nursing administration to the class schedule. Page 200 A TALE OF Council of Religions Gets Odd Gift The Stmleiit Council of Religious added xiuutliiug new to room ' 201 Eddy hall, the office of the religious coordinator — and all because the Dauforth founda- tion decided to give the Council S ' !). There are a number of mysteries eonnecti ' d with the gift. The Dauforth foundation is an organization set up to help prospective teachers, which clears up one puzzler: and the " something new " is a religious reading room, which may or may not solve another. But Council members are still trying to figure out why they were given the odd sum of $ ' 29, and it was quite a while before they could think of anything to use the money for. Then they got an idea. " We realized there was no center here where you could get information on reli- gious organizations. " says Council vice-president Hen- ry Hoover. " The $ ' •29 grant started the ball rolling for a religious reading room. " In larch the Council set up a committee to buy literature. As in other years, the Council-sponsored Religion in Life Week featured four skeptic hours which delved into mysteries much deeper than those of the reading room. A lot of questions were raised, but nobody asked the Council to explain their " Hil " Day project, desisrued to make students bubble with joy in Brother- ll..,„l Week. •j; W LJk m mm m COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN liir llie t ' liuiuil are. left to right. Marion llaerlel. .lill I.iizaru- a)icl Aim- Fdot. Behind are Pete Noruni and Ehiier Bjornson. BRAINSTORM HITS the Student Council of Religions in the form of reading room. From lull, officers Junee. Hoover, Calva and MacKay are pleased. THE $29 QUESTION HAS PRESIDENT FLORENCE CALVA, STANDING AT LEFT, AND COUNCIL OF RELIGIONS STUMPED FOR THE TIME BEING OLD MOTHER HEN AWS Sister Looks Out for Her Own Elsa Hauschild lookt-d like a hen trying to remem- ber where her " chicks " had gone. " Let ' s see. Margaret is on the social service and big sister-little sister com- mittees. Pat is on publicity and Muriel is on special events. I guess Nancy is on the art committee. Elsa was talking of the " little sisters " acquired at a big sister tea last fall. The tea, sponsored by the Associated Women Students, was designed to make new women students feel more at home on campus. Each member took four or five girls under her wing. All four of Elsa ' s sisters, Margaret :Miller, Pat Miller, Muriel Morgan and Nancy Wilson, remained active in AWS. As a member of the social service committee, Mar- garet hel|)ed with the AWS-siJonsored March of Dimes, which netted more than $1, ((()(». She and her co-workers on the big sister-little sister committee organized a little sister follow-up in December which turned out Christmas candy favors for the Red Cross. Both Pat :MiIler and :Muriel lorgan heli)ed with the AWS rummage sale and Muriel was on the s])ecial events group which ran the " Ugly Man " contest for Campus Carnival. Nancy Wilson was on the art com- mittee. FRESHMEN MEMBERS nl tlio . u ■luU■ l Women Students listen tu tlieir big sister. Maniii Kiilli Sik eessFul I ' msli project for .year was Marcli of Dimes campaign. EXECUTIVE COUNCri gnverns far-flung activities of AWS. Every woman student PRESIDENTS OF four biggest women ' s groups put heads together. From left, at l ' ni ersity antoniatioally becomes member. Teas help orient new coeds to campus. Carlson ! WA. . Duffy of YWC. . Koth of AWS. Brockway of Panhel Page 202 BACK ROW: Bispala, Dresser, Mockay, Wigley, Von Wyck. SECOND ROW: Anderson, Worzalla, Lindgren, Schiefelbein, Wallgren, Loftfield. FRONT ROW: Susag, Matey, Dart, pres.; Bang, Tanquisl. 10 PLAYS WHEN? Alpha Phi Chi Juggles the Intramurals Ali)lia Phi Chi, I-M athletic govt-rniiii; iiioiip fur at-aileinif fraternities, had trouble with teams forfeit- ing eontests this year. And, after learning how the basketball championship playoff ' s were scheduled, one might conclude that teams forfeited because tiny didn ' t know for sure if they were sup])osed to pla . The schedules were very eomi)lex. and soini- of the teams didn ' t understand them. The 4-i academic fra- ternity squads were first ])aired so that first-rate teams didn ' t have to play each other. " We don ' t want two good teams getting matched together, " says Alpha Phi Chi President Dart, explaining that otiier- wise one of the best teams might be eliminated in the first round. Three types of brackets were set up. rndefeated teams went in out, once or twice beaten squads in the second, and the rest in the third. Teams in the first group had to k)se two games before being dis- (pialified, teams in the second had to lose but one, and lianis in the third were dis(|ualifie(l from the play- ofl ' s before they liegan. They just pla cd for fun. It ' s . lpha Phi Chi ' s job to keep all this going. Kach fniliriiity pays $10 yearly dues, and . lpiia Piii Chi ' [i trophies for ciiiht sports with tlie tminry. Page 203 INTRAMURAL ATHLETIC |irogram tiead W. R. Smitli outlines a .sclii-ilulf to nipiiilni of Alpha I ' lii ( ' 111. wliicli acts as intramural arljitratioii lioard. LOOKING OVER RESULTS oF last niglit ' s games on the sports page of tlie Miinii-., la |)all. an-. IfU to rlglit, Wallgren. Bang. Macka.v. Anderson. at I I 9 fc UNDER THE DIRECTION OF IKE ARMSTRONG THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT SUFFERED THREE STAFF ERUPTIONS, YET INCREASED PARTICIPATION EXIT FOR THREE The Athletic Department Says Goodbye Staff, Hello Students The University of Minnesota athletic department under the direction of Ike Armstrong suffered three staff eruptions during the year, yet increased over-all student jiarticipation in sports. Three coaches resigned tiieir ijositiinis. Wrestling coach Dave Barteluia accepted a jjost at the University of Colorado in the least controversial resignation of the three. The other two, hockey coach Doc Romnes and bo.xing coach Ray Chis- holm, apparently quit because they felt their sports were being de-emphasized. Both hockey and boxing squads were on shaky ground during the winter sea- son. Neither paid its own way. Romnes and Chisholm, many feel, resigned under pressure to produce winning teams. But athletic director Armstrong had Page 206 V ASSISTANT l(. the athletic dirertor. Chet Roan s thf mail in control of athletic schohirships. ASSISTANT DIRECTOR ol " athletics. Prof. Louis Keller IS in char ie of the departnieiil of physical education. RUBDOWN by trainer Lloyd Stein rehixes Dick I)argi» alter a strenuous day of football practice. PUBLICITY .iirector Otis Uypwuk doe ju t alii ' iil i ■ much writinfi as does any newspa- per man. All news releases from the athletic de])artnient must pass thrcupih his office. sonuthing to which hv ((tuld point with pride. His program of " more sports for more people " paid oft . More than 9.000 stinhnts look part in one or anotlur intrannn ' al s[)ort. And al- most twice that many l)enefited from the McCormick phni — a program which offered free golf, Itnni- and skating to sttidenls. financed y an a I(lil!(m to the incidental fee. TICKET MANAGER ' S job is a biM problem to Marsh Ryman. lie was business nianajier last year, moved lu new job hen Tom Swain accepted b; tter -ob. CHEERLEADERS . ho n be- htw uork al both the foot- ball and biisketball frames and sometimes don ' t et loo much siippirl from tlie fans in the stands. Kiciiard l ' loo l. -second from ri ht in the back row. wa- " - the rooter kinp for last season. Page 207 BACK ROW: Paul Giel, Don Swanson, Ron Hansen, Richard Anderson, Robert Aimer, Doug Heidenreich, John Baumgartner, Mike S Roger French, Bill Foss. SECOND ROW: Cliff Snyder, equipment manoger, Lloyd Stein, trainer, Don Bailey, Jack AAertes, Wes Fesler, a FRONT ROW: Ron Engel, George Hudak, Chet Durdo, A1 Blom, John Carlson, Wayne Robinson, captain, Dick Mundinger, Bill Ryan, R SPEED AND SPIRIT Wes Fesler Produces a Big Change More than a year ago a Mr. Wesley Fesler visited the University. He brought with him a group of foot- ball players from Ohio State, and together they handed the Minnesota Gophers the worst defeat in their history. Last fall the same Mr. Fesler was coaching the Go- phers. Expectations were that Fesler would produce a big change in Gopher football. He did, but not in the same number of games won and lost. One of his first moves was to make it understood that football players are also college students, that their primary motives are scholastic. Fesler instilled a new spirit. He sought what he called " bounce " and wanted his players to enjoy the game as they worked at it. He emphasized speed and " razzle-dazzle " above power football. The result was as expected — a big change. Page 208 Cannes— acoi .-_ " IC .1.., IT te T " V ?! e 80-33 ' V •,v; SS¥ 7( 73 Sullivan, Dick Dargis. THIRD ROW: Gordon Lindgren, Bob McNamara, Buzz Meighen, Scott Prescott, Jim Reed, Jim Boo, Dove Drill, Jerry Helgeson, coach, Lyal Clark, assistant coach. Bud Svendsen, assistant coach. Butch Nash, ossistont coach, Lloyd Henrickson, Melvin Holme, Dove Hull, manager. Ron Raveling, Dick Gregory, Bob Thompson. EYES IRE ON HIM Paul Giel Breaks a Conference Record Thr fans in Memorial stadium wire cold, hut tlu ' .v w rie patient. It was the last game of tile season, anil all eyes were on Paul Giel. a sophomore whose spec- tacular play for the (io|)hers had put him within a hairline of the Bi» Ten record for total offensi c yard- ase. The opponent w a.i i.-consin. one of the l)cst defen- sive teams in the nation. Giel ' .s chances of getting the record were the talk of the crowd. lidway through the fourth (piarlei- llic reconl — 1,0, ' 5!) yartls, held hy Hoi) C ' liappius of Michigan — was still intact. Then (liel, [jlaying halfback, faded to pass. The Badger liuc poured through. Guard Dick Ander- son threw a crucial hlock and a .screen pass went t o (|uarterl)ack Don Swanson. Swanson got the hall, and Ciiel got the record. As one hright -pot in the season, Minnesota had a hero. Page 209 DURING HOMECOMING GAME AGAINST NEBRASKA PEOPLE CROUCH UNDER MINNESOTA DAILIES, WATCH THE NEW FESLER VARIETY OF FOOTBALL. rpA Won -Lost Record Is Mediocre, but Both Team Llin And Spectators Enjoy Their Football Fesler- Style The pre-war Bierman powerhouses were gone. Coach Wes Fesler came to Minnesota to build a new era in Gopher football. Yes, it was the same Fesler who only the previous season had directed Ohio State ' s defeat of Minnesota — the second worst in Gopher history. After a short spell in the real estate business. Fesler returned to coaching and suc- ceeded retiring Bernie Bierman. National recognition was missing when Fesler ' s first Minnesota season closed. The team ' s record was not impressive: two won, six lost, one tied. But the fans seemed to enjoy the sort of football Fesler was teaching. The season pro- duced two heroes. One was Paul Giel, a sophomore who set a conference record for total yards gained from scrimmage. The other, who didn ' t even suit u]) for the games, was Fesler. The Gophers heralded the time for chrysanthemums, hoarse voices and no Saturday traffic on Washington avenue bridge with a pair of warm-up games against West Coast teams. What might have been one of the sea- son ' s most pleasant victories eluded the Gophers when Washington won the opener in Memorial stadium. The weather, which should have been perfect for the first public showing of the Fesler oft ' ense, turned out like the result of the game — gloomy. At first the Huskies got their feet tangled in their newspaper clippings. Until all-American fullback Hugh Slc- Elhenny crossed the goal line, the Go- phers were ahead. Pase 210 At lialftiiiie. MiiuRsota was on the lean tiiil of I lie IS t(i 7 score. During the second half the Gophers scored three times and sent the customers into an uproar. This made the .scorelioani read home team •ii). visitors 18. Then it ha|)pened. Mah Thompson, who t)n defen.se phiys what in hasehall would he center field, intercepted a Huskie pass on Minnesota ' s ' ■21; i)Ut the men who enforce the rules called interference at that s])ot. Two plays later the score was Washins;- ton -m. Minnesota •20. That was that. The Goi)hers hadn ' t seen the last of the West Coa.st teams. It seems out there they " ive some sort of a medal for beating the pants off Big Ten teams. Fol- lowing the disheartening Wa.shington defeat, the Gophers hopped a plane for Berkeley, Calif. A ranch originally owned by William Randolph Hearst became their home away from home. It had a swimming pool, billiard tal)les and tennis courts. The management even asked the team to partici])ate in an amateur show. But all this recreation soon ceased: there was foot- ball to play. As hosts, the California Bears were not in any way sociable. They mauled the Gophers 5.5 to 14. " It was just like a Golden (ilover meeting Joe Louis, " said Fesler. " This was the worst licking that one of my teams has ever taken. " It was also one of the worst lickings a Minnesota team has ever taken. As in the Washington game the DESPITE THE EFFORTS of nuani Gordon Liiidgren. Va.sliinf;toii fullback Hugh McElhenuy scores with spectacular leap to give his team (!-0 lead. JUST OUT OF REACH of four gfipher linemen. al!-. meri- (aii M(Kllienri t;irt inn up the uiidtUe fi.r a short gain. TRYING IN VAIN to stop Dick Sprague as he cuts l)aclv to his left are Ron Ra eling (77) and .lini liim lii ' i). Scott Prescott. however, is clo.se at his heels and made the tackle. " 1 ' t ' . .r . Page 211 Football week before, a fullback set the pace for the victors. This time it was a fellow by the name of Johnny Olszewski. He and the rest of the Bear backs gained just about any way they desired. California set a new record as it gained 6. ' 8 yards compared with the Gophers " -I ' m. To make things a little more impressive, they had 6 first downs to Minnesota ' s 15. The game was played under conditions similar to those of Waikiki beach in the middle of the tourist season. The tem|)erature hit 80 degrees plus — a far cry from linnesota practice conditions. The officials gave the teams a ' O-minute rest lictween halves. With- out a doubt, the trip would have been the season ' s most successful had the Gophers been able to over- look the two-and-one-half hours of game time. On the way home from California coach Feslcr urged the boys to forget the game they had just played and to concentrate on the one coming up. It was more important, Fesler said. It was the confer- ence opener with Northwestern: and Big Ten games, not West Coast games, count in the final standings. The (iophers used freshmen and sophomores freely against the Wildcats. Many of them saw their first action of the season. Of the 14 frosh Fesler used in the game. John Baumgartner. Mike Sullivan and Chuck Swanson showed they had learned the Fesler system fairly well and promised to turn in some sparkling performances before autumn ' s end. But the Gophers flropped their third straight. ' 21 to 7. THERE ' S REASON for the worried expression on Paul Giel ' s face. He lias the l)all ami California ' s Norris (3S) anil Kidder (86) don ' t like that. BALLET HELPS Gc.phers ' Bob Thompson as hf keeps California man from ball. (N THE AIR, Diok Wheaton. Gopher right half, tries to find a hole in the line in the Cal same played at Berkeley-. .lohu Cadenasso, Bear fullback, cutting: between AVheaton and Skip Engei (30) made the tackle. Page 212 DOUBLE TROUBLE by Wildcal s defense as Giel ronipletes pass for first down. RUNNING HARD tii outdistance Northwest ems Howe (76 . Rirli (89 . and Steeb (SS) is Paul Giel, tiiipiit-r tjuiirtt r!tat;k. (iiel made a ihort gain on this boollej; play; pitched out to George Hudak for score. COMING DOWN hard as he is tackled anund the neck, the Gophers ' George Hudak grimaces. Giel (10) and Robinson (54) come up late. Minnesota could take some ciodit for the North- western victory. It was a Diiliith hid — Chuck Hren — who lent such an iinhelpinij luind to the Imnie teams cause. To the customers in Memorial stailium. it seemed that Hren had his hands on the liall most of the sunny afternoon; and they weren ' t too far wrong. He gained 138 yards — most of them through a middle weakened to cope with end runs and passes. This part of the defense worked a i)ianned. The Wildcats com- pleted only eight of ' 2.5 passing attempts, and the end runs werent much more effective. The Gopher offense lacked the consistency neces- sary to produce touchdowns. Minnesota showed an exceptional fondness for fiiml)ling and allowing ])asses to be intercepted. Four times the Wildcats grahhed Gopher passes and five more times a Mimiesot a drive was halted l)ecause a fumbled ball rolled under a purple shirt. Punctuating the one march not stopped. George Hudak took a pitch-out from Paul Giel and drove over from the one-yard lini ' . The Gophers still sotight their fir t ietor. of llu season. The ff)llowing week they found it. It was Homecoming. What better occasion for the season ' s first win! ' . nd what better o| ponent to defeat than an old rival. Nebraska? The score was . ' 59 to -H). Aside from the victory it.self. the game contained a sur])rise or two. Wild ducks were released during half- time by the Minnoota band. For additional running Pase 213 STEPPING HIGH, i l( and Iiandsome. North- western fullback Chuck Hren. a laii from Du- luth. made tilings ex- tremely touph for the Minnesota team all af- ternoon. Driving power and determination helped Hren break loose on this play and many more during the course of the game. Minnesota tackier came close but a clean block left his outstretched arms iust short of their target . LOOSE BALL commands the attention of Northwestern ' s ANOTHER GAIN fur fullljack Ciiuck Ihxu of the Wildcats who runs close to the ground O ' Brien (16) and Riley (50) . Fumble occurred Srd quarter. with his knees high. Tackle Darell Kuehnel (79) only Gopher close enough to stop Hren. Pase 214 TROUBLE AHEAD for Nebraska halfback Boh Reyn- olds as (i()plMT Siilli aii coiiu ' s up tn make tacklt . FINAL LUNGE by Coriihuskcr center Hob (Jberiin (. ' ). ' ») puts halt to run !)y (lopiiers " Bob McNaniara. Football piiiicli, Paul (iicl switclu-d tci lialfliaik an l a fresh- man. Don Swaiison. took over calling signals. Till ' move took tlu- Hiiskers by surprise. Minne- sota scored six touchdowns after Nebraska had drawn first blood. Giel anil Swanson had a lot of support from fullbacks Mel Holme. Skip Engel and Ron Wal- lin, who previously had shown little power. The Gopher defense throttled all-American Bobby Reynolds by holding him to 7-1 yards in l ' tries. But it must be said that Reynolds was playing his first game of the season. A shoulder injury received during practice hampered him. llalfl)ack Giel seemed to like his new position. He gained 11. ' ! yards rushing and passed for ]-l.t yards more. When Minnesota met Michigan at . nn . rbor the next Saturday, things were not as they had been with Nebraska. Both the Gophers and Wolverines turned their offenses into high gear. It was one of the scor- ingest Little Brown Jug games in history. When the spectators left, the scoreboard read Michigan .54. fin- nesota ' •27. There was little to be .saiti alxiut the Michi- gan game. The score told the story. Here was a good offense that didn ' t have enough push to outscore a much better offense. For a while the (iophers appeared to have a chance. Ski|) Kngel caught the kickoff on his five-yard line, cut toward the sidelines and ran all the way for a touchdown. But when the Wolverines equalized the SIDE STEPPING lt pick up a lilock 1)V teain- inate Dick l)ars;is H7). Dick Wlu-almi ( t.i). le- tVnsiw left llalfback f ir the Gupliers tarts lo- warfltlie Nebraska una! after inlercepliiiy pass I hat was iiiteailed for (liles (SOl.CliilckSwau- nin. in backarotinit traii-s phi ' looking; for ( " oni- huskcrs. This came save (iophers first win of the season. Score. 8!l to it). Page 215 FLYING HIGH in the air. Mirln-;in .irt,-ii rin.-n I. . xrll l ' rii { : aii.l Daw J ' iiikham (37) knock down a rourlli i|uarter Minnesota pass from Paul Giel to Bob McNaniara. GOOD BLOCKING liy Don Swanson (17) and Doui: Hei ]eii- rieli (03) helps Gopher rulil a ' k Mel Holme pick up siiort a n. STIFF ARM in the face of Russ Osternian. Michi- gan lineman, fails to slow iiini up as a ball- carrier Ron Wallin wishes. The Gopher full- back is on his feet now. but not for long. The contest, which was play- ed at Ann Arbor, was one of the scorine ?st battles in history of the Little Brown Jug. Wol- verines won 54 to " 27. Page 216 REACHING FOR BALL, Goplier end Bill i " , , , M i I lit in front of the AVolver- ine defensive halfback. Da id Tinkhani. BOUNCING THE BALL on his chin, end Fo.- ' S till has tnjubles as Tinkham closes ill. Referee runs to get look at the play. FONDLING THE BAIL as it drops into his arms. Foss now lias control of the pass and has started to sprint for the goal. CLUTCHING THE BALL, Fo. s U ana.v for a good gain as Tinkham has one hand on him. but it ' s another pass completion. Football score almost immediately, the game ' s trend was estal)- lished. Giel picked up where he left off against Nebraska. He called signals, gained 104 yards rushing, passed for an additional 177 by completing li of io attempts, did the Gopher punting and handled the kickoff duties. I ' nfortunately. though, a fellow by the name of Lowell Perry. ))laying offensive end and defensive safety for the Yolverines. did as much for his team as Giel did for the Gophers. Perry scored three times: his speed, coupled with the overall speed of the Michi- gan squad, was the major factor in Minnesota ' s de- feat. - close second to the score California ran up. the Michigan total was the highest against the Minne.sota team by a Big Ten opponent all season. The Little Brown Jug stayed at Ann Arbor. When the Gophers playe l at Iowa City the follow- ing week, they were still after their first conference win. They almost had it, liut then they blew a ' 20 point lead and finished with a 0 to •20 tie. In the first half. Minnesota displayed its best form of the season. But Iowa, led by another of those pesky fullbacks. Bill Reichardt. suddenly burst into action in the last quarter and were controlling everything but the wind as the game ended. The weather was worse than Minneapolis in mid- November. Temperatures were below freezing, and a .30 mile an hour wind fanned the Hawkeyes ' backs as Page 217 M , •. M» V H !• SHOE STRING TACKLE utU-ilipl Ij.v luua ' .-. t ' lK rll.■ UfM]ii]iy gut lulii liuthint; bill a liamllul ul tiiii as the Gophers ' Paul Giel gives a leg and (|uickly takes it away. Bob Aimer (64) trails the play. FIRST DOWN play picks up five yards for Gophers as Mel Holme blasts through center of the line. THERE ' S TROUBLE ahead for Paul Giel as OUT OF REACH of Hawkeye lineman. Skip Engel is off for a sizeable gain in the second quarter of the game Iowa (Icfciisi- mIs itself for an end run. played at Iowa City. Iowa was unstoppable in last quarter; had control of mast everything but weather. m ' ' v. • ;:-;upipi.:v.-- ' .Vj ' Pase 218 m ; m OFF BALANCE I ut far from down. Paul (iicl went on to pirk up eight yanis on this play in the third quarter of the Iowa name. Altlionsli tliere is sunHght in tliis picture, the weather was very poor with temperatures l)elow freezing. The wind va blowing at a 30 mile an hour clip as the Hawkeyes score ! all three TDs. Football llu-y scored in tin- last (jiiaitrr. Paul (iifl had aiiotiur jidod day. His first touch- down was storybook matirial. (liel ran to his right through a mass of woiild-hi ' tacklcis and iH yards for a score. Skip Engel scorcil tin- other (jophcr TD on a •i4-yard buck. Whether it was a comeback by the Hawkeyes or a tiring of the Gopher defensive line, or a combination (if both. Iowa was unstoppable in the last cpiarter. Heichardt, who had been held effectively in the first half, made huge gains through tlic middle of the line. .V tackle-eligible pass play twice worked successfully for Iowa, once producing a touchdown. At their next outing the flophers could score only 1() pt)ints, fewer than they totaled in any of their last three games. Still the score was sufficient to win from an Indiana team that scored only 14 ])oints in the Dads " Day game in Memorial stadium. Here was the sea.son ' s first conference victory. During the week before the game, Indiana coach Clyde Smith announced his resignation. The Hoosiers were eager to win the game for him. . nd they did just about everything in their power to rescue it from the fire. The first (io[)her score came ulien I ' anI (iiel raced over from the seven-yard line, and the second on a 50-yard screen pass from Giel to Skip Engel. The Gophers were ahead 14 to at half-time, added a two-point safety early in the second half and then sal back (as much as a team can in Big Ten foot- Page 219 CAPTAIN ROBINSON, WITH FOOTBALL, AND DICK ANDERSON LEAD TEAMMATES BETWEEN ROWS OF FATHERS AS DADS ' DAY GAME BEGINS Football ball) seemingly contented with their lead. The margin almost vanished. For a time it appeared Minnesota might succumb to a last half rally as it had at Iowa. Led by Pat (ledman. still another of those pesky offensive fullbacks that plagued the Gophers all sea- son, Indiana scored one touchdown in the third and added another during the last quarter. Gedman scored both. But that was the afternoon ' s scoring, for Min- nesota repelled several other Hoosier drives. As time ran out the (;oi)hers were crouched over the hall on Indiana ' s one-yard line. The Gophers almost won two in a row when, for the first time in 56 years, they traveled to Lafayette, Ind., to play the Purdue Boilermakers. They lost 19 to 1.-3. The Boilermakers led 1!) to in the second quarter, but they had more than their share of worries with the Minnesota offense during the remainder of the game. It was just as coach Fesler said: " We had them scared right up to the final gun. " Minnesota ' s first touchdown resulted from one of SPRINTING AWAY from would-be tacklers, half- Ijack Paul (iifl scoots around end for substantial {iain. Giel scored one of Minnesota ' s two touch- downs and passed to Skip Engel for the other. GETTING NOWHERE asainst determined Go- phers is lluusier halfliack Bill Holzbach, Scott Prescott (.55) and Bob Thompson (44) are about to make sure Holzbach doesn ' t slip away. Page 220 ■»« HEELS SKYWARD, Iniliaiia liallljack Jerry Ellis is on his way down afti-r lackk h (ioplier linebacker. Engel (30) gets there late. the season ' s more spectacular plays: Paul Giel moved hack from the tailback positiou to pass; three Purdue linemen charged in, making a loss look certain; Giel somehow eluded them, picked up blockers and ran (U yards for the score. The Purdue defense was set to stop Giel. so Dick Gregory shouldered more of the offensive load than he had done previously, scoring the .second touelidnw u on a weakside slant into the end zone. During the last cpiarter Minnesota almost earomeil FOUR HANDS and one football .■ieem to monopolize the action here as Bob Thompson (441 tries to break np pa,s.sinf; attempt by Hoosiers ' 0 ' . chille. CUTTING BACK into .stone wall of (loplier defenders is Dick . shburner, liidiana (inarlcrliack. This bootleg pla.v in first half made four .yards. STIll GOING but nearly .stopped. Paul Giel clutches the ball as tliouah it mi-;!!! Ill- Iciaf of bread. t)n another run. he galloped 64 yards for TO. Page 221 to i) will, (lid lirokc into the i-k ' ar and raced toward the Piinhie goal. Only twelve inches shy of a first ]own and just eleven yards from a touchdown, he was forced out of bounds. Purdue deserved to win. but the Nlinnesotans re- fused to believe it. The passing of Dale Samuels, Boilermaker quarterback, gained l ti yards. The Pur- due running game netted 28-t yards, mostly in the first half. The Gophers lost the game but retained their fight- ing spirit. " They put out 110 per cent, " said Fesler. " Who can ask for much more? " Two conference records were set during the season ' s finale with Wisconsin, which Minnesota lost 30 to 6. The Badgers had the best defensive record in the country and set about to prove their right to the dis- tinction. But even so, they couldn ' t prevent Paul (iiel from setting a conference record for total yard- age gained. The 106 yards he gained from Wisconsin brought his season ' s total to 1,084 yards — 45 better than the record held by Bob Chap|)ius of Michigan. Alan Ameche, whose nickname " The Horse " smacks of Guys and Dolls, set the other record as he galloped ISi yards; this gave him a total of 736 yards of rush- ing during the season. And as you may have guessed, he is a fullback. The game was played in sunny, fifteen degree weather on a frozen field. To get better traction on the turf, both teams wore tennis shoes, a thing Gopher CORNERED, Bnilerniak- ers ' Brnrk is faced with a prol)lem antl his only choice seems to be to hurdle tlie two Goplier defenders in his p ath. COVERED as lu- lakes oit from the tirtmnd in his liurdlinjietTort. Brock is nearly stopped. Tlie Gopher hneljackers are Dargis, Banmjiartner. CAUGHT by both Dar- sis (+7) and Baum- sartner (40) at the peak of the leap. Brock is brought down after only a short gain of two or three . ' ards. !f£. ._ ... - .. Page 222 7 ' MINNESOTA ' S BOB THOMPSON WRESTLES PURDUE ' S DARRELL BREWSTER TO THE GROUND AFTER THE BOILERMAKER END HAD GATHERED IN A PASS IT ' S UP AND OVER for Miuiiesola ' s fleet foole.l luilflmik Dirk (Iregory a. he : tart? ' ufi ' on a sizeable gain from liis riglit iialfiiack position. BULLDOGGING liis way past tiie opposition, Paul Giel picks up three yards on a line linck (iophers made the trip to Lafayette for the first time in .56 years. P«3e 223 LOOKING FOR OPENING, Paul Giel follows his inter.r- e)ue, Hon Kiii;i " l Ti ' mhis wore tenuis shoes on frozen turf. CAUGHT FROM BEHIND is Badger halfback Rollie Strehlow as guard Bill GaUc sel.s Ininsrll tn throw a ratlit-r fruitless block. Police in background ha " e free view, really enjoy it. THREE AGAINST ONE are the odds that face Minnesota quarterback Don Swans in its lie Irics to outdistance Badgers Teteak, Smith and Kennedy. Football fans haven ' t sct ' ii in Mrmurial Stadium for qiiitu some time. Wisconsin wasn ' t in a frame of mind to lose. The Badgers had an outside chance to be the Big Ten representative at the Rose Bowl. If they won this game, and if conference leader Illinois lost its game that day, the Badgers would go west. But midway in the fourth quarter the Memorial stadium loud- speaker announced the important score: Illinois . ' 5. Northwestern 0. Visions of roses wilted and, as Wis- consin listened, Ron Wallin bucked over for the only Gopher score. And so another season ended — a losing season, but one during which a young, inexperienced Minnesota football team won admiration from its followers. " We lost, but we never gave up. " These were the words of captain Wayne Robinson. But they could have been the words of almost any Goijher follower. Results Oppoyient.i Washington iS . California 55 Northwestern 21 . Nebraska iO . Michigan 54 . . . Iowa -iO 16 Indiana 14 19 Purdue 13 6 Wisconsin 30 Minnesota 20 14 7 39 27 .... 20 Page 224 A FINGER IN THE EYE of Paul Giel fails to stop the Giiplier left half, but Wistoiisiirs Bill Gablf, llie guilty iiiaii. has hi.- haii.ls nii tlie ball carrier and refuses to let !»o. Jerry Smith (73) runs up to give Gable some help. END RUN In .)irr Will yi f.s lii.- Wiscoiisiii team another first lo vn. ABOUT TO HIT THE FROZEN GROUND, WISCONSIN ' S ROLAND 5TREHLOW GRIMACES AS A TACKLE STOPS HIM AFTER A FIVE YARD GAIN Page 225 FRESHMAN GUARD CHUCK MENCEL, IN AIR, IS OUTNUMBERED. THREE MICHIGAN STATE MEN ARE ALL IN A BETTER POSITION TO GET LOOSE BALL THEY CAME TOR A SHOW The Gophers Surprise Their Basketbai! Followers Who Wanted to Watch Another Team Play Ball One big win over Kentucky started things for the Gopher liasketliall team. Kentucky — two years national cham- pion — was considered invincible by local fans. Only 7,305 spectators filtered into Williams arena — which could have ac- commodated lO.OOO more — to see the champs tune-up against the Gophers. And they were there only to see fabled Kentucky go through its show, not to see a contest between two teams Page 226 as evenly matched as any two teams can be. . s the pattern of the game began to unfold, the atmosphere in Williams arena changed. Something unusual and unexpected was happening. The linne- sota guards were ragging hot-shooting Kentnckians, holding them down. And linnesota center Ed Kalafat was pivot- ing through for key baskets. When it was over the unusual and un- expected had happened. Final score: linnesota 61, Kentucky 57. " We had the kind of team to give Kentucky trouble, " linnesota coach Ozzie Cowles said of the win. ' " We held their guards shooting from outside, and for us, Kalafat was hot in the pivot. " But most of all, " Cowles adds, " it was the team spirit. The boys wanted to win and played together to do it. " The Kentucky victory Ijlew out the k DEFYING GRAVITY as lie starts to drihhlc aaa. friim till- pack iiiiiler the basket, Giipher for- wanl Diik Means race.s to lead team ilowii the Hoor on a fast hreak. Micliigan State forward Bill Bcwer. left, is just inches short of hreakint; up this play but got a personal foul instead. PESKY OPPOSITION K ' ves Cliuck Mencel. Go- pher freshman miard. plenty of trouble. Michi- gan player l ehintl Mencel has one hand on the ball and the other resting on Chuck ' s shoulder. Minnesota teammates Weiss, left. Mitchell and Kalafat watch action from a ery safe range. NOBODY can say that l- ' iank Uamse.v. Kenttwky forwarrl. didnl tr ' on this play. Hut it ' s just to ) tight a sipieeze between Dick Means (11) and Bob (lelle (.53). Means won tin- ball in this mi ui . ami his team- mates came out ahead in the game. Kalafat. right, nntpla.ved all-. nierican( " litT Hagen in the pivot |)osi- lion ti estaljlish liimself as one of the oulslaniling centers in the Big Ten. . ccording to coach Ozzie C ' owles. Minnesota ha l the l.vpe of team to gi% ' e Ken- tucky a lot of trouble. They did and won the game b - a Cl-.»7 .score. Page 227 GRABBING REBOUND, Illinois center Bob Peterson clutches ball from Means (11} and turns toward Rod Fletcher who has been dratted by the local Lakers. ELBOW IN FACE is greeting for toppling Minnesota player. Glen Reed, as Micliigun guard leaps toward basket with a two-point field goal on his mind. candle and turned on the light to what otherwise could have been a dim season. It came after the Go- phers had looked poor in losing two of their first three games. They managed to beat Nebraska but lost to Bradley and DePaul. After Kentucky came a loss to highly regarded Washington university and consecutive wins over Princeton, Dartmouth and Arizona. The pre-league record for " warm-up " games was five won and three lost. When someone asked coach Cowles for a prediction on how his team would rate in Big Ten play he an- swered, " With a little luck we might hit 50 per cent. We ' re shooting for seven wins and seven losses. " The first league game was against Illinois, which ended at the top of the list when the season was over. The Gophers played good ball — not as good as against Kentucky, but good enough to go down in defeat by a respectable score of 5 ' i to 43. Two wins at home against Michigan State and Michigan were followed by a loss to Iowa at Iowa City by the score of 76 to 59. That was the worst lacing the Gophers took all season. The next game came at Ohio State and Cowles had HANDS ON BALL, Ed Kalafat grimaces after catching hard rebound. Ken- tucky ' s Slielby Linville (11) reaches out in attempt to steal ball from Kalafal, Page 228 BECKONING AT BALL, Don Dale :W ». ;..[. iit-r (■( ' littT, and N trtli ves- tcni ard Bob Le- Bulin (lance under the Northwestern basket. Forward Bill Bliss (44) looks over their heads as the errant ball eludes them. Gophers ' victory that night betjan a wiii- iiiiiff streak that ex- tended to eight games. ABOUT TO POUNCE on lln Mull (h-IIc rush in witli an ball. Miiniesota ' s Art Anderson ( ' i ' -iJ. Ohio State player dui ' ing a A illiams " Ed Kalalat and arena s ' ram!)le. CAN-CAN KICKING B«.b (ndle wrestles with Kentucky center Clitf Hagan as L niis Tsioro[) nilos rushes in to help. MiniieM,ta won an upset victory. P«9e 229 . «« ' -« i.. AFTER VICTORY OVER KENTUCKY, BIG ED KAIAFAT RIDES FROM FLOOR ON THE SHOULDERS OF TEAMMATES FAGERNESS, LEFT, AND REED TEAM SPIRIT Hon tlie Kentucky game, said coach Ozzie Cowles. The Go- l lnr . Hull ei ht straight conference games to finish in third place. Basketball hopes the Gophers couhl win. They diihit. Tlic final score was linnesota 58. Oliio State 59. Tlie (lophers lost a last minute lead when Ohio State stole the hall and scored just before the gun. But according to Cowles the loss turned future games into wins. " We developed spirit in the loss, " he said. " The squad came home and went to work. They practiced hard as a team because they first realized they had the stuff to win in the Big Ten. " Between the loss to Ohio State and a season-ending defeat at the hands of Indiana, at Bloomington, the Gophers won eight straight conference games. North- western, Purdue, Ohio State, Wisconsin. Indiana, Michigan and Michigan State all realized that what the Gophers learned earlier at Ohio State was true. The Gophers did have the stuff to win in the Big Ten. When the standings were finally in at the end of the season, a Minnesota basketball team that had hoped for a 50-50 split at best ended with 10 wins, four losses and a third place finish behind champion Illinois and runner-up Iowa. Two freshmen, Ed Kalafat at center and C ' luKk Mencel at guard led team scoring. They averaged 15 and 13 points per game. Junior forward Bob Gelle was a top rebound man while seniors Jerry INIitchell and Dick Means turned in clutch performances and added poise to an otherwise inexperienced team. Page 230 FAR ABOVE OPPOSITION, Dick Means leaps to try lor .1 rcliiiiiiiil ill lln- Dtl ' iuil Kiiiiie. Center Kuaene Dyker (Kh and llard Ronald Feiereisel of tlie Hliie Demons lia -e tin- l)ail now. can count Means out until he lots tlie floor Results ' iiuifsofa Opponents 54 Biadlov . 58 6;5 . . . Xebraskii . . . 55 57 . . . . DePaul . . . . 64 Gl . . . Keiitiickv . . . 57 51 . . . Washington 55 63 . . . Princeton . . 57 75 . . Dartmouth . fi ' 2 78 . . . . Arizona . . . 61 4:5 . . . . Illinois . . . 52 55 lichigan State 49 70 . . . Michigan . . 60 59 Iowa .... 76 58 Ohio State 59 74 . Northwestern 56 65 . . . . Purdue . . . 50 84 . . Ohio State . 56 54 . . . Wisconsin . . 47 74 . . . . Indiana . . . 61 52 . . . Michigan . . 44 60 Michigan State 58 59 . . . . Purdue . . . 56 52 . . . . Indiana . . . 68 MISSED liaskel liy Bradley ' s OX ' on- ncll didn t matter; leani won . ' ►S-.vt STANDING Hal -footed, (ioplier ' s Kalafal is l -rcns,le a- OIn.. Slah- ;;nard .Irues in FLYING BALL almost t;ets away from K.d Kalafal. the his (io|)lier center, as he moves left to f;et a pass in Del ' aul came. Page 231 Hockey Crowd Doesn ' t Warm Up Until It Gets Onto the Ice 111 the second period of the Minnesota- Michigan Tech hockey game — the last game of the season — a free for all de- veloped between members of the oppos- ing teams. The Gophers got the better of the argument, but, more iinportant. the crowd became enthused. Breaking a Gopher tradition, a dozen or so usually sober-faced fans stormed onto the ice and loudly threatened the Michigan Tech squad with malice. Stu- dent |)articipation of this sort is frowned u])on by the athletic administration be- cause the intramural program is de- signed to handle physical outbursts by .students. The near-violence did indicate hockey may be due for a revival on the campus. The trite statement of " a small but enthusiastic crowd " may well be re- placed by " a large and enthusiastic crowd, " if spectator interest continues to increase the way it has grown during this past year. Coach Doc Romnes hopes player brawls won ' t be the only event to draw spectators. " College hockey is played on a high level, and keen rivalries add to the s|)irit of things both on and off the ice, " he says. Hockey interest in colleges through- out the country is on the increase, and more and more good high school players being developed in this state give Min- nesota the title of " hockey cradle " of the nation. For these reasons the team should improve in caliber and in the standings in following years. The team this year split fifty-fifty in the won and lost columns, winning l. ' i ami losing 1;5. The sea.son started well and ended well, but sagged in the mid- dle. The Gophers won the first four games, dropped LS of the next 18, ami won the last four. Johnny Mayasich, freshman from Eveleth, showed the way offensively. He scored 32 goals and assisted . ' iO times for (i ' 2 points, a new Gopher record. Dick Dougherty, Gene Campbell and Dick Meredith added 52, S3 and 24 points respectively. With all four back next year and two more games scheduled with Michigan Tech, it should be an interesting and well-attended season. PENALTY BOX occupants Frank Larson, above, aii i .Johnny Mayasicli wait tor return to play. SET TO STOP tile flying puck from tlie stick of a North Dakota wingman, Goplier goalie .Jim Mattson moves out of the nets as his teammates are too far out of position to act as an able defense. HAPPY NOW, coach Doc Romnes handed in his resignation to Ike . rnistrong at end of April. Page 232 Results Miinicsotd Ojiponoits 5 Rochester ' 2 i) Rochester ' ■2 9 Fort WilHam 3 -i Fort WilHam •i 4 Yale 7 3 Yale 4 (i Dcincr 9 5 Denver :5 3 Colorado 5 4 Colorado C 4 Michigan 5 1 Michigan C 2 Michigan 7 Michigan 5 1 North Dakota 5 5 North Dakota 3 1 Denver C 5 Denver (i 9 [Michigan State i 6 Michigan State 4 9 North Dakota i 4 North Dakota ( 5 Michigan State 4 5 Michigan State 3 5 Michigan Tech 3 8 Michigan Tech 4 ON ONE KNEE, Minnesota jjoalie Mattson tries to coax puck into liis possession. Nnrtli Dakota win and {luplier iel " enseman Frank Larson stand by just in case the little plea In- Mattson fails. MISSED SHOT Ijv little Dick Dougherty results in just another save by visiting goalie. Dougherty finishefl season with Gophers ' second high scoring total. CLEARING PUCK from in front of the cage is part of the duties of dcfcii.scnian Larson. Gopher leaniniates Vegleitner. Meredith watch. m »w Pa3e 233 f 1 BLOOD STREAMING FROM HIS NOSE, MINNESOTA ' S RON BRUCH LANDS A RIGHT ON IDAHO STATE ' S DON GARRISON. BRUCH WON THE DECiSIO NI BOXING COACH Ray Chisliolm, who teaches ON THE WAY down is Charlie Magestro of Wis- meii In M;;ht scientitieally. resigned his jol). consin. Yogi Randell deH ' ers a knockout risht. Results Minnesota Opponents IV2 San Jose State GVo 3 Idaho University 5 21 0 Michigan State 61 0 2 Michigan State 7 51 2 Washington State gi o 3% Wisconsin 4V2 4 Idaho State 4 Page 234 University Boxers Leave the Alleys Years ago fiirhters fought witli l)are kmicklt ' s until one or the other couhln ' t keej) his knees off the ground. In those days lioxing at the University was limited to occasional alley hrawls which the athletic depart- ment refused to sanction as a part of its athletic program. Although hrawls haven ' t faded completely from the picture, boxing has become a recognized phase of the intercollegiate sports program at Minnesota. Now the University has a well-equipped gym — which might be taken for a typical |)ug " s hangout — in the north tower of Memorial stadium. But linnesota boxers don ' t represent the stereo- type impressions of sordidness the boxing game has picked up. They fight for fun. and they go to school besides. Sometimes the combination pays off for coach Ray C ' hisholm. Neil Ofsthun. a lad who hghts at hiO pounds, won the National Collegiate Athletic association cham- pionship last year in his weight division. A good ex- amjjle of Chisholm ' s scientific boxing, Ofsthun fights a jab and cross style, Init he has a tough time knock- ing anyone out. Ofsthun wasn ' t enough to i)ull the (iophers through the season, though. They lost five, won one and tied one. TRYING TO SLIP in a ri lit i.s Minnesota ' s .lerr - Ferrell. Tom Hickey. Michigan Stale b )xer. dodfies l)Iow. Hiekey went on to win by a technical knockout in llie first roinnl. Intercolletiiate boxers use trloxes and fit:lil in s iuared rings instead of lirawiin in alle s. NOT QUITE LONG enough are the arms of ilus Lundgren of Idaho State. Pete Lee stops Lunvlgren ' s efforts l)y using a quick riglit jab to the head. Ix-e wiui the l» ul on a decision. Like tlie (iophers. Iilaho Stale won four of llle eiliht scheduhMl liouls. MAKING A FACE as the glove of Minnesota ' s Steve Sliaughnes.sy finds it.s nnirk is Michi- gan State ' s Dick LaFarge. Later. LaFarge and llis teammates wore Iiappier expressions. LaFarge won llie iwul and Micliigan Stale won the nnitch. Stale beat the Ciopliers twice. Page 235 RETIRING WRESTLING vinirh Dave KarlrlTJiii kiit ' ods towfl during a lense inonieiit. in the Iowa malcli. His aide. Merv Jensen. left, was tlu- captain aH last year ' s squad. ALMOST OVER, Iowa ' s WV.odrutT lijis his hands Full as Don Zastrow mifs t » (irk. Zastrow wrestled tor Biirtelma last year; was chosen this year ' s captain by teammates. SLIDING ON MAT is part ! ' work- ing (iver that Zastrow exerts on Iowa wrestler Charles Voodruff. Zastrow ' s facial expression shows liow strenuous wrestling can be. . NOT THE CIRCUS TYPE A maker of champions is leavini the camims this year. WrestHiig coach Dave Bartchna has accepted a post in the ])hysical education department at the University of Colorado. Names Hke Vern Gagne, Leo NonidHni, Bill Ku- sisto and Joe Pazandak, all succe.ssful in professional wrestling, have been established by Bartelma. Since li);55, except for three years in the navy, Bartelma has been teaching and coaching " his boys " to champion- ships and success at Minnesota. Bartelma ' s style of wrestling isn ' t the circus type of performance which is flourishing in professional rings today. It is a hard-learned sport based on work, practice, and muscle: a sport that thrives on funda- mentals and simon ])ure competition. This year ' s scpiad had to do without the Gagnes and Nomcllinis, but it still turned in a creditable rec- ord of four wins and three losses. Things started well as the Gopher matmen drubbed Carleton 33 to 0. A win and a loss in Big Ten compe- tition followed as they defeated Northwestern and bowed to Ohio State. Page 236 Results Minnesota Opponentx ■ ' « Carletoii 15 XortliwestiTii !) 15 Oliio State 1!) 11 Iowa State il 2!) South Dakota State 5 S Iowa Teachers 19 15 Iowa 9 WORKING TO ROll his opijoiieiil iivcr on liis Iwik. Dun ZastroH uses all his strength in this 147- pound matrh. Zastrow stayed on top to win match with Iowa ' s Charles Woodruff. Zastrows victory iielped Minnesota lieat Iowa by the score of 15-9. GOING DOWN, Minnesota ' s Gene Stei er works t ' fir Icii i)t Iowa ' s Dan Healon in IfiT-pfiund niatcli. Coach Barteima Likes His Wrestling Based on Work, Practice and Muscle The wrestler.s s|)lit tlie hi l four ineet.s. losiiifj to Iowa State aiul Iowa Teaeliers and (lefeatint; South Dakota State and Iowa. Then Bartehiia thought the team might do well ill the Big Ten tournament. Two outstanding men — Don Zastrow with six wins and Diek Mueller with seven and a tie — and a well-balanced supporting crew gave the Gophers a fair chance. Said Hartelina. " From an over-all staiulimiiit . this is one of tiic best teams I ' ve coached. " When the results i-n- in from liie tournament, Barteima was prom[)te(l to say, " I am both satisfied and (lisa|)pointe(l. " The (lophers finished fiftii. Jack Dorfman. a previously iiijiircd heavyweight who had wrestled only twice during tlii ' season, sur- prise l Barteima and the squad l)y winning the title. Willis Wood filled in for the injured Dorfman in the other matches. This years results from an iiiexpericnced team, the renicml)i-ance of cliam]jions, chainpioiiships and siic- ccssfid |)roteges in |)rofe si( nal wicsliing, sluiuld help establish Barteima at Colorado. Page 237 iJ • e " 6. A DAVE ANDERSON, GULPING FOR AIR AS HE GOES INTO A TURN, REAPED SOME GLORY FOR GOPHERS DURING BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIP COMPETITION PORTABLE POOLS WOULO HELP Swimming Team Suffers Though IVIinnesota Has 10,000 Lakes CLOCKING GOPHERS in Cooke liall pool. Nielsl Thorpe jKHKlers proi iein »! " re(Tuiti?t i t ' reslimen :Minncsota — the land of lO.OOO lakes and only ten public high school swim- ming pools. " That ' s irony, " says swim- ming coach Niels Thorpe. It ' s tragic, too, as far as the Minne- sota swimming team is concerned. With- out the jjools in high schools, the Gopher team seldom gets outstanding jirep swimmers from within the state. In Minneapolis, for example, not one high school has an indoor pool. All the teams work out once a week at the YMCA. " What would the basketball teams be like if each team practiced once a week, or what caliber would Min- nesota football players be if they came from schools that drilled just once be- fore a game? " asks Thorpe. " This year more than 500 basketball teams took part in eliminations for the state tournament. We ' re luck.v if 20 teams enter the state high school swim meet, " he says. Most school boards won ' t include pools because of available lakes, Thorpe says, but the lakes are open for swim- ming only three months of the year. " That ' s where swimming instruction differs from most other si)orts, " he says. " In wrestling, coaches can just roll the mat on the floor and go to work. So far nobod.v has invented a portable swim- ming pool, at least not one that works. " Last year the Minnesota team lost every meet with Big Ten schools and won from Gustavus Adolphus college. The Gusties. and other state college teams, " have material similar to ours, " Thorpe sa.vs. David Anderson, captain of next year ' s squad, gained what little gk)ry came the team ' s wa.v in 195 ' ' 2. He ])laced third in the 1500-meter race and fourth in the 440-yard matches in Big Tea ihampionslii]) competition. The others at least had fun swimming. Page 238 Results Minnesota Oiiponcnix .51 Carlctoii i ' i : () Niiithwestcrn 57 4J Illinois 51 ' 24 :Michigaii 69 Si Wisconsin (il ••25 Michigan State G8 341 •. Ii)wa 581 o THIS POOL, located in ( " ooke liall. is one of few in state where swimmers ean practice indoors. Since high school swimming facihties are scarce, the Goplier teams are perenniall ' plagued by a lack of material. ' " That ' s irony. " sa. s Thorpe. Not one Minneapolis high school maintains pool facilities. " WATER ' S FINE, " say. left to right, swimmers Paul Lukens, Don Otic ail. I l.arrv I .i-l.iiiiiL ' arc ll..«aril Lainherl. left, and Walt Spaiinaiis READY TO PLUNGE is free-styler .Jack Rebney. Rebuey set a conference rtccinl last vtar ni tlif .)0-yaril dash, hut .-aw it linken this .season. Page 239 GOPHER GYMNAST KEN BARTLETT, WHO HERE WORKS OUT ON THE " HORSE, " WON THE CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP ON THE FLYING RINGS WELL-QUALIFIED to write a beginners ' man- ual on " How to Vatoli a Gymnastics Aleet ' are coaches Ralph Pi- per, left, and Maurice Ostrander. Team usual- ly performs pretty well, last year won all bnl two of regular meets. Page 240 Results Minnesota Opponents 68 Nebraska 28 61 Wisconsin 35 59 Ohio State 37 50 Iowa 46 401 2 Michigan State 551 2 58 Northwestern 38 oS Indiana 44 46 Illinois 50 MANUAL WOULD HELP Gymnastics Meet Seems Like a Circus Soiiit ' oiif should |)iil)lisli a l)cu;iiiiuT maiuiMl on " How to Watch a (iyninastics Mi ' ft. " siiuc rchitivcly few fans attenil tlif gym meets very often, and there is a lot to see at one. A gym meet is twice as hard as a three-rini; circus to watch. You have to keep your eyes on six pieces of apparatus. At each piece a man i)erforms his " set " of maneuvers: " dismounts, " or ends his set, with per- fect balance; and noils to the judge, who writes down a score on the basis of 100 points for a perfect per- formance. Dr. Ralph Piper ' s team usually performs pretty well. This year they were first in the Northwest meet, third in the Big Ten and fifth in the NCAA. Ken Bartlett won the Conference championship on the flying rings, and teammate Howard O ' Connell won second place. The rings look easy, since it appears that the swinging would give momentum to the per- formance, but the manual would have to point out that they are a very hard piece to work. The parallel bars, tramjjolinc and liitili liar which Bob Johnson, Verne Evans and Dick Flood used to add Minnesota points are no snap to operate, either. But next year ' s squad, according to Piper, should have the experience needed. Everybody will be back except Captain Flood and O ' Connell. ON HORIZONTAL BAR, Captain Dirk Flouci pfrl(irin a " fiisitx-ate. " one of a set of " maneu- vers. Wlien fini.-ilied Flood will nod to judge, a.s will men on five other pieces of apparatus. MID-AIR AND MOUTH OPEN, ' erne P ' vans is about to hit canvas .surface of trampoline. Team- malis Dick Klooil, left, and Howard O ' Connell .stand by to guard against possible mishaps. PLAY IS TIRING. Pausing for a breather are. from left, Howard O ' Connell, Dick Flood, Bob Johnstni. 1R TOO LATE, shortstop Jim Hoiker slides .mvard the plate with arn.s upraised and ejes stanns. tt-sconsin catcher starts to rock arm tor throw to first l.ase in an attempt or a .louble play after the force Pla.v at home plate. Game was one of week-end double-header at Delta field ihe first was played on a Friday after- noon, the second game on a Saturday AERIAl. SLIDE by Wisconsin player is part ot close play at third base ' A -m: sola man. arms tense and legs astride base, wa.ts for throw fron, the outfiekl Page 242 , LONG FLY BALL holds attention of Frank Warner, a regular outfielder. PITCHER-FIELDER Llo.vd Lundeen gets ready to swing. now pla s witii N. Y. Giants ' farm team at Sioux City. BASEBALL COACH Dick Siebert conteniplate-s portsarena practice. SMOKE IN THEIR EYES Baseball Team Tries to Cope With Both Opposition and Railroad Yard Soot Film The Minnesota baseball team had trouble staying out of the dark last season. Fly l)alls were muffed and umpire ' s decisions were questioned because the Gophers had not developed any device which would help them see the true light of things on the diamond. For Delta field, home of the Gopher baseball squad, lies on the edge of the (ireat Northern railroad tracks where day after day the steam locomotives roll past. Each engine casts a spell over the diamond, usually in the form of .soot. By the time the seventh inning rolls around in a typical game, the Golden Gophers have turned an awe-inspiring shade of ebony, and the sun ' s rays have a hard time piercing the coal dust. Sometimes a ballplayer figured a way to take ad- vantage of the dark. Pitcher Lloyd Lundeen did the best job and came closest to professional standards. He pitched in IS games during the season, winning five and losing four with an earned run average of •2.31. Lundeen signed with Souix City, a New York Giant farm club, at the end of the season. The squad turned in a record of 15 wins and 10 losses for the season. Coach Dick Siebert, a former |)rofessional first baseman himself, says, " Although 1 couldn ' t call our 1951 season a success, I was well satisfied with the steady improvement. " Just about the time the birds started coming north. CROWD AT PLATE congratulates .lininiy . nderson who has just hit a lii ' iiii- ruir I ' ll " - catcher and umpire, in background, ignore greetings. SKIDDING HOME in order to heat throw from outfield. Lloyd Luii- tlfcii I ouches plate. I ' mpire peers around catcher to watch action. EYES ON PITCHER, outfielder Leii Johnson waits his turn at plate. SWINGING THE BAT over his shoulder during warm-up session. Chuck Bosaker. regular centerfielder, is about to step in batter ' s box. POISED, Connie keeps his eye on Eck: trom the ball. Baseball the Gophers began the season with their annual trip to the South. They dropped four of six games to southern opposition, but got enough runs in one game to make up for the deficiency in others. They bat- tered Oklahoma pitching for " 22 hits and a 20 to 4 win. Coach Siebert didn ' t expect his boys to win more than two on the southern trip. " The southern teams are always ahead of us, " he says. " They can practice all year round and are in better shape. " But the trip gave the squad a chance to get in .some game compe- tition in good weather. " That ' s impossible up here, " Siebert adds. The first conference game was against Ohio State. Minnesota built up a five run lead and then lost in the last two innings as the Buckeyes rallied for six runs. Said Siebert after the game, " I sincerely believe that a win over Ohio State in that opening game may have made a difference in the league race. Lousy lireaks hurt us. " Ohio State went on to win the Big Ten championship. .liniuiy Anderson, at second base for the Gophers, letl the team in hitting during conference play with a percentage of .306. He was named to the all- conference team and the second all-American collegiate scjuad. Shortstd]) Jimmy Holker set a league record by going through the 1 ' 2 conference games without com- mitting an error. He handled 48 chances without a bobble. Good pitching was turned in by Tom Anderson. Ken IVIcGonagle and Lundeen. Anderson won four and lost (uie while ] IcGonagle won three and lost two. The (niphers finished third in the Big Ten in spiie of the soot. But again this year the outfielders will be scraping smoke from their eyes and baseball will l)e " a shot in the dark. " HANDSHAKE AT THIRD after a honu-run is greeting for Jim Holker in Iowa game. SLIDING AT THIRD catcher Glen Gostic raises cloud of dust during Saturda.v game at Delta field. The game was close for the entire nine innings; Iowa beat Minnesota by one run. MEASURING UP the upiinsitioii is serious business for ratclier (ilfii Gdstir ami Ken Mc(ioiiag!e, who is riyht-hainieci pitclier. FIRST BASEMAN Vrrn Sohultz stretches for a late throw from shortstop Holker. S( luiitz hits and tlirows left-haiuled. is a (iepeiKlal)le liilter. Results MiuiiCf ota OppiDients 1) Ttxas A M 2 1 Texas A M . ' 5 Baylor University 7 1 Baylor University 1. ' ) 20 Oklahoma University 4 ().... Oklalionia I ' niversity .... 5 7 Augshurg 3 Ohio State 10 Ohio State 7 I( Iowa State Teachers i 5 Iowa State Teachers 3 4 Wisconsin 7 7 Wisconsin 1 : Northwestern 3 Northwestern 4 4 Carieton 7 ) St. Thomas 4 () Iowa 1 3 low a i 15 . ugsl)urg 1 Illinois 3 1 Illinois 2 13 Carieton i) :Michigan State 2 .5 lirliiiian State 4 WAITING TO BAT, Dick M, kicliii.sl luiil Frank Larson walili liattcr " l»ii M klcl)ust j)la. e(i nu)st! ' in the nntfit ' Id. sdnietinic; caniilit liciiinil platf. Larson wjis an outfielder. LEADING HITTER, -econil l a.-enian .Jim .Vndersiin eves action ;tl III iiic jilatc. Ill- hail a season liattiny average of .SOt! anil was elccteil lo a place on (he all-conl ' erenie team. Page 245 After 15 Years as Coach, Track Team ' s Jim Kellyf Still Worries About Weather and His Materials! Gopher track coach Jim Kelly cele- brated his fifteenth anniversary at the University of Minnesota INIarch il, and he had mostly successful memories to help him celebrate. Like most other athletic events at jMiiiiiesota. track suffers from the weath- er. " On the average, " says Kelly, " oth- er conference track teams practice out- side two weeks before we do. We ' re lucky to have the indoor sports buihl- iiiii. " But few high schools have such buildings, .so material is scarce. Many high schools are using the indoor track besides the Gophers. " That ' s the way we get our boys, " Kelly says. " They don ' t have a chance to practice outside so we bring them in here. " Kelly, like others on the coaching staff, is against out and out recruiting of athletes, he says: but he figures it ' s all right to be a little persuasive at times. For example, a coach from Mankato called Kelly to inquire about using the indoor track: " Sure, bring the boys up Saturday, " he answered. " Say how is that boy doing on the dashes this year? He really looked good last year in the state meet. Oh? What kind of grades does he get? Good. lavbe I could talk to him about Minnesota this Saturday. " ' And that ' s the way Kelly recruits. He admits to the boys that he can ' t offer 1 them a free ride through college. All he| can offer is the advice that a good coach j should be able to give, and jiossibly a| tip on a part time job. ' He also admits that track, although considered by most a minor sport, re- quires hard practice on a year-long basis. I But Kelly, with his red-faced Irish smile, j says, " It ' s more fun to win if yt)u knowj you ' ve worked for it. " Kelly has had a lot of that sort of 1 fun. Some of his more recent wins in- ! I WISCONSIN take.s the lead in the one mile rehiy race durinp meet with Minnesota held in the Indoor Sports building. It was a bad tiny for Minnesota; tliev lost to Wisconsin. TRACK COACH .Jim Kelly gives Minnesota ' s Denny Hanson the time on each lap during two mile race. Hanson is passing a Wisconsin man in picture, won race a few minutes later. LEAPING HIGH in the air is broad jumper Wally Walbaum, who Willi the event. This year he was the team ' s only pole vaulter. fe» ' M izH . OLE VAULTER TOM CARROLL CLEARS THE BAR AT TWELVE FEET, SIX INCHES TO INSURE A FIRST PLACE IN THE IOWA MEET IN MEMORIAL STADIUM IOWA MEN AND Minnesota men clear bar in HO-yard high hurdle race in meet at MeniiTJal Stadium. Iowa won meet this year. Cooke Hall can be seen in the background. MINNESOTA ' S Hill Torp passes finish line in one mile race. Torp wa-s captain of tliis year ' s track team. Page 247 AROUND THE TURN go Minnesota. Jowji rnnntTS in ' ■2 2U-vard iow hurdles. DISCUS THROWER George Holm starts to unwind in liis turn prior to actual heave. Holm, one of the be.st discus men in the Big Ten. follows in the footsteps of other Gopher weiglitnien such as Fortune Gordien and Byrl Thompson. Track cliidi ' thf National Collegiate Athletic association champion.shii) in 1948. the Western conference cham- pionship in 1949 and a second place finish (one point from first) in the 1950 Big Ten meet. The 1951-5 ' -2 season was not quite so successful. Only the cross country team had a winning campaign. Led hy Bill Torp they won over St. Thomas. Marquette and Iowa: then, running in a snowstorm, they lost to Wisconsin. Other members of the cross coimtry team were Dennis Hanson, Jim Hancock. Bob Anderson, Cory Roleck and Fran Guertin. The outdoor track team suffered heavy losses. In six Big Ten meets, Minnesota could beat only North- western. In the conference meet George Holm placed third in the discus, Tom Carroll was second in the pole vault and Torp finished fourth in the two mile run. The team finished seventh. In indoor track the Gophers dropped both meets, one to Wisconsin and the other to Iowa. It was the first loss to the Hawkeyes in seven years. " Next year, " says Kelly, " We ' ll be on our way back to the top. " FAST START gives sjirinter Uiek Gregory a jump on the opposition in the (iU-yard ■ da.sh. Gregory, a three-time letter winner, played halfback on tlie football team. Page 248 u WAITING for the start (if tlir ' 20-yard ia.sli are. from left, Dick Sohradle. Walt Ostrem and Norman Luiider- berg. Lunderberg and Scliradle were tlie Go- pliers mainstays in the liigh jumpwliile Ostrem was regular half niiler. TRACK COACH Inn K I l. w ate lies finisli of time trials to ])i( ' k tlie men iie will take on next trip. Kelly has the reputation of being one of tiie most outstanding track coaches in nation. WATCHING EACH TOSS m the lii)t put are (listance TWO MILE WINNER in Wisconsin runner Bol) Anderson, left, and sprinter Harry Xa.sh. meel i.s soplnmiorc Dennis Hanson. Results OUTDOOR TRACK M iinnsota Opponents . ' il ' ' r, Wisconsin -i ' (i 47 I;; Ohio ()()-•{ .•!t I ' lirilnc- 80 .)1 Iowa SI 7.) Xorlhwi ' stcrn a!) INDOOH THA( K MiniiCKolft Ojiponcnts . ' !8i o Wisconsin 641 2 44 Iowa Co Page 249 Results Miiinc.sota Opponents Michigan State 9 6 Iowa State 1 1 Iowa 8 3 Wisconsin 5 i Northwestern 7 CAPTAIN OF THE tennis team, Dick Means, gets ready to swing racket. Means was also star basketball player. LOLLING ON THE TURF, TENNIS PLAYERS DEAN CONSTANTINE, LEFT, AND ROLLIN WHITCOMB GET NEEDED REST BEFORE IMPORTANT MATCH C .S ' cCc, WITH A GRIM LOOK Fritz Hurd fts ready to smack that ball back across tin- iicl. Ill spiff nf team ' s determination, season was not the best. WITH A BACK hanfl sma h. Jack Tlionimcn returns lus opponent ' s shot. Tennis tram priK-tices afternoons on the Fourth street courts, behind Williams Arena. TENNIS COACH Phil Hrain squints his eyes, looks over bis boys during a practice s( ' -, ion. Hrain also takes official football motion pictures. HP Ti.- ' l l l p r ■ ' |H m%. ' 1 mL%j f 1 ; ' ' : " V 1 k 1 1 i i Bk ' H TIP THE RESULTS Tennis Team Lacks Any Practice Space " Tip the results iiiisiile down mihI we ' d li;ive fin- ished in first i)lace, " " is the way Gopher tennis eoach Phil Brain suninied up the season. ] Iinnesota tied for last plaee with Oiiio State in tile li).51 Bii; Ten tennis tournament. " We just can ' t praetiee until they take the ice off the hockey rink. " Brain moaned. " AtkI the school year ends jnst about the time a tennis |)layer wants to get out and play. " We try and keep the boys on the handball courts for training, " Brain says, " but handijail is no substi- tute for actual tennis training. And with the hockey team using the rink most of the winter, we don ' t even get a chance to use tluir eminent floor. " Tennis material conies hard in Minnesota because of the long winters and short summers, " Brain said. But 1951 lettermen Dean ( instantine. Fritz Hurd, Paul Lagerstedt, Jack Thommcn. Holliii Whitcoml) and captain Dick Means practiced enough to beat Iowa Slate college for tlu ' only win in their five game schedule. Minnesota dropped the sea.son opener to Michigan State nine to nothing, beat Iowa State and then lost three straii;lit . Page 251 ITT JUDGING DISTANCE of the next shot is the present problem facing letttr . inner ilacUey Ilanire. Ix oks like he " H use a wood for his second shot on a par five. SCORE CARD tts a «ood close checking hy Bob Hite. left, antl Dick Oliver. Smiles on both faces indicate low scores on the l niversity course. It. like most courses, is par 7 ' -2. 01i er, elected captain of the team for the 195 ' -2 season, is in dentistry, finds practice time at a premium. Hite is a f uirtli vear student in IT. A Minnesota Golf Team Wins Five and Ties One, But the Real Victories Concerned Individuals We ' d call this a good year for golf at Minnesota. The team won five games — from St. Thomas, Carleton and Iowa — and tied Notre Dame l;?V-; to 13V . It lost only one mateh. to Wisconsin by two points. That ' s a pretty good season recortl for any sport. But Minnesota ' s real golf success concerned individual mt ' Uibers of the team. One of these individuals was John Koehler. For four years John practiced to make tin- team. " He always just missed, but he always eanie back again, " says coach Les Bolstad. Last year Bolstad. impressed by Koehler ' s spirit, recommended him for a letter: but the committee decided against the move. Then, even though he wasn ' t a regu- lar member of the team, Koehler paid iiis own way to the National Collegiate Athletic association meet at Ohio State. His first round was an 82. In the second round, played in a high wind, John I dropped a birdie three on the last hole L for a 7;5. He thus qualified for match Bf- play, and because he cpialified he won P his Gojjher letter. Another individual — Ted Vickerman, I a sophomore who has played only four years of golf — finished second in the Big Ten tournament at Evanston, 111. His score of iihi was the lowest a linnesotal golfer has shot in Big Ten tournament | play. Pase 252 Results Minnesota Opponents l:!V St. Thomas PA 111 2 Carletoii Cl o lit Iowa 8 1,5 ' :. Cark-toii 51 .. 10 St. Thomas 8 l. ' i ' .J Notre Damo i:5i o 14 Wisconsin l(i LINING UP A PUTT iliii ' DiK a pnutii-e ses.sion. golfer Te l irktTman, right, gets .some pointers from his coach. Les liiilslatl. A sophomore «lio has played golf for only lour vears. Vickernian (ini. ' lHil second in the Big Ten. CLEAN BALL is lakcji out of thi- l all Hash.r on Ihe first tec hv Krilz liohkohl. His ni..li . II. anls to lollnw tlic hall. WATER HAZARD on the .second liolc at tlie University golf course is regarded by players as more of a menial nlisla li- than il is a pliysical hazard. Second hole is par three. LOOSE BALL EVADES, FROM LEFT, JAKE RUTTGER, HARLAN WOLFORD AND FRANK STEWART IN THE ALL-UNIVERSITY l-M BASKETBALL FINALS SIMPLE TO COMPLEX Intramural Program, Begun in 1922, Handles 21 Events, Close to 9,000 Entrants in Year Back in Wi-i Walter Ray Smith was given a desk and told to set up an in- tramural program. Today Smith has an office, a desk and a secretary with a desk. He has 21 different events and close to 9,000 entrants to coordinate over the school year. It all came about when Doc Williams was coaching football at Minnesota in the early twenties. If Williams decided to hold winter practice, he would move his boys into the armory, then the only indoor ath letic building on the campus; Page 254 any outside teams using the g.vm would move out. At a banquet sponsored by the Journalism School, student demand for organized athletics came into its own. Out of the turmoil came an order to create an office in the athletic depart- ment that would handle student intra- mural programs. The first director was an engineering student who took the job on a part time basis. But the slide rule took too much of his time and in 1922 Smith was hired as director. Today the whole system is pretty com- plex. In fact, it is almost too complex at times. With 203 basketball teams entered this year. Smith worked out a schedule where each team played at least three games leading to an all-school chami)ion- ship. Teams were picked at random in groups of four and played a round-robin schedule. The winners were put in an-- other tournament where they had to lose twice to be out. Second place teams could lose only once. In other words, a i ii LYING REBOUND )k uii( .s on he Host ' ol ' Supersonir ' s John Vojolin. Jake Rutfier of the W.s. riglit. slays away from In- play as he sees an elbow lose to his faee. The teams rere in the all-lniversitv iirnls for I-M basket bjill. Tlie lUpersoiiies won Mi to 30. CONGRATULATIONS are in )nlt r I 111 ' the w inner oi this lennis mat eh played on the Kourth street tennis courts. HORSESHOE pitching passes thf time of (lav for these lads. Tlie I-M program has .seheiliiles set up for horseshoes as well as other sports. Page 255 Intramurals team had to lose two games to lie out of the ninniiiij for the championship. " The intramural program is for tlie athlete who can ' t make the varsity squad hut still has a genuine interest in sports, " Smith says. Varsity athletes are kept out of the program so teams will remain as even- ly balanced as possible. Although the intramural program is set up for men, there is no rule that says women can ' t participate. Smith says he can ' t recall if a group of girls has ever entered a team in, say for example ice hockey, but he thinks the results might be interesting if they tried. " Some changes would have to be made, " he says. Teams that enter with the sponsorship of clubs or campus organizations get trophies for winning. Mem- bers of independent teams are given gold medals be- cause a trophy could not be " shared by all team mem- bers. " Says Smith, " We try to accommodate as many who want to turn out, and the turnouts have been getting better for 30 years. " FENCING IS PART of intramural program. Janis Stankevics. lel ' t, and Donald Ciripp. maintain " en garde " position. In center is instructor Ferdinand I ' ebel. INTRAMURAL section of Athletic Department is run by Y. R. Smith, who super ' ises the com- Iflex I-M profiram .A to- tal of ' 2-2 ditlerent sports is offered. Three separ- ate councils constitute the actual government of the I-M. One go ' erns academic fraternities, another professional fra- ternities and the third channels schedules down to groups entering in- to the I-M competition. SEMI-FINALS in intramural football are played utT in the new indoor sjjorts arena. FOURTH STREET baseball lot i.s scene of Softball game between Phi Sigma Kappa and Kappa Sigma. Here, a Phi Sigma Kappa man attempts to steal third base itii Kappa Sigma ' s acti ' e third baseman Tommeraaseu. Page 256 NOT THE COY FLUTTERY EYE lASH TYPE ARE, LEFT TO RIGHT, ARCHERS DARIENE FRETTER, FRUMA FRANK AND JANICE HELSETH NOT UDY WRESTLERS Women ' s Athletic Association Offers Girls a Carload of Sports Activities J$clirvc il (ir mil. iiii ' iiilHrs iif tlic WiiiiU ' ir.s Alhlctic assoi-iatioii arc normal, except that tiny arc ijirls. Thcv arc not. as one nii lit imagine, hold o cr from an Amazon trilie of nui -(lc-hoini(l women, nor are Ihev fntnre lady wrestlers. ' I ' liey arc simply girls atlending the rnivcrsity that enjoy an occasional hoisehaek ride, game of tennis or swim. The coy. flnttcry eye-lash variety of coed so often enconntcred on campus isn ' t among their ranks. Hy their own admis-ion the. prefer to classify themseh cs a-. rol)ust or even as the " ontgoing " t.vpe. Such a classification certainly must ha e its advan- tages because at least out there nniy l)e scads more — of ' A.V ' . ' iOII memhers is engaged. If she hakes ajjple pies as easily as she does handstands, swell. The Women ' s . thletic association is concerned with athletics i)rimaril, from a recreational standpoint. To facilitate such an interest it has two |)rogranis: one. encouraging activities: the other, forming individual chilis in s(une special field. Each afti ' rnoon of the school week, during the ninth hour, is activities time. .Vnyone who is a member — and many non-members who feel sufficiently roViust — may particijjatc in a whole car-load of sports for which facilities are available. The usual " feminine " sports — badminton. UKidcrn dance or vollevball — are offered Pasc 257 ORCHESIS IS A MODERN dance group that pads around in bare feet. Originating their own dances. the members usually ereate satires. Though subsidiary of AVAA. Orchesis admits men as members. INDOOR TENNIS is a popular WAA activity. From left. Desnioiid. PalnKjuist. Hillgreii. Jacobsen and Gordon. BIG BOSSES OF WAA get together outside Norris Gymnasium for their portrait. From left are Liz Croal. treasurer; May Burns, vice-president; Greta Johnstone, secretary and Patti Auer, president. ANNUAL AQUATIC show raised money for expenses. Doffing hats: .Joan Toogood. left. Suzanne Johnson. Pasc 258 SPRING WEATHER l rin;;.s olJl K " ll ' I ' litliusia.-.ts. Watchins tlie new skills uf Jiiilv Kdlscni. are at left. Slian-oii Ciorilon ami Jnilv Kiibv. In winter WAA members practice ii«]f in livin}; riiiiins: in spring, at I ' niversilv golf course. CHEERING ON llitir Irannnalt ' s in a linlly I ' ihikIiI .Softball game are these numbers uf the St. Paul division of the . . . The as campus . . is a branch c)f main assoeiati n. has own ir- ganization nmier President .Melba Mnllliei-; . AQUATIC LEAGUE member Patti Aller. left, puts an elephant head on Liz Croal for the ainuial water show . Show raised money to send dele- iate to the national convention aiid children to :unuiier camps, made canoe I rips possible. Women ' s Athletic Association aloii}jsi(lc such " oiittjoing " activities as aicht ' ry (ir litit- range work. As for tile iiidividiuil cliilis. their nieinhers ereet their own organizational strnetiire anil are eoniieeted only inilirectly with WAA. Among them are Orehcsis, a modern dance group that gracefully ])addles about in slioeUss feet; and Pegasus, a club of girls wiio sit tall in the saddle every so often. All clubs hold to the mother organization ' s apion strings by a])pointing tlelegates to the WAA goxerning board. These representatives meet with activity lead- ers during fifth hour, ]Monday. At such meetings gen- eral WAA |)oliey concerning payment of dues and other money-making projects make np most of the agenda. The association offers three awards to leserving nuinlii rs. For hearty young wonien collecting 80 points, I lure is an M award. Members can scoop up points, one at a time, for each partici])ati ui in acti ity or club events. Lea lersliip rates the Star and the out- standing senior receives the Seal award. ()iH( a ycai-, a state-wide event is held with coeds from aica (ollcges. Last year, everybody congregatctl here at I he I ' niversity. Former president Shirley Price told the girls she would iiray for a sunny day. Some- where in the celestial switchboard the rec|nest was lost. . s a result the meeting nioxcd ind(n)rs when it starti ' d to rain. Pase 259 IT :(• . fi ili» iCi . V ; 1 %A 4 ' SMILING EDITOR John E. Croft is dressed lor board of publication " s spring din- iRT-daiK-e. Most of year wasn ' t froHc; Croft had to accept his staff ' s whims. IF YOU WANT a thing done right, rinn ' l li) it yourself. let Irene do it. says J. L, Cash, assistant editor as he explains how copy should be typed to Irene AVencI. GOPHER COPY editor Tom Bodin, left, has a bit of a tit! witli AVally Hanson, plioto editor. They didn ' t agree on who worked less. the pliotograpliers or the writers. AMONG LESSER prima donnas are Goplier rejMirtcrs. Left to right are Diane Berryman. Chuck Thiele. Jennifer McDonald and Wendelin Frenze!. Tliey did tlie leg work. MORE REPORTERS are. from left. Iar Sniidltcrg. C. iithia Good- man, Gretel Staverand Dodie AVitt. Among otliers not pictured are Marge Wacklin and Joanne Elliot. Page 262 Wtfc I I Uer ' gop lfc 50TLlS rbook gopher f SUSINESS MANAGER -I, mis lln.-in. ' t-. I..h.n ' InilK-Ini hcuird in Mtirpliy hall jusiness office. Small cards were posted alKint ranipu in efiort to piir bnok sales. PIOUS PROMISES Procrastination Guides the Gopher As tlii.s writing tin- (ioplitT is lu-aily liiiislu-il. A few picture captions still must be written nnd then it can he left to the printer. Writing and picture taking started last fall, hut then only sporadically. Thoughts seemed more im- portant than deeds. In January. |)ious promises were uttered. By March (February was barely noticed) not much more had been done, . pril and early May was the time we really worked. If the (io])her had a guiding spii-it, it was the spirit of iiroerastination. Most things completed were done out of necessity, at the last moment, with great ur- gency. There were few casualties. The man who prodded, cajoled and pleaded was John E. Croft, a genial, cherubic editor who was al- ways cheerful when not worried. These last few weeks have i)een his darkest hour. Among Croft ' s stable of prinui donnas was J. L. Cash, his as.sistant editor. Often Cash would say he was bound for the men ' s room and then not be seen for the rest of the day. Another favorite in a different way was copy editor Tom Bodin. Often working YEARBOOK STAFF rranis most of itself into one of the editorial offices. For some ihe ENGRAVING RUSH was possible when prints were turned in. Mary .Jack- x-casion w;is a reunion, for others it was an introduction. . li ha ' e a bottle of Coke. son marks progress. Georjie Resell. Wilnia I ' " an -her crop and paste art. Pasc 263 Gopher through the night. Bodin then woukl disapijcar for ' 2-1 hours, muttering something about all work and no play. Then there was Wallace Han.son, the photography editor, who al.so took things easy. But somehow, all the pictures were taken. AVilnia Fancher, the engrav- ing editor, was sometimes in the office, sometimes not. She fought the good fight armed with rubber cement, razor blades and a red grease pencil. Businesswise, the Gopher was in the hands of Janis Thiemc. Her deadlines were end-of-the-montii affairs, when bills came in. Meeting them with her was assist- ant manager John Bohan. Organizations manager Jerry Verner closed page contract deals, collected from the groups and saw to the taking of group pictures. Last summer, he began growing a beard. Only this spring, with the threat of snow and cold weather gone, did he shave it off. re- vealing a new person to freshmen staffers. Dale Lindquist valiantly supervised book sales. Dick Jacobson and Bob Jorgensen sold ads, and were Jake and Jorgy, in that order, to friends. They w-ore ad-men ' s wardrolies. Pat Harris subtley jnomoted a certain brand of malt beverage for her father, passed out free samples of a certain brand of cigaret and herded seniors into the photo studio to have gradua- tion pictures taken. Business office miscellany was sorted bv Caroline Henkel. ADVERTISING CONTRACT, ilug Iro.ii its liome in Gopher files by .Mary Steven- son, gets grinning attention from John Bohan. who was assistant business manager, i ADVERTISING SALESMEN, hit to right. Pete Lee. Dick .Jacobson and Bob Jorgensen KEEPING THE BOOKS kept, from left. Jerry Verner. Al Krueger and have a great lime counting the ads they sold. Lois Ostrander helps with figures. Nitn Hatiiboiic l usy. Verner sha ed l eard when warm weather came. Page 264 PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF walrhes liver shoulder if Caroline Fuku- nioto. who ' s job it is to make | i ' - ture appointments. Jim Ward. left, is cheeking in nejjative. Other photographers are. left to rijiht. Fritz Crisler. Don Edwards. photo editor Wally Hanson. Dick Tliomas. FIo (l Poole and Diek Johnson. Not in picture is Harold Hoffman, who [ rohal)ly was work- ing in darkn onj printin i pictures. Staff took hundreds ot " pictures tluring year, decided Rolleiflex was indispensable photo e juipnient. COMPLETED PAGES bring contented smiles to faces of Go- pher division editors. Sports editor Tom Grimshaw. in the plaid sport shirt, and Gene Felton. student government edi- tor, look over campus life editor Nancy Beseler ' s shoulder. F ocal point is one of .seven dummy books that contained lavouts and that were scattered all over editorial offices. FILING RECEIPTS keeps Caroline Htnkel well occupied while Pat Hams ; Dale Kindqin t check number of balance payments that are still unp; Page 265 DAILY EDITOR Bob Brunsell puts the finishing touches on an editorial. He had to rontend with tile firing of Forrest Wiggins and with panty raids. BUSINESS MANAGER Barry Prichard looks worried in his oflSce. He had to contend with rising printing and newsprint costs, mollif.ving advertisers. WICKED GET NO REST During the la.st Vfar the JNIinnesota Daily had an income of api)roxiniately $l ' -2(),()0(); 1. ' 58 deadlines to meet: and a eireiilation " iven out officially as ' 21,i)(iO. The busine.ss side worried about the $1 ' 2(),(M)0, the editorial side about the deadlines, and everybody vaguely worried about the circulation. The editor, Robert Brunsell, had his own sjjecial |)roblems. He had to worry about all the things that worried the administration, the faculty and the stu- dents. After he had worried about them for a while, he would write editorials stating his opinions on the matter at hand. The associate editor most of the year was Greg Jensen. He succeeded J. L. Cash, who resigned in November. Jensen ' s job was to get up every morning and decide which cartoon to use, which column to print, which letters-to-the-editor to use, and which articles to print. If nobody wrote any, he wrote them himself. Jensen, along with Tom Snell and Jim Tintner wrote the humor columns for the Daily. It was a thankless job. When they weren ' t funny somebody was sure to say they were, and when they were, .some- MORNING ' S edition gets ;i j;( iiig o " er from, left to right. Jean Worrall, Dolly Daniel, Ralph H. .Johnson and, in hack, . " kip Worzalla. Doll, - was city editor, took over managing editor ' s job when Howie Ryan left to work for United Press. Johnson mo ' ed up from news editor to city editor, kept news editor ' s job as well. HUMOR WRITER Tom Snell. left, looks on as photographer Richard Johnson engraves an illustration for his fea- ture story. Johnson and his aide. Mike Keran. took all Dail. " s pictures, then made engravings. Page 266 Publishing the Minnesota Daily Keeps Everybody Bustling About and Worrying body was sure to complain tlu ' V wi-rcirt. Rut, anyway, they got their i)ictures in the paper. The man who made the news columns tick was the managing editor. Howie R.van. Ryan got up every morning and wrote the " runsheet " telling his two dozen reporters what he expected from them during the day. Then Ryan spent the rest of tiic tlay seeing that the stories gut written and the pictures got taken. The rest of the Daily editors didn ' t have to start work so early in the morning. In tact they didn ' t start until 3 p. m. . t that time Dolly Daniel, the cit.v editor, and Ralph Johnson, the news etlitor. sat tlown at their desks and began to edit the eojj.v for the front page and the inside i)ages. They looked the stories over for errors, tried to imijrove the readability and suggested improvements to the reporters (really, they more than -suggested). When they got done with the copy. Nancy Rosso, the copy editor, gave it to one of her copy readers to write the headlines. Then she checked it herself before it went to the printers. The sports staff under editoi- I5; li Krisluf went FILING AWAY COPIES (if the iiKiriiiusj ' s Daily art- Lois Harper, left, and Gre i Jeii.-itn. dreg made up the edit page. Lois t ped letters for editor. STAFF OF THE MINNESOTA DAILY GETS TOGETHER IN THE AFTERNOON TO LISTEN TO A TALK BY EDITOR BRUNSEIL EXPLAINING AN IDEA lor a story is maiiiisiiis editor ll..«i, Hy.m. left, to reporter Slynia Johnson. Reporters get assipiinients Ironi tiie " " l.E. " OFFICE HELP lor the Inisiness offiee of the Daily includes, left to right, Mary Myers. Pat Vo«(i and Shirley Mackin. Duties include billing and bookkeeping. ADVERTISING MANAGER Arnie Hed looks at printing plates with his staff, from left, (iene Mart , Palmer Seigel. Frank Schneider and Har ' e.v Kaner. Daily through the saiiit ' proces.s with the day ' s sports stories, after spending an afternoon watching practices and talking to coaches. As the Daily ' s photographer, Dick Johnson spent the day taking pictures posed by beauty queens, fac- ulty members, or anybody who did something note- worthy. If nol)ody ilid anything newsworthy he we nt out and took a picture of simply anything. The Daily ' s night editors began work even later in the day. They didn ' t start until 8 p.m. They were responsible for seeing the paper through the last stages of its development — work which kept them up until 1:30 if they were lucky, later if they weren ' t. And then as the paper came out in the morning, Ryan began to write the runsheet, starting the comedy all over again. Looking after the Daily ' s money was business man- ager Barry Prichard ' s job. He supervised the making of money and contracts, the paying of money, and the explaining of everything to the board of ]jublications. As advertising manager, Arnie lied spent his time selling ads, drawing up ads, and trying to go to school. Lee Spencer, the circulation manager, had to start work earliest of anybody on the Daily staff (about five in the morning); he distributed the Dailys around campus. When the wcn-ry of the week was over (and before the next one started) they usually had a party. And at the party they had a good time. Or pretended to. But really they had more fun jnitting out the paper. Page 268 AAGAZINE EDITOR Sverre (). lS (Mle; Tiiifilum, It-t ' t. looks over Skol ' s business imnager Fraiikit- Norlincer. who looks over Skol. Magazine folded in spring. BITESIZE ISSUE Skol Magazine Wants More Readers A minor crisis occurred for Skol magazine last Feb- ruary — and all because it wanted to increase its readership. After publishinu; three issues (each 8 2 by 11 inches) , its editors decided to lower its price from a quarter to a dime and publish every other week. The new Skol, they decided, would be " bite size " (51 2 by 8V2 inches) ; such a chanjje would require changing printers. All would have been well, had not the Student . ctivities Ijureau sent a letter of contract cancellation to the old printers the very day they were making the last issue of the old Skol. Promptly the printers stopped work, which in publishing circles constitutes a crisis. But a year and a half of minor mishaps had well ])repared Skol ' s editor. Swede Tingluiii. and his staff — Harmon Staiuh. Frankie Xorlinger. Jim Kon- drick and F. S. Olson. They simply got another letter from SAB telling the printers to go ahead. Then what happened? Spring quarter the Board of Ful)lications decided Skol ' s problems were ultimately insoluble, and .so they (luictiy killed Skol. XOL ' S BUSINESS staff all read copies of tlie magazine, compare thoutrhts It Ihr pn iliM I tiiniofl nut !n ' the editorial side. Tlie.v alwa.vs liked it. EDITORIAL STAFF et-s together for its picture. Magazine was plagued by financial dillicultics. low sales, antl thefts from the sales boxes on campus. Page 269 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF RICHARD D. WOOD AND HIS TECHNOLOG MAGAZINE STAFF USE AN OUTSIZED SLIDE RULE TO PLOT THE COURSE OF NEXT ISSUE ALTHOUGH NEITHER bound nor standing on a shelf, the Technolog is- sues on llie desk of editor Wood are treated with reverence by the stafl ' . BUSINESS MANAGER Bud Kachel runs the financial end of the magazine. It would )i it do auv so " d at all, he reasoned, to move just when the bookie business got going. Page 270 Wall Calendars and Magazines Are Prominent Features of the Technolog ' s Basement Office ' llir Teuliiuiloj; is writtiii iiiid rditrd jy a group of technology students in m iii; square room in the basement of the Mechanical Engineering building. The vails are decorated with General Elec- ric calendars and pictures of )}retty !;irls. These syml)olize the two major nUrests of engineers. On a shelf stand bound copies of all jast issues of the Technolog. They are reated with reverence by the staff. On mother shelf are copies of engineering na " a zincs from all over the country rriun which the statt ' , well, lifts jokes for Use in the Technolog. These jokes con- stitute the life blood of the Technolog staff, for they have a great desire that their magazine be known for its wit. The man who manipulates all this is Richard Wood, the editor. In the labor of creation he is assisted by Bob Bevan- see, the make-up editor: Paul Susie, pho- tography editor: Bud (Irady, special fea- ture editor: and Dick Clarke, feature editor, whose covers for the Technolog won a first prize from the Engineering College Magazine association last year. Bob (Joodin is the humor editor and is assisted by Jerry Beinel. a joke man. The business end of the Technolog was run by Bud Kachcl. the business manager. In this enter|)rise he was as- sisted by Ron Glesnes. JohTi Fitzsini- mons and Don Kampa. As the year ended the thing that both- ered the staff most was the fear that they might be forced to move their of- fice to some new quarters and just when they ' d got their bookie Inisiness going. CARD GAME an(t t-i iars entertain, lett tu rigiit. (iiiidon Tinlirr. Don Forfar. l)i k Clarke and linil (Iraily. Tliey a.s. ' iist in tlie lal)or of creation. GOOD HUMOR man Boli (loodin worked king lioiii-s on special edition tliat poked fun at Min- nesoia Daily. Then he bej;an on E Da ' is :uc. NO FINANCIAL worries arc rcMcrIrd Hi the faces of Ihi-M- ' IcclinohiB busi- ness statlers. Hearl man Kachel. left is swamped h.v hai i)y anus and reams of palter ttirust at him l)y. from left, a. - si.stant .lolm Fitzsim- mons; advertisins; men Don Kampa and Hill KuKchrelson; and circu- lation hoss Hon Glesnes, THE CREW OF THE H.M.S. INDOMITABIE HEARS BILLY BUDD YELL " GOD BLESS CAPTAIN VERE, " WATCHES HIM CLIMB TO HIS DEATH LADY-IN-WAITING Marl s Johnson, left, helps Queen Gertrude, Carol Linner Seagren, put on her makeup. ELIZA DOOLITTLE shocks Mrs, Henrv Higgins ' " at home " guests with intimate details about the lives of her east end London relatives in G, Bernard Shaw ' s " P.vgmalion, " NOT LIKE NEW YORK U Theatre Audiences Like Minnesota Version of ' Billy Budd ' Josf Fcrrt-r. ijlaviiij; in " Twentieth Century " in New York last winter, adojjted a rather unusual practice. In liis curtain speeches he recomniendetl tliat his audience see another play — •Billy Budd. " He wasn ' t alone in his thoughts. Un- solicited praises of the play appeared as advertisements in newspapers, and the actors in the drama cut their own sala- ries in order to keep the performances running. Xevertheless. liy the time au- diences were large enough to make the production of " Billy Budd " worthwhile financially, it had lost too much money. So the play was closed. This January " Billy Budd " apjjeared before University of Minnesota audi- ences in nine perfiinnances i)y U Thea- tre. But here the story of the play ' s Broadway run was not repeated. It played to a full house every perform- ance. Louis O. Coxe, co-author of the play :in(l assistant professor of English at Minnesota. guessed an explanation. " Bil- ly Budd " is a morality play and takes some thought on the part of the audi- ence. " " People would rather have a sugar coated pill or no i)ill at all. " he says, adding that UniviTsity students are more used to uncoated pills than are the critical audiences in New York City. Adapted from a novel by Herman Melville, the drama shows life on a Brit- ish ship in 1798. But the good guy and the had guy in the play really represent timeless tyi)es: and when they kill each other and the captain of the ship, a middle-roader, triumphs, the moral of the story becomes apparent. Since the play ' s theme involves the good guy ' s inability to recognize reality (he believes in aljsolute good and abso- lute evil). Theatre artists attempted to continue the symbolism in their produc- tion. Scene designers Lyle Hendricks and Paul Frazier got together with Dr. David Thomp.son, associate Theatre di- rector and director of " " Billy Budd: " studied the movement of the play: de- signed i)latforms to be where the play- ers were suppo.sed to be: and then built corresponding levels in pleasing spatial relationships. They made no attempt t ) reproduce, realistically, a ship ' s masts and rigging. Ladders were covered with l)lack ve- lour to make them noticeable only when someone was on them, and the rest of the scenery was painted shades of black and white. Then, with localized lights, the action " " flowed " from one level to another. Xew York designers, too, must SNEAKING DOWN a light is Martha Robohii. U Theatre li| ht- iiiii tt- -litiici;in. Tills means tlininiini: the lipht by slow He£rree . SOUND TECHNICIAN Murial Nord. left, awaits cue to put on rerord at enil of players " sc-eiie in lluinl. t l ' .i;i; Wricht listens to soundtape on earphones, brings in sound at right moment AS HAMLET, DAVID MORGAN RUMINATES ABOUT THE SKULL OF YORICK IN UNIVERSITY THEATRE PRODUCTION OF SHAKESPEARE ' S GREAT PLAY THE DANSKER tries to console Billy Budd. Richard Letiies. during drum-head trial on Itoanl liii . At right stands Captain Vere. who demanded law. sentenced Billy to hang. IN SPITE of wooden leg. Peter Stuyvesant kicks up in Maxwell An- (lerMin ' s musical about Dutch ew York. " Knickerlwicker Holiday. " University Theatre have wnisi l(.-ri ' (l oiiiitliiii; ri ' iilistic si-cncry, acconliiig to tc ' chTiical diicctor Murtoii Walker, bill llicv pnih- al)ly ilix-arckil tlu ' i lca a iiii iiitalilr U v llnii- aiidi- I ' licis. I Tluatif. lu ' says, has an adxaiitauc in lliis ri ' spect; lieiiifi: ;i htlioratory for stuilciits of draiiui. ix- pi-rimi ' iits can l)c made without the r |)rc-.scd c-oiiscnt of the audieiues. The siin|ilieity of the scenery didn ' t prevent prob- lems when huilding it. though. Designs of some of the platforms showed them to i)e eantilevered. like Frank Lloyil Wright ' s architeetnre. A cantilever is a pro- jecting lieam. sii|)ported at only one end; these had to be fastened securely at the back of the stage so actors could stand on the i)rojecte(l part while others were standing under it. It took two weeks and $.50 io build scenerv for " Billy Budd " (not counting months of planning). . s for all Theatre ])roductions. building was done by theatre majors putting in lab time. While students breathe paint fumes and saw lust in the scene shop, they discover that there is more to a play than re- hearsals. They get the same idea from stitching yards of cambric together in the construction of a costume: from finding countless props, and being at the right place at the right time with them: anil from going to every dress rehearsal anil performance to control a spotlight or blend an actor ' s make-up. Director of this entire theatrical laboratory is Dr. Frank Yhiting. In this, the twenty-first season of U Theatre, he and his company produced, besides " Billy Biidd. " " The Consul " in cooperation with the Music Department: " Papa I Ail: " ' The Bluebird: " " Knickerbocker Holiday: " " PygTualion: " " Hamlet: " and " Ali Baba. " APPLYING MAKEUP to artor Bo.vd .Ji)linson. is Doc- tor t rank liitiiij;. profesj or of speecli. ami (lire ' tor of the I ' Tlieatre. Vtiiting is responsible for ttie liigli qualit.v of Uiiiversit.v Theatre productions. THE RESIDENTS ol old Dutch Nc ' o k cheer (iu Tnor Peter Stu. ' e init iu fzranil liuale cf " Knicker- hiicker Ilcdiila.w " The musi- cal «as written li Maxwell .Xiidenon with the music composed hy the late Kurt Weill. ' I heme of the show is the defense of . merican indi idualism and lilH-rt. ' . Oriiiiiial New York east had Walter Huston in star role. Page 275 READY TO PLUCK liarj) in DebiLSsy number. Joan TruhauKh Mjuints slightly at bright lights shiniug (Ml stage, watches conductor Dorati for her cue. During year Symphony taped performances for Mercury records several times. The numbers will be released on 33 ,;; r.p.m.. l ' - -inch recordings. INTENSE VIOLINIST Robert An lersen plays in higli register, keeps his eye on the score. Complete orchestra traveled through larger cities in Western Canada during the early spring, phiying to record crowds. Kven so. it finished year with $ ' ■217,000 deficit, will need more monev for next season. MORE EXPENSE If you purchase a ticket to hear thi Minneapolis Symphony conducted by Antai Dorati. you will find that the prices run from $4. ' 20 for the front center seats on the main floor to $1.80 for the top of the balcony. Nonetheless, as the symphony pre-i pared to celebrate its ,5()th season, it wasi faced with the possibility of a financial deficit, for the bringing of symphonic ' music to the community is an expensive undertaking. In the past season the symphony had operating expenses of .Si ' J.OOO. Income amounted to. from ticket sales. $107,- 000: from recording royalties, $■ 0,000; Page 276 MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY, DRESSED IN FORMAL ATTIRE, POSES FOR PICTURE ON THE STAGE OF NORTHROP AUDITORIUM, ITS OFFICIAL HOME Minneapolis Symphony Faces a Problem of Increased Costs, and Hopes to Commence Its 50tli Season Without Deficit DURING REHEARSAL r luclni- Aiital Dorati raisfs liatoii. waU-lifS tvini)aiiies. :ui(l fnim tours. $-2 2,000: iiiMkiiii; a Inlal Lif !(!15.5,0(((l. The rcliiMiiiiii " ; ilcficit nf ?i ' 217,(l(l() va iiiado up from coiitriliii- tioiis made liy jjatroiis and friends of the symphony to a fjuaranty fund. Next season, the syni|)h iny expe-.ts to earn $l:!(l.()0(l from ticket salts. l().l)(»l from royalties, and $1(1.00(1 from toms. for a total of Sfil.iO.OOO. Expenses are expected to he $400,000. which means a deficit of $ ' 250,000. Consequent- ly, thi.s spring the orchestra opened a special campaign to raise mone.v so it couM enter its golden anniversary year vvitiuiul a deficit. In recent years i-ising Iransportation costs have cut income from tours, and the shift to slow speed records in the recording husiness reduced royalties, thus cutting income from these sources. About half the seats to the sym- phony ' s subscription scries are sold foi- the .sea.son at reduced prices. The sym- phon.x ' also plays a series of concerts on Sunday afternoons with ticket j)rices limning from 50 cents to one dollar. During the year concert-goers heard such famed artists as William Kapell. ' ehudi Menuhin. Rudolph Serkiii. Kirs- leii Flagstad. IJriino Walter and Leopold Stokowski « lull they appeand with the svnii)lion -. Page 277 BEETHOVEN FORGOT University Chorus Voices Are Stretched Having; lost his sense of hearing, Beethoven often forgot to consider the limits in the comfortable range of the human voice. So when the University Chorus began to tackle his " Missa Solemnis " last year in order to sing it this spring, it found that there was more to do than learn the notes. The singers would have to stretch their voices to make higher and lower melodic sounds than they had ever done before. Dr. James Aliferis, chorus director, planned a train- ing program. For many houi ' s of rehearsal time his as- sistant, Bruce Lunkley, demonstrated how to breathe, how to rotate the shoulders, and how to expand the rib cage and collapse it. Following suit, the students practiced violent breathing and collapsing while ]Mr. Lunkley counted time. The results of these exercises were improved relaxation of the vocal chords and more power in the lungs behind them. " It really helps, " said one soprano. " We can reach lots of high notes we couldn ' t before. " Besides |)erforniing the " Missa " witii the Nlinneapo- lis Symphony in Minneapolis and St. Paul, the Chorus sang Handel ' s " Creation " and got toji billing in the St, Paul choral pageant fall quarter. TRAINING PROGRAM was plaiincti lj. IJi . -Jiiiiic:, .Ahlcris. L ' liiversily clioius li- ■ lector. Members liad to learn to make higher and lower melodic sounds than ever. ENTIRE UNIVERSITY CHORUS SITS PRIMLY ON THE STAGE OF NORTHROP AUDITORIUM. BIG PROGRAMS WERE " CREATION " AND Page 278 DURING REHEARSAL ul " " A ( " omedy Overture. " which t ' iii tMsitv Symphony orchestra presented for the first [inie. celhst Florence Kerns Younjiquist eyes conductor. U Symphony and Instructor Collaborate T ' mlcr the direction of cinuliKlor (icranl Saimiol, tlir riiivi ' i ' sity Syin[)hoii - orflu ' stra gave tlu ' first pcr- forinaiici ' of an orchestral uork written hy Music De- partment instructor Paul Ketler. Called " A Comedy Overture, " the piece was written especially for the University Symphony and turned out to he quite a success. " Paul and I got touether last Christmas. " Samuel says, " and I asked him to write something for us. I told him I wanted a lively i)ie(e, hut something that didn ' t use any instruments we ilidn ' t have. He wrote it in January, in three weeks, which is something of a record. I played it with the University Symphony on a Tues- day night, and then that Sun la I played it with the Minneapolis Symi)hony at the Twilight concert. We were all very pleased with it. " At its winter concert the U Symphony also played Beethoven ' s " Jenear " symphony in C majin-, a seldom heard work. The " Jenear " symphony is believed to be Beethoven ' s first symphony, and comes before any of the nine usual Beethoven symphonies. There is a pos- sibility that Beethoven didn ' t write the " Jenear. " though his name was found on several pages of the manuscript. " We i)layed it. " Samuel .says, " because it ' s a good piece if niiHic. It doesn ' t matter who wrote it. " CONDUCTING rt-liear al i Dr. I ' aul OI)rri;. li:iinn:in cil ' tin- MiiNir Drpartnu-nt. He sonietimes pla ■. Ndrtlirop chinu-s. ONE INSTRUMENT iieeileil Inr Paul Fetter ' s composition is first liasoon. wliicli I ' Syniplionv liail. Here Rirliar l llol) i Ia s tlie wood iiistrilnieiit. lii -li is rn:lill lower in pitrii tliaii arj aluu-. THE CONCERT BAND POSES FOR ITS PORTRAIT. MINNESOTA HAS FOUR BANDS - CONCERT, VARSITY, MARCHING AND THE GIRLS ' AUXILIARY •ry - .i ' i SHARP LOOKING rniversity iiian-hin band forms the marine corps emblem in between halt ' s of the Minnesota-Northwestern fjame. New m arching band director Jerome Glass says he likes band ' s " espirit de corps " and claims that the marching band members have spent more time practicing for football games than did the varsitv football team itself. . ,... Hi Page 280 i ' » W ' i ' i vt L BUT . . . But U Bands Seem Different to Director UiiiNcr.sity Bands still had tlu-ir old nioiii in the basement of N ' orthn)|) Memorial auditorium this year, and the lettering above their door was just as faded as evei ' . But the personnel was new. One of the additions was Jerome (ilass. assistant direetor of the bands and direetor of the marehing band. What he likes about Minnesota, (dass says, is the " espirit de corps ' " of the bandsmen: he stoutly maintains that the marching banil si)ent more time pract-iciug for the football i;aincs than diil llic Football team itself. Even Gerald R. Prescott, the director, was new to the bands this year — or the bands were new to him. Prescott returned to Minnesota after a year ' s leave of absence in Colorado where he was studying music. Prescott discovered that almost 7.5 i)rr cent of the bands ' personnel had changed while he was gone. But he also said he found " ' the tak ' nt just as good as ever. " During the vacation between winter and spring quarters the concert band went on its ainiual spring tour. The new and old talent joined in producing pro- grams which included Bach, Wagner and Morton Gould. The tour was a musical service project to the .southern Minnesota communities it visited, and it was a special thrill for the band members. This is right in line with the i)oliey followed by all the band.s — concert, varsity, marching and girls ' Au.xiliary: " To provide, " Prescott says, " social and recreational opi)ortunities as well as musical training. " ASSISTANT DIRECTOR .leronif Glass leads a iiiarcli while spectators leave stadium. r AFTER A YEAR, Gerald H. Prt ' scotl, (iirector of the bamls. lotnul thai almo-st 7.i [HT i-ent of tlie bands ' pfrsonnei had changed, but that the new talent was jiLst as poo l. He Iiad been (in a leave n| ' absence in ( " nlorado stndyin musio. PROVIDING MUSIC on Cup Mild (.nun day for the seniors and faculty march- ing up the Mall, the band plays an old familiar Sousa march. Such services are indispensible and pleasinp. Page 281 PANDEMONIUM HERE it. not mctstaiih station KUOM b, - the Radio Cluikl iKln--ati e of the work ione for radi i rhe (iuild is not siioijbish. Ijut requires work. NEW SCRIPTS come under the critical eves of the Guild orticers. Left to right are Fred Sederholm, Al Oppegard. Marlys Johnson. GUILD MEMBER Pegsy Baskerville went to New ' ork in Marcii, appeared with Dane Clark on CBS. 1 SOUND TAPES ID WORK Radio Guild, an Elite Club, Chooses Members with Point System The Radio Guild i.s an elite club that siii)|)lie.s all the actors and actres.ses for radio station KUOM. All of KUO: [ ' s dramatic program.s not taken from .sound tapes are Radio Guild productions. Last spring the Guild had 17 members and 35 prospective members on their waiting list. The Guild is not elite be- cause it is snobbish or anything, but be- cause it takes a lot of hard work to be- come a mendjer. After they pass their preliminary audi- tion, prospective Guilders have to earn 20 acting points and ' •20 technical ])oints. Three acting points are earned for a lead in a half hour show; two points for a lead in a 15 minute show: two points for a substantial supjjorting role in a half hour show: and one |)oint for all other acting. Two technical points are acquired by creating the sound effects for a half hour show; one jjoint is given for a 15 minute show. Other points are given for filing and typing. Then if a prospective mem- ber can ])rove that he has learned to oyi- erate the studio ' s console machine — a l)ig three disc phonograj)]! — he becomes a fidl-Hedged Guild member. Lest anyone be scared away from try- ing to become a Guild niend)er by all this, the Guild stresses that it doesn ' t just want people with smooth resonant voices, for in radio productions all kinds of voices are needed. The Guild also needs writers and needs them very badly. Anyone can be- " come a writing member by writing four 15 minute scripts or two half hour pro- grams. Page 282 N TELEVISION FIRST Radio Station KUOM Tries New Field Just because radio station KUOM is locateii in one of the oldest buildings on campus doesn ' t mean it " s behind the times. Last summer the station, whieii already has a long list of achievements in radio, ven- turetl into television. WTCX-TV granted the KUOM staff a half hour a week for a l -week series of educa- tional dramatic .shows. In the KUOM series, called " Family Living. " each program portrayed a facet of family life in present day Minnesota. One of them — entitled " The Family: Give and Take " — described a day in the life of a nine-year-old boy whose mother, father, 19-year-old iirother and Ki-year-old sister were .so wrapped up in a community dance that they paid no attention to his interests, which happened to be getting on the neighborhood Softball team. His sense of aloneness caused him to flul)b the ball game and lose the chance to make the team. He felt so bad that, instead of going home for dinner, he went to a movie and then had a soda at the corner drug store. It all caused the family great concern, the moral being that you can ' t leave anybody out of the suc- cessful family unit. Saul Wernick, Betty Girling and Irving Fink au- thored the series, thus becoming pioneers in an ex- periment which demonstrated that educational TV could fit into the Lniversity ' s program nicely. KUOM ' S DIRECTORS, Ni lihrop Dawson. .Jr. left, and Burtmi raulu. «alili a stuitent eii-iintfr. They are the leaders of KI ' OM ' s radio pioneering. OPERATING THE console to produce sound effects, is Dale Woodley. left. a- ( " nMiir Miiehlt ach and Ray Christensen rehearse a dramatic procrani. A SCRIPT IS BORN as KIOM staffers, left to right. Betty Girling. Irv Fink and Saul Wernick. typewrite the story from idea to final script. PdSe 283 I k . }l m ' :■ ,; £A 5 AVyM vv ' BACK ROW: Pelton, Barnes, Auer, Cyphers, Paferson. SECOND ROW: Hubbard, DeOriselles, Harman, Thieme. FRONT ROW: Merrift, Schaefer, sec; Miller, pres.; Geist, v-pres.; Czaio, treas. MORTAR BOARD members contemplate day wlieii group «as called " Order of (Im-ii Tickle. " From left: Patti Auer. Kay Nolte, Marilyn Schaefer. SPINNING THE platters at a Mortar Board meeting, are. left to right, Mary .Jane Hubbard. Peg Paterson, Marie Geist. Beva Lee DeGriselles. THE GREi PICKLE 1902 Mortar Board Members Were ' Good Sports ' Back in l!)0 ' -2 Mortar Board, honorary senior wonien ' .s . ' society, had an cntirel.v different name. In those days the girls called themselves " The Order of the Green Pickle. " Girls were only invited to mem- bership who were " good sports. " But nowada.vs all this is changed. In li)18 the girls got a charter from the national Mortar Board society and became the Minnesota chapter. Members now must be senior girls, with grade averages of 1.7 or better, who have been of service to the Universit.v. Each spring the girls compile a list of 100 or more prospective members. Out of this list the.v invite ' 20 girls to membership. As a service project this ,vear. Mortar Board held a high school leadership conference during the state high school basketball tournament week. They invited high school leaders to the I ' niversit.v and held tlis- cussion groups on the place of extra-curricular activi- ties in the high school and college program. Delegates came from the Twin Cities, as well as from out-state high schools. The discussion groups were held in the Union in the moriung and were followed by a lunch- eon in the main ballroom. Then, in the afternoon. Mortar Board members took the delegates on a tour of the I ' niversitv. Pase 286 Grey Friar ' s Society Finds Itself Handicapped The gentlenu ' ii xoii t ' t ' iiittiircil Ixhiw arc all iiiriii- Ikts of the Grey Friar ' s soiiity. It is a very honorary society and is made up of nothing hut seniors. In order to get in you have to be invited. Then you ' ve got to have money for dues. The memhersliip is strictly limited to twenty. They are very snobbish about the fact that theirs is the oldest honorary society on campus. The purpose of the (irey Friars is to he of service to the University, doing such things as |)laying host when lots of hosts seem to be needed. But they found themselves severely handicapped during the year. The worthy abbott (they don ' t have a president, they have a worthy abbott) couldn ' t get his friars to decide when the best time for holding meetings would be. . n(l they couldn ' t consult the last meeting ' s minutes iH-cause the scribe said he lost them. Really, he didn ' t take any. And they didn ' t have an - money. The keeper of the exchequer discovered that the hank bal- ance had fallen to $3.1:5. $;?.l:5. Incrediljlel But the keeinr of the exchequer didn ' t ay li ' lost the money, he said he never got any. But everything wasn ' t black. They had a couple of dinners and they found iO new members to carry on for another vear. And then thev went out for a lriuk. EVERY TIME lli. lia .- Ili.ir picllliv taken, llic (iri. I ' riar Iry to .Ijink of something that i.s dittereiit lo lio. This time the.v all took off their shoes. THIS PICTURE was meant to be bigger, but was frowned upon by the dean of students. If you look closel.v. use .vour imagination, .vou can see why. BACK ROW: Jacobson, Wilson, BeVier, Larson, Nielsen, Riley. FRONT ROW: Kochel, Arnoson, Ireos.; Means, pres.; Cosh, sec; Jorgensen, Croft. Page 287 IT IRON WEDGEMAN Dick Faricy gets a shave and a inaiiiciin I mm In i, ll..« Wedgemen . Left to right are Tom Siieh. Burt Cohen an l John Carlson. THESE GENTLEMEN, Iron Wedgemen all. are standing around in this absurd fa-luDH jnst li. Iiave their picture taken. Deer, center, no Wedgeman he. Iron Wedgers Talked About Their Acquaintances The gentlemen pictured on this page are all mem- liers of the very elite Iron Wedge, a .society. They are iill senior.s and they are all honored because the Iron Wedge is a senior honorary society. Tluy became Iron Wedgers last spring when they had a big dinner to celebrate the event with all the old Iron Wedgers. Then they had another meeting eight months later in January to elect officers. They cU Tied Dave Ilall. Tom Snell, Jerry Peterson and Fred Olson. After that they held several dinner meetings. They always held the dinners at Robert ' s cafe, and it always snowed that night. Even so, at one of the dinners as many as twelve of the twenty members showed tip. They talked about common acquaint- ances. If Milt Sands from Ag campus was there they all talked about Henry Schmitz, dean of the College of Agriculture, Forestry, Home Economics and Ve t- erinary Medicine. If Bobby Doan from the ledical School was there, they talked about Dr. Stewart Thom-son, assistant director of the School of Pidilic Health. Then if the storm wasn ' t too ba l the Iron Wt ' dgers would go home. The Wedgers also lieljjed with a high school Icatler- ship conference during the state high .school basketball tournament week, which consisted of discussion groups and tours of the campus. BACK ROW: Rogers, Potty, Seller, Byfield, Sands, Ronning. FRONT ROW: Olsen, freos.; Snell, v-pres.; Hull, pres.; Peterson, sec; Dean. Page 288 ACK ROW: Johnson, DufFy, Schwab, Gallagher, Beutler, Miller, Mellin. FRONT ROW: Shelley, Dahl, Hogan, sec; Krebs, pres.; Dougherty, v-pres.; Peterson, ireas. :HIMES president Mary Sue Krebs. renter, reails from tile Chimes Ecrapbook I Nam (iiilhmlier. lel ' t. and Sue Srhwab. Use of rifle, left, is unexplained. EA AND CAKES are the reward for atlendinn meeting. Helen Duffy, left, pours hiie Pi-tt-r.snn. S ' h vab. Dahl and Honun hplp thenT eNe- to cake and relishes. Chimes Members Write Verse, Carry Out Tradition Chimes is an honorary organization for junior women, who are honored hecati.se they are .scholars, leaders and are of service to the University commu- nity. These junior women are also dedicated. They feel they ought to be more active. " We have tried very hard this year to carry out the inherited tradition that honoraries really ought to lo something, " says Chimes president lary Sue Krel)s. One of the things the Chimes girls did was to write little ' compositions, " excerpts from which follow: " When I ' m an old alum, I ' m going to he a hum. " " Five years from now I hope to have a spouse from whom I ' ll never roam. " " I want to go South where it ' s nice and hot, where . -ou lon ' t have to shovel ice and snow and that rot. " These quotations show, says Miss Krehs. that " Chimes menihers have aspirations just like other people ' s. " Other people, memhers of Phoenix and Silver Spur honoraries, helped Chimes put (Ui .i junior transfer parly. Still other people, meml)ers of Mortar Board hduorary. joined the three to hold a conference for high school students. But the really hig doing of Chimes was the spring induction of worth.v girls, the [lerpetuation of the species. Page 289 PHOENIX PRESIDENT JERRY KELLY, RIGHT, PRESIDES AT A MEETING. ALL OF THE MEMBERS FEEL THEY HAVE BEEN ELECTED BECAUSE OF PAST SERVICES NOT FOR SERVICE Phoenix Members Feel Their Purpose Is Different Phoenix is one of the University ' s two jiinior men ' s honorary societies. (The other is Silver Spur, see next page.) The members do not feel that they have been elected to Phoenix in order that they may be of ser- vice to the University. They feel that they have been elected because of the time and energy they have already devoted to helping the University. (This atti- tude is in contrast to that of Silver Spur. See next page.) Consequently they have eoutined llieir artivities pretty much to having a banquet spring quarter for the new members elected to next year ' s phalanx of Phoenix. Each spring the members put their heads together and create a list of sophomores-becoming- juniors whom they feel have helixd the University a lot in one way or another, and these people they invite to membership. Just about everyone accepts. (On this Silver Spur is silent, see next page.) Nor have they felt a need to record their history or to reflect continuously upon their glorious past. They haven ' t had a glorious past. (See history-ridden Silver Spur, next page.) Oh, Phoenix did carry through a couple of projects that they felt benefited the University, but they don ' t want to talk about themselves too much. PRIVATE CONVERSATION is carried on by Phoenix members, from left, Donald H.I Long. .Jerry Kelly aiiii .John L. Chapman. No Silver Spurs they (see next page). LAUGHING AT Ted DeLaneey ' s joke are left to right. DeLaneey, Richard Nieman, ItoljiTl cislicck. Jlennis Wood and Barry Priehard. Plioenixnieii are gTeat jokers. Page 290 TOO MiY KNIGHTS The King Was Crowded and Silver Spur Was Formed Back in the days wluii kiiiijhtliooil was in flower, iiRMi wfiT inspired to ails of servitf as a means of siiowing their devotion and loyalty to their king. Those that performed the most unselfish ileeds, and were most esteemed l)y the king sat closest to him. Eventually there became so many knights that they all couldn ' t crowd around the king, so some new means of recognizing a knight ' s service was deemed necessary. Learned men were set to the task, and after much research and cogitation, they announced that the ijresentation of a silver spur would he sym- bolical of worthy knighthood spent in service. Today, in spite of the ravishes of time and the short memory of man, the emblem is still in use. In 1918 a group of Minnesota juniors decided to form a .secret society willing and able to render service to the Uni- versity. To this end they chose the symbol and name of Silver Spur. Of this tradition, the gentlemen you see below are the current representatives. The society that the farsighted juniors formed is still intact. And every spring the members hold a banquet to which they invite all former members who are still intact. SILVER SPUR pin is the subject uf ailiiiiraticm liere by Spurmeii. left to riylit. Pliil Nelson. .James Vetberbee. Mayiiard .loluison and Robert Knox. HONORARY MEMBERS usually ilon ' t read tlie funnies, but then theie are juniors. Left to right, (. ' onifort. Stenquist, Lunderberg and Disselkainp. BACK ROW: Wetherbee, Hodgkinson, Comfort, J., Lunderberg, Nelson, Comfort, T. FRONT ROW: Disselkomp, Knox, v-pres.; Moe, pres.; Hanson, sec-treas.; Morrill. Page 291 CAMPUS CARNIVAL, sponsored by APO. is presented each spring in sports arena. I ' roHls Irum shows and concessions go to various student charities. A TROPHY ADMIRERS h oHiee. From left; Roll nk smilingly at award in Cotfman Memorial I ' nion Olson, Ted Storlie. Peter Fehr, Robert Federman. Alpha Phi Omegas ' Efforts Are Worth a Quarter Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, spends most of its time being nice to other people. Even when they take the people ' s money they do them a service. " I always buy my license plates from Alpha Phi Omega, " says one coed, " because it " s so convenient. Otherwise I ' d have to go to the capitol. " The APOs set up a booth each year in the Union ' s basement hall and sell the plates to students. They charge an extra ■25 cents for the service, of course, but they ' re nice about it. All the quarters add up. and Alpha Phi Omega soon has a fat treasury to spend being helpful. Tluy buy tickets to the Laker basketball games, along with the Big Brother organization, and take little boys with them. They also buy eggs, prizes and jjarty favors for children at the . ugustana Mission colony in M ' m- neapolis and throw a big Easter party for them each spring. Before dinner, which is supplied (like every- thing else) by the thoughtful APOs, the kids have races, look for eggs that APOs have hidden and watch movies. After dinner they eat chocolate ice cream and cake, since experience has taught the Alpha Phi Ome- gas that little boys like chocolate ice cream best. But as is the case each year, APO ' s biggest project is the Campus Carnival. They started work on next vear ' s Carnival as soon as they finished the 195 ' -2 event. BACK ROW: Evensfad, Hafermann, Fox, Soshea, Seabloom, Adorns, McCormick, Uej.mo. FOURTH ROW: 8° Kj;[, ' Twoh;9, Peterson, Holm, Gobriel, Olson, Gable, Taylor, Wood. THIRD ROW: Kegel, Anderson, K., Fehr, Federman, Boillif, Peterson, Clarke, Anderson, J. SECOND ROW: levine, Feldmon, Gloie, Dovidson, Neve, Johnson, Davis, Greene, Friedman. FRONT ROW: Aws, Ludwig, Cross, v-pres.; Storlie, rec. sec; Niemann, pres.; Komorow, v-pres.; Solly, v-pres.; Angier, corr. sec. Page 292 BACK ROW: Polley, Johnson, R., Ellingboe, Harms, E. Hanson, R., Flynn, Sorenson, L. FIFTH ROW: Eskolo, Shodean, Hasbargen, Regier, Ziebarth, K., Schroeder, Eagan. FOURTH ROW: Hoglin, Larson, Himango, Januschka, Koeberl, Stevermer. THIRD ROW: Persons, Gillach, Zauhor, Klug, Schwortau, Norrgard, Zolozwik. SECOND ROW: Timm, Johansen, Angus, Harms, M., Fuller, Brandon. FRONT ROW: Peterson, Swanson, G., Underwood, treas.; Swanson, J., pres.; Palm, sec; Kitts, Stevens. PLANNING SESSION for the l-TA convention mav last late into the night for these club members. Left to right are Tesch. Persons, Fuller. Norrgard and Siver. SHOWING MOVIES at a meeting is just another opportunity for learning. Felhm meniher watch as Edgar Siver. right, shows proper method of loading projector. THE MS WONDERED Ag Education Club Members Teach Meeting Guests The bi-weekly meetings of the Agricultural Educa- tional club have l)ecome semi-social affairs since the club members " wives (over half the members are mar- ried) got curious. They wanted to know what went on in the meetings, which kept their husbands out late nights. So the club invited the girls to attend the ses- sions and learn for themselves. Learn they did. for learning is the prime reason for the meetings. The chil). oldest one on the St. Paul campus, was founded " to acquaint members with problems peculiar to the teaching of agriculture. " So, at the meetings, thc.v discuss problems. One night Bob Hjort, who had recently returned fnuu practice teaching at Farmington, Minn., told his fellow clul) members one of the problems in teaching agriculture to high school students is that many feel there is no need for them to learn the subject. On (ither nights, speakers suggested methods of estab- lishing contacts with businessmen in the conimunity and told the importance of first impressions. One night the club held a program especially for the ladies, in which the wife of an agriculture teacher told her function in the communit.v in which they lived. Much time during meetings in the spring is de- voted to planning the state convention of the Future Farmers of . nierica. The club sponsors the conven- tion. Past 293 ■•■rsj ' ?!»s f;i;::« - rt o n r . i ' Hf ■ n a 1IM4 1 BACK ROW: Angus, Adams, Siver, Bushnell, Bauman, Elton, Lenzmeier, Lambert, TImm, Walser. SECOND ROW: Arkins, Shodean, Nystrom, Sands, Merrill, Wass, Johnson, Hasbargen, Drechsel. FRONT ROW: Pond, Farrar, Grenier, trcas.; Witzei, pres.; Johansen, sec; Pietz, sec; Ellingboe, Kimble, Hagenstein. NATIONAL SECRETARY of Alpha Zeta. L. H. Dennis, second from right, paid visit Id liic-al iliapter during ' year, ehatted. drank (vfiee witli members. INTERNATIONAL PROBLEMS caused Alplia Zeta memher.s to Hsten intently to sjieakers like Dr. V. H. Dankers. who outlined prolilems and solutions. Alpha Zetas Learn About Agriculture in Germany Mcnilit ' is of .Mpha Zeta. ]5rofessional honorary agri- cultural fraternity, like the members of most honor- aries, are chosen for their scholarship, leadership and integrity. Their activities are the usual — semi-monthly meetings, an occasional smoker and an annual Found- ers ' Day banquet. What is somewhat unusual is their interest in un- derstanding world problems. As a group they actually take action to improve their understandings. At meetings they .sometimes heard speakers who have had experience with some of the difficulties facing parts of the world today. One of these speakers was Dr. William II. Dankers, associate professor of agriculture and marketing econo- mist who spent two years in Germany after the war as an agrictiltural consultant. Dr. Dankers showed slides illustrating agriculture in southern (icrmany, where farms are all small (-20 acres or so) and are divided into small fields. Oxen are used for power. The farmers live in villages and travel to their fields each day. Livestock are kept in- side all year in the villages and feed has to be brought to them. But in northern Germany. Dr. Dankers stressed, the farms are more like those in America. Page 294 BACK ROW: Fred Altmonn. FRONT erikse ROW n, Machn Hennen, leier, Marmon Nelson, Gusta ine, fson, Grosse . Ander , Kronlok son, pres. ken, Schafer, ; Gee, v-pres Nutter. SECOND ROW: Beebe, Manbeck, Disselkamp, Dahlin, Gorman, Moss, Schaffer, ; Gieseke, sec. treas.; Polacek. ENGINEERS, not farnifrs. I ft to riffht. ASAEs Jim Fenhasen. Bruce Vied- ler. Ktii .IdIiiisdii. Bob Srhaei ' er and Rofier Machmeier use ira viii board. EXECUTIVES jilan field trip in order to see aprioultural enffineerinp at fir t hand: Ircrii left ;irc .1. Gee, C. Anderson. J. Gustafsou, L. Gieseke. ASAEs Work on Drawing Boards Instead of Farms Theif s a (iiffori ' iice between an agiiciiltuial enf;ineer and a fainier. say members of the American Society of Aiiriciiltnral Engineers — ASAE for short. " losl agricultural engineers start out on drawing boards. " ' says member Charles Gnstafson, " not on farms. " Agricultural engineers operate in one of four fields. They design farm machinery, work in rural electrifi- cation programs, ])articipate in soil and water conser- vation and irrigation, and design farm structures. After graduation agricultural engineers u uall work for the gov ' rnment or for farm iin|)lenunt uianufac- turers. To be an ag engineer, you ha e to take a five-year l)rogram. Besides courses in agricultural engineering, the . S. Es take three quarters of electrical engineer- ing, one quarter of physics and a good deal of mechani- cal engineering. When an .VSAE niend)er has completed four of these years, he and his fellow seniors take a tri]) to observe agricultural engineering first-hand. Lasl year 14 seniors piled into three cars and drove to South Dakota to inspect the Missouri Valley ijroject. There are fi c dams in the project and one — the Fort Randall dam — AS.VEs thought particularly interesting. Page 295 BACK ROW: Mellin, Himmelman, Hrniei, Lockman, Knutson, Wengler, Hoffmann, Anderson. FIFTH ROW: Jot-.nson, C, Johnson, L., Newman, Hamre, Hosselquisf Erickson Dropik Meaqher. FOURTH ROW: Quinlan, Tiffany, Barker, Andersland, Moore, Collis, Robinson, Angvoll, Peterson. THIRD ROW: Oltmon, Seykora, Otto Jaksa, Thomson, Litchfield, Miller, Rydell. SECOND ROW: Ray, Rodeberg, Adolfson, Diederich, Vasatko, Sack, Cermak, Neve, Bohlman. FRONT ROW: Landey, Olson trees.; Ostergren, sec; Wetzel, pres.; Cummens, v-pres.; Heck, Barger, Frontz, COMMON PITFALLS don " ! necessarily have to be discovered in a courtroom. Hill C ' lininit ' us. k-ft. points one out in problem to fellow ASCE members. I-BEAM CONSTRUCTION seems to be the topic of conversation among ASCKs. From lelt: .Joe Wetzel. Roy Ostergren. Earl Sack aTid Tom Vavra. mm WITNESSES A Lawyer Tells ASCEs How to Testify in Court Engineers are supposed to be expert witnesses. That ' s why men in this profession are often called into court cases and asked to act as authorities on scien- tific questions. To get some pointers on this phase of engineering, . SCE (the American Society of Civil Engineers) in- ited Benedict Deinard. Minneapolis attorney, to give a talk at one of its meetings. Deinard stressed the im- portance of fundamentals in giving testimony and gave as an example something that occurred during one of his cases. The case involved an explosion in a l)eauty jiarlor, and the expert witness was asked ■ ' What is the composition of air? " The answer had slip] ed the engineer ' s mind and this made him appear incompetent. Deinard cited the instance as a pitfall for engineers to watch. At another meeting (ASCE holds three each quar- ter) the engineers learned about pre-stressed concrete from a representative of the Portland Cement associa- tion. The ASCEs ' activities are not completely limited to meetings. They also find time to help functions such as E Day and promote better student-faculty relations with an annual picnic in the spring. Page 296 ASME Is Large and Active, Not at All Sluggish Like large old (logs, large orgaiii .atitiii often tend to become sluggish and inactive. It seems to he just too hard to get everyone together. But not so with ASME, the Ameriean Society oi ' Mechanical Engineers. The Society is large, true (it has SO members), hut the ASMEs always have an iron or two in the fire. " I think you will find it is the most active of the engineering societies, " says mem- ber Chuck Svendsen. Meetings are held every two weeks, with either a speaker or a film following regular business. And after some meetings the grouj) goes on inspection tours through local industrial plants. On one such trip ASMEs learned how thermostats arc matle i)y going through the Minneapolis Honcvwcll Regulator com- pany. . nother project was born because the ASMEs he- came a i)it jealous of the ex])eriinental displays that line the first floor halls of the Physics building. A com- mittee plamied three such displa.v cases for the Ic- chanical Engineering building, one of which was to house a magnetic clutch similar to those used in cars having automatic transmissions. ALL BUSINESS auil nii plav helps iiiakt- ASME tin ai live group it is. Here six members give a (|iiiek look at a list of possible inspection lours. HOT COFFEE and tlonuts is the business at hand. Coffee is served at I III till! Ill ' the meeting. Members here have first cup. wait for second. BACK ROW: Beaverson, Flink, Jurchisin, Sawyer, McKee, R berg. THIRD ROW: Brown, Bortsch, Nordenson, Mohagen, Schmidt, Bjoin. SECOND ROW: Bruening, Homza, Wade, Conrade, Hendry. FRONT ROW: Coons, Dipprey, v-pres.; Stevens, treoi.; Svendsen, pres.; Severson, Larson, sec. Page 297 Beta Gamma Sigmas Watch Their Treasury Grow Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary business association, is to the business worhi what Phi Beta Kappa is to the worhl of lil)erai arts. For Beta Gamma Sigma is compo.sed of the best scholars in the Business School. In order to become members, juniors have to be in the upper three per cent of their class. Seniors who are in the u])per 10 per cent of their class are the only others who can be invited to membership. Being good businessmen (as the members of Beta (iamnia Sigma are) has led to the unique situation of a club treasury that is overflowing to the tune of about $600. Nobody knows quite how it happened. The money accumulated over a period of years, prob- ably because of an initiation fee that more than cov- ered expenses. Currently the initiation fee is $14. Members are contemplating setting up a scholarship for students majoring in business. Not all these smart business majors are men. Beta (ianima Sigma had two female members this year, larilyn Cuddy, who majored in merchandising, and Mrs. Joan Cherne, who majored in secretarial work. Mrs. Cherne, however, has since changed her major to housewiferv. THREE PERCENTERS LeRo.v Piche. H-l.ri-i I iii,|,,rli iin.l lin-hiir.l ' I ' mIiu.Iv hold a spirited, carefree conversatiuu in one of iiiceiit hall ' s corridors. SMILING HEAD-MAN who is not in the group picture below is Roger Carl- son. Carlson grins because fellow members have more than $600 in treasury. BACK ROW: Piche, Murlowski, Rossen, Teigen, Hombleton, Thayer. FRONT ROW: FindorfF, Tschudy, sec; Knudsen, v-pres.; Cherne, Whelpley. Page 298 COFFEE CUPS poised and faces filled with expeitaiit looks. Business Wom- en rlul nienilHTS prepare for informal meeting in Vinrent hall office. BACK COPY i)f well-known Eastern magazine, a gift from tjenevolent wife of a French instructor, highl.v amuses Jo.vc-e Stephens. Carol Clerc and Nanc.v John.son. ALMOST EM m Business Women ' s Club Has Informal Meetings " We don ' t h. ' ive many regular meeting. ' ; or any- thing. " .says secretary Lois Wickberg of the Business Women ' s club. But the club has lots of informal meet- ings in their basement clubroom in Vincent Hall. In fact they have an informal meeting almost every day. The coeds in the club all have courses in the Iniild- ing. so they usually go to this room each noon for lunch. They also go there to play cards, sit in com- fortable chairs and stare at the impressive bulletin boards. People often dro|) in with gifts for the clubroom. A wife of a French instructor brings New Yorker magazines to the girls regiilarl.v. and Phi Delta, the business sorority, gave the club a shiny new auto- matic coffee percolator fall quarter. Phi Delta also donated a mirror this year, and there ' s a reason for this. . 11 members of Phi Delta are also members of the Business Women ' s club, since belonging to the ilub is one of the requirements for becoming a Phi Delta. Not everything is given to the club, though. .Mem- bers rent a picture each quarter to hang in the room and. to use the coffee maker, they each contribute two or three cents now and then for cotfec. Page 299 BRIDGE GAME with coffee. Left to right, . udre.v Bojum. . lice Winkelbach. .Man I. Ill H.lni. Joan Clierne and Lois Wickberg relax during lunch hour. CLUBROOM contains a table for these members to gather around. When the girls finish composing this memorandum, it will be posted on beard. MEETINGS AREN ' T ALL WORK FOR THE MEMBERS. NURSES TAKE TIME FROM THEIR PHILANTHROPIC PROJECTS TO EAT HEART-SHAPED COOKIE OFFICERS ul the lub consider tlie report of secretary Horiuclii. tecoinl from right. They plan extra-curricular activities lor the campus nurses. HOLIDAY cheer is provided by tlie club for Valentine ' s Day. Charlotte Stunkard, right, chooses the uncrowded end of the table for her work. E Campus Nurses ' Club Campaigns for State Aid Everybody was doing something for University Week. Members of the Campus Nurses " club chose this time to i)roniote the cause of nursing echieation. a sequence of courses that trains nurses to teach in training schools. The project meant persuading gradu- ate nurses to return to college for a degree; it seemed a good, long-range one. " The first step in the dark, " as president Barbara Black calls it, was taken when she and (lladys Iloriu- chi visited Arthur Calvin, executive director of the Minnesota Hospital association. They hoped to show him how the Cam|ni.s Nurses " club would help in a public relations |)rogram to secure state aid for nurs- ing education. Such aid would apparently be in the form of subsidies or scholarships to lighten the load of tuition fees. The club representatives had in mind such things as a state tax, or legislation like the Bol- ton att (which authorized the cadet nurses ' cor])s dur- ing World War II). As a shorter-range project to help nursing students, the club set up an information table outside of Millard hall early fall quarter. To help others, members sold $1,825 worth of Christmas seals. Page 300 SANITATION EMRTS All Engineering Fields Interest the Chi Epsilons To i)c M iiKinhfi- of (hi Epsiloii. Iioiioiary civil fiigiiReiiiif " t ' ratiTiiity, you liave to be in either your third or fourth year and in the upper third of your class. This means you have to know quite a hit about cixil engineerinsi. It also helps if you know soniethiu!; about sanitary engineeriuii. Because it was that subject the Chi E|js satirized in the p]ngineers ' Day parade. On the front of their float was a privy, which unseen to spectators housed an open tank of water and a fellow pouring water into the tank with a pail. Coming from the privy were " effluent pipes " " which emptied the water into the street Ixiiind the float. The idea was to show a new method of sanitation. " " I don " t know if that pur- pose was accomplished or not. " " says Chi Ep Paul Hasselquist. If you know, it might help you get into Chi Ep- silon. You will l)e initiated at one of two ceremonies, traditionally held with Pi Tan Sigma, honorary me- chanical engineering fraternity. They are held jointly, says Hasselquist, because " it makes a nicer group. " " At the fall initiation an economy professor told the engineers that we are licking inflation with our ta.x program. fOU HAVE TO KNOW ;i lot about ei iRiiietriiif; In lie t ' lii KijmIhu im-iiilier.s. These men ■!■ Knnii Icll: ((. Aiulersland. H. Thomson. P. Hasseltinist and L. Newman. rCSTING COMPRESSION with a hydraulic press are these Clii Epsilons. They also iiiiw .{iiili- ii liil al ' out sanitary engineering: and are tryinij to learn economies. BACK ROW; Collis, Andersland, Storms, Wengler, Osfergren, Newtnon. SECOND ROW: Neve, Semple, Thomson, Welzel, TifFony, Jennings, Rydell. FRONT ROW: floffmann, treas.; Hasselquist, v-pres.; Homre, pres.; Moore, sec; Roy, Vosotko. Page 301 FDR STIMULATION Delta Phi Delta Severs Red Tape, Serves Coffee Thanks to Delta Phi Di ' lta, honorary art frater- nity, students in Jones hall can now buy coffee for stimulation between classes. The way was not easy for their " coffee club. " though. In January the Delta Phi Deltas started a coffee concession that was short-lived. The art department bought an urn; Robert Collins, honorary member of the fraternity and faculty member, designed a ply- wood cabinet for the urn; and Delta Phi Delta set up shop, with the proceeds going to a scholarshi]) fund for art majors. Two weeks later came tiie red tape. The Student Activities bureau and the Board of Inventory dug up a regulation that no concession may operate in an educational building. The fraternity had to investi- gate to learn the regulation objected only to money exchange in educational i)uildings, and not to the serving of coffee. Now students buy books of tickets and trade the tickets for cups of coffee on the second floor of Jones hall. It ' s quite legal and the scholarship fund is growing. In June the Delta Phi Deltas were hosts again — this time to 50 Delta Phi Delta chapters, here for the national convention. LOOKING UP afl.T laiiylf Willi rr.l lu|« ' , Icll li. nylil, Drila I ' lii l)i-llas .It-rrie Phillips, Marion Flatten and Helen Forsberg are happy with their coffee urn. CLAY PLAQUE receives the critical gaze of Justus Schnialhausen. Ruth Zuelke and Gerie Freeman (holding paint brush) during a short break I ' rom being creati ' f. BACK ROW: Hansen, Olsen, Flatten, Marion, Uhlin, Thyberg, Flatten, Marvin, Youngquist. SECOND ROW: Friberg, Kaplan, Phillips, Oesterreich, Enquist, Dennstedlj FRONT ROW: Page, Chinski, cor. sec; Forsberg, rec. sec; Pommer, pres.; Sherf, treas.; Silverstein, Rollins. Page 302 BACK ROW: Anderson, S., Grantges, Olen, Bruzek, Bevensee. SECOND ROW: Binstock, Swanson, Aase, Jampsa, Fogarty, Anderson, D. FRONT ROW: Fech, sec; Songster, v-pres.; Milton, pres.; Nerheim, sec; Jensvold. ET Eta Kappa Nus Play Pranks and Call It Service The members of Eta Kappa Xu are all iiiiiior stu- dents in electrical engineering, hut the fraternity functions more as a service organization than an honor society. " Everybody hedges around it, but thafs what we are, " says member Bob Milton. One service was setting up the electrical engineering displays for last E Day. Billed as a " cosmic ray motor, " one display con- sisted of a coffee can mounted lengthwise on a metal rod. A few feet away was a gimmick which supjios- edly focused cosmic rays on the can, causing it to rotate; aeluallx the can was turned by an ingenious induction motor mounted under the table. . big attraction for couples was the " lo c nuter. " a contraplion that registered affection by means of a two-font long dial. a])propriately calibrated. The boy and girl held hands while gras])iug wires leading into the machine. Then a needle indicated the result. " We used the actual electrical resistance of tiu ' ])vr- sons if it worked; otherwise a fellow in the l)a!(ony Hipped a switch, " Milton explains. The other exhibits were more genuine, iir a, - .. and needed no one to flip switches. Page 303 BEMUSED INSTRUCTOR, Harvey iliiler. scratclies liead at result.s llial Rotjert Milton and Ricliaril Grantges are getting from electronic calculator. REPLACING BULBS that are too big with 7 -i watt bulbs in an effort to cut ImdL ' ct is what [ihiiliifiraiilier says thc e Eta Kappa Nus are doing. .■- ■-V] ] LEADERSHIP COONIS Education Honoraries Know Three Greek Words ■ " Ascholia, Sunoiiiia. Protasia. " These words may not mean much to the average reader, since they ' re Greek. But to the members of the education honor- aries they mean " leadership, fraternity and profes- sion. " It is from these words that one of the honoraries, Ali)ha Sigma Pi, for men, took its name. The other. Eta Sigma Upsilon, for women, performs about the same funrticin as . lpha Sigma Pi in the College of Educatiiin. To liecome a member of either fraternity (and both are called that) . you must be a leader. You become a leader by participating in campus activities, both in the College of Education and out. You must also be a scholastic leader to get into one of the education honoraries. and you must be entering your senior year. Purposes of both organizations are service to the College of Education and fellowship among its leaders. One big service project, the College of Education Christmas party, was cancelled because of the death of Dean Wesley Peik. Another, taken over by the honoraries for the first time this year, was a fall lec- ture by Twin City officials on the opportunities open ill the field of education. For this event, Burton hall aiiditoriiini was packed tight. ANNUAL RECOGNITION tea brings Eta Sigma Up.siloiis togetlier. From left. Joan Lundheim, Marcia Magiiuson, Marie Geist, M arilyn Schaefer. ED DAY PROGRAM plans are made by . lpha Sigma Pi members. Tom Fern explains tu, from left, Paul Riddle, Lowell Van Tassel and Hal Menssen. BACK ROW: Smith, DeGuise, Wakefield, Norman. Torp, Eagan, Van Tassel. THIRD ROW: Schaefer, Potocnik, Jones, Geist, Boer, Christopherson, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Calva, Levine, Knudson, Magnuson, Auer, Johansen, Enquist, Dennstedl. FRONT ROW: Edson, Davies, Riddle, Determan, Fern, Burns, Menssen. Page 304 FRATERNITY PURCHASING ASSOCIATION HAS A BOARD OF DIRECTORS ELECTED BY STOCKHOLDERS EACH OCTOBER. THEY BUY WHOLESALE WHILE BUSINESS oi-oupies most of tlieir time. FPA board members always find linn- lur ji)kr Mrs. Janet Uobinson, right, anmsesJim Rusli and Ooima Jolianson. THEY ' RE HAPPY liecause they enjoy their work, whieli is saviufj association mem- hfiN nmniN . Left to right are M. Nesbit. J. Heniieii. N. GaHajilier and N. Hanson. Fraternity Purchasing Association Bargains Hard Fraternity Piircliasiiig association does not, as the name ini|)liis. hiiy fraternities. Rather it is a coopera- tive ori anization which acts as a bargaining agency for University student groups. Through FPA these groups purchase, wholesale, anything from groceries to electric Hght hulhs. Last year Fraternity Purchasing association re- funded its members !j!4,7()(). Tliis year profits are ex|)e(ted to be al)out $800 higher. Any student organ- ization recognized by the University can belong to FPA, and it usually doesn ' t cost a cent. Each patron lias to buy one $ ' i;) share of stock, which can be paid for from refunds. Every October there is a meeting during which stockholders elect a board of directors. On the l)oard are eight students or alumni, one faculty member and one representative of the dean ' s office. These directors tietermine the suppliers f)f the de- sired goods, approve contracts and hire a manager to act on their recommendations. Besides gaining profit in a pecuniary sense. FP. also otl ' ers stuilent groups better services, financial sta- l)ilitv and sound credit ratings. Page 305 THREE TIMES A QUARTER THE 200 MEMBERS OF HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION HOLD A MEETING. OTHER GATHERINGS ARE INFORMAL LUNCHEONi HOME ECONOMICS ftirls are talented. They can cook, sew. make candv. Helph tliciuMlM ' s arc, Inim left. Judy Hellickson. Janet Ganas. Joyce Lindstronl OFFICERS OF HEA preside at luncheon meeting. They are. from left. Marily ' Schmidt. Cle(. ' ne Luchan and Be erly Gilbert, HE. members also ] lan liet. ' ME EACH QUARTER At Meetings, HEA Members Show Off Their Talent Three times every quarter the ' 200 iiieiiiliers of the Home Economics association hold an afternoon meet- ing. Amongst the meniliers, all home ec majors, are some of the most talented girls on either campus. They can cook, sew, make clothes. i)lan diets and design Christmas cards. They made aprons, layettes and cookies for a sale they held during Farm and Home Week winter quar- ter. With the money they raised they gave a schohu- shij) to a freshman girl and sent a delegate to the national convention of the American Home Econom- ics association. Before Christmas they designed and nuule C ' lirist- mas cards. Sales of the cards also enriched their treasury. Nor were social events neglected at their afternoon meetings. Fall quarter they gave a tea for Dr. Louise Stedman tp honor her appointment as director of the home economics department. Other times they heard homemakers, dieticians and school teachers speak. The lectures gave the girls an idea of what it is they are getting into. Page 306 INTRICACIES OF amplifying system used Tor liui.i ... l .i;t:i is explained by Leonard Weis to. from left. Mary Roepke. Clarence Sicard and Norma Steinke. SQUARE DANCING was popular at Occupational Therapy club meetings, but just lilt- -atin- iii ' t nuiny members showed up. Not everybody wjls this enthusiastic. NOT ALL ARE ACTIVE The Occupational Therapy Club Has Rocky Going Occupational TluTaijy club is a coni])arativcly new organization on campus, and it has had rather rocky going. Theoretically, everyone in occupational therapy is a member of the club, but the number that shows up at meetings is usually small. " There just isn ' t any particular interest in the club, " says active number Be (rl Juten. The club holds monthly meetings, when outside speakers and club members talk on such things as the advances occupational therapy has made and the opportunities in the field. But O. T. students don ' t seem to be interested. " We ' re so busy learning how to become occui)ational therapists we don ' t have time to go to meetings, " says one inactive club member. Nevertheless, the club tries hard. Once a month, on a Saturday night, the active members (or at least some of them) go to the Veterans ' hospital to dance with psychiatric patients. Since the club has a small active membership, the pecuniary ])rol)lems are many. " About the only thing we do is collect dues. " says Miss Juten. The club also had a " wliite elephant " auction, but it wasn ' t overly successful. Neither was a winter quarter square dance, to which none of the invited physical therajjv students came. But the (). T. club is - till trying. BACK ROW: Garlond, Calllster, Johnson, L., Hastings, Olterholm, Ford. SECOND ROW: Hopponen, Latham. Nasby, Poosche, Cardarelle, Mottson, Juten. FRONT ROW: Johnson, M., Nelson, Drussell, v-pres.; Steinke, pres.; Hustod, sec; Roy. Past 307 NOTIG SPECIAL It Might as Well Have Been Phi Sigma Phi ' s 29th This was the tliiiiieth year on camiius for Plii Sigma Phi, lumorary Viand fraternity. But as far as the jires- ent chiy members are concerned, it might just as well have been the twenty-ninth. Their celebrations were the same as usual. In January there was the annual " all-star baml " dance. Phi Sigma Phi rounded up 15 of the best dance musicians they could find in the Twin Cities to play for the 400 people who had tickets. For intermission- time entertainment they got a quartet to sing — one which also sang in the 1951 Minneapolis Aqua Follies. Phi Sigma Phi was particularly proud of the quartet, for three-fourths of it was made u]) of Phi Sigma Phis — Jim Preus, Dick Roby and Dick Byrne. Preus, though only a junior in the Music Department, plays alter nate clarinet in the Minneapolis Symphony or- chestra. For relaxation every spring, the Phi Sigma Phis pack their lunch and dash off to the St. Croix river. They canoe upstream, stop and have a picnic, and as the day grow-s darker, come back downstream. They don ' t take along any musical instruments, except may- lie a ukulele. BEATING THE iliuills and tuniun u] llir tiil.a, I In-. I ' hi Sifima PI bers get ready for a band practice. This was fraternity ' s thirtietli year. THE PEOPLE in the background may not be able to figure out H ' liat the clarinetists are doing, but liefore tlie public members always know place. BACK ROW: Christensen. Doolittle, Furch, Flom, Reiher, Preus, Bauer. SECOND ROW: Perrine, Sander, Priehard N., Parsons, Klug, Bonrud. FRONT ROW: Thompsei|| Prichord, R., v-pres.; Erickson, Elvig, pres.; Trousdale, treas.; Handberg, sec; Bornack. Page 308 Man from Mars Helps Pi Tau Sigma to Win a Prize I - " iiMlly honor societies spend the year hoNhiiy oeca- -ional meetings and possibly a party or two. Sonie- linies they try to be of service to another organization. Hut only Pi Tau Sigma, honorary mechanical engi- uctiiiig fraternity, can say that it wnn first ])rize in the Engineers ' Day parade last Ia, . Spectators fortunate enough to catcii a glini|) e of the Pi Tau Sigma float were confronted with what looked like a scholarly Martian. A huge mechanical man was on the float, and he looked at first as if he were reading a book. But he wasn ' t, really. " When the float passed, watchers could see that what actually interested the giant was a young lady. She was alive, clad in shorts and standing half hidden behind the innocent book cover. The E Day parade was an excei)tion. of course. Since many members of Pi Tau Sigm a belong to other organizations, they haven ' t much time left over to spend on the honor society. Rushing is done on a scholastic, not social basis and it ' s usually pretty formal. Here again, though. Pi Tan Sigma is unique. Each pledge is required to cast, from lironze a kev for a senior. PULLING A FAST ONE, Dan ILiiiey. left, tliinks tliat lie has everything liis wa.v as he Imlils a liatitl cif IS spades. S -enfisen. Coons, AVade doubt it. INSPECTING GARBAGE can gives Cla.vbaugh. left, and Kellogg sonulliing to thi 111 llii piilniT, ' J ' hey said the.v were looking for llieir yire ident. BACK ROW: Clarke, Nelson, Claybaugh, Stafford, Lenhart, Svendsen, BeVier. SECOND ROW: Borgstrom, Coons, Kellogg, Squillace, Meyer, Rebholi. FRONT ROW: Honey, Peel, corr. sec; Crocker, v-pres.; Ekberg, pres.; Flink, rec. sec; Wode, treas.; Savage. Poge 309 BACK ROW: Wetiel, Kaiser, Harrison. Ekberg, BeVier, Greenwold, Olsen. FRONT ROW: Eberspacher, Cronk, Haney, treas.; Machmeier, prcs.; Blake, v-pres.; Winker Having Blarney Stone in Right Place at Right Time Keeps Plumb Bob Aware of Logistics and the Malicious Foresters Men are elected to Pluiiih Bob for their contribu- tions to the Institute of Teciniology and for their par- ticipation in campus affairs. They are known as some of the busiest men on campus. One of their duties is to ; r the Blarney Stone, like St. Patrick, a symliol of the Institute of Tech- nology, in the right place at the right time. " We guard it, " says Roger ] Iachmeier. president. The guardian- ship of the rock can be dangerous for the rock is the basis of a " friendly feud " with the foresters. ] [achmeier can also explain why IT men are tra- ditionally connected with things Irish. It all began, he says, when St. Patrick drove the snakes out of Ireland. Because this event is considered the first " worm drive, " St. Patrick is given the honor of being the first engineer. (To the layman, a worm drive is a type of gear.) Another Plumli Bob task is " creating and maintain- ing close fellowship among IT men and giving recog- nition to the students who have contributed the most to IT and the University. " Says Machmeier: " It makes us pretty honorary. " DANGEROUS FIVE year men stand in Plumb Bob line-up. " Five years " refers to FOUNDER ' S DAY Ijaniiuet was considered grand sufcess. Delicious dinner length of iniprisonnient in IT. They ' re really very proficient with a slide rule. consislcd of consomme and punch made with special sccrcl iimrcdicnls. m PEOPLE Though Not Publicized, Rho Chi May Be King Pin Lots (if pioplf lia e heard of Phi Bitii Kappa, iia- tiiinal lilicral arts honor society. Still others have heard of Tan Beta Pi, national engineering honor society. . nii it ' too bad more people haven ' t heard ahiiiit the smaller groups, like Rho Chi. Rho Chi is a national honor society too, for phar- macy. And, though not widely puhlirizcd. Rho Chi may well he the king-pin of all honor societies. " The conditions for membership are more difficult than for almost any other society, " says Prof. Willard J. Had- ley, a member. " It is intended for nun who will he leaders in the field. " Most of the members of Rho Chis Minnesota 1!).5 ' 2 chapter might well be termed leaders in their field. Eight are faculty members, nine are graduate students and only two are undergraduates. Xeedless to say, Rho Chi is a pretty exclusive or- ganization. It consists of only 37 chapters, and uni- versities are always asking for the right to ha c a chapter. The right is usually refused. For instance, one university just received a chapter this year and. says Hadley, " they have been petitioning ever since I can rememliir. " Rho Chi is, naturally, quite concerned with scholar- hip. Much more concerned with it than it is with canijius activities. Says Hadley, " We just sort of go along without causing any trouble and without dis- turbing the surface of the pool. " INFORMAL GROUP .if Klio (hi laL•mlJl■r p;i. s lime uf ila.v. Tln.- arc. from hv left, HciliiTl Sil cr, . rt Hanson. George Setzer and Ben 0.sterl)auer. POST-DINNfR TALK lio! is attention of Rollie Hammer, left, alut pre.sideiit .Jim Miller. ri;;lil. who are quizzinfi Dr. . laii Heming vay of L ' liospituU. PROF. WILLARD HADLEY EXPLAINS OPERATION OF EXPERIMENTAL STILL TO ALUMS BILL ROSTI, FRANK DiGANGI. MEMBER ART HANSON WATCHES AN ALMD eES Sigma Theta Taus ' Progr am Plan Got Sidetracked It ' iiiher;; of Sigma Theta Tau. professional musing sorority, made an observation. Xurses talk of little but nursing. So the Sigma Theta Taus. wanting to hear about something different, devoted a series of monthly meet- ings to women speakers who were not nurses. Judge Betty Washburn talked to them about law. A lady from the Betty Crocker kitchen talked about food. Hut then the series got sidetracked. The non-medical speakers were overwhelmed by those talking on the Sigma Theta Taus " main project of the year — world health. At one meeting a panel of nurses who had studied the nursing situation with SPAN in Europe discussed what it had found out. Then Gaylord Anderson, director of the School of Pul)lic Health, lectured at another. " We almost had Lucile Petrie, the assistant surgeon general, " says one sorority officer proudly. " But she had too many other engagements while she was in town. " It may seem that all Sigma Theta Tau docs is listen to speakers. But after all. the sorority is primarily an " educational organization, not a social one. " accord- ing to its published policy. It has no rushing parties; no " actives " or " pledges " or " alums. " This is because, says Phyllis Mlinar, treasurer, once a nurse is a Sigma Theta Tau. she is " active forever. " LITTLE BUT mirsiiif; is being talked al)out here. To remed.v tliis situation SiKiiui Tlieta Tau planned to have a whole series of talks on other topics. LINE-UP lor tea occupies these sorority sisters, even though Sigma Theta Tau has no social program. There are no " actives. " " pledges " or " alums. " MEMBERS OF SIGMA THETA SIGMA TAU, WHO ARE " ACTIVE FOREVER, " GATHER IN LIVING ROOM TO TALK OVER THE NURSING SITUATIOD - ■ ■ __ " I BACK ROW: Seoberg, Hoffmann, Wengler, Monti. Lenhor), BeVier, Nypon. FIFTH ROW: Rydell. Sonsster, Hemme, Olen, Cloybaugh. Crotker, Peel. FOURTH ROW: Hasselquist. Sother Flink. Dipprey. Meyer. Jensvold, Grantges. THIRD ROW: Coons. Beebe. Polocek. Anderson. Larson. Winker. Storms. SECOND ROW: Hennen, Wade. Savage. Stevens. Bertossi. Sv anson. FRONT ROW: Fiti, treas.; Skberg, Mochmeier. v-pres.; Honey, pres.,- Svendsen. rec. sec: Olsen, corr. sec; Cotrill. PROOF OF METTLE To Get Into Tau Beta Pi You ' ve Got To Be Active; and It Also Might Help If You Know Someone in China or Bermuda If you want to get into Tau Beta Pi. you ' ve got to be somebody. You have to be top-notch in schohir- ship and have character and integrity. On top of all this, you have to be active. " The proof of your mettle is in what you ' ve done for other organizations. " says Dan Hancy. president of Tau Beta Pi. If you ' ve got all these qualifications and are in IT. then you might get asked into Tau Beta Pi. which is an honorary engineering fraternity. No promises though. Let ' s suppose that you pass the acid test and do get in. You ' ve got work to do. First of all. each pledge is handed a list of 40 names of faculty members at the University who are also members of Tau Beta Pi. The pledge has to get the signatures of these 40 people. " Sometimes. " Haney says, " when one of the profs happens to be in Bermuda or China, the pledge runs into a bit of difficulty. " Next the pledge has to write an essay on any non- technical subject, and third he has to make a " bent " which is a model plaque of the fraternitv ' s recognition key. Just these three little things and you ' re in Tau Beta Pi — and probably in Bermuda, too. CHAIRMAN OF Tau Beta Pi finance committee is here seen raising funds to refill ileplett l tr»;;» ur -. Fund-raising program was considered successful, illegal. PRESIDENT OF Tau Beta Pi. Dan Hane.v. gives inspiring talk outlining plan UT c;ir. Members seem to be concentrating with eyes closed. BACK ROW: Anacker, Indihar, Lund, Johanson, Gustavson. SECOND ROW: Forster, Rutherford, Churchill, Majerus, Farrier, Barstad. FRONT ROW: Lothringer, Knudson, v-pres.; Weir, pres.; Everson, treas.; Sawtelle, sec. NEW NAME meant added prestige for old Theta Nus. Officers are, left to right. Mary Everson. Lois Indihar, Mary Farrier and Glenice Churchill. WHEN ALUMS come to visit. Tau Beta Sigrmas bring out the Coke. From left are actives Lothringer and Anacker. serving alumni Hagie and Odberg. ADDED PRESTIGE After Five Petitions, Tau Beta Sigma is Born A new sorority came to the University this winter (|iiarter, or rather a new name was added to the list of cani])us organizations. Theta Nn, professional hanfl sorority, heeanu- tile Minnesota chapter of Tan Beta Sigma, an honorary band sorority. For Tau Beta Sigma it was the thirty-third chapter. For the former Theta Nus it was added prestige. Get- ting a Tau Beta Sigma on campus took a year of work and five ])etitions. ■When the girls finally made it they had a hig din- ner downtown which was attended by such important people as Dr. Paul Oberg, chairman of the Music De- partment: Gerald Prescott, director of the University bands: and Allan Christensen, band president. Having ])arties is nothing new for the sorority, un- der any name. After each home football game the girls put on a coffee hour for members of the University and visiting bands, since making music in Memorial stadium in the fall is sometimes cold, and always thirst -creating, work. All this costs money, of course. Tau Beta Sigma de- signed a decal this year, and members hope to sell copies of it for cash. Proceeds from the decal will aLso go toward buying new band uniforms. Page 314 ( e BACK ROW: Ohien, Anderson, S., Urbank, Halverson, Williams, Bone, Fitsimmons. FiFTH ROW: Sweeney, LJIIeberg, Horak, Pierce, Bsrster, Hardy, Hammer. FOURTH ROW: Vogt, Wagner, Page, Peterson, Field, Matkey, Benassi. THIRD ROW: Hoyden, Rutherford, Laker, Jernberg, Knobel, Jensen, Hirt. SECOND ROW: Carr, Ziaskas, Rucker, Owen, Yanagita, Mosley, Heaney. FRONT ROW: Honauer, Clayson, Sobtzak, trees.; Mead, pres.; Anderson, D., v-pres.; Carlson, sec; Dunn., WATERLOGGED GIRLS Alpha Delta Ttietas Splash into a Tank of water " There were quite a few of them wlio were pretty good shots, " reiiiinisees Ardelle Mead of the January eariiival sponsored hy Alpha Delta Tlieta. professional niedieal technology sorority. A similar thoui;lil must have occurred to Viruinia Dunn, Joan Haydcn and Stella Sobtzak the night of the carnival. They were wearing men ' s bathing suits (of lO ' O vintage, that is), and every time somebody threw a ball into a wastebasket the girls had to jump into a filled water lank. The oljjeet was. of course, to raise money for the sorority, and the girl-dunking concession wasn ' t the ADTs " only method. They also had a bingo game, (and the ADTs really went thioMgli red tape to get permission to liaxc it), a four-act vaudeville show and I)lay called " Have Vou Had Your ()i)eration? " The benefits the customer received from these were sup- posed to be obvious, but concessions like the one in which the sucker threw a dart at a balloon demanded rewards. " We just gave junk prizes — little hats and candy and stuff like that, " says Ardelle. VVhcTi the whole thing wound up, the .Mpha Delta Thetas had enough money to send delegates to the na- tional convention in Indiana. . nd they had enough left over to give $.W to the O ' Brien Scholarship fund. Page 315 IN CHEMISTRY hiburutorv, . Iplia Ucita Tliela Elizalielh Ziaska.s, right, ad- mires cliemicals in test tube racli. Sucli tilings are of interest to ADTs. WHATEVER IT IS Pat Hanauer is looliing for. she has plenty of lielp from niic ritsci ' pc ami lier two friends — Ardelle Mead. left, and Hulh I?ena.ssi. n o r 1 BACK ROW; Mahurin, Renii, Robinson, Cook, Emstod, Johnson, Wolter. FRONT ROW: Adolphson, Koehn, treas.; Ellingwood, sec; Murray, pres.; Bowman, v-pres.; Helse, Bue. NOT IN PICTURE: Adamson, Schelen. EVERYBODY WATCHES as secvetary, third from left, fouiils over sororit.v ' s funds after treasurer, far riglit, ajjpeared weariiif; some new jewelry. ' CUT yOUR TOENAILS ' A Patient Offers Advice to Alplia Kappa Gammas Yoii don ' t have to be a barber to get advice from your cii.stonu ' rs. You can just as easily be a dental hyoieuist. And if yon join Alpha Kappa Gamma, pro- fessional hygiene sorority, you will have an eager audience for your anecdotes. Here ' s what one patient, a farmer, told an Alpha Kapi a Gamma: All you ' ve got to do to prevent tddtharlus is eiit your toenails on londay. The fanner, who heard about it from an old Indian, claimed it always worked. The dental hygienists were skeptical though, because there ' s nothing in the text- hooks about it. After lengthy discussion the Alpha Kajipa Gammas decided to stick by the more difficult but tested luethods of prophylaxis, which invohe such things as carving teeth. Like everyone else in dental hygiene, the Alpha Kappa Gammas are required to carve a set of teeth out of clay. And it ' s a tough job. The teeth are nearly exact duplicates of an actual set, accurate within about one-half the thickness of a pencil lead. " I don ' t think all the detail is necessary, " says member Jackie Koehn. " Just like in the army, they make you do a lot of silly things. It ' s a matter of discipline. " Page 316 mm THAI WAY Bright Alpha Tau Deltas Outwit a Radio Program They couKlii ' t losi ' . Anyway you liKikcil al it. Alpha Tau Delta was sure to win at least a little money. And when you consider that the professional nursiiio sorority has a i. ' i honor point average and won a traviiing Inter-pro council trophy for their scholastic aptitude. yt)u realize that the Quiz of the Twin Cities radio show was the underdog from the start. Somehow the girls of Alpha Tau Delta managed to get the St. Paul members matched against the ]Min- neajjolis members, so that the sororit.v couldn ' t lose. The Al|)ha Tau Deltas are shrewd that way. They wound uj) with $54. which they ))rom])tl. donated to their scholarship fund. To get just a few more dollars, the girls held a rum- mage .sale in November. They weren ' t quite sure how much cash they had made, but they knew they had had .some rich experiences. They even learned a new method of cunning. A man was looking at a pair of shoo marked " " 7.5 cents. " ' T won ' t pay more than $1.50, " he blurted. " We ' ll sell them for a dollar, " said an Alpha Tau Delta. . nd another quick quarter wa made. ADMIRING the . li lia Tau Dfta pin are, from left. Elvira Sjiatafiire. Marjiiiie Xeal. Pres. Phvllis Mlinar. Joan Hull and .Mice Morsden. NURSES MAKE jjooil knitters if tlie.v practice long enough. Practicing lun- :irc. friini left. Skalickv. Liiidstrom. . nder.son. Hult Velacich. BACK ROW: Fox, Christie, Black, Haylock, Wood, Sotula, Sybronl. FOURTH ROW: Gaddis, Shorpe, Foirbonks, Keith, Lindstrom, Mclver, Carney. THIRD ROW: Opal, Neal, Tauzell, Logar, Shcehan, Manning, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Trowbridge, Bornstein, Spatafore, Morsden, Miller, Levine. FRONT ROW: Novotny, Lyso, treas.; Schmitt, v-pres.; Mlinar, pres.; Skaiicky, Reif, sec; Yelacich. NOT IN PICTURE; Lano, Lathe, Mix, Wichelman. n rv Pasc 317 STYLE NOT CRAMPED Membership Dearth Doesn ' t Bother Kappa Epsilon Ka|)iiii Epsiloii, professional pharmacy sorority, is [jrobably the smallest sorority on campus — it has five members. But smallness of size does not cramp the style of a sorority ' s activities if the members have enough spirit. . nd the Kappa Epsilons have spirit, at Christmas at least, for that ' s when they put on a Christmas party for the entire Pharmacy School. They erect and decorate an evergreen tree in the Pharmacy building, and set out cider and donuts and nut.s. Then late one afternoon just before Christmas, they invite all Pharmacy students and faculty to join in a little cheer. But the most cheerful thing for the Kappa Epsilons is the male-female ratio in the Pharmacy School. It ' s about " 20 to one. The Kappa Epsilons, being female, think this is an extremely pleasant sittuition. It doesn ' t take long for a member of Kappa Epsilon to choose one of the ' 20 and settle down. This is particularly noticeable every spring, when Kappa E])silon has an alumni dinner. The sorority has about GO alumni members and, while most of them have deserted the profession to become luuisewives, many still practice pharmacy, usually in hospitals. SMILES, SMILES, iiulliiiig but .-.miles ;is two members of Kappa Epsilon beam on sparkling engagement ring. Happy ring-wearer just plain grins. " SOMETHING IS missing from this page. " one Kappa Epsilon points out, wliil another studies program from one of the sorority ' s past events. AFTER INSPECTING oliemicals on display in a Pharmacy lecture room Kappa Epsilons decide on materials they need for next experiment NO ORDINARY kitchen party, this. Sorority members mix, stir and heat in a phar- hili i ' nl llii- r.-snlt is not something tasty they ' ll sit down to at dinner. niar l;il Page 318 ! BACK ROW: Wickberg, Stephens, Kolberg, Emanuelson, E., Muck, Emanuelson, R. FRONT ROW: Lund, trees.; Merrick, v-pres.; Potocnik, pres.; Winkelboch, Portias. NOT IN PICTURE: Aaser, Boyum, Braeman, Clerc, Erickson, Johnson, Kootz, Swonson, Thompson, Winslow, Donaldson, Peterson. A KNITTING is something; llial isn ' t done privately at the Phi Delt house. GiMHl-iiatiireil kibitzing is an essential part of making a winter scarf. CONFUSED matters become more clear as four Phi Delts listen to a well- in furt net 1 sister un-muddle the haz " business of bv-!aws and charters. Legal Matters Prove Troublesome to Phi Deltas Corporations and sororitius don ' t u.siiall - liavu much in common, but not so with Phi Delta, profes- sional husincss sorority. It IS a corporation. .Vnd Ix ' cause of this, it ' s been having a little tronhlo. It all started back in lO-l " ?. when the active nieni- licrs decided to incorporate. Phi Delta, beins; a local cirfjani ation. had no exclusive right to its name. Now, though there are other " Phi Deltas " in the state, the sorority is recognized legally. However, this year an alum noticed the original incorporation was void since minors were involved in the act. . nd none of the money Phi Delta had in the l)ank could be taken out until a new incorporation was made. But should this be done by the alumni or the actives? It wound up a compromise, each group having equal representation on the board of directors. To further confuse matters, there are separate char- ters and by-laws for the active chapter, the alumni cirganizalion and the cori)oratit n. In order to run this whole aft ' air, tin- sorority has had to turn its annual Founders ' Day banquet into a stockholders ' meeting. Phi Delta has no stock, though. Confusing? Yes. That ' s why the Phi Deltas just skip Ihc i-suc and " o on bcins; a sororitv. Page 319 BACK ROW: Skarsten, Manson, Milbrath, Nosby, Ganos, Mellin. THIRD ROW: Teich, Reischauer, Hodge, Halverson, Johnson, Salomonsen, Konne. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Pierce, Chamberlain, Haapala, Constenius. FRONT ROW: King, Bowe, v-pres.; Ranseen, cor. sec; De Griseiles, pres.; Podd, treas.; Gilbert, Cyphers, ed. NOT IN PICTURE: Hinz, Morris, Nelson, J., Nelson, N., Smallidge, Torii, Wyland. HOMEMAKERS ut ' teii spend time in casual conversation about their profes- sion. F " rom left; J. Manson, E. Reischauer. D. Constenius and J. Nelson. READY FOR cofTee as Prof. Leichsenring pours at a typical home ec tea arr. In mi left to right. Constenius, Bowe. DeGriselles and Reischauer. THEy WANT TO TELL Phi Upsilon Omicrons Like Home Economics Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron, professional home economics sorority, naturally think a lot of home economics as a profession. In fact they think enough of it to want to tell high school home eco- nomics classes all about it. They want to tell people how versatile the subject is; that it ' s useful to women in business careers as well as to wives and home- makers. During spring vacation Phi Upsilon Omicrons spoke to students in their home town high schools, which were in session at the time. The sorority also main- tained a library of 17 motion ])ictures about home economics, and as another service project lent these films to high schools. All the schools had to pay was the return postage. Phi Upsilon Omicron also thinks that home econo- mists should be well-informed on political matters and should have time to ])articipatc in community affairs. So one night members visited the headquarters of the League of Women Voters and learned about its work. Some day Phi Upsilon Omicrons intend to join the league in its political activities. Page 320 fl,: HI I ME PURPOSES Women in Pi Delta Nu are Interested in Science Pi Dfltii Nil ()r()iity lia three purposes: To l)riiig together women interested in science, to help fit women for scientific careers and to inculcate scholarly ideals in its members. The sorority was originally organized for girls in chemistry, l)iit since then has widened its scope to include girls interested in the fields of bacteriology, zoology, pre-medicine and physical therapy. Pi Delta Nus ha e a scientific motto — " Victory Through Foresight. " Their pin (which depicts on one side ancient science and on the other modern science) is supposed to be a symbol of scientific pro- gress through the ages. But all is not science with the Pi Delta Nus. Eve- ning meetings frequently end up with bowling or a game of bridge. The Founders ' Day dinner, the big event of the year, ends on a more scientific note. An outstanding junior is awarded a bunsen burner and each senior receives a sterling silver spoon with Pi Delta Nu engraved on it. In December members sell Christmas cards to raise money. They have to pay for their pins and spoons and bunsen burners, which runs into high finance wiieii there lire mam ' iiieiiibers. ICHTIER THAN THE SWORD are llie pens in the liaiuls of Deliires Heniie. at the ' 1, hikI Itiith llr.lm, l i inenibers uf Pi Delta Nu. wonien ' .s .science sorority. ' S HARD TO TELL WHETHER the girls are niiNing up I. I..II 1.. ni;lit, l{. IIimIim. K. Calva. M. Campbell [■liemieals or something to B. Herr anil L. Nelson. TERESTS OF SCIENCE don ' t ahva.vs occupy the Pi Delta Nus. From 1 " rii ht arc Lemia Nelson. Florence Calva and Mildrctl Campbell. ALL Hcl, THE STUDENTS gather around n HalK-rnian. Iclt. An instructor. to liear their grade reports from she has them all in her laboratorv. Pase 321 F Sigma Alpha lota Attaches a Different Meaning Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional music fraternity. It ' s just another fraternity — unless you consider that it ' s composed entirely of girls. Seems the girls attach a slightly different meaning to the word " fraternity " than do a lot of us, and we, |)ersonally, don ' t have any argument with that. About 40 majors and minors in music (all female, we emphasize again) belong to Sigma Alpha Iota and to the fraternity ' s choir. Last year the choir sang only contemi)orary American music. Many of the songs were what are called " modern. " inchuling the works of Vincent Perischetti. The intri- cate chords that characterize Perischetti ' s work gave the choir quite a trial, but they managed to master them in time for their Charter Day performance on April 21. The chorus was directed by two members of the fraternity, Joan Dericks and Gladys Lundstrom. The Charter Day celebration was quite a success. It was the first real Charter Day celebration Sigma Alpha Iota has had since its founding " iG years ago. But it ' s going to be an annual affair from now on. The year before last the fraternity decided to cele- brate its ' •2.5th anniversary. All the actives and alumni met for a banquet and musicale, and they made Mrs. Carlyle Scott (her husband was the one after whom Scott hall was named) an honorary member. It was fun. So now they have an annual Charter Day. POURING TEA Iroin gigantic silver tea service at mother-daugliter tea are. led to right, Barbara Jordan, Sabina Godfredson, Beatrice Farnham, Joan Dericks. SINGING SONGS from the Sigma . lpha Iota song book brings smiles to faces of thoe menilK-rs. Called a fraternity, all members are female music students. BACK ROW: Schwab, Indihor, Mlinor, Bartscher, Nordin, Allen C. SECOND ROW: Wagner, Weir, Duea, Peden, Kaufman, Michelelti. FRONT ROW: lundstrom, ed.; Chisholm, treas.; Harmon, pres.; Dovies, v-pres.; Lenhart, rec. sec, Allen, L. Pase 322 rPEWRITER is major element of journalist ' s life; so. left to right. Barb a u;ilil. Dolly Daniel and Helen Bagby pose for camera with one. YEARBOOKS provide good examples of layout work; from left. Mary Spillane, Bertha Huhle and Pat Magaw study up on how to make up pages for magazines. A FEMALE journalists have a polite afternoon. Marlys Bicek pours oup ol ' tea for. left to right. Jean Worrall, Mynia Johnson and Fat Magaw. READING a copy of Mademoiselle with a critical eye are. from left. Kalie Mnrphy. Marilyn Maier. Mary Spillane and Irona Mae Grinirs. Little Theta Sigma Phi Got Enmeshed in Problem Lit I It Theta Sigma Phi. a professidiial j()mnali iii -.(irdi-ltx with only lo menil)ers, got ciiiiu-shcd in the prohK ' iiis of a big university this year. The Theta Sigs " problems were finaneial. Then ecn- tered around their budget, which they had. and the money to meet the budget, which they didn ' t liaxe. All was going well until a man from the finance office told the sorority that yon lia c to have money licforc you write checks. " " But wc " rc journalists. " president Mary Si)illane explains. " We just don ' t understand mathematics, es- pecially the kind with dollar signs. " Iji lo spring (piarter Theta Sigma Phi -till hadn ' t fnuml the -Siiio needed for its national dnc . What they did find, though, were some silver sugar liowU in the attic of Pi Beta Phi sorority house. These the Th( la Sigs passed out as " political i)atronag " to faciilly advisor George Hage and former Miiniesota Daily managing editor Howie Ryan. Ilagc ' s bowl was call (l the " Swei ' thcart of Theta Sig " award, .-ind H, an ' the " William Kandolph Hcar-t " award. Hoi of ,ill. the bowls were never missed li the I ' i Phis and lil into llie Theta Sia ' bnducf well. Pogc 323 ALCHEMISTS, TO Alpha Chi Sigmas ' Professional Doodlings Escape Alpha Chi Sigma doesn ' t have either a |)iesi(leiit or a vice president — it has a " master alchemist " and a " vice master alchemist. " The reason for this is that Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional chemical fraternity composed of chemists and chemical engineers. Usually the . XEs (the E is their own corruption of the lireek letter sigma) confine their professional doodlings to the Chemistry building. But on special occasions their experiments are likely to eroj) out any- where. Last E Day, for instance, they threw liars of soap from their float, which was disguised as a moving soap factory. Anybody could do this, but it takes an AXE to think of loading each bar with valeric acid so the hands of the person picking it up would begin to smell. Their experiments were better received at a Christ- mas party for 30 underprivileged children. The AXEs put on a chemistry show that included dipping a rub- ber ball into liquid nitrogen, removing it. dropping it on the floor and watching it shatter into bits. It gave the kids ideas, and they went after Bill Forsman, who was playing Santa. " They grabbed at his whiskers and punched him in the stomach, " says AXE Jack Venarde. The whiskers staved on. though. PING PONG ilraw.s a crowd of ubstrx ers at the . lplia Chi Sifjiiia house. Bud (Wadv, in back, prepares to return Dick Harder ' s shot. Luckily he did. TELEPHONE lail is not allowed to interfere with evening snack. Music is supplied In ukulele, peanut butter is supplied by large jar. center. BACK ROW- Parker, Henry, Grady, Venarde, Hanson, Brandt. THIRD ROW: Bambury, Johnsen, Melo, Gilbert, Gunther, Hompl. SECOND ROW: Day, Hargrave, Haidos Meter, Owens, Mikrut. FRONT ROW: Chopin, Lloyd, master of ceremonies; Forsman, recorder; MocWiilioms, master alchemist; Harder, vmoster ot ceremonies; Florence, treos. NOT IN PICTURE: Flick, Heberling, Oneson, Toole, Rang. Page 324 ftCK ROW: O ' Shaughnessy, Harms, Hendricks, Barduson, Meyer, Hansen, Kaushagen, Smith. THIRD ROW: Zosel, Hartmon, Sturlangson, Esterly, Luedtke, Callister, Dmpbell, Huot. SECOND ROW: Torvi, Gieseke, Crust, Spalding, Boehne, Schugel, Stensland, Anderson. FRONT ROW: Wiegrefe, Brown, sec; Sandoger, v-pres.; lurphy, pres.; Hanson, treas.; Olson, Schafer. ICKING THEMSELVES out ill a print of the picture above are these three Alpha laninia iJlici l, ft to right are Conrad Olson. George Hansen and Dick Meyer. ELEPHONING DATES for a party are Laverne Schugel. left, and Dudley Kaus- a i 11 Hii; iiriiii: social event for Alpha Gamma Rhos is annual " Bowery " party. ST. PAyi NOBLEMEN Alpha Gamma Rhos Close an Ag Campus Breach Everybody ' s noble at the Alpha Gamma Rho house. The president of the agriculture fraternity is called " noble ruler. " the vice president is called " vice noble ruler. " the .secretary is called " noble .■secretary. " and so on. Probably the most nol)le tiling the AGRs did all year was to organize and sponsor a mixer for all male organizations on the St. Paul campus. There was al- ways " a certain breach " lietween the Ag fraternities, according to . (;R Edward ILirins. but the idea of the mixer was received liy all. The mixer turned out to be an old-fashioned smoker enlivened l)y entertainment. While the guests dunked donuts, A(iR Paul Wiegrefe gave a recitation about a .see-saw and a buck-saw ( " It ' s kind of a comical deal. " says Harms) . Then Co-op. one of the guest or- ganizations, put on a skit about a country schoolroom ( " It was rather shady " ) and Dean Henry Schmitz of the College of . griculture. Forestry. Home Economics and Veterinary Medicine gave a speech outlining Uni- versity government from student government to the Board f Regents. After the mixer everybody decided t«i have another one next year, and tlie . (;Rs began to think of their spring " Bowery " party. Page 325 BACK ROW: Anderson, L., Anderson, S., Lange, Waylander, Hanson, Smith, Johnson, Borg. FOURTH ROW: Pribyl, Hovland, Nygord, Devine, Woolever, Darnell, Stutsman. THIRD ROW: £hrman, Anderson, A., Larson, Holland, Moen, Hoedeman, Davies, Konshok. SECOND ROW: Krueger, Bricher, Harkin, Clement, Johnson, Greimel, Thomson. FRONT ROW: Steenson, Jorgensen, Christensen, Lindquist, v-pres.; Hanson, pres.; Thayer, treas.; Michalski, sec; Peterson. THEY WERE BUILDING Alpha Kappa Psis Have Plans, Party and Parts Like a lot of other people in their neighborhood, the Alpha Kappa Psis were building last year. First they drew up plans for a new house, to be located on the same ground as their old one: then they set out to build good will. In December they threw a party — presumably a Christmas party — for 150 underprivileged children between the ages of four and twelve. For the occa- sion the AKPsis, a professional lousiness fraternity, obtained a room in the YWCA (no easy job for a fra- ternity), a Tom and Jerry movie, entertainment by the Aqua Jesters and a lady ventriloquist, and pres- ents for all the kids. Then a photographer from Holi- day magazine, doing a story on the University, showed up to make the party complete. For homecoming the AKPsis built a three-story Gopher that had 37 movable parts. " Some of them moved when the wind was blowing and some moved without the wind. " said one of the builders. ' " None of them moved in the same direction at the same time. " Some of the parts, he said, are still knocking around the house. The Alpha Kappa Psis built their re|)utation as salesmen up a little higher this year by winning, for the fourth straight time, the Gopher sales contest. Page 326 ALl, OR ALMOST All, eyes are on Everett Nygard, tliird from riglit, wlio is about to take the trick. Larry Anderson, right, appears ready to snatch card back IN THE KITCHEN alter dinner. Alpha Kappa Psis wash the dishes. Left to right are members Tom Devine. Bob .Jorgensen. Dick Clement. Derrill " Ole " HoUand Delta Sigma Deltas Hold Dental ' Table Clinics ' Every other Momla iiii;lit cliiriii ; a rei,nil:ir (juai- ter Delta Sigma Delta, dental honorary fraternity, holds a " table clinic. " Prominent denti.sls or laisora- tory men talk about new developments or professional matters often not dealt with in the cla,ssroom. " Some- times it ' s old stuff to the seniors, " says one member, " but it ' s all new to the juniors and so|)homores. " Recently the Delta Sigs heard about the problems of office management. They also watched a demon- stration by a man from a local dental lab. He showed a new articulator — a device in which casts of the mouth are jjlaced and which reconstructs moutli nu)vements. . committee of Delta Sigs arranges the clinics. Making arrangements for the Delta Sigma Delta re- gional conclave here was a chore. Since the Ice Follies and the Sportsmen ' s show were in Minneapolis, dele- gates had to he lodged at the YMC. . Thirty-five representatives came from three Midwestern schools, which meant a full YMCA. A tragedy helped the Del- ta Sigs a little, though. Record spring floods of both the lissouri and Mississippi rivers kejjt the delegation from Cretin university. t)niaha. Nebraska, from at- tending. TO SOME these books may be old stulf, l)ut .Jim Kossuni. center, ami Dave Quitney. ri(;ht. have little troiihle arre.stiiif; the interest of at least some of the menil)ers. SET OF TEETH, some flay to Ije a complete set of dentures, is Iield by .John Dady. second from left. Dady. a freshman, gets advice from old Delta Siu:ma Deltas. BACK ROW: Rascnussen. Kario, Hudelson. Ford, Klein, Byfield, Mene«ee, Cermak. FIFTH ROW: Nelson, Englund, Heck, Hanson, H., Silho, Johnson, Peterson, W., Olson. FOURTH ROW: Trygstod, Dieti, Kiecker, Ziton, Woite, Wilson. Watson, Stock. THIRD ROW: Cuthbert, Romano, Dady, Mellong, Fossum, Hollgren, Peterson, R., Welty. SECOND ROW: lovell, Dickman, Christionson, Hougon, Jung, Lieb, Emond, Thompson, T. FRONT ROW: Dr. Dunton, Ouitney, Trees.; Th ompson, A., Scribe; Hansen, R., Grand Master; Uppgaard, Worthy Master; lien, Stokes, Dr. Peterson. NOT IN PICTURE: Bunker, Chopp, Horito, Humbert, Iverson, Tachibana, Thorene. Page 327 AFTER THINGS fjul I ' n ' k I " iii ' nnnl ;il llif l)cll:i Sikiiki I ' i limise, studying va ii aiii pDssible. Paul Hislunn, le! ' t. and Norm Hove study statistics. PERHAPS LEARNING chess will help tlieni as future business strategists. Left Id right. Pool. Kroona, Jackson and Abehi are enjoying a game. T A Delta Sigma Pi Recalls Life Amid the Wreckage A .stnuificr walking into the Delta Sigma I ' i frater- nity iinii.se early in tlie fall quarter might liave gotten a .shock. The house looked as though a bomb had re- cently exploded there and efforts were being made to repair the damage. The Delta Sigs. jjrofessional busi- ness fraternity, were remodeling. Donald Brannon, who lived alone amid the wreckage for a montii. ga -e an eyewitness account: " It was pretty rough. You ' d come in and just want to go to bed because there was no light and no heat. Because we had no water for two weeks, I stored some up in pans and it lasted for almost that long. In the kitchen there were no sinks, no windows and no plas- ter. Plasterers were running all over the [ilace raising dust. We ate in campus restaurants and held meet- ings in the Union. It was kind of a trial. " Being future businessmen, the Delta Sigs took time out from their remodeling long enough to pay a visit to the Minneapolis (irain Exchange. There the secre- tary of the exchange took them down on the trading floor and showed them the operation of the grain mar- ket. Afterwards Delta Sigma Pi Phil Kerich remarked, " " There ' s even more confusion there than at the house. " BACK ROW: Abeln. Burns. Jackson, Pool, Sullivon, Highum, Wessner. FOURTH ROW: Tu enk, Sontrach, Whelan, Whitlock, Rowley, Kerich. THIRD ROW: Hoyden, Kroona, Korkela, Borkman, Riek, Lynch, Sovo. SECOND ROW: Hanson, Brannon, Friess, Nelson, Camm, Rudolph. FRONT ROW: Graham, sec; Brandt, treos.; FindorfF, v-pres.; JefFerson, pres.; Boback, Armstrong, Furlong. Delta Theta Phis Find a Companion for 1929 Cup There ' s a liin ' new troph.v, about a toot liif;li, rest- ing on the firephice mantel of the Delta Theta Phi fraternity house, and the fellows, who arc student lawyers, are mighty proud of it. " It ' s the first tr(i|)hy we ' ve won siiiee in ' iO, " sa.vs member Donn Christen- .sen, adding that the 19 ' -2!1 award is " just a littU ' loxing cup " for winning in intramural ' iiaudball doubli ' s or horseshoes. " The new tropiiy come on an inspiration by Dwight T,iu(lholin. who was in tiie Business School last year. He (iuiught the law fraternity should sponsor a young lady namc.l (iail Zettle for the B Day title of " MLss Demand Curves. " Miss Zettle won the contest, and Delta Theta Phi won the trophy. Another member, Owen Nelson, got an inspiration fall quarter, and this resulted in Delta Theta Phi put- ling up its first real Homecoming dis])lay since the . ' )() ' . lusteail of the usual front-lawn sign reading " Delta Theta Phi Also Recognizes Homecoming, " the fellows erected a bench presided over by Judge Fesler. Another judge appeared at the house one Monday night to s])eak in a series that included local lawyers and faculty members. He said judges disa])pro e of l;iwyi ' i-s ' dramatics; Fesler said " Justice will ti ' iumpli. " ANYBODY WHO SLEEPS mi I In- ilavi-ii|iiirl with a sliotsuii in his lianil slmulil crrtaiiily In ' wakcil. ' I ' lial ' s wliy (iuiuler Gunhus .shake.s Chester Do-slaiul. PROTESTING AGAINST the (|iie.stions of district attorne.v Weiss is witness Maviie. Christeiisen. left. idUiiiil for defense, confers with jildce Wolf. kCK ROW: Hiniker, Burkhardt, Franke, Dosland, Thorup, Nelson, A., Odegoard. THIRD ROW: lundeen, W., Michoelson, H., Mayne, Schroeder, Helland. Nelson, D., omquist. SECOND ROW: McGorry, Levi, Skore, Eunhus, MocDonald, Schuixe, lundeen, E. FRONT ROW: Nelson, V., Weiss, treas.; Swift, Christensen, pres.; Gross, ■pres.; Wongoord, sec; McKenney. Pa9c 329 BACK ROW- Wass, W., Ellingboe, Stone, Larson, Schlotthouer, Kubesh. FIFTH ROW; Powlisch, Luedke, Ripley, Winslow, King, Krenik, Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Froelich, Bergman, Koeberl, oSrem, Rhoodes, Wier. THIRD ROW: Kvosnicka, Elton, Dziuk, Witiel, Haglin, Russell, Pietz, M. SECOND ROW: Bonnctt, Hook, Hessian, Koenigs, Bakehouse, Johansen. FRONT ROW: Walscr, Wass, H., treas.; Disselkamp, Sonds, pres.; Pieti, D., Sorenson, Pietz, C, corr. sec. EVEN THE FAUCEIS Farm House Fraternity Couldn ' t Bear to Watch Progress as It Passed By; the Plywood Shower Stall Simply Had To Go The fellows in Farm House fraternity eouldn ' t just sit back and let progress pass them by. After all, how- many other fraternity men had to take showers in an ancient plywood stall? It was clearly a situation demanding rectification, so the boys determined to l)uil l a new shower stall in January. " We laid all the bricks ourselves and did all the cementing, " says member Emmett Bergman. " We even put in the faucets. " They worked all night with shifts of three brick- layers hourly, and the project was finished in a week- end. The result was a three-sided, slightly irregular- looking tile structure which member Milton Sands de- scribes as " functional — that is, it won ' t collapse. " A four-sided brick (or rather simulated brick) struc- ture without faucets became a " foundation garment " at a Farm House fall party in the Prom ballroom. It was worn by one of six members who modeled " the latest fashions " during intermission, and it proved a more successful costume than several burlap garments which became practically transparent under the spot- light. A garage in the fraternity ' s back yard, which was not brick, didn ' t last long this year. Claiming that it was dila])itlated. the members tore it down and re- placed it with a parking lot. INEVITABLE GAME, bridge, is pleasant pastime for nieniljers who enjoy employ- ing wily strategems suggested by Charles Goren in liis daily newspaper column. TRADITIONAL COFFEE is poured in Farm House kitchen, while members iflax ailcr strenuous .session mixing mortar and nieticulou.sly laying bricks. SMATORy NOISES The Gamma Eta Gammas Couldn ' t Just Sit and Eat Till- Ixiys ill (iamiiia Eta (iaiiuiia, piotVssioiial law fiati ' iiiity. were sitting around the tal)le at Robert ' s eat ' e. Then everybody got up and began to make salutatory noises. Why this interruption in the due process of the fra- ternity ' s bi-monthly meeting? Ed Foley, a member, iiad just walked in and the occasion was one that cleuuuided a celebration of some sort. Foley, unknown to his Gamma Eta Gamma brothers, had run for justice of the peace in Excelsior county. By the time his fraternity learned the news, Foley had been elected. And ordinary law students couldn ' t just sit and eat when so distinguished a fellow entered. Foley gets even more respect in Excelsior, though, where he holds court (mostly on traffic offenses) one night a week. Gamma Eta Gammas aren ' t sure what will hajipen next year when Foley, a junior, enrolls in a juili( ial administration course taught by Law School Dean Maynard E. Pirsig. Other Gamma Eta Gamma meetings may have started off less spectacularly, but they were probably more interesting as far as listening was concerned. Members usually made at least a few salutatory noises, but they were not the same as those for Foley. At one meeting an FBI man told fraternity mem- bers of the oijportunities awaiting them in the Federal Bureau of Investigation, and at another two people who had spent 18 months with the International Refu- gee organization told of their problems in . iistria. AFTER DINNER Miioke is lit for .Joseph Gadola Ijy Leslie Gulhraiiiison at one of Gamma Eta (iainma ' s iiieelinRs at Robert ' s cafe. .Julius Smith looks on. SMALL TALK eti ages law fraternity members at a dinner. . t right. .Mton Olson entertains, from left. Hunter Helgeson, Dick Theis and Ray Ploelz. ACK ROW: Olson, J., Ondov, Buhler, Ploetz, Bakke, Daly. THIRD ROW: Dietrich, Finley, Helgeson, Taylor, Heolh, Foss. SECOND ROW: Foley, Street, Arriolo, Miner, aertzen, Aaberg, Rosenbioom. FRONT ROW: Theis, Nathonson, Meany, sec; Magnuson, pres.; Aase, Olson, A., v-pres. WHEN UGNTS GO OUT Kappa Eta Kappa Transmitter Blacks Out House The people who live tluie are all electrical engi- neers, but that doesn ' t sto]) the fuses from blowing out at 531 Walnut avenue. Like any other fuses, the ones in the Kappa Eta Kappa house blow out because they get too hot. And they get too hot often because the Kappa Eta Kappas have a 500-watt radio trans- mitter on their third floor. When the fuses blow out. the lights go out, and the Kap|)a Eta Kappas have a Field Day. Field Day is dedicated to cleaning, repairing, re- conditioning and even painting the house, and one big project this year was the rc -wiring of the transmitter to stop it from blowing fuses. Another Field Day project was a leaky water i)ipe discovered winter quarter. It was just a little pipe, with just a little leak. . nd. according to member Bill Smith, engineers naturally like to tackle mechanical problems and " twist things. " This is what they did to the ])ii)e — twisted it with lioth hands. The result was a big leaky p w on the second floor, which caused further grief. While the first pipe had been exposed, the engineers had to knock three holes in the kitchen wall, two in the bedroom wall and one in the first floor ceiling to get at the second one. Months later, after twenty pounds of plaster had been consumed, the Kappa Eta Kappas again had things straight. The hot water ran slower, but at least it ran: and most important the transmitter stopped blowing fuses. DIAL TWISTER R(il)eit l) ' E el n shows .John Taylor ami Ray Pttersoii how to oyxirate Ka[)pa F ta Kappa ' s all-baiul IKW amateur radio transmitter. PATERNAL CIGARS are liamled out by new father Al Winter who shakes ihe hami of Chuc-k Malme. Don Reiher takes cigar, slaps AVinter on shoulder. BACK ROW: Agar, Benson, Oen, Zech, Smith, Hastings, Rotli. THIRD ROW: Brings, Petersen, Rydrych, Taylor, Pospychala, Finegan. SECOND ROW: Grishom, Bristol,: KogI, Nelson, Decker, Anderson, Donald, Meyers. FRONT ROV : D ' Evelyn, Bolin, Anderson, Dodd, v-pres.; Zemlin, pres.; Jampsa, sec; Harrison, treas. iCK ROW: McNeely, Windisch, Fritze, Goldner, S»rom, Giswold. SECOND ROW: Vascnden, Dearmon, Anderson, Dewey, Anderson, Donald, Mclnnis. FRONT ROW: Lberg, Schroeder, sec; Henke, pres.; Oberg, v-pres.; Gordon, treas.; KoenJg. THE EX- Kappa PsJs Unhappily Explain that Things Have Gone to the Dogs; Weddings Make the Fraternity ' Rather Loosely Knit ' OtluTs might take notice of the pliijlit Km])]);! Psi. pharnKU-y fratcrtiity. has gotten itself into. Meniljers refer to themselves as the " soeiety of ex-haehelors " anil nnhappiiy explain that things have gone to the (logs because of the marital status. " Getting married isn ' t the price yon have to pay to get into the fraternity, " says meml)er Bernard Koenig. It just seems that way. Before fall (piarter rushing liegan, tlu ' Kappa Psis were almost all wed or en- gaged. This made the fraternity, according to Koenig, " a rather loosely knit organization. " Meetings and |)arties were often poorly attended because wives were reluctant to let their hulibio out with the hoys at night. Then, too, it takes money to support a wife and child. So almost all the ex-bachelors worked part- time, luch of this work entailed spending evenings in drug stores, and this didn ' t help bring crowds to fraternity functions. One member even ran his own drug store in addition to taking a full load of phar- macy courses. The Kappa Psis began to change all this, though. and fall quarter they pledged 10 single men to stop the wedding bells from breaking up their gang. PROMINENT VISITOR li a niffliiif; of tlie i-x-ljacheliir.s is Dean (hai ' lfs II. Ko ' ers, .st ' coiid Iriini left, of the I liarnia( ' ( " ollem ' . MEETINGS AND PARTIES were uflen ponily alleiicled. lull these Kappa I ' si planners may he hcilil- ins; a .solutain m their hands. From left are Olierg, (Jordori. Ileiike. Koenig and Sehroeder. BACK ROW: Bouma, Wood, Jardetzky, Hopperstad, Goodchild, Norquist, Fetzek, Borreson. FIFTH ROW: Dunn, Walter, Harris, Haberland, Syverson, Bedford, Ack- royd, Basinger. FOURTH ROW: Higgins, Mallinger, Woyda, Trautmann, Merkel, Heinzerling, Halvorson. THIRD ROW: Swanson, Binger, Backus, Backer, Murtaugh, Held, Johnston, Schaffhausen. SECOND ROW: Schabacker, Hanson, Nash, KogI, Swenson, Lommel, Lee. FRONT ROW: Lindahl, Thurber, sec; Kuhlmann, treas.; Erickson, pres.; Meagher, Sontag, Eilers, Hendrickson. ; BLOOD SAMPLE is drawn from while-coated Roy Lilleskov ' s finger by Vern Kulilmaiin. Senior Gordon Lee. behind microscope and Giles Merkel watch. SKULL SESSION is amusing pastime for these Phi Cliis. Altjert Ackroyd, left. ;nnl (ieiie Backus compare cranial structures with L ' oyd Backus. p T Phi Chi Music Laws Help Make Studying Possible Study is an important thing around tlie Phi Chi house. That ' s wiiy lufnilsers sonietinu ' s get irked by the number of jiiano phiycrs in the niecHeal fraternity. There are " a dozen or more " pianists in the group, aeeording to member Del Thurber, and one of them plays " Down Yonder " almost every noon. The Phi Chis have definite rules regulating the music; they have certain hours for piano-playing and certain hours for study. But, since there are only two pianos in the house for the dozen pianists, the rules are sometimes violated. Nobody plays the piano, though, at the semi- monthly meetings, half of which the Phi Chis decided this fall to tle ()te to outside speakers. The idea of the talks is to sup|)lement ] Iedical School study and to bring the fraternity up to date in the field. The first two speakers on the program were Dr. J. P. Spano, ho talked on general medical practice, and Dr. Ben Bofenkamp, who spoke on bronchoscopy and the use of the bronchoscope (a device swallowed by patients to enable the doctor to look directly into their lungs). Phi Chis don ' t study all the time. They also enter teams in intramural touch football, softball, baseball, hockev, bowling and basketball. Page 334 I HCK ROW: Zenk, Trumm, Setzer, R., Swanson, Setter, G., Hart, Collins. FIFTH ROW: Buck, Hunt, Peterson, Christionson, Evans, Herman, Knutson. FOURTH ROW: ' obow. Hay, Taylor, BlasI, McElmury, Liberg, Olesen, Wong. THIRD R OW: Johnson, A., Paulson, Moroni, Marshall, Eagle, Pagels, Einess. SECOND ROW: Anderson, nsen, Gronlund, Jianopoulos, Matsuyamo, Kaufman, Erickson, Eastman. FRONT ROW: Dyer, Olson, corr. sec; Nelson, Howell, pres.; Hanson, v-pres.; Johnson, , sec; Skoe, treos. ELM IREE AND S EXPRESSIONS HERE are flue solely to the project, which is not chopping (Iciwn a tree. Tlir nltractioH is a young blonde named Marilyn MonrcK-. NOT UNFAMILIAR are tlie roles of these Phi Delta Chis. B( b Foster, left, and Aiicly .h liiisnn are playinji pint ' pong, and their friends are watchintr. Phi Delta Chis Become Lumberjacks for a Night Diiriiii; a fraternity initiation neophytes, called pledges, are ealled on to do strange jobs or act iin- f ' aniiliar roles. Imagine, if you ean. a group of ])harniac.v students liecdining luMiherjaeks for an evening. That ' s exactl.v ulial I ' ll! Delia Chi pledges did. Members recpiested lliem to remove an elm tree that was growing too close to the driveway. The pledges said it was a huge thing and mueh too prctt.v to cut down. But the ac- tives were unrelenting. The pledges started lo wmk. while myriad snow-flakes fluttered down on their shoulders and tln ' fiont lawn. The job took all night. The mm chopped and sawed and lapped llieii ' cold liaiiiU. The chn linally ended il da - in a b|.i c of glorx ' on the andirons of the living room Hreplaee. The i)rc- ions nights exertion made an initiation part.v some- thing less than a blaze of glory. The lundxrjaeks sat about wearing glazed expressions. The expressions, of course, W( " re due solely lo llie project. Phi Delta Chis don ' t always look that way. Kverylxidx ' was cheery at a Homecoming party and durini; spi ' ini; isiU lo drui; liini . Pasc 335 i i BACK ROW: Forstrom, Byrne, Watkins, Lunkley, Furch, Flom, Carlson. FRONT ROW: Sander, Jones, Dickey, pres.; Erickson, treas.; Hunder, Christensen. HARMONIZING after lunch hour are these Phi Mu Alphas. Left to right, Roberts, Dahle, Forstroni, Hunder. Harvis, Flom. Harding and Furch. INSTRUMENTALISTS also take advantage of noon hour for a little workout. From left to rislit are Roby. Glass, Erickson, Preus, B.vrne and Seath. Nobody Touches Cigarets at Phi Mu Alpha Smoker E or.v I ' mII till ' members of Phi Mil Aliilia, music fiiiteriiity, hold a smoker for initiates — but nobody would think of lighting a cigaret. Smoking, they say, irrilatts musicians " sensitive throats and coats the vocal chords with mncus. And the Phi Mil Alphas can ' t afford to have that happen. They have to use their voices too iiiiicli. Three days a week, all during the year they hold hour-long prac- tice sessions. Winter quarter they were hard at work learning " The First Psalm " , a sacred, somewhat mo- dernistic, piece for chorus and woodwinds written liy James W. McConkie, instructor of music. Phi Mu Alpha president Duane Dickey described the coiutrt, which they gave in February, as " out of this world, " Tobacco abstinence may have nothing to do with it, but last spring the Phi Mus helped fill Scott hall to overflowing. They played a major role as the siiectre- likc chorus in Stravinsky ' s opera-oratorio " Opetlipus Rex. " The Performance was the first given outside of New York, and only the third given in the United States. It was so popular that people vied for stand- ing room atop lienches in the lobby; others, who didn ' t get a chance to see or hear the composition, agitated for a repeat performance. Unfortunately, they (lidii ' t get one. Page 336 A WIDENED SCOPE Phi Rho Sigmas Deviate from the Medical Pattern " We (lout gft much social science over lu ' re. " says Paul Bowlin. treasurer of Phi Rho Sifjtiia, medical fraternity. With only four years in which to produce top-flijiht doctors, the Medical School has to keep its courses well within the natural science field. Meml)ers of Phi Rho Sigma, who won honors last year as the group having the highest Medical School scholastic average, decided something should be done to widen the scope of their education. So they invited social scientists as well as medical doctors to speak at their monthly meetings. The social scientists spoke on such topics as " Our Far Eastern Policy " and " Politics in Great Britain. " and some of the medical speakers lectured on suljjects related to the social science field ( " Socialized Medicine, " for examjjle) . In any event, members take comfort in world historian Hans Kohn ' s semi-famous quote: " social science is the greatest en[)lu ' misni of the twentieth century: it is neither social nor a science. " The speeches were welcome as a change, but the ■-|)eech most welcome didn ' t come until the annual alumni banquet this spring. This speech was made by president Ed Hustad, and it accompanied a cere- mony (luring which the fraternity ' s -iO-year old house mortuane was burned. COMPARING PARTS uf a keletun with a tliart arc tlicse meUital •■.ludtiiU. From left. Nell Thoinfiird, Ray .Jnhiison. Paul .Johnson and Homer Cartson. COFFEE MAKES late studying possible for Robert " Specs " Okon. Ruffled hair is t pica) of hard working medical students. So is robe and pajamas. CK ROW: Knudson, Massee, Haukeness, Finley, Meyer, Tveten, Lee. FOURTH ROW: Johnson, P., Peterson, Johnson, R., Holverson, Ketolo, lindall. THIRD ROW: utson, Josperson, Sorkness, Yumibe, Bah, Pardee, Briggs. SECOND ROW: Collewart, Matayoshi, Thomford, Jocobson, Jenne, Runquist. FRONT ROW: Carlson, Johnson, Bowlin, treas.; Hustad, pres.; Jones, v-pres.; Olson, Little. Page 337 NOT ra BOOKWORMS The Psi Omegas Look for Well- Rounded Persons Among stu(kiits who go to classes fverv day fioiii 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. tlioru ' s a tendency to concentrate all efforts on studying. But not ,so with members of Psi Omega, professional dentistry fraternity. " We ' re not just bookworms, " says Psi O Dick Oliver, explaining that the fraternity seeks " well-rounded per- sons. " " One of the ways Psi Os become rounded is l)y par- ticipating in Homecoming. Unlike most professional organizations, Psi Omega decorates its house each fall and enters " something " " in the parade. This year the " something " " was a tandem bicycle from which Psi Os sc|uirted policemen with water from dental syringes. To further demonstrate their principle of well-round- edness, the Psi Os devote much time to athletics. " All the good athletes seem to go Psi Omega, " says Oliver. About M) to 50 of the fraternity " s 90 members parti- cipated ill the iiiter]iro intramural league, and their efforts paid off in trophies for bowling, basketball, hoc- key, golf and baseball. The non-athletic members get their exercise by pulling cantankerous teeth and by leading short poems by Housman. ,i ii MODERN DENTISTRY has not reached the Psi Omegas. Using the old method 1(1 jinll i{ iii Alln-i ilit ' s tooth are. from left. Eiden, .Jolinson and Henkel. EXPERTS AT BASKETBALL as well as dentistry, these Phi Omegas polish a few of Hair tropliies. Left to right. McNiel, Harris. Mum and Owens. BACK ROW: Monson, Henkel, Kennedy, Irgens, Wagner, Curren, Jorgen£on, Shipstead. SEVENTH ROW: Ahlfs, Bard, Eiden, Albright, Sorenson, Lofstrand, Peterson, Spear, Osdoba. SIXTH ROW: Larkin, Ostergren, W., Dols, Owens, Olson, Dobie, Gilbertson, Weiss, Gervais. FIFTH ROW: Harris, Lund, Oliver, Ostergren, C, Krebs, Bock, Osmundson, Beveridge, Paul. FOURTH ROW: Nelson, Swanson, Collis, Ingebrighlsen, Sonde, Lundblode, leGault, Meiike, Nosh. THIRD ROW: Murray, Mallon, Kotulo, Tompkins, Olonder, Johnson, Boline, Deutsch, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Linden, Florence, law, Iverson, L., Iverson, W., Prahl, Hanson, Sorberg, Maeure. FRONT ROW: Lingle, McNiel, Sheets, sec; Prochnow v-pres.; Peterson, pres.; Allis, Murn, Richards, Dresser, treas. Page 338 !il kLPH KELLER OF THE MINNESOTA EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION. ON RIGHT, ADDRESSES THE SIGMA DELTA CHIS AFTER THEIR FALL INITIATION DINNER SAYS SO? LETTER OF COMPLAINT In the Merriaiii-Webster dictionary is prepared by. left to right. iiAt Krislief. Ralph .Johnson. Greg Jensen. Dick Johnson. JOURNALISTS AREN ' T colloquial. Sigma Delta Chis maintain. From left are Bob Juhiisf II. I)a r Iturrinirton. alumnus Bernard Casserly and Fred Olsen. Sigma Delta Chi Picks a Fight with Dictionary A its national convention held in Detroit this year Sigma Delta Chi. professional journalistic fraternity, picked an argument with the dictionary. The convention objected to the Merriam-Wehster dictionary ' s definition of journalistic: " Characteristic of journalism and journali.sts. hence of a style charac- terizcil by evidence of haste, colloquialisms and sen- sationalism. " Sigma Delta Chi issued a statement saying in part that " this definition is a libel and slander upon the thousands of able, conscientious and educated jour- nalists of the United States and other English-sjjeak- ing countries of the world. " Merriam-Webster replied that they " merely register the meaning of words and couldn ' t help what people think of journalists. " They did go on to say. how- ever, that the definition was " unfortunate. " With its guns fired, the Minnesota chapter came home to continue to improve the standards of its pro- fession and wait for Merriam-Webster ' s new edition to come off the press. Its in.51 Pocket Kdition. incidentally just i)oints luit that " .Idurnalistic " is an " adjective " and is priuiounced like theres a " k " at the end. Page 339 IT BACK ROW: Kimlinger, Mattson, Himmelman, Angell, Gaspard, Gordon Boken. THIRD ROW; Frantz, Lofgren, Cordero, Mockenhaupt, Miller, Homre, Micros. ; SECOND ROW: Rodeberg, Graham, Zugschwert, Swenson, Wychor, Cummens, Hendry, Wetzel. FRONT ROW: Kersfen, Olson, Angvoll, v-pres.; Meyer, pros.; Leonard, treas.; Von Prooien, sec; Suter. THETA TAUS may not be able to lauucli rockets, but they can slioot guns Left to right are Keith Graham. Bob Meyer, Bill Cummens, Don Olson SERENADING i)inup girl in window are, left to right, Lofgren, Mattson anil . Tig alI. Lloyd backs them up with sweet strains from his ukulele. L Theta TausTry Hard to Keep Up with the Times Mtinl)ers of Theta Tan. i)rofes. ionaI cnoincering fratiTiiity. like to keep u]) with the times. And until E Day they hail never launched a rocket. So at 8 p.m. the night before the parade, construc- tion began. At 4 a.m. the engineers looked with pride at a huge skeleton of cardboard, over which large sheet.s of paper were draped. This was a float: next came the rockets, which were five-foot long pa])er balloons. Since hot air rises, Theta Taus reasoned that filling the Ijalloons over blowtorches would cause them to ri.se when released. When the hour of the parade came, all was in readi- ness. The float, with rockets ready, began its long journey downtown. Then suddenly one of the rockets reached too high a temperature and burst into flames. It was only a matter of seconds before the whole float ajipeared to be ablaze, and the rocket launchers be- came fire fighters. Farther on along the route the wind, catching tlie large surface of i)aper like a sail on a boat, tore the remaining portion of the float from its foundation. The defeated engineers trudged home, where they have since confined their efforts to a small interior decorat- ing job. Page 340 THEY HAD A SHARE The Xi Psj Phis Help Change the Rushing Program The time protV ' ssional kiital fiaUinitifs on caniims had a piohkiii. And Xi Psi Phi. being a professional dental fraternity, naturally shared a part of this prob- lem. Xi Psi Phi felt that in a run-of-the-mill rushing program, the rushee couldn ' t make up his mind quick enough: furthermore, such a program didn ' t give him a true sense of fraternity values. " We decided to do something about it, " says member Jack Tomhave, " and what ' s more. vc did. " Xi Psi Phis made the i)rospective dentists, and pro- spective pledges, feel at home. Actives put on a series of skits that satirized life in the School of Dentistry. They mimicked professors ' voices and mannerisms so well that when the program ended, many of the rushees expected to hear the twenty-after bell. The ])rogram tied Xi Psi Phi and the School together in a way the rushees liked. The results were gratifying, according to Tomhave. " Such an approach is part of a new. youthful spirit in Xi Psi Pi)i which includes more participation and cooperation, " says Tomhave. " It looks good for the future. " CONSIDERABLY DIFFERENT friiin liumework of most sluilcnls i» the aiti it. if tlu ' f i W riiis. Tlic are carving scale models of teetli in tlieir basement shop. AFTER A HARD DAY standing in rlentistry hiboratories, Xi Psi Phis spend e ' ening at home. Kellowshij) and the pliolographer keep them closelv imrldled in corner. ACK ROW; Moline, Stromsborg, Lee, Raykowski, Leckbank, Simunds, Jensen, Tomhave. FOURTH ROW: Leroux, Schutdt, McNair, Zbarocki, Otesberg, Grosko, enassi. THIRD ROW: Moehrle, Karahalios, Sjodin, Ulrich, White, Simmons, Thompson. SECOND ROW: Scottorella, Romers, Robertson, Hesley, Oilman, Shervheim, onoldson. FRONT ROW: Jacobsen, Larson, Wiebold, sec; Herred, pres.; Hiner, v-pres.; Gray, treos.; Timm. i " 1 Page 34! THE OTHER HALF Lutheran Student Association Uncovers Talent It isn ' t tliat Vince Larson doosn ' t like liorses. He likes all l ut half of them. Ami hefoie fall (|iiarter he had no objections to horses at all. The dislike stems l)ack to the Western variety show the Lutheran Stu- dent association put on at the Anoka State ho.spital. The show included exhibition square dances, cowboy tunes like " Leaning on the Old Top Hail " and a horse act. Larson jilayed the other half of the horse. Members of LSA were surprised at the nuniber of hidden talents uncovered by the show. Arne Kvaalen, who ' s from Montana, did rope trickH and a German band, composed mainly of Scandinavians, |)layed sev- eral i)ep])y numbers. The show was sponsored by one of the five groups into which LSA is divided and, according to Betty Fox, our informant, it was the most outstanding event of the year. In fact the show was so successful that the group was asked to give it again for the Min- neapolis Society for the Han licai)ped. and a third time for a Friday night jiarty at the LS. house. Perhaps the authentic Western spirit that was dis- played can be attributed to the fact that members of LSA are experienced campers. Five times a year they hold weekend Ashrams — Ashram being an In- dian word meaning " corporate spiritual quest. " WESTERN VARIETY .sliuu iva-. .-.., kixhI UKinlKi., ul l n- Liillic-iaii Studeul associa- tion were asked to present it three times. Show included exhibition square dances. HORSE AT RIGHT is the one tliat prejudiced Vince Larson, wlio played the otlier hall ' . All l|• of hidden talents — some of them musical — were uncovered bv show. BACK ROW: Carlson, Larson, V., Heslo, Swanson, Dahlin, Fox, C, Larson, N. FOURTH ROW: Grady, Jarvey, Arnevik, Olmen, Bonrud, Zimmer, Fox, B., Schultz.t THIRD ROW: Hadley, Anderson, Margaret, Barker, Aase, Anderson, Milton, Johnson, K., Hansen. SECOND ROW: Schley, Larson, J., Lyslo, Hottstrom, Johnson, 6.,l Hasselberg, Erickson, Lindstrom. FRONT ROW: Kvaalen, Sother, treos.; Severeid, sec; Addison, ores.; Hallanger, v-pres.; Sandell, Schaefer. Page 342 lEWSPAPER iittnuUi, from left to right, officers Pa- ■Hia Kelly, Tom Waters and Mary Ann Engler. RING-TOSS CONCESSION at the Newman club Mardi (iras is run by Iflt tc riylit. .Je;iii Armstrong, Mary Ann Daly and Phyllis Tanchin. John Mi s Hennen. left Dalv was cl Others are. losen queen. ONE OF TWO aiiuariunis llial are ,lu ked with tropical fish is admired by. from right, members John Knoblauch. Marlene Hoffman, Helen Jenniges. AT LUNCHr Tom Kennedy, left, looks across table at. left to right, mem- bers Merritt Gamache. Murray Wax. Yvonne Lindberg and Jim Kennedy. L Fish Are a Popular Addition to the Newman Club Xohody will deny the popularity of fish at the Newman clnl). Catholic student organization. Ciuh members boast of two tanks, or a(|iiai ' iiinis. filNd with tro])ical swimmers. Actually the fish belong to Father Alfred S, Wagner, one of the groujj ' s advisors. lie. members say, is the only one who can tell the males from the females; just how he does this is, of course, a secret numy people uciuld like to know. New fish are always beiiit; born inside the tanks, and Father Wagner is the one who sei)arates the young from the mothers o they wont be eaten. One fish was so popular he was elected i)resid(iil of the club — Cyrus Fish, an education senior. Another topic of interest to the clnl) members is that of their proposed new house. The question. " When are we going to move into our new building! ' " has echoed around the club all year. The ([uestion isn ' t yet answered because of a government order freezing steel. Chaplains and club members are hoping, though, that construction of the new home for Catholics on campus will be started before 195 " 2 is over. Page 343 A m AT A TIME Westminster Fellowship Goes Higher and Higher On a warm night a passer-by might well hear tiu " words " We Are Climhing Jacob ' s Ladder " coming from the open windows of a white house on Church street between University avenue and Fourth. For this is the home of the Westminster fellowship, and the hymn, a favorite with Presbyterian young people, typifies the activities of the group. The fellowship sponsors classes and a seminar on family, religious and social relations on caminis; but the members want to climb higher. They are laying the foundations for an all-school seminar (sort of an all-University brotherhood) open to every student on campus. " Special emphasis will be placed on a fra- ternity and sorority dinner for all Presbyterians to ac(|uaint them with the services offered by the fellow- ship, " according to the organization ' s treasurer Betty Ann Smith. One of these services last year was the organization of " deputation " teams, which visited several high school church groups throughout the state and an- swered questions about the University and its activi- ties. These d eputation teams are not all work. At each stop the team makes there is a special party and pro- gram of entertainment, consisting of skits, square dancing, coffee sipping, chats and impersonations. TALKING OVER plans for new projects am services are. rrmii lill l i iit hl, Morris, Rev. Boren, Theimer, Kotz, Smith. Bliedorn, Lensink and Williams. MEMBERS OF THE Westminster fellowship have aJl sorts of acti ities to keep them busy. Here they have just finished eating before a meeting. THE WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP, HOLDING A COZY MEETING AROUND THE FIREPLACE, DISCUSS HOW TO BEGIN PROJECTS LIKE ALL-SCHOOL SEMINAR Page 344 BLE CLASS IS INSTRUCTED BY DR. H. J. BOETTCHER. IN ORDER TO SUPPLY GERMANY WITH BIBLES, THE GROUP HELD A BASKET SOCIAL TO RAISE MONEY SINGING IN THE choir are. left to right, back row. E. Dicke. C. JohiLsoii. H. Moirer, T. Decker; front row, M. Schultz. H. Kandetzki. C. Volkert. M. Panning. SEVERAL MEMBERS of Gamma Delta are enjoying their new custom-built radio ■inTiliin.iti.iii Their modernistic house on University avenue is one of the newest. BIBLES FOR EUROPE Gamma Deltas Raise Money to Send Gifts Abroad When Tlu ' liiia Kiiiide of Gamma Delta, fissoiiri Synod Lutheran student group, came baek from a SPAN trip to Germany, .she reported on the need and suffering she had seen in Europe. Her report led the Gaiuma Deltas to start a " Bibles and Clothing for Euro[)e " drive. lemhcrs donated the elothiiig. hut the Bibles were another matter. Gamma Deltas found that, beeausc of the present rate of exehange, it would be eheaper to send money than to buy and shij) Bibles from this country. Bibles cost only SO cents apiece in Germany, so more could be had for the money. To raise funds for the |)roject, the Gamma Deltas held a basket social, and the event got everyl)ody to- gether to pack the clothing. To raise money for the Campus Chest, the Gamma Deltas had another social gathering — a hobo party and scavenger hunt, . nyone who showed up at the party without wearing a costume was fined, and the money thus collected was turned over to the Chest. A party to wldch guests came dressed as their fa- vorite famous cliaracter, a sleigh ride and a splash parly were also held by Gamma Delta l)etween Sun- day evening religious di.scussions. Page 345 n mmt sems . 5 C BACK ROW: McKeniie, Andersen, M., Vik, Swedberg, Ringstrom, Hammer, Wtingacrd, Peterson, E. THIRD ROW: Hattstrom, Gollwitzer, LaRue, L., Anderson, C.l Peterson, L., Erickson, Kratzke. SECOND ROW: Ruud, HefFner, Taylor, Johnson, Hall, Dingman, Nasby, Davis. FRONT ROW: Lindstrom, LaRue, R., Sandell, sec.;( Durkee pres.; Magnuson, v-pres.; Blair, treas.; Fisker. THE CULINARY ARTS Kappa Kappa Lambdas Should Graduate as Experts Nobody can say the Kappa Kappa Lambdas aren ' t a practical outfit. If they can ' t do anything else by the time they i raduate, the girls will be able to cook. Every londay night the sorority holds a meeting at the Lntheran Student house, and before each meet- ing there ' s a dinner. The meals are prepared and planned by a committee of three or four girls, the members being diiferent each week. The committee arrives early and sets to work; then, since the com- mittee is not always skilled in the culinary arts, ex- perts Carolyn Erickson and Barbara Ledin are usu- ally called in at the last minute to make sure the pota- toes are baked and the coffee is cooked. After dinner the pledges rush to the kitchen to do the dishes. They have to hurry, because they must present their weekly skit at the meeting. In one of the skits, several girls grouped together to form a " car " — a girl representing each wheel. The wheel girls kept blowing out and falling flat. After hurrying through those dishes you can ' t really blame them. The girls who couldn ' t cook had a chance to shine in other fields (besides dishwashing, that is). The so- rority held two formal dances and a sports party, and they supplied a Minneapolis family with food and clothing. Page 346 THESE MEMBERS cif Kappa Kappa Lambda take advantase of a chance to rest after (liniifr, hirli llif - cooked themselves. Out in tlie kitchen, pledges wash dishes. EACH WEEK the pledges of Kappa Kappa Lambda put on a skit to entertain ac- ' tives. They harl opportimity to shine in all sort.s of fielfls. not just dishwashing. HARD TO BEAT IHi YWCA Girls Stuff 600 People and Their Treasury Whfii it lonies to making money, it ' s hard to beat tile . ' 500 girls who comj)rise the University Y VCA. Fall quailer they stocked their treasury with $•250 after putting on a smorgasbord at the University Baptist ehurch. Over 600 people paid 80 cents apiece to stuft themselves on a variety of foods cooked by the YW girls. The YW operates on a budget of Sll.OOO a year in order to present an interesting and varied program. One of their most popular programs is called " Fresh- man Fun and Fact . " With YMCA. the girls hold meetings at which they have speakers on such sub- jects as dating, courtship and marriage. They also listen to talks about political issues and life in for- eign countries. At their " fun " meetings, they go skat- ing or sometinie the girls play the boys in basketball. The group has :50 niemV)ers. Sophomores in the YW have formed what they call " Club 54. " The girls offer their services to the North- east Neighborhood house: there they lead children ' s play groups and teach sewing and cooking. The YW also sponsors cell groups devoted tt) read- ing and studying, not Karl Marx, but the Epistles of St. Paul as well as other works. PUTTING ON a ..sinurgaAl-Kjrii for 600 people is no easy job. It takes lots of pre- ,.ir | l:innii)s at meetings like this one in the Y VC. ofiiee in the Union. TO PROMOTE " VC. ' s projects, posters are necessary. Clockwise. Karen Otto. .Ma ' !;: - .Miciieels. Helen Lnidgren, Nanc,v Rose and Rcl erta Perry dabble in paint. EARING SUNFLOWER-LIKE BADGES, THESE MEMBERS OF THE YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION RE-STUFF AN UNDERSTUFFED CHAIR Page 347 CADET OFFICERS exaniiiif lOJiK Ualile ut (ir.t;aiiiz;iliiiii and ic|vir]iment ) on ( lililiiiarcl liniuaht them by ROTC sergeant Karl Lepping. second from left. THEIR AIM is to increase the militarj- education of the civilian population. Cadet lir t lieutenant, second from right, just wants to be different. Scabbard and Blade Members Visit Younger Boys Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity, aims to increase the military education of the civilian po]) Illation. They go about doing this in several ways. One of the group ' s major activities was to visit high schools in the Twin City area and tell the younger boys all about the Reserve Officers ' Training corps (which Scabbard ami Blade members should know about since they ' re all members of it) . ROTC cadets at the University, although receiving military training, are still technically civilians: so Scabbard and Blade is interested in educating them, too. Annually the fraternity awards a medal to the second year cadet it considers most outstanding. Scabbard and Blade gave another award too. but to a University official rather than to a cadet. The educator — Dean Henry Schmitz of the College of Agriculture. Forestry. Home Economics and Veter- inary Medicine — was cited by fraternity president Ford Elliot as having " done more to promote ROTC than any other faculty member outside ROTC. " Ac- cording to Elliot. Dean Schmitz (who recently became jiresident of the University of Washington) said the award meant more to him than anything else that had happened in his University career. BACK ROW: Jasinski, Williams. Hill, Greenwald, Cartwright, Wunder, Gerlnch. THIRD ROW: Wcnneson, Sweeney, Gable, Connett, Bergfalk, Morrison, Crippin J SECOND ROW: Vastka, Roswold, Casey, Karlson, Hiilmon, Myshak. FRONT ROW: Verloufi, Patty, Dokken, Elliot, King, Hendrickson, Arnason. Page 348 THE PLANE TOOK OFF An Arnold Airman Has an Extra Vacation in Miami It isn ' t every day you get a free trip to Miami, and George Millford wanted to make the most of it. That ' s why. when time came for the Arnold Air society ' s autumn junket to Florida to end. Millford stayed in his hotel room and slept. The other 14 Min- nesota cadets reboarded the two C-47 air transports that had brought them to Miami for the society ' s national conclave. It had been quite a trip for George. He. like his fellow Arnold Airmen, had gulped his Thanksgiving dinner and hurried to a waiting air force plane. The plane hadn ' t been in the air long when Millford (and seven others) began to regret he had eaten so much. Turkey and stuffing don ' t mix well with airplanes. The airsick cadets recovered quickly, though, when they reached Florida. Business matters of the conclave were strictly incidental, and the cadets spent a good share of their time lolling on the sunny beach. When the weekend was over, the delegates prepared reluctantly for the trip home. But none as reluctantly as Millford. He arrived at the airport just after his plane had left. So he hitched a ride on a C-45. then transferred to a remodeled B-17, and wound up taking a train home from Cleveland — two davs later. BIG EVENT lor .Amoui .Airin -n was fall trip to Florida, Left to rigbt are Curtis Williams. Bill Reider. Lt. Col. Helmer . asheim and Connor Schmid. EVERY TRIP, as far as the air force is concerned, requires a brie6ng. One - moM Air member. George Millford. would have benefited from this. CK ROW: Helgerson, Nelson, D., Corlson, Seor, Williams, MtGee, Omernik. FIFTH ROW: Mulcohy. Nelson, 8., McDonold, Means, McCormick, Pohlman, Pearee. FOURTH W: Lyon, MilKord, Lowe, Ward, Schneiderhon, Joyce. THIRD ROW: Golorneoult. Wogner, Alton O Brien, Petillon, Wallgren, Glolzbach. SECOND ROW: Flndorff, e, Dickson, Ellis, Mieike, Reider. FRONT ROW: Reedy, Dover, exec, off.: Aasheim, Schmid, squad, comm.; Merrill. Perry, sec.-treos-; Rondleman. ,1 Pase 349 il BACK ROW- Engelbretson, Jasinski, Isaksen, Gochnauer, Herbert, O ' Loughlin, Sorenson. THIRD ROW: Siperstein, Levin, Nadasdy, Hull, Urbon, Nelsen, Tide- mand. SECOND ROW: Dokken, Saeks, Freeman, Hatcher, Ress, KuechenmeUter. FRONT ROW: Clark, sec; Burke, v-pres.; Coles, pres.; Sullivan, adv.; Arnason, Nat. pres.; Crippin, Prigge, treas. IT WAS THE FIFTH The Minnesota Chapter, Epsilon, of Phi Chi Eta Brings a National President Home from Virginia Convention Phi Chi Eta, the national professional quarter- master fraternity, is one of the newest fraternities in existence. It was formed only four years ago for all sophomore, junior and senior men in the quartermas- ter branch of the Army ROTC program. The first chapter, called Alpha, was formed at the University of Illinois. The Minnesota chapter was recognized by the senate committee on student af- fairs on INIay 5, 1951, and so it became the epsilon, or fifth Phi Chi Eta chapter. At present there are li active chapters, and more are to be formed. The number of national chapters is of particular interest to one Minnesota member, Al Arnason, who is the national commander of the fraternity. Each summer Phi Chi Eta holds its national convention at Fort Lee, Va., and is attended by all junior mem- bers of the fraternity. Each chapter has two votes in the election of national officers, and last summer the Minnesota chapter came oft ' particularly well. Besides Arnason ' s becoming national president, William Car- penter was elected treasurer and Byron Crippin was elected special services officer. CHEST SIZE, for outfitting Jim Jorgenson. is read by .special service officer Walter BlooniHclil. Ed Schoer makes notation as Danny Kueclienmeister watches proceedings. SUPPLY CHECK is made by Byron Crippin. witli clip-board, and . 1 . rnason. checking ticket. Les Levin looks over his shoulder. yni Church Street Society Is Still Young and Unused Tlir eliarniing tliiiii; alidiit tin- Cliurch Street Cliou- dvr and lanhiiig society is tliat it was only fornied tiiis year, thus it is one of the newest organizations on campus and has not become tarnished througli age and misuse. Menihersliip has been spontaneous and lias always remained that way. Headquarters of the Church Street Chowder and Marching society is on Ciiurch Street. During rain- ■-tornis the grou|) lias always moved into the basement of Murphy hall and milled around, blocking the hall- ways and doorways. Meetings are held serai. Members of the group modestly consider themselves " sharp. " They are keen about the Church Street Chowder and Marciiing society ' s activities. One of these is marching, . nother oildly enough, is not chowder. It is eating. One of their favorite recipes is for roast. They lake a goose, and inside it they put a turkey. Inside I lie turkey they put a [iheasant. and inside that a chicken, and inside that a duck and then inside that a capon. Inside the capon they i)ut an oli c. Cooked this way, members say. an oli c is simply delicious. Serves one. The Church Street Marching and Chowder society has consistently refused to have anything to do with the Student Activities bureau, nor has it ever been connected in anv wa ' with that organization. POIICY IS MADE liy tlic liidie.s ' auxiliary. Wlleii asked wli.v tlif.v wrrr all iiiiliii;;. tin V in taiitly turned serious, and said they really didn ' t know. TREASURER ' S REPORT is sulijeet of .search by these members in file.s of the Miriitv. Tlie found it, but lack of funds made it unnecessary. hKING CHOWDER in the society " .s ba.senient is sport for these memljers. m ill ifiiter sfcnis to think he is . lec Guiness. of course he isn ' t. CHOWDER MUSIC accompanies diiniers. .served in pleasant atmospliere of Society ' s cluliriiuniN. Space was formerly occupied by Moose Brothers leather taiuierj . ' i Vj Hi lArA- A FRIENDLY fiame of pool breaks the monotony of college for, left to right, Fahlstroni, Gillis, Boyd and Pohtilla. COOPERATIVE studying is main pastime in the city men ' s room for. in front, K. Irwin and D. Otto; Ijchind, Schultz, Milberg, Knudson. Method of Draining Liquid front Bottle Is Open to Public But Acacia Fraternity Guards Exclusive Right to Picnic According to at least one member, " Acacia is a very mikl-mannered place, " But tiiis doesn ' t mean that the fellows in the fraternit.v all sit around doing mild- mannered things. In fact the Acacians claim to have the " chug-a-lug king of the campus. " By this they mean a gentleman named Wayne Harmala, who has a rather phenomenal method of draining liquid from a bottle. Here ' s how his fraternity brothers clock him: Wayne takes one bottle, so the.v say, and someone else takes another; then both turn the bottles upside down at the same time, Wayne putting his in his mouth, Acacians claim that Harmala empties his bottle faster into his mouth than the other bottle empties itself by gravity. The answer, they say, is suction. The other members of Acacia limit themselves to milder activities such as hanging human skulls from the ceiling, ]ilaying in the fraternity ' s 10-piece band and going on an annual canoe trip on the St, Croix river. The canoe trip lasts all one Saturday in May, About 35 or 40 couples paddle up the river from Still- water; then they stop at a special flat place on the shore to build a campfire, roast wieners and display their musical talents. About midnight the Acacians and their dates tie the canoes together and float in a group back downstream, all the while singing songs like " Honey " and " Dirty Lil, " The outing is an Acacia exclusive, members say, the stopping place is a " secret. " PRIDE OF Acacia is 10-piece banc. Neighbors, however, aren ' t so proud. Band specialty: smooth dance music. MIDNIGHT CUP of coffee is brewed b.v Acacians, in front, Shodrick, Milberg and lietl, while in l :ick. Oicf. " -, Fnhlstroni. . nclcr nn ntid Dyste converse. BACK ROW: Eddy, Yoder, Maunsell, Ordway, Schrodle, Ljungkull, Lesch, Williams. FOURTH ROW: Blodgett, Metcaif, Shore, Lehman, Dover, McGrath, Prentner, Erdoll. THIRD ROW: Holman, Lindgren, Kepple, Alexander, Weaver, Smith, Russell, Young. SECOND ROW: Kahler, Chap- man, Jorgensen, Handsaker, Hanson, R., Lundgren, Nichols, Palmer. FRONT ROW: Merrill, Moffel, Hanson, C, sec; Winsor, pres.; Lewis, v-pres.; Hinman, Faricy, Latham. NOT IN PICTURE: Auran, Longford, McCrudden, Peterson, H., Roberts, Stevens. UGHIHEARIED CODE Obligated by Tradition to Compete, Alpha Delta Phis Turn Cheek and Fight Back; Then They Throw a Christmas Party This " turn the other cheek " routine is fine — hut not when it comes to handling the Dekes. At least this is the lighthearted code of Alpha Delta Phi. an academic fraternity which is obliged by tradition to compete on all sorts of levels with Delta Kappa Kp- silon, another academic fraternity. One of the traditional clashes with tlii ' Dekes i.s the (irey P agle football game, which the Al|)ha Delts won this fall for the second year in a row. As spoils, they carried ofl ' the grey eagle — a highly prized bird iif iron named after Bernie Bierman. an Alpha Delt alum of some note. The Dekes bore their defeat with admirable stoi- cism, pausing only to lift the eagle from the Alpha Delts ' living room. Of course there were the inevitable reprisals; soon the Alpha Delts had a bevy of Deke trophies tucked away in the back room of their house. Hostilities were dropped at Christmas when the Alpha Delts threw a ])arty for 15 underprivileged kids. We hear it was entirely satisfactory, despite the kids unholy rush at the o])en Coke machine. Turkey was served to wash down the Cokes, antl then the kids turned the house into a danger area by running unscheduled flights of model airplanes. The Alpha Delts were pretty confused for awhile, and some of them even wondered if it had been wise to give the youngsters the planes in the first |)laee. On other things they weren ' t confused: they won the interfraternity bowling championship in the fall, held a mock Monte Carlo party for winter quarter rushees and pledges, and built an intricate miniature train for Sno Week. TWO-FACED fellow named Sam sits formally with fellow .Alpha Dill.s. Hill Mririll. ripht front, keeps sober Sam in pietnre, with help. LOST IN thought. Dave . uran. at left, gazes at cards held by Ken l.iiidureii. .Jim Alexander, in center, watches v) he fan kibitz. BACK ROW: Healy, Reed, Tesfln, Aldworth, Stoery, Amdall, Murphy, D., Ware, Combs. FIFTH ROW: Techel, Kelly, Hurd, Jobson, Van Wyck, Case, Stenquist, Mertes, Taves. FOURTH ROW: Knox, McKusick, Pulver, Schonning, Schaller, Dobbs, Holm, Tousley, Nelson. THIRD ROW: Stark, Glidden, Cravens, Sieling, Johnson, Griffith, Weinrich, Baumann, Page. SECOND ROW: Larson, Bruening, Norris, Conant, Smith, Coon, Osborn, Maas. FRONT ROW: MocDonald, Hilligoss, Petillon, rec. sec; Munson, v-pres.; Solon, pres.; Rush, treas.; Rebholz, sec; Durkee, Andersen. NOT IN PICTURE: Bonn, Einhorn, Gleeson, Keefe, Lohn, Mertes, Meighon, Murphy, M., Stroom, Bredemus, Geelan, counselor. SPECIAL EVENTS Traditional Ceremonies, Not All of Them Celebrating the 50th Anniversary of Alpha Tau Omega, Go on During Year This was the 50th iiiiiiiversary year for the Minne- sota chapter of Ali)ha Tail Omega, anil the ATOs — alumni as well as actives — celebrated the occasion by having a banquet and dance at the Radisson hotel in March. But this wasn ' t the only special event for the ATOs this year. They also held their -l!)th annual Home- coming wild west party, which they say is the oldest traditional party given ) anyone on campus (and they have 45 stamped approvals from the Student Activities bureau to prove it). Another party, for which the ATOs ' basement was converted into the French quarter (which French quarter we don ' t know), was unique because of the fraternity ' s guests. Edith Piaf and Maurice Chevalier came via RCA records, . fter some persuasion, both consented to sing for the party. Tlie old idea of Hell Week was junked by the ATOs in favor of another special event. Help Week. Instead of beating their brothers with paddles, they decided to lielp a needy widow with several small children by repairing and redecorating their home. The pledges ])ainted and papered the house, and even i)Ut in new windows where needed. Perha|)s the most special event as far as the Alpha Tau Omegas are concerned, though, is the Campus Carnival. When it comes to the Carnival, the ATOs have a re])utation to maintain; they have won three first prizes in the past three years with their shows. Thus the ATOs have begun to trumpet this .slogan: ■■jNIore peo])le go to ATO shows than any other siiow at Cami)us Carnivals. " KaiJpa Kajipa Camma soror- ity joined ATO this year, trying to make it four in a row — a really sjiecial event. SLAPPING HIS HEAD, Bob Healy suddeiil.v realizes game is iiul (liiig his a, -. -Jaek Mertes is niiiuit lo take irirk. POINTING WITH A PIPE, .- Iplia Tau Omega active shows pleds-es uit instruc- tion Hst posted lor their benefit. . TOs have Help Week, don ' t paihlle brothers. L Beta Theta Pis Stress Versatility and Agility Xolioily can ii ' the Beta Tlicta Pis arni ' l s|i()i-ls lovi ' i ' s. If it ( uiiil sjjdrty, they ' ll tn tluir hand at it. TlK ' v ' ri ' pntly vii atili ' . Most people, when they think of seasonal spoils, limit themselves to the traditional foothall, hasket- liall or hockey and baseball. Not the Hetas. Kaih sea- son t)i ' int;s several sports to them. In the fall, for instance, the big thing was hunting. I ' en Betas marched off to Morris, Minn., with inten- tioTis of bringing home bacon — this bacon being fowl earmarked for the fraternity ' s annual duck and pheas- ant dinner. As has been the custom since l!)4i). the Inniters returned empty-handed, but the dinner was nice anyhow. Winter brought skiing to 17 members of the fra- ternity, who had a little nu)re luck than the hunters. Maybe they had a little more skill. At any rate, de- s])ite numerous tri|)s to Telemark, Wis., and the spring vacation trips to Alta and Aspen, there was only one casualty among the skiing Betas. (iolf took the spotlight in the spring, when tlu ' Betas held their annual " Duffers ' " tournament for all amateurs. The tourney is held just for fun, Iml we understand it sometimes turns up real talent. The Betas in the fraternity house ' s liasenu ' iit dis- rt ' gardeil all this seasonal stuff. i)layiTig ping pong all year long. Best sport of the year, though. Betas agreed, was their new cook, Frances. She helped the fraternity ' s (piartet sing " Have Yon Ever Eaten Lunch at the Beta Mouse? " which won a ])rize at the (ireek Week varietv show. IT WAS EASY 111 liiiti Krance.s Lundell. tlie Beta coolc. into running for I)r;iii I ' nr :i ! a . A fjdod sport, slie received 1.867 votes — but tost. GOING THROUGH a Beta Tlieta Pi ritual are Vonceil Tysk and Bob Harris. who have ju.-st ijeconie pinned. Otlur Betas (and a coed) siltg and watcl). BACK ROW: McGroth, Comfort, Allen, Schultz, Anderson, Johnston, Johnson, McCorklndole, Means. FIFTH ROW: Moson, Petraborg, Webber, O ' Reilly, Loomis, Rogers, Tessmer, Bogwill, Kvole. FOURTH ROW: Kindt, Smith, Booker, Snore, Carlson, R., Reidhead, Nordstrom, Carlson, Westerman. THIRD ROW: Thorp, Carroll, Smith, G., Smith, H., Olander, Goodrich, Harmon, Kropp, Hogon. SECOND ROW: Engelhard, Nelson, Leach, Tanquist, Miller, Brown, Schmid, Torgerson, FRONT ROW: Hoye, Cron, ree, sec; Law, Harris, treas.; Wilson, pres.; Gile, v-pres.; RatclifF, Wedum, Laffave. WK WERE ADDED Chj Phis Make a Slight Change in Carnival Show By tossing their brawn around at the Canipns Car- nival last year the Chi Phis won a prize: this year they used their brains as well, and the result was expected to be even better. They planned to hold 15 rounils of exhibition box- ing, just as they did the year before. And the partici- pants were again to be Chi Phis who h ad tried out for varsity boxing but who hadn ' t gotten a letter. But this year they counted on women and a dixie land baud to liven up the entertainment. The Chi Phis didn ' t have any w omen around the house, so they borrowed the girls of Kappa Delta sorority to put on a vaudeville show between bouts. They did have a dixieland l)and, although they didn ' t realize it at first. Four or five Chi Phis iia| pen to be members of University bands, and this little group fell into the practice of holding jam sessions at the house. Then it turned out that two other Chi Phis play guitars, and still others play the piano. Before long the fraternity was holding weekly jam sessions and ])lanning to have the band perform not only in the Carnival, but also at the May mock jjolitical con- vention. The Chi Phis went forth to represent all 38 dele- gates from the state of New Jersey. They even wrote a letter to Governor Driscoll of that state asking in- structions how to vote in the mock convention, but it was quite a while before they received an answer. THERE ' S NOTHING like music. When they make it at the Chi Phi house it takes a ]iiaiio. a Ruitar and three ukuleles, and everybody else sings. RETREAT TO KITCHEN comes when members grow tired of singing. Brewing a pot of coffee are. from left. Rowell. Davey. Vasenden and Svendsen. BUFFET SUPPER attracts these people at a Chi Phi part -. Table was separated from the rest of room by crepe paper streamers arranged in a net-like pattern. GUITAR PLAYER, one of two in Chi Phi band, entertains some party gue.sts gathered around in the fraternity recreation room. BACK ROW: Knatvold, Arneson, Allen, Dart, Traff, Clark, Thomson, Lundegard. FIFTH ROW: Barrett, Ferguson, Mogen, Lindsay, Foster, Berg, Weiser. FOURTH ROW: Hale, Palm, Talma, Long, Peltersen, Butenhoff, Smith, Roosen. THIRD ROW: Jensen, Brandtjen, Egon, McCollum, Friel, Anderson, Owen. SECOND ROW: Lowe, Pearson, Holmquist, Cater, Jennlnes, Janssen, Kelly. FRONT ROW: Van Nest, Haight, Johnson, sec; Kaufmann, pres.; Longford, treas.; Traff, v-pres.; Sundberg. MATRIMONIAL ISSUE Chi Psis Go Back to the Bible, Become an Agency Chapter two of the Book of Genesis, verse 18 says: " It is not good that man should be alone. " And this is just the way members of Chi Psi fraternity feel, too. Diirin " the year, the matrimonial tally sheet read like this: 15 pinnings, five engasienunts, five mar- riago. Aeeoriling to one member, all these conquests of the heart have made the chapter house, called the " Lodge " by members, less a fraternal residence and more a matrimonial agency. Such a trend hasn ' t gone unnoticed by the sororities, this same member re- p(irte l. " They feel going out with a Chi Psi twice will Miran tluyre apt to be pinned, " he said. Speculation about a cause for the rash of commit- ments is varied. Some members figure the girls were attracted by the 18 fall quarter pledges or the 11 win- ter |)ledges and, to back this up, they report two of the fail recruits arc already engaged. Others theorize lliat allilctes like football ' s Dave Drill and Jim Keed, or Rodney (irubb, the swimmer, or basel)aller John Clark were the attractors. Still another faction insists that the attraction was Jim Riley, All-U Congress president who si)ent a good deal of his time defending the right of Senator Joseph McCarthy to speak on campus. Sonic of llic more materialistically minded Chi Psis suggested the fraternity ' s parties, while others claimed that, since married men are less eligible for the draft, I he bonds of matrimony offered a good deal of non- military security. The latter seems silly, though; of () ' .! Minnesota Chi Psis, only seven aren ' t enrolled in one of the three ROTC programs. Page 359 REASON FOR iHipiiliiritv. Lflt to rislit. athletes Ma.vnard Jolinson. Bob .JeiiMii. .Jolin FtTRU-soii. . rfliie Foster and Chucli Holmquist change togs. MARRIED IIFE will do these boys Rood. .John . llen. right, stands ready itli tire extin inislier while the other Chi Psis tr tu coiicnrl a rake. JlfSii BACK ROW: Carlson, Vogt, Murray, Hackett, Nold. SECOND ROW: Gille!ipie, E., Gillespie, R., Gillespie, G., Stanch. FRONT ROW: Walker, sec; Doty, v-pres.; St. John, pres.; Baudhin, treas.; Groves, counselor. WHEN WORK IS DONE Delta Cliis satlier around the piano in the living in.in] :ui l ni iii-it music sheet. After music has been memorized, they play. SOUNDPROOF CEILINGS lieins installed by. left to risht, Tom Gillespie. I)a i ' Dniy and .loliii Walker were one ])roject in a series costing •I ' . ' S.OOO. OUT OF THE CELLAR Sooty-Faced Delta Chis Begin Expensive Series Two .sooty-faced actives climbed out of the Delia Chi cellar one day early in winter quarter and aii- noiinced that the last of the 1939 lignite had been re- moved from the bin. The eoal-removal project was cheap, since it was done by Delta Chis with I ushel baskets; but other house iniiirovements cost the fraternity more than When the memijers noticed that their back entry- way was an eyesore, they decided something had to be done. " It really looked bad, " says spokesman Har- mon Stanch, so they hired " professionals " to put in tile Hooriiig. By the time they were done, the jjrofes- sionals had put flooring on all the hallway stairs in the house except the back entryway, and Delta Chis had put tiling on the floors of the upstairs rooms. So the professionals returned to do the back entryway; and the Delta Chis painted 1.5 rooms and installed act)Ustic-board ceilings. Then, of course, the Delta Chis had to buy new furniture. Alany colors were used in the redecoratioii, but navy blue still iiredominates at the house. More than 80 per cent of the fraternity belong to NROTC and are " officers and gentlemen by act of Congress, 1946. " At least one sorority — Delta Zeta — might contest the " gentlemen " clause. " We were sorta mad at first, " says one DZ about the fall quarter o])en hotise during which the Delta Chi i)ledges stole a DZ trophy. The Delta Chis were nice enough to give it back, though — after the Delta Zetas invited them for another open house. Page 360 A Delta Kappa Epsilons Place Bets on Truck Lines A fa iii-itc ;-i)(ii ' t ill till ' Delta Kappa Kp ilipii Imusc — wi ' U known as the Deke house — is belting on tlie trucks on University avenue. On pleasant afternoons the Dekes find it enjoyable to sit on their front porch and t anible. Each man takes a jiarticular truck line — Merchaiil ' s, lurphy. Furnell and Webb, Century M,illhe vs. Central Wisconsin, Ilanim ' s, Freightways, (ilendenninj; or any of the others that S " I ' ' t t ' l ' ' iiouse — and each time one of " ids ' " Irneks ;oes by lie f;i ' ts a nickel. . fter awhile tlie betters settle up. Currently it is deemed best to put your money on Mirclianl ' s or Murphy, with Furnell and Webb runuini; a close sec- ond. Sometimes with luck, llamm ' s is liDod. accord- iufi to close observers of the game. Slakes were considerably higher than a nickel though, when the Dekes had their Monte Carlo parly uiiilei- (piarter. As each guest arrived he or she re- ccixiil !}!l(l(),()(l() in " money. " With stags w(uking as dealers, the Deke casino offered roulette wheels, bingo and blackjack. Member Jim Fisher won the most mciiiey during the evening, and so won a prize for being I he shrewdest gambler. While social reformers might not approve of Delta Ka|)pa Eijsilon ' s gandjiing habits, this doesn ' t stoj) IIk- Dekes from associating with small children. CInislmas time they rounded up a group of inider- privilcgcd boy.s from settlement houses and gave each lad a dinner, a present and a free movie. Toward sjjring the Dekes voted to adopt a war orphan through an agency and to contribute a sum of UKUiey touanl his support during the coming year. SKIING IS A GAMBLE lur lliest- Dekes. Lett Lu lifilit. Ed Ellis. Earl Well- stem anil Kieil (iiileloii inspect boots and harnesses, wax their skis. TEACHING A PLEDGE, I)a e Haskin, to lisiht a fire is Howard Stewart, rifilit I ' oresrouiid. The ipthers, from left, are Cravens. Hub;l and I ' eterson. BACK ROW: Hubel, Cornelius, Moersch, Johnson, Hicks, Weltstein, Stair. FOURTH ROW: Phillips, Coult, Stewart, Clague, Lewis, Pierce, Carlelon. THIRD ROW: Fisher D., Young, Fisher J., Bachman, Dolliff, Schiefelbein, Lee. SECOND ROW: Engsfrom, Ellis, Freeman, Cravens, Hauser, Cross, Williams, Cargill. FRONT ROW: Nelson R., Peterson, Jones, Smith, Ryan, DevitI, Robertson. NOT IN PICTURE: Nelson S., Root, Taylor. D a MIDNIGHT RAID on the fraternity ice bo yields cookies and milk for, from left. Jim Anderson, Wayne Lewis. Roger Anderson and Tom Gandrud. CIGAR BOX passed around to fellow Delta Tau Deltas by man at right is received with open-mouthed, open-e.ved enthusiasm and congratulations. Delta Tau Deltas Find Not Everybody Loves Music One evening this spring the Delta Tan Deltas were jn-aeticing for the Campus Carnival. Or rather their si. -i)iece dixieland combo was practicing for the carnival. Now you must first realize that the Delta Tau Del- ta house is a square affair, with a flat roof, and it is next door and very close to the Deke house, which is also square with a flat roof. Well, the Dekes apparently felt the Delta Tau Delta combo was annoying, so they started to set off firecrackers between the two houses, causing much disturbance to the musical practice session. The Delta Tau Deltas retaliated by going on their roof with a hose and attacking the Dekes with water. As water is a more effective weapon than firecrackers, the Dekes got their hose out too. " They beat us on pressure, " says Delta Tau Delta president Bill Fitch, " and we got water all over our tiiinl floor. " The battle did not come to what can he called a conclusive ending. It ended with the arrival of the cami)us police. " It should be understood, " says President Fitch, " that our battles are on a very high i)lane. That is, they ' re just in fun. Some of the Dekes even play with us in our combo. " The next night the Delta Tau Deltas attempted to steal a bell owned and cherished by the Dekes. After that Ed Siggelkow, SAB advisor to the fraternities, called a truce for a week. It was scrupulously adhered to, for the Delta Tau Deltas (and the Dekes) are gentlemen. BACK ROW: Gandrud, Anderson D., Braum, Lacina, Korn, Anderson R., Complon. THIRD ROW: Rasmussen, Andersen, lehmonn, Schmilt, Bell, Enstod, Daun. SECOND ROW: Bongs, Johnson R., Gillom, Lewis, Rown, Johnson P. FRONT ROW: lowson, Flinn, Clark, Fitch, Ward. NOT IN PICTURE: Arne, Kreffing, Lyons, Moxson, O ' Dell, Olson, Somels, Strand. lAOIES TO THE REAR The Canadian Delta UpsJIons Didn ' t Understand Di ' lta l ' i) ili)M fraternity liail this yt-ar what it considered an embarrassing experience with Ihi ' Min- neapolis chib. The occasion was a Delta Upsilon prii ineiai con- ference attended by delegates from chapters located in the Midwest and parts of Canada. DU arranged to have a formal dance during the conference for them- selves and the delegates, and local members got blind dates for everybody. The dance was to be at the Min- neapolis club. When they got there they discovered tiiat due to some club rule, hulies cannot enter the building by the front door; they have to go around to the rear and up a back elevator to the ballroom. " We thought it a bit unfortunate. " says President Dave Rosekrans, " but the Canadians didn ' t understand it at all. They were shockeil. " Unlike the Minneapolis clul). Delta Ui)silon has as few rules as possible. The fraternity regards itself as non-secret. It has no secret handshake or rituals and holds open meetings to which anyone can come. " We have no fussing around, " says Kosekrans. Xot to be completely without traditions, DUs fuss over a tro])hy that is presented annually to some member. Called the " Bull Shijipers " trophy, it is given for outstanding achievement in verbal intercourse — for " verbosity, loquacity and garrulous manner of speech. " In short, it is given to the biggest tall-tale- teller. This year ' s winner was Jim Kellett. Tlu ' Trophy is the form of a shovel and DUs regard it their out- slanding award. BLACKBOARD INDICATES tliat brother LoftKelil us a busy man. He won ' t be iiblf hi rail citlicr Marge, -Joanne or Marilyn until these three finish. YOU ' D ALMOST THINK visitors such as these are rare at the Delta Upsilon huu t ' Iruiii I lie a the I ' ellows are pushing to get into the conversation. BACK ROW: Morkel, Pederson, Windmeler, Johnson, McDonald. SECOND ROW: McConville, Peterson, Rosekrons, Sandell, Cody. FRONT ROW: Endler, trees.; Loftfield, v-pres.; Kellett, pres.; Mercer, sec; Fraxee. WITH GUSTO, Kajjpa Sigs rehearse song lor the Campus Carnival sliow llii-y uiri- iluiuR with Delta Zeta ' s. They also iang during Greek Week. PLENTY OF HELP is given Bob Hutchings. center, who is about to go to a I ' onnal danie. Clair Larson, left, and Dick Norgaard add the final polish. Kappa Sigmas Sing About College Life, Win Prize " Oh, we ' re jrexliinen jrom the U; We have bought our boobs and beanies. Our jees u-rre paid irhen due. And ( ' ( ' picked a freshman queenie. " We traded our red corduroys jor grey flannel slacks. Wliite bucks have replaced our loajers. And becaiLse tee were told it ' s the thing to do. We have bought our Skols and Gophers. La te da te da. . . . " Tims (ipriud the prize-winning skit of this year ' s Grei ' k Wt ' ck arit ' ty sliow which raisccl money for the Heart hospital. The skit, along with a second place prize in the songfest and first place i)rize for the best ticket sales, won second i)lace for Kappa Sigma in (ireek Week participation. A greater triumph, though, was the legal battle of Dave Joerg. Joerg is the owner of a midget automo- bile, a Crosley. The morning after Halloween he woke up to find it parked on the Ka])pa Sig lawn, which was not where he had left it. What ' s more, Joerg went outside and found some policeman had tagged the car early that morning. So he marched down to court and told the judge that it was his oi)inion that pranksters had lifted his auto- mobile up and carried it onto the lawn. The judge dismissed the charges. This spring, all the Kappa Sigs got together with the Delta Zetas to plan their skit for the Campus Car- nival. The Carnival, an annual event, was held in the i]ulo(ir sports building. BACK ROW: Ackerman, Amoth, Ramlo J., Norgaard, S hubert, Teigen, Ramlo D., EllingsoR, Olson. FOURTH ROW: Morrison, Schroeder C, Schroeder A., Behonek, Bloom, Wilson, Bergstrom, Wahrhonsen. THIRD ROW: Larson, Hortig, Reeve, Nickles, Lind, Dahl, Lukens, Barker. SECOND ROW: Jackson, Prisk, Joerg, Langlie, Swanson, Haas, Bliedorn, Beaupre. FRONT ROW: Sandberg, Stewart, McCormick, freos.; Hammersmith, pres.; Spannaus, v-pres.; Lundquist, sec; Hutchings, Crooks. SACK ROW: Brown, D., Brown, W., Almendinger, Womsfad, Seoberg. SECOND ROW; Bonino, Drake, lym, Dreihel, Bispala. FRONT ROW: Kane, Mayer, treoi.; Pawlicki, sec; Brptsch, pres.; Estes, v-pres.; McKee. IT ' S ONLY a deoal. Iml I.anilxla Chis like to oosle it aiivwa.v. Left to right are Pat K.sles. Ray Mever. Ne 1 MoKee and Charlie Bispala, who add a finishing touch. " HIT ME, " s;iys blackjack player, and dealer Tom Shillock complies forcefully. Evcryl)od waits to see card except McKee. left rear, wlm ' d rather read a book. THEY SiCK GIRLS Short Gals, Big Parade Bother Lambda Chi Alphas Peeling leave.s off sorority girls dre.ssed as ears of corn may be fun, Init it can lead to complications. Just ask the Lambda Chi Alphas, who ran into just that situation during the Homecoming parade. The sorority girls were decorating the fraternity ' s float and wearing bathing suits covered with corn leaves. The Lambda Chi Alphas were also decorating the float, and they were stripping leaves off the ears of corn (the theme was " Husk the Huskers, " get it?). And the comi)lieations arose beeause the parade route was long and the girls were short. So the Lambda Chis just pretended most of the way. They threw kernels of corn to the crowd, and waited until they were in front of the judges " stand to licgiii their act. It all worked out fine. They got sec- ond place, and with a float that cost them only $18. " Il was the cheaptst float in the parade. " boasts one nieinl)er. Also cheap, and al.so fun, is the Lambda Chis " an- nual ( " hristmas party. Everybody spends 75 cents for a gift to give to someone else at the party. " The gifts are usually pretty funny, " chuckles our informant. Last year, when tin cornets, horns and guitars were unwrapped, amateur musicians in the chapter pro- vided music for the party. " Some of the other stuff I hey brought shoiildn " t 1k ' put in print. " " says one l,ainl)ila Chi. The party left the house in quite a miss, but it was iiotliiiig compared to what " Chi. " the frateruity " s mascot Labrador could, and often does. do. Usually Chi is tieil lip in the back yard. Page 365 IT WAS A SAD YEAR Phi Delta Thetas Mourn Death of an Old Friend It was a sad year for the Phi Delta Thetas. This was the year of the death of " Chirissa, " sometimes re- ferred to as the Phi Delt automobile. She was a Pack- ard of unknown vintage, and the Phi Delts used to drive her between campus and the house. Some Phi Delt would act as chauffeur and drive a load of members over to classes, unload them and take Clarissa back home. Since the Phi Delt house is about eight blocks from campus, this was a needed and appreciated service. She was a very large autom obile. The Phi Delts were in the haliit of using her for " ' little parties. " Quite a few people could get in her, and jjarked in the back yard she made a nice snug place to go on cold fall evenings. Clarissa was in fine operating form last fall. But with winter coming on the Phi Delts. considering her age, felt that it would be best for her to rest during the cold months. They let her remain in the backyard as usual. This spring when the Phi Delts went to start Clarissa they found that death, as it nnist to all automobiles, had come to Clarissa. While Clarissa ' s death only made news to the Phi Delts, another car. Bob Jonason ' s 1927 Chevrolet, made news on a national level. It seems General Mo- tors started a contest to find the oldest Chevrolet still in use on a college campus. Jonason ' s car had reached the semi-finals this spring, and is one of the three oldest still in use. General Motors has to check into the serial numbers before it can decide whether the car will win the contest or not. HONEYMOON PARTY is an annual aft ' air. " Preacher " Frank Proctor, left, marries lett to right, couples Bob Dokken and Jackie Little, Jane Olson and Lyle Kowt- ONE OF THE lAST snow ball fights of the year is held by these Phi Delts. On the ground are Cramer, left, and Snell: on ru(tf are Bardwell. left, and Farley BACK ROW: Near, McAllister, Dulebohn, Arnason, Peterson, Swanson, Armantrout, Foss. FIFTH ROW: Springer, Federman, Marcotte, Casey, Farley, Jonason, Joyce, Kline. FOURTH ROW: Stacy. Arthur, J., Pardau, Stubbs, Lackore, Spring, Aafedt, Fay. THIRD ROW: Vogt, Dockstader, Munro, Erickson, Gregory, Zeidlik, Ellingson, Donnellan. SECOND ROW: Dokken, Williams, Brunsell, Flumertelt, Ward, Harries, York. FRONT ROW: Sncll, Craven, Joseph, treos.; Martz, Nelson, pres.; Walbaum, sec; Rowe, Ammentorp. NOT IN PICTURE: Arthur, D., Bardwell, Caswell, Proctor, Rogge, Thulin. BACK ROW- Davis Bcttcn, Burslein, Brofter, Noftalin, Karon, Paper. FIFTH ROW: Beugen, Rich, Winsten, Spicer, Phillips, Mackay, Sigel. FOURTH ROW: Birnberg, Hymes, Siperstein, Falk, Upin, Sachs, Schneider. THIRD ROW: Schumeisler, Saliterman, Simon, R., Simon, H., Shapiro, Cohen, Grodnick. SECOND ROW: Saeks, Rudick, Hexter, Freeman, Swiler, Blons. FRONT ROW: Greenberg, v-pres.: Segol, treas.; Solomon, corr.-sec; Klein, pres.; Stolov, Gasway. Schwartz, rec.-sec; MINNESOTA IN WINTER i.s no pliKt- In play golf— normally. But the I ' lii Epsiloii I ' i Milvcil the situation. Here Maynaril Gelfaml starts swing. CONFAB AT DINNER ocrupies, left to right. Don Gro.ss, Maynard (Jelfaml. Paul Pnher. Sliernian Wintiirop anil Gene Gordon. Payier cups save Wiushing. Phi Epsilon Pis Have Their Golf and College Too ' (iii cMii ' t pliiy jjolf ill the winter aiiil jio to the UiiiviT.sity of MiniKsota too. Because tlie iiieiiibers of Phi Ep.silon Pi like to play golf, and also like to ;ittiii(i the University of linnesota, they were obvi- ously faced with a prohleni at the beoiniiiiif; of winter cpiarter. Hut pnil)leiiis are nothing to those with the advan- tage of a college education in process, and the I ' lii Eps tackled this one with glee. They took a hint from golf coach Les Bolstad. who has a " golf gym " in the south tower of Memorial stadium. Because nobody was liv- ing in the I ' lii K]) dorm, the boys moved the furniture out, iiiing blankets uj) on the walls to catch the golf balls, laid rugs on the floor to simulate turf and started practicing. This spring their golf was just as good as it was last fall before the snow fell, if not a little better. The golf room wasn ' t the only change at the I ' hi E house though. They put in new floors throiighniit and repainted the rooms. This summer they ' re going to install a new stove, refrigerator and tal)li ' s in their kitchen. Phi Eps want the house to be in spie and span shajje for next year when the Minnesota chapter plays host to the Phi Epsilon Pi Midwest conclave. They ' re exjjccting about 100 guests, so having a kilciieii that ' s in good running order rates top [iricuity mi the I ' lii Ep list of things to be done. What will they do at the conclave? Shape Phi Ep iiolicy, and if there ' s time, have some run. Page 367 BACK ROW- longe. Peel, Block, Weaver, May, Grant, Sensabaugh. FOURTH ROW: Peterson, Reuteler, Brown Drum, Gustafson Becker. THIRD ROW: Mukohy, McNamora, WeMs? Henry, Patty, Kolstad, Cheek. SECOND ROW: Stone, Olander, Worialla, Pearson, Nelson, Rogers. FRONT ROW: Mahoney, Dietrich, Quinn, rec.-sec; Dipprey, pres.; Livingston, trees.; Swenson, eorr.-sec; Murdock. ALPINE DOG, called Junior, remains near bone that is plaque on mantel. Memljirs Worzalla, Dipprey. Peel and May can ' t coax him into leaving. LOUNGING on front steps during April heat wave can be a mo.st pleasant pastimr for I ' lli Gamma Deltas wlio watch traffic on T ' niversily aveime. SHEITERIIIG PU Despite Classwork, Phi Gamma Deltas Get Around It liMs )vvn said tliat collegt ' .stuilt ' iils art- a vt-rv travrl-iiiinded idllfftioii of iiidividiials, and the hoys in Phi tianinia Delta fraternity are certainly no excep- tion. Like the rest of us at the University, they ' re tied down most of the year with classes and can ' t see as much of the world first hand as they ' d like. But that doesn ' t stop them from using their imaginations. The Phi Gams, through the medium of parties, spanned the world from the South Seas to France this year, and they did it quite authentically. In the spring they held their annual Fiji Island party, to which the girls wore sarongs, and a winter quarter party adopted a French caharet theme. For the spring affair the Phi (iams constnuted four l)amhoo " smooch huts " and a simulated volcano in their living room. Then everybody sat around and ate fruit and harhecued ribs with their fingers (that ' s the way they do it in the Fiji islands, it .seems). The girls did a .semi-authentic hula as part of the celebration, and one coed was chosen by applause to be Fiji queen and wear a crown of bones. The most authentic things connected with the party, though, were the invitations, delivered to the girls by pledges wearing lilack grease paint. Fach invitation was written in the Fiji tongue (with an English translation) and jiierced l)y a chicken bone. The French party incorporated an American touch when Jule Block, who had just received an all-star award at the Phi (lam all-Big Ten basketball tourna- nu ' nt at Champaign, was presented with a hot dog jiainted green. Page 368 r? D I 1 ■i BACK ROW Calvin, sec. Giel P Woyther Shallbetter, Proiinski, Conwoy, Mosher. SECOND ROW: Wright, Westerlund, Gibbons, Olson, Herzog, Dillenburg. FRONT ROW: ; Gro ' ebiier, Kondrick, v-pres.; Mohowold, pres.; Schneider, Giel I., frees.; NOT IN PICTURE; Burke, Cleland, Martino, McGinnis, Richard. A Football Player Gets a Ribbing from Phi Kappas People don ' t usually laugh at football ganus. But iiuuiIkis of Phi Kappa fraternity eould he found on fall quarter Monday evening sitting around their television set and chuckling as they watched half- back Paul Giel break away on a long run. " Gee those tacklers are lousy, " a member wouUl shout during the movies of the previous Saturday ' s game. Then Phi Kaps, including Giel. would laugh heartily. They were usually just kidding. Actually. Giel ' s fraternity took pride in his outstanding |)er- formance on the football field. They also took pride in their efforts as redecorators. When members got together on weekends and wielded paint brushes, the result was a new spanking-white ex- terior and freshly colored walls iind ceilings inside. IJut the Phi Kaps don ' t expect to enjoy their re- decorated house much longer. Their mend)ership has been growing so much recently that they need a bigger house. So alumni and members spent time going out on house-hunting expeditions looking over property. Though they h.iven ' t found another house yet. they ho|)e to get one somewhere on the Fojwrji hall side of -ainpus. If they move to University row, the I ' hi K;i|)s will be separated geograi)hically from the otlu ' r fiaterni- ties with whiih they joined this year in Ihe ( uad Rosa society. Phi Kappa. Sigma Phi E|)silon. Tlieta Xi and Lambda ( " iii . lpha chose the nanii- because roses are in the cuililenis of all four fi ' atrrnitics. Page 369 WITH AN ACE in the (liinimy hand. Kaye Westerlanri, right, takes a trick in hriilse ijanie. WatiOiinj; " le. from left. Mohowald, Herzog and Sliallljetter. CENTER OF al trail ion is a lianister Ijrought from Rochester. Tom Wright puts pet on lioli Dillciilinrg ' s shcmlder while Jerry Martino supervises. BACK ROW: Starkweather, Reinhordt, Gerlach, Rowlings, Schultz, Luther, Hegg. FIFTH ROW: Creighton, Wholihan, Schafer, W., Estes, Ness, Hopkins, Mark. FOURTH ROW: Maathias, McGuire, R., McGuire, P., VanDecar, Westlake, Tweed, Quinn. THIRD ROW: Steider, Gamble, Stocking, Gilson, Frazer, Schoffer, G., DeVeou. SECOND ROW: Loonan, Kellogg, French, Bosanko, Mattson, Warner. FRONT ROW: Logon, sec; Somers, RuefT, corr-sec; Etem, pres.; Kost, v-pres.; Thomas, treas.; Glenn. NOT IN PICTURE: Clements, Doiven, Hirshfield, Lincoln, Quale, Stock, Wear. CARD PLAYING IS a favorite Phi Kappa P.si winter evenins sport — after llllli(•s are done, iif four.se. Kibitzers join game by giving good advice. NON-CARD PLAYERS eongTegate about the ba.sement bar. Though mem- ber.s here hK k Mice thev ' ve had nun-e. they ' ve really liad only Coca-Cola. NO QUENS FOR IHil Phi Mu Invites Brothers of Dreamy Phi Kappa Psi The Phi Kappa Psis did not at any time in tlic hist year .• coiit around looking for a girl to be their qmeii vr even their sweetheart. Instead one of their mem- bers became, not a king, but a " dream beam. " This came about when Phi Mn sorority decided to bestow the honor on Phi Kappa Psi Kevin McGuire. As a token of his dreaminess. Mr. McGuire received a trophy, then he and all his fraternity brothers got to troop over to Phi Mu to spend an evening, which they did. Aroinid Christnuis time, the Phi Kappa Psis spent an evening by giving a party for underprivileged boys, whom they obtained throtigh the help of settle- ment houses and the Big Brothers " association. They gave the boys supper and afterwards " horsed " around with them. Then they had presents and candy and gave each boy a jackknife. The party was ]nit on l)retty much by the house men, one of whom said, ' the boys very definitely had a good time, and no damage was done to the house, though I don ' t know how wise the giving of jackknives was. " For themselves, the Phi Kappa Psis annually give two parties — a " streets of Paris " party and a " min- ers " " " party, with costumes and decor to fit the occa- sion. At the Paris party, grapefruit juice was substi- tuted for the French wine which had been the si)ecial on the menu in previous years. Some of the guests came dressed as French apaches, but the prize for the most unique costume went to Chuck Hopkins, who came in -a tuxedo witli tails and collapsible toj) hat. Page 370 COUNTRY BREW is enjoyed by these " mountaineers " at the Phi Sipnia Kappa lic.ii-. RiH.- guitar. Ij ' pify hill folk. Business suit at right seems out of plare. TELEVISION SET in bedroom means occupant is never lonely. Telephone, too. is €oii eiiu ' iil: Spectators lon " t have to leave room to take calls, arrange ilates. HERB TOOK THE BET Phi Sigma Kappas Cheer as Friend Fools Girls . iiifinbtT of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity — Herb Stade — beeanie. one clay last winter quarter, if not the most famous man on campus, at least the most famous man along sorority row. Stade, who is six feet three inches tall, dolled him- self up in a black wig. sweater, skirt, bobby sox and decorated gla.sses. Then, calling himself " Ruth Ann. " " he went through sororit.v rushing. He visited 20 soror- ity houses and was accepted as a bona fide rushee, although eventually some sorority girls recognized him as Stade. " Ruth Ann " " pla.ved upon her great height to gain sympathy from the girls. She apologized for her un- manageable hair and for her throaty rasp which she said was tlue to lar.vngitis. One girl talked to Stade for ten minutes giving him old family remedies for the throat disease. Some of the houses Stade visited treated him to in- spections of the upstairs no-man ' s-land. Xo one seemed to notice that his conversation frequently dwelt on tractors and farming. As a result of his experience Stade won his bet with a fraternit.v brother that he could go through rushing. The rest of Stade " s fraternity won fame by winning the first prize trophy for the best Homecoming house decorations. Using an idea of Jack Scalan " s, the Phi Sigs had a ])arachute affair with two little gophers going up and down husking an ear of corn. This rep- resented a Nebraska football player, carrying out the county fair theme of Homecoming. After the game the Phi Sigs had an informal, themeless party at the White Pine Inn. BACK ROW; Knudson, Larson, Glolzbach, Horan, Havnes, Peterson, Schmelfier, Colon. THIRD ROW: Jones, Simons, P., Anderson, Geisler, Sconlon, $chanile , Simons, O., OHoro. SECOND ROW; Reiter, Thayer, Von Meter, Schuleen, Meode, Kuehl, Westendorf, Prickmon. FRONT ROW: Brusletten, Bang, Knutson, treas.; Hull, pres.; Nystrom, v-pres.; Evenstad, sec; Stade. NOT IN PICTURE: Deon, Hubbard. BACK ROW: Tickle, Wallin, Popke, Schroepfer, Lee, Olson, Chose, Evenson, R. FOURTH ROW: Sehlin, Gamble, Ferguson, Swenson, Erickson, Meinert, Hurley, Brastod. THIRD ROW: Williams, Huston, Orth, Wilson, Beatty, Hayes, Hultkrans, Harvey. SECOND ROW: Harris, McCartney, Barnett, Kispert, Bailly, Moses, Hitch. FRONT ROW: Schwarz, Timm, Kallestad, treos.; Rooch, pres.; Jones, v-pres.; Swanson, sec; Holloran, Hurd. NOT IN PICTURE: Bennett, Evenson, S., Haglin, Hauck, Holker, Stafford. NO QyiTTERS, THEY Psi Upsilon Keeps Building Tilings in Front Yard If you want to win a prize, just keep Iniilding things in your front yard. It ' ll be a lot of work and, of course, it won ' t always pay off. But keep at it. " We thouglit our Homecoming disiilay was quite good, " says one member of Psi Upsilon fraternity. The Psi Us had a great time erecting a large figure of a man on their lawn this fall. The display, which they called " Husk the Hnskers, " featuretl a moving arm that was stuffing corn into the man ' s mouth, a kernel at a time. In the mouth was a solitary tooth which was moving rhythmically up and down, and in front of the man was a " grinder " which produced the kernel corn and also moved. The display was pretty complex and was no snap to construct. But it didn ' t win a prize. It just " made for great sijirit, " as a member put it. The same member figured the fraternity was buck- ing " an intangible thing " when it came to winning decoration prizes. That ' s probably why the Psi Us entitled their next effort, for Sno Week, " Sno Use. " This display, also in the front yard, was composed of two ice figures made by coating snow figures over and over with water. It was some use, though, since they got second prize and enough points to win the Sno Week all- participation trophy. They also got six inches of ice on their sidewalk when the figures melted and refroze. Last spring Psi U got four trophies, but no ice, for winning in intramural track, golf, tennis and boxing. Page 372 TROPHY IS NICE In look at. lull linlit now these Psi Us woul l rather watch a T ' sliiA , From It-It are Milt Papke. Buzz Bennett. Karl Meinert and Harry Coate; STUDY ROOM on second floor is new this year, lias knotty paneling- and natt ' drapes. Left to rifiht. Bud Rooch. Chuck Wilson and Bob E ' enson hit the booki Winter Sport Is Craze with Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon entered three teams in intra- mural basketball competition this year — not just one — and they were so successful that two of them nearly had to i)lay each other in the finals. Part of this success was due to the |)resence of Frank Stewart, who ])lays professional baseball for the Denver Bears during the summer months. Stewart was al.so the star passer for the SAE intramural football team, which won the academic league chami)ionshii). Another part of the fraternity ' s liasketball success can be traced to coaches Ed Kalafat and (den Reed, who |)iayrd on the varsity and were ineligible for intramural play. Basketball was so much the topic of the hour that SAEs tested their pledges by having Reed or Kalafat heave a basketball at them as they came in the front door. You might say basketliall is a craze with the SAEs. . nother craze is the Gopher Rooter club. Randy Vosbeck became the third straight SAE to become president of this organization, following the tradition set by Jack Leppla and Dan Brabeck. Tom Newman started another tradition when he was elected chair- m;iii of Welcome Week, succeeding fejlow SAE Jack Duvaii. All of this gives the SAEs a lot of ikiU on campus, which they proved by beating Delta Kapjia Ejisilon in the (ireek Week rope pulling contest. An even bigger fraternity accomplishnu lit became the S. Es " , though, when they methanized their Founders ' Day banquet. Instead of putting on a skit like everyone else, they made a motion picture com- plete with sound. They showed that, and it was a lot better than a skit, too. DRESSED IN fraternal robes. .lack Leppla. left, and Don Rogers confer lioiM rar ciejiree on blonde. Spectators regard ceremony as humorous. ENTERTAINING Marv Jane Hessey with cookies is pleasant work for these SAEs. Left t " right. .)ack Gildner. Brute Whcalon and Dick Borgstrom. BACK HOW: Thorson, Lundbetk, Archer, Hinman, Wheoton, Newman, Reed, Larson. Kolofol. SIXTH ROW: Stockwell, Williomson, Wright, Borgstrom, Smith, Frescoln, HoUz, Stewort, Leathers. FIFTH ROW: Maorer, Daly, Fellenstein, Peterson, Cermak, De Vatic, Wolter, Moron, Horn. FOURTH ROW: Brown, C, Kuntz, Vosbeck, Wigley, Mercens, Wahlberg, Bingham, Gildner, Gullhagen. THIRD ROW; CorbeN, Daniclsoti, Santrizos, Gaugeri, Stockings, Bosshardt, Moe, Sandbo. SECOND ROW; Hansen, Countryman, Bertossi, Johnson, Boss, Rultgcr, Coulter, Hancock, Breoult. FRONT ROW; Ellingson, Brown T., treos.; Wehmer, Cammack, sec; Leppla, pres.; Rogers, y-pres.; Cragun, Olseth. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, D., Anderson, W., Blair, Carlson, Edelston, Myers, Orlich, Pederson, Pirsch. PLAYING FOOTBALL in the chapter mom is not so noisy as it was before tlie Sitiuia Alpha Mus soundproofed the room. House pot a redecorating. LOLLING AROUND after dinner are. from left. AVitzman. Litman. Korn- reicli. Ri( luT and (ioldberg. Athletic trophies decorate the firejilace mantel. Bm EVERy DAY Everyone Helps in Sigma Alpha Mu Improvements Campus (irgaiiizations are always trying to improve themselves, and the way they go about doing this is relatively easy. They redecorate their houses or else rebuild them completely. The Sigma Al])ha ]Mus gave their residence a new outside paint job. a new main floor sound-conditioned ceiling and light fixtures, and a refurnished down- stairs chapter room. Then they looked around for other ways in which to ameliorate. Since they are located on a university campus, the iKxt obvious way was to improve their minds. This the Sigma Al])ha Mus did promptly. They wound up with an over-all average of 1.707. which was good enough to get them the IFC scholarship trophy at the Greek Week banquet. The average was so high that the fraternity won another trophy, for having the iiighest scholastic average among the 48 national chapters of Sigma Ali)ha Mu, To increase their strength, the Sigma Alpha Mus pledged ' 29 new members this year, double the nuni- l)er last year. They also had more campus leaders among their membershi]) than before, and everybody knows that the more campus leaders you have, the bet- ter you are. The alumni and parents gut into the improvement act too, by forming clubs to aid the fraternity. The alumni organized two years ago, but they didn ' t be- come active until this year: the parents " club is new. The work i)aiil off for Sigma Ali)ha Mu winter quar- ter. The national organization awartled the Minne- sota chapter its second highest award — that of the most improved chapter. BACK ROW: Abrams, Knox, Kornreich, Miller, Sussman, Schochet, Aaron. FOURTH ROW: Lovine, Weisberg, Charney, Coble, Rudin, Litmon. Hoskell. THIRD ROW: Goldenberg, Gordon, Minsky, Sher, HefFter, lewis, J., Kellettstein. SECOND ROW: Usem, Silberman, Brody, Classman, Kapslrom, Kieffer. FRONT ROW: Rutman, Mark, Bessler, treas.; Lotz, pres.; Swirnoff, sec; Palistrant, Cohen, ,V o 1 f BACK ROW: Archie, Voigt, Tregilgas, Reedstrom, Kurowski, Summers, Royal, Bloedel. FOURTH ROW: DanieUon. Tessmer, Wetherbee, John, Heinke, Robe, Robertson, Netson, Wetherbee, Jomes. THIRD ROW: Reynolds, Hann, Nichols, Gilbertson, Bremer, Mashek, Engel. SECOND ROW: Hornick, Schoen. Haugen. Flackoy, Mieike, Ebert, Kleinschmidt, Lindeman. FRONT ROW: Plain, Kohler, treas.; Comfort, v-pres.; Hurd, pres.; Blom, sec; Laskey, Hoganson. NOT IN PICTURE: Borsch, Jacobson, Misko, Peorson, Wood. Sigma Chi Celebrates a Century-Old Fellowship in a Manner Equally Old; Sweetheart Tradition Is Similar in Some Ways A number of years ago — say about 18.50 or 18.5.5 • — tliere were three fraternities on the college campus at Miami. Ohio. They were the first fraternities to be founded there, and they were called Sigma Chi. Phi Delta Theta and Beta f heta Pi. Since that time these fraternities have formed chap- ters on several campuses. But wherever they are, the three annually remember the good old days at Miami. They call themselves the " " Miami Triad. " Each winter quarter the local chapters of the Triad celebrate by having a party, with girls and dancing. One of the Triad members, Sigma Chi. ha-- ])iit this method of celebration to good use. Th ' fraternity has a custom which, while it may not go back as far as 18.5(1. has lieen important for many years. Members elect a girl, announce her name at a dance and call her the Sweetheart oi Sigma Chi. Choosing the Sweetheart takes a full week. About 35 sorority girls compete for the honor: each visits the Sigma Chis at luncheon, dinner and coke dates until, by chapter vote, she is eliminated. By Friday there are only eight girls in the running, and a secret ballot is cast. Friday night Sigma Chis cease dancing to listen and watch as the new Sweetheart is named and given a trophy, which she and her sororit.v keep for the year. Later other people listen to and watch the ceremony over radio and TV. After that the Sigma Chis enter the Sweetheart in all Norts of contests. She becomes, as one Sigma Chi |)Uts it. " .just one of the boys around here. " SCHOOL BELL u.sfd oiil.v for emergencies, is exaniiiiefi for soli(]il . A LITTLE GAME of [M)t;tT provides relaxation for. from left. lone. In. from left. George Nelson. Skip Kngel ami Frit Hii Kolilt-r. Tiirlinen. Monson. Engel. Nieliols aTul GillKTl on BACK ROW: Wilcox, Nelson, Gold, Rock, Roepke, Fleury, Toevs, Herschler. THIRD ROW: Bokkcn, Wiltse, Richardson, Wollgren, Kulseth, Ditto, Janes. SECOND ROW: Davis, Grant, MrGuire, Erickson, Moffatt, Lenz, Moritz. FRONT ROW: Nordberg, Terrill, Wichelmonn, v-pres.; Cundy, pres.; Gulbrandson, treas.; Dowen, Voell. GRAY, PERHAPS? Spring Affects Different People Different Ways; to Sigma Nus It ' s a Time to Squabble Over the Color of Their Feet In the spring a Sigma Xu ' s fancy gently turns to thoughts of feet — black feet and white feet. Accord- ing to an old tradition, Sigma Nus and Alpha Tau Omegas all around the country hold various forms of competition every spring over the ])ossession of a trophy. These competitive events are known, like the tro])hy. by the name " Blackfoot-Whitefoot. " Nobody seems to know how the name originated, but its apparently understood that the Blaekfoots are bad and the Whitefoots are good. " We ' re the Whitefoots, " says Sigma Nu Paul Lohmann, " but you ' d better check with the ATOs because they ' ll probably claim to be the Whitefoots too. " Black or white, the Minnesota Sigma Nus won the tro])liy last year. They played baseball, tennis and golf with the ATOs and won all but the tennis match. Then they went to the annual Blackfoot-Whitefoot formal at the Lafayette club to let their fancies turn again. Another trojjhy of which the Sigma Nus are proud is a large glass vessel which they call a " fishbowl. " " It ' s fantastically big, " says Lohmann, but that ' s not why it occupies a jn-ominent place among Sigma Nu trophies. It has great sentimental value, since it was given to the fraternity by an exotic dancer named June March. Miss March has been a dinner guest of the Sigma Nus twice, and she wears the fraternity ' s l)ledge pin. Alice Egan. a Delta Gamma who wears more clothes when she dances, gave ]Miss March some competiticni this year. Miss Egan became the " Sigma Nu Girl " at the fraternity ' s White Rose formal. BEING FORCED tn study is Bob Lenz. wlio grins insanely at books a nH)rt ambitious brotliers point tlireittpniitij finsens to liis tiead. SIGMA NUS claim to be ' Whitefoots. but the feet sticking over the iiiiirl ill tlie private city men ' s lounge look pretty bliick to us. BACK ROW: Johnson, Wenz, Tonsager, Mackmiller, Snyder. SECOND ROW: Maley, Collins, Olson, Trunk, Madasor. FRONT ROW: Sullivan, v-pres.; Jacobson, treas.; Brown, pres.; Lee, sec; Gould, advisor. NOT IN PICTURE: Birt, Carlson, Cook, Howard, Weber, Youmans. YOU CAN SEE horn here that Boli Johnson is about to take tliis trick. But it ' s not ;i t-asv tor liis fraternity brothers to be certain; they have to get closer. LIKE BRIDGE, [)inl)all is an art tliat requires concentration and skill. It may not cost Si nia Phi Kpsilons anything: to ] u ;il hmm , hut the macliine still tilts. THE RED DOOR OK Sigma Phi Epsilons Hold Parties Away from Home You can tell the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity house (in campus by its reel door. In fact, wherever you are you can spot Sigma Plii Ejjsilon houses because they .ilways liave red doors, so tht ' Miimesotii chapter is no excc|)tion. Not all Sigma Phi Epsilon parties are held behind tlie red door. Their most ambitious event was the annual canoe trip down the St. Croix river. Spring quarter about ' •25 members and their dates packed I)icnic baskets one morning and drove to Stillwater. Erom tiiere they started out in canoes down the river. They paddled until they got tired: then they went ashore for lunch. Tlii built fires and cooked ham- liurgcrs and hot (log . . fter resting they began the long, and harder, trip up the St. Croix against the current. Mcndx-r Len Xadasdy piaNcil host at his home to anotiier Sigma Phi Epsilon part.v, a " Pigalle " party, which is Erench. Everyone wore berets and T-shirts and the girls wore tight skirts. Everyone who could. l)oke what French they were able. The Sigma Phi Epsilon alumni sponsored the an- nual semi-formal which was held at the Richfield .American Legion ball winter (piarter. . t the dance the Sig Ejjs took time out to select themselves a queen from among the guests. They crowned Margaret .Johnson, (iamma Oniicron Beta, the Sig Ep " Queen of Hearts. " Margaret is going tri reign throughout the coming ear. So far. the Sig Eps liavent i;i en her anv nival iluties. Page 377 BACK ROW: Peterzen, Fallstad, Carlson, Solberg, Van Valkenburg, Isaacson, O ' Gar. SECOND ROW: McLaughlin, Youngren, Miller, BIy, Michel, Mathews. FRONT ROW: Kane, Samson, treas.; Winter, v-pres.; Hasbargen, pres.; Johnsen, sec; Anderson, P arish. When Basement Looked Like a Basement, Tau Kappa Epsilon Established ' Work Day ' and Disregarded Retrenchment Policy Yllil(■ the University was retrenching and cutting its construction program down to almost a complete halt, Tau Kappa Epsilon was building. It all began last spring, when the TKEs decided that their basement looked more like a basement than a resju ' ctable fraternity ' s l)asement should look. " It was in pretty rough shape, " said meml)er Harald BIy. adding that the floor was uneven and " looked tough, to put it mildly. " So the TKEs set up what they called " Work Day, " during which actives, pledges, mothers and fathers gathered to clean up the situation. This was followed by another Work Day, and pretty soon the basement became a " chapter room, " complete with pine panel- ling and tile floors. By April 18, the room was com- pleted and ready for its grand opening in connection with Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s ;55th anniversary. The Work Day idea was such a success the TKEs tried it again, and this time they wound up with new tiling in the front hallway. Individual building — body building, that is — be- gan for the TKEs winter quarter when one of the men received a muscle-building set from a sister. He and three others exercised so faithfully that they earned the nickname of, you guessed it. " the four iron men. " But the four iron men lost all reputation for strength in one of the last Work Days of the year. While most of the TKEs were engaged in the back- breaking labor of moving nine tons of coal — via bushel basket — from the basement bin (the ])roject this time being conversion from coal to gas), the four iron men were nowhere to be found. Now fellow TKEs call them the " rubber men. " WORK DAY found Tekes putting ne v paneliiiti oti wall of hasfiiient. Publicity hound just laics at iinicr; " IRON MEN, " all from Dulutli. practice weiKlit lifting in recently rejuvenated aniii ciiicnl nmni. I ft to rislit arc .lolmscii. S.illiiii:. Anil MM)n and Yonnijrcn. m. ALL W THE WATER Theta Chis Survive a Night in Their Living Room ' I ' lnit; , (lfckli;ui(l . I(iiif:i; li(nvmcii and l(iafui- in- vaded the Theta Chi fraternity house last February •i. The oecasion was a waterfront party. Meinliers and pledges, all dressed in appropriate costumes, lounged about the wharf, formerly the Theta Chi living room. Xo sluggings or murders, rollings or suicides occurred tiiough, fortunately. Murals on the living room walls tlcpicU ' d ihc wa- terfiont scene. Swinging doors between the hallway and the living room, or rather wharf, created a saloon cH ' cct, more or less. The saloon theme was carried out down in the cellar where the Theta Chis had their gand)ling tables set up. In order to make everything legal, though, ])ai)er money was used. In the last analysis, these wa- terfront characters were very law abiding. The waterfront theme was a result of a party held a year ago when everybody came dressed in the cos- tume of their own private, secret desire. Since so many came as pirates, deep sea divers and things like that, it was decided that this year the expression of exeryone ' s coarser natures should not be inhibited. Their Homecoming effort didn ' t i)ring the Theta Chis a trophy, but they got a lot of fun and publicity out of their decoration, which was a ferris wheel. It was set ui) outside and caused quite a sensation. Neighborhood children started coming around, clam- oring for rides. A whole class from a nearby grade school apiieared, teacher and all, to ride the ferris wheel. The next morning the Theta Chis found them- selves and their ferris wheel decorating the front p ge of the Minnesota Daily. BLACK CHESSMAN moves into feiiter of Ixiard during game between civilian iiiil ir l!(ir ' lailel. Interested wateliers arrange selves before fireplace. BRIDGE PLAYERS talk game up as gallery spreads out all over tlie Theta flii |]viii ; rcn.ni. Man with dummy hand seems exceedingly non-committal. BACK ROW: Oien, Koepke, Westman, Gilbertson, Heise, Erickson, Young, SECOND ROW: Miller, Wolfer, Slaine, Loder, Slosar, R., Slusor, D., Pilkey. FRONT ROW: Westman, Caldwell, Owens, v-pres.; Wallander, pres.; Jensen, sec; Sather, treas.; Schmidt. BACK ROW: FRONT ROW: Anderson, Kittleson, Lindgren, Weglcitner, Rutford, Campbell, Swenson. SECOND ROW: Peterson, K., Stoddard, Eckblom, Benson, Larson, Thelen. Oshima, Burgett, Davey, Forfar, Bloom, Peterson, C Keys. PlENTy OF C OLOR Theta Xis Get Moral Support From Friend Albert The Theta Xis spent imicli of the year struggling with the task of redecorating their house. They re- papered the downstairs using a color scheme of ma- roon and grey. Then they reupholstered their furni- ture in red and white. To the new color scheme the Theta Xis added a television set. and if they can get the members away from the TV, they hope to paint the outside white with green shutters. During the redecorating process the menihers re- ceived moral support, if not practical sui)port, from Albert, the Theta Xi mascot. Albert is a dog, and no ordinary dog either, for as the Theta Xis ]iroudly boast, he is 100 per cent mongrel. They acquired Al- bert at the Minneapolis dog pound one day last win- ter. He was just a pup then, and had to be house- broken — a feat which was accomplished by the time the redecorating program was finished. The redecorated Theta Xi house may not be en- joyed long by the members, for they ' re looking for a new house, closer to fraternity row. Their house now is located on the East River road. The River road is nice in the springtime, but when the winter comes around it seems a long way to the camj)Us. Being on the other side of campus would bring the advantage of being close to Williams arena and the stadium. A move would be especially appreciated b.y members Tom Wegleitner, Frank Larson, Carl Peterson and Owen Ekblom, who are hockey team lettermen, and Gordy Lindgren and Bob Rutford, both footfall let- termen. Page 380 FRATERNITY niug.s in their hands, Theta Xis gather around Louis Kittle- son, kneeling, and sing a gay little song for the Gopher photographer. JUST MILK in the glasses, but a toast is a toast. And Gordon Lindgren. I)ringing in the cluiw. deserves every platitude being tossed Iiis way. POLISHING GUNS, tlircf Thela Delta Chi hunters reminisce alxiut pliea-s- anl seascpii. Left to rifjlit are Hamld Reinsma. Don I ' re and Bob Lauek. LOOKING BACK isn ' t exactly legal in bridge, but nobody seems to mind as Alicf Filzsimmons. right, thumbs through tricks for a missing ace. A Year of the Traditional for Tlieta Delta Chi It has been a year of doing the traditional for Theta Delta Chi. The fraternity competed in intramural athletic event.s, entered their president in the Sno King contest, made Homecoming decorations and entertained a do en or so orphans at Christmas time. But best of all was the revival of the . frikander Brawl, a tradition-loaded party that was first born during the roaring twenties. Based on a theme concerning the gathering of sur- vivors from a vessel wrecked somewhere off the coast of Africa, the party was reincarnated this year after an ll-year interment. Such a Brawl deserves special decorations. So murals were painted showing dense jungles. Another painting, of course, was of the blue sea and, off toward the horizon, the ship sinking be- neath its waves. Somebody remembered four barrels of Spanish moss that had been stored in what was a wine cellar when the house wasn ' t owned by the fraternity. The moss, once used for decoration, had been in the basement since 15)41 and was the gift of an alumnus who now lives in Florida. The fern-like material was used again for decorating. It augmeiite l the palm leaves, carved coconuts and fish net that were bought from a local second-hand store. The party attracted persons of scattered origins. Dutch merchants fraternized with sheiks and brightly garbed natives (supposedl y a local welcoming com- mittee dispatched by the Chamber of Commerce). Even the chaperones were in costume — skillfully draped bath towels. BACK ROW: Gruver, Swanson, Mayer, Tobat, Glister, Hanson, Shepley. SECOND ROW: Christenson, Dudley, Nelson, Wavro, Johnson, Wulf. FRONT ROW: Ure, v-pres.; Lauck, rec. sec; Pederson, treas.; Partridge, pres.; Lande, corr. sec; Murphy, Reinsma. BACK ROW: Ludescher, Krusemark, Clarke, Duncan, Scott, Clausen, Sawyer. THIRD ROW: Winker, Jensen, Larson, R., Goss, Hamilton, Hall, Rippel. SECOND ROW: Hennen, Hill, Susag, Anderson, R., Currence, Zimmerschied, Anderson, V. FRONT ROW: Crocker, Sother, treas.; Honey, v-pres.; Hemme, pres.; Peterson, rec. sec; Gustafson, corr. sec; Larson, T. PROUD POSSESSION is last year ' s E Day tropliy. getting weekly polish- ing;, Swensnii. lett. uses a slide rule to calculate chances of re-winning it. TOBY THE DOG sings for new IFC members during a visit to their house: Irniii 1(1 1. Gustafson, Peterson, Larson and Hall stop reading to listen. STRICTiy RESTITED Triangle Fraternity Has Strongest Campus Clause There ' s been a lot of talk about restriction clauses in fraternity constitutions. But so far none of it has been directed toward Triangle, newest member of the Interfraternity council. Yet Triangle has what is probably the strongest restriction clause on campus. It won ' t let anybody join who is not in the Institute of Technology. This is because Triangle is a professional academic fra- ternity, if you get what we mean. Last year the organization was a professional fra- ternity on campus. But the national organization was in IFC. So Triangle became academic. The activities of Triangle members haven ' t changetl much, though. They still carry their traditional pledge slide rules around cam])us, and they still participate enthusiastically in Engineers ' Day. Each i)ledge i s required to construct his own wooden slide rule bearing, instead of calibration marks, the word " Triangle " in big, black letters. Since, as we said, this is traditional, the fraternity has a basement full of old wooden slide rules; each quarter the construction specifications are altered so pledges can ' t use one of these older models. Last E Day the boys in Triangle won the all- participation troi)hy by selling tickets and buttons, and by playing ping pong, tennis, bowling, bridge and golf. This year they elected a queen called, for the first time, ] Iiss Calculation. The honor went to Lies Nijssen, a blonde coed who happens to be an engineer. Page 382 After Three Years Zeta Beta Tau Comes to Rest " IIoiiH ' i till ' platu where, wluii you have to go then-, tlicy hnvc to take you in. " " wrote poet Roliert Frost. For three year.s Zeta Beta Tail fraternity wandered around seeking; sueh a refuge. This year they got it. .Viid even though the men all live in tiu ' Twin Cities and have other homes, they ' re happy to have a house they ean eall their own. Each member lives at the new house two weeks of every quart(n ' . areording to a sehe(hde. The fratt ' rnity formed originally under tlu ' nanie of Delta Sigma. Then, when it heeame affiliated with the national organization of Zeta Beta Tau in Xo- ember of 1949, the group received a University char- ter and a room in Coffman Memorial Union. Needing more space. Zeta Beta Tau moved its headquarters to a one-room apartment just across the Washingtmi a iine bridge; from there it went to a four-room ai)artnient on University avenue and back to another room in the Union. Final resting place for the fraternity is a 12-room house on F )urteenth avenue S.E.. acquired in Sej)- tember. The ZBTs worked all year painting and deco- lating the place, and l)y spring they looked as perma- nent as any other organization on campus. Signs of permanence kept appearing during the ,vear. In the fall, they repeated their annual stag party, and in February they held their first winter formal — lu(p events which are a must for any established or- ganization. { the winter formal the boys gave their dates little stuffed dogs with " ZBT " stitched on rib- bon strung around each dogs neck. GETTING READY fur a bij; dale ijifun.- Iliat pitilgc Gcur ticllcr m-t,- licl] and advice from old timers Bob Krishef. left, and Jerrj- Mondsliane. PLEDGE PADDIE is examined In . left lo right, members Norm Dudovitz. I.rii lirii iMjiN iuifi H(in Mankotf. i addle is onlv symbol, is never used. BACK ROW: Lewin, Brazman, Dudovitz, Geller, Sacks, Goldstein, FRONT ROW: Gordon, Rein, Krishef, v pre$.; Mankoff, pres.; Feinberg, sec; Green, treos. NOT IN PICTURE: Mondshane. THREE PHONES make it possible for, left to right, Claude Greloud, Jim Ruck and Viae Aranha to talk to their dates all at the same time. CONFEDERATE flag gives the tip as to the kind of music pla.ved bv this combo: Dixie. Man playing plunger nierel,v wanted to get in picture. Five Zeta Psis, Inspired by Movies, Plan Party The Zeta Psi house boasts five foreign students in residence. This is j artly tjecause three years ago Zeta Psi adopted a plan which gives a foreign student a year ' s free board and room at the house. Under the phin three foreign students have lived with Zeta Psi: when their year was up, the.v stayed on at the house as regular active memliers. In addition, two foreign students have joined Zeta Psi during the regular rush- ing period. Inspired by American movies they had seen in their native countries before they came here, the foreign student.s — Chris Nordman from Finhtnd. Yrae Aranha from Brazil. Emilio Rothschuh from Nica- ragua, Claude Greloud of Paris and Olegh Bilous of Nice, France — were responsible for what Zeta Psis called the outstanding party of the year. It was a gangster party attend b.v guys and molls. " Man wanted " " posters decorated the walls, and not a few Zeta Psis were surprised to find their own faces among those wanted. An electric chair graced the living room. During the evening, the foreign students put on a skit depicting life in Chicago in the twenties. After enough murder and mayhem had been com- mitted to satisfy the audience, justice triumphed, just like in the movies. Latest word: Kefauver has launched an investigation into the whole affair. Spring quarter the Zeta Psis were concentrating their energies on winning the I-M Softball champion- shi]). They were the champs a year ago, and they started this season b,v winning their first two games and having high hopes of winning the rest on the schedule. BACK ROW: Newberg, Lager, Remund, Tusler, Hutchinson, Bilous. THIRD ROW: Grandprey, Christy, Greloud, Moss, Oskey, Walker. SECOND ROW: Landey, Engel, Aranha, Evangelist, Meany, Rothschuh. FRONT ROW: Cudd, Linneman, Rock, sec: Stewart, pres.; Bergstedt, v-pres.; Menkes, Underdahl. AT WHITE DRAGON formal, LaRue Lobitz straighteius the black bow tie of her escort. Bill Merrill. John Chapman. Jean Marshall approve. LAUGHING AT somet Mills ami Karen Stu hing that ' s rgeon. Coc been said by Gene a-Cola bottle is in Schafer. are from i strict accordance The Air Force Interrupts a White Dragon Dance The main event that the White Dragon society planned for its meniljer fraternities this year almost canu- to grief. This was. as always, the annual White I)rai;iiii f irnial. held earix ' winter quarter for Alpha Dtita I ' hi. Chi Psi. Delta Kappa Epsiloii. I ' hi Kai)pa V and Psi I ' psilon fraternities. It was originally to be held at the Fort Snelling Officers " club, but at the last minute the club was taken over by the air force. The dance was then transferred to the Radisson hotel, which nuant higher expenses. White Dragon went into the red on the affair and so had to raise the amount of dues it col- lects from its members. The White Dragon society consists of two dele- gates from each of the five member fraternities. One delegate is a senior, the other a junior. When the senior graduates, the junior delegate moves up and takes his place: then a new junior comes into the soc iety. White Dragon rotates its weekly meetings from house to house. The idea is to promote coopera- tion and better understanding among the five fra- ternities. Included in the society ' s future plans are the pres- entation of a scholarship trophy to rotate among the members, the sponsoring of athletic tournaments ami group participation in campus politics. Page 385 BACK ROW: Nelson, Erdman, Evans, Berg, Jeurissen, Hunting, Roepke, Vincent, DeLono. FOURTH ROW: Murphy, Bendix, Berby, Roberts, Rosell Ponkrotz, Hullsiek, Christensen. THIRD ROW: Ostlund, Carlson, Duffy, Remington, Gamble, Rogness, Gramm, Thulin, J. SECOND ROW: Glover, Grimes, Spillers, Matzoll, Rawn, Anderson, P., Leppla, Barry. FRONT ROW: Rayppy, Searle, Mott, Cotton, treos.; Moier, pres.; Norris, sec; Eyrse, v-pres.; Miller. NOT IN PICTURE: Anderson, D., Bergquist, Garley, Merrill, Nadolski, Percy, Thulin, K., Warner. F Alpha Chi Omega Costume Affair Produces Costumes Taken Frompotion Picture Titles, Or a Best-Seller Book Name Four couples banded together in planning costumes for the fall quarter party the Alpha Chi Omegas gave at the Glenwood chalet. While the party ' s theme was supposedly based on adapting costumes to movie titles, this group preferred to take their garb from a book. The apple of their sartorial eye was " Fractured French. " a book making free interpretations of com- mon P ' cnch phrases. While the " Fractured French " people cavorted, so did the rest of the AChiOs. " Saturday ' s Hero " turned up in football togs and with a member dressed as a cheerleader. Two bottles, representing " Twelve O ' clock High. " clinked about the floor. The " One Night of Love " couple sublimated their feelings in an exhausting Charleston exhibition and entertained the broken-down French people who were at this very interesting party. Equally fatiguing were some of the athletic accom- plishments gained by the AChiOs. All members were pressed into service on a volleyball team or a basket- ball team or a swimming group. The exertion was rewarding. And the reward was in the form of a trophy which the group received at the annual spring WAA banquet, in the Union. The trophy race was a stiff one with the girls beating out Alpha Phi by not more than 10 points. Part of the total resulted from the AChiOs ' winning a bowling tournament winter quarter. The five-girl team — membership rotated from week to week — worked out on Mondays and Wednes- days and brought home another trophy. MAPPING out their siininier vacations are, from left nienilxTs . n lersnii. l ilnTts, Christensen and Hunting SELECTED " Venus " at the Interfraternity coumil liall iluring Greek Week was Mary . nn Woodley. center, wlio BACK ROW: Anocker, Haakenstad, Hartzell, Satterlee, Hacking, Lavin, Newman. FOURTH ROW: Johnson, Parkin, Holbeck, Lowson, Roslond, Doran, Dykins. THIRD ROW: Wicklund, Carlson, McConnell, Bonander, Barker, Peterson, Hughes. SECOND ROW: Ziaskos, Simmons, Streich, Olson, Scott, W., Stangler, Grindeland. FRONT ROW: Petrie, Fransen, rec. sec; Treleaven, treos.; Lindberg, pres.; Lehman, v-pres.; Scott, M., cor. sec; Hoyden. NOT IN PICTURE: Krueger, Rolston. More Than 300 Attend Annual Alpha Delta Pi Smorgasbord; All Profits Are Contributed to the National Polio Foundation ■ " This is my fifth helping. " a fraternity man con- fided to his buddy at one of the l)orrowed tal)les wliicli filled the Aii)ha Delta Pi house one Sunday in February. The occasion was the annual smorgasbord, which, for some reason, carried a Swedish motif. . 11 the . DPis were clad in Swedish jackets, and wooden candelabra and other Scandinavian brick-a- brac were scattered throughout the house. More than . ' 500 persons — many of them fraternity men whose cooks don ' t work on Sunday — stuffed them- selves with Swedish meatballs, ham, pot roast and ' " millions " of Swedish cookies while winter quarter [jledge Mary Parkin wandered to and fro playing re- quests on her accordion. . ll the profits from the shindig went, according to custom, to the National Polio foundation. The smor- gasbord was instituted in 1!)4(!. when an ADPi was stricken with polio: then two more members of the sorority contracted the disease, and donation of the smorgasbord funds to the foundation became an an- nual observance. Moving preparations are also, for the ADPis, rap- idly becoming somewhat of an annual observance. The girls sent ])lans for I heir new house to their na- tional headquarters in fall. 1!).50. The national organi- zation didn ' t return th( m until spring of that year, though, so building plans were delayed. Once the con- struction was begun, work moved slowly. " " We prac- tically helped them dig the foundation with our little teaspoons, " said active Earlene Petrie. ■ " I)ut it didn ' t do any good. " They ho|)e to move in the fall. 19,5-2 — if thev can find liigger spoons, that is. POINTING out the niodern arcllitecture of the sorority ' s new linnie l eiii ' hlljit tills ear is . DPi old-timer Georgi Hartzell. ritllit. ANYBODY ' S n.oTii will do for iiishtly " hen )iessions. " . t this one, are. from left. Ilntli Sivitt. Krueger and Satterlee. BACK ROW: Marblestone, Kahn, Mogilner, Miller, Finkelstein, Silver, Burstein, Breitbord. FOURTH ROW: Silverman, Sher, Apter, Alpert, Klass, Goldman, Cohen, H. THIRD ROW: Goldberg, Davis, Berkmon, Berman, Galinson, Feldman, Smilow, S., Rutchick. SECOND ROW: Goldfus, Royce, Kantor, Winterfleld, Warschauer, Stacker, Shuirman, Stiliman. FRONT ROW: Ruttenberg, Hakim, treas.; Smilow, J., scribe; Levy, dean; Folk, sub-dean; Leibovitz, Cohen, B., Agranoff. NOT IN PICTURE: Cornffeldt, Franer, Gelfand, Goodkin, Greene, Hechfer, Heiman, Horwitz, Kaufman, Kozberg, Margolis, Siegelman, Singer. Alpha Epsilon Phis Have No Fires, But Plenty of Firemen And Spectators Answer Their Calls When They See ' Smoke ' Alplia Epsilon Phi is a pretty hot sorority. During the past year they had two fires — or thought they did. The first fire occurred last spring during dinner- time when the girls were having T-l)one steaks and trench fries. In the kitchen, some grease caught on fire; so the cook closetl the door between the kitchen and the dining room and calndy called the fire depart- ment. When the trucks arrived a crowd collected out- side. Firemen stomped through the house to put out the fire, while the AEPhis quietly and determinedly continued to eat their meal. Outside the ncighhors were disappointed that they didn ' t get to see girls streaming from the house in panic. The second fire occurred this fall when somebody left the shower bath on. Steam began to fill the house and tile girls concluded that it was smoke. The fire department was summoned before somebody dis- covered the truth and turned the shower off. Now to some people all this fuss over nothing might seem a bit naive. Perha])s that ' s why the AEPhis called their Greek Week skit " Sweet Innocence. " The skit described two members of the WCTU coming to campus to investigate University morals. AEPhis sang happily about closing up the XJ and chucking it into the Mississippi. But then they stopped oft " at " Sterb and Hubs " for a cup of tea. To the tea the waiti ' r added a touch of " Kickapoo juice. " At the end of the skit they left the campus singing " We don ' t want to castigate, investigate or annihilate. " The caminis, they said, should be left wild and free. LUNCH and homework are worked on, side-by-side, in Alplia Epsilon Plii kitclu-n. Tile iiirls .strrn unaware of activities ' ambivalence. STANCE of girl jioised to bunt may not be major league form, but it apjiears typical in the front-lawn circuit along sorority row. POWER OF THE PRESS Phone Rings As Alpha Gamma Delta Seniors Go Mtnibcis of Alplia Ganinia Delta wcrv nonplussed last spring when somebody spotted a certain adver- tisement in the classified section of the Minneapolis Tribune. They were bewildered because the ad an- nounce i that their house was u)) for rental, at $.50 a month. A little digging revealed that some enterprising seniors had inserted the ad as part of the shennani- gans of their " senior walkout. " Not to be confused with a pledge walkout which is a standard tradition with almost every sorority, the .senior walkout allows graduates to have one last fling. Soon after the phone started ringing, the girls called the jiaper and asked that the advertisement be removed from all of tlii ' later editions. " We had kids sitting by the phone all day long. " says president Phyllis Tweed. " It rang as fast as they could answer it. Somebody was by the phone from seven in the morning until dinner. " Nobody at the . lpha Gam house cjuestions the pulling jxiwer of the local paper ' s advertising. Nor. for that matter, do any of the girls question the skill of Deedee Hickock. novice skiing enthusiast. While most coeds who ski gain proficiency on regu- lation equipment. Miss Hickock showed a jireference for the barrel-stave form of locomotion. Several of the girls were casting about for a suitable Sno Week contest to enter and. for a reason known only to Miss Hickock. she chose to ski. Her choice was logical, for .she came home with the trophy. . nd for this first time skier, the tro])hy was apijropriatc, too. It was a handsomely polished barrel stave, about ;? feet liina. that bore a plaque marking the moment. MIDQUARTER rramming i.s a quiet business for, from left. Lois Dalbec. I ' tlir .1 Hazard and B. Burscli. The girls probably use a detergent. MIDQUARTER cramming is quiet a business for. from left. Lois Dalbec, Duiiiia SiKerberg and Kay Newman. Railio is silent during these sessions. BACK ROW: Rubenzer, Schall, Hayes, Mory, lowey, Wolander, Nelson, M., Peterson, C, Bradbury. FIFTH ROW: Splitstoser, Hayes, B., Des Morals, Peter- son, J., Rollis, Weller, Ponimer, Bursch, Traugott. FOURTH ROW: Bicek, Hickok, Silverberg, Bergford, Horton, Wagner, Butz, Hazard. THIRD ROW: Hoertel, Becker M., Kuske, Dolbec, N.. Gallagher, Johnson, Becker, A., Anderson, Kolbo. SECOND ROW: Roberts, Keith, Crosley, Bliss, Hayes, Morcio., Lindquist, Glenny, Drinkall. FRONT ROW: Beover, corr. sec; Nelson, J., Newman, treos.; Miners, Tweed, pres.; Phillips, v-pres.; Dalbec, L., rec. sec; Mutch, Peterson, D., NOT IN PICTURE: Aobel, Albert, Exner, Northey, Olson, Rathbone, Rowan, Shepordson, Weber. ' ■• ' f ' gS , NIMBLE FINGERS are helpful during the knitting hour. Donnie Johanson, wuiUn I ' ll ;ir yles. as Marty Erickson, left. Bobby Quick, right, purl on. CONFERENCE before bulletin board that is topped by a Minnesota pennant allows irls to iiet to etlier, talk over rushing or an upcoming formal. BITTER WITH SWEET Alpha Omicron Pis Get Tuckered Out Being Active There ' s an old s;iyiiig that " men must work and women must weep, " but the girls in Alpha Omicron Pi don ' t pay much attention to it. They do both — they work on projects " of a philanthropic nature " which, while they may make the heart feel swell, often leave the AOPis exhausted. Twice a year the .sorority invites children over to their house for a party. Typical of these parties was the one last spring. The AOPis picked up some of the kids in convertibles and the tiring-out process began right there; the youngsters loved the open air so nuich they all but jumped out of the cars. Then, at the house, the H) children played " musical chairs, " " drop the handkerchief, " and other games with the AOPis. They also managed to consume seven dozen bottles of orange pop, seven dozen dixie cups, four dozen cookies and 40 suckers. They attacked the fatigued AOPis with verbal barrages, too, because the comic books the girls gave them were not gory enough. And just before they left, the kiddies broke all the balloons that decorated the sorority recreation I ' oiini. The noise was a bit nerve-racking, but liy that time it didn ' t matter. It didn ' t matter either when, at the AOPi winter party, nobody wanted to dance. They were all tired from pulling a tricycle in the Greek Week chariot race the night before. The AOPis took third place in the race, and first place for the second straight year in the song fest. This gave them the all-participation Irojihy for the second year in a row. so they didn ' t mind being exhausted. BACK ROW: Thompson, Jennings, McNairy, Plum, Lindquist, Fleckenstein, Kruse, M., Johanson. FIFTH ROW: Kruse, T., Swon, Windohl. Arman, Altermott, Wilson, Rekola, Scott, S. FOURTH ROW: Cracraft, Queck, Burkhardt, Ptacek, Stcmper, Commer, Schwab. THIRD ROW: Vourliotis, Tralnor, Johnson, Anderson, C, Gul- lingsrud, Lohmann, Anderson, G., Walker. SECOND ROW: Vincent, Gaskill, Erickson, M., Erickson, S., Glover, Marshall, Scott, M. FRONT ROW: Becker, Bishop, Olmen treas.; Reuterdahl, v-pres.; Kleinschmidt, pres.; Carmody, cor. sec; Schultz, Behonek. NOT IN PICTURE: Bloom, Bishop, Fleckenstein, Hayer, Hedean, Penney, Robohm, Swenson. BACK ROW: Falb, McGee, Sundberg, Ziemer, Mandery, Davis, Johnston, O ' Brien. fOURTH ROW: Archambo, Mills, Cullum, Bridge, Gamble, Decker, MacFarlane, eet. THIRD ROW: Cammack, Stark, Thompson, Fassett, Gamble, Bennett, Fink, Bush. SECOND ROW: Barker, Grill, Johnson, S., Neilson, Arnott, Weik, Goroutte, 3lad. FRONT ROW: Quinn, Schmitt, Northrop, rec. sec; Siverling, sec; Broberg, pres.; Hill, v-pres.; Johnson, C, treos.; Lillehaugen. ALL MIE-BELIEVE Each Year Otto Marries — and Alpha Phis Sing " Mr. and Mi . Alplia Phi rcqiR ' st tin- honor of your prcsiiui ' at the marriage of their (hiiiuliter. Kp ' -iioM. to Mr. Otto Pledge. " So go the invitations that nienil)er.s of Alpha Phi send out to each other fall and winter quarters. The invitations are for their mock wedding, an operetta that has been an Alphi Phi tradition for over twenty years. The .sorority house is fixed U|) like a church for the occasion and the invitations are niaile(l to members. At the wedding some girls are dressed in tail.s as ushers. One of the girls plays the role of bride, another the groom and another the minister. The . lpha Phi housemother plays the bride ' s mother, a role which calls for much crying and sniffling. The Aljjha Phi mock wedding is by no means extemporary. The girls sing tlie wedding by heart though it has never been written down. Another girl plays the groom ' s mother, and she puts dusting powder in her hair to maki- it gray. As she comes down the aisle she always has a fit, scattering the dusting powder all over everyl)ody. The mock wedding originated as just a skit when the mother of member Janet Lyman was an . lplia Phi, but since then has become a formal part of .Mpha I ' hi ' s rushing program. K t ' ry once in awhile, the . li)lia Plii coiui- dnun t i reality. In collaboration with their alumni they held their annual Heart Ball to raise money for com- batting heart disease. And as a result of their efforts they were able to turn a check over to the Heart hospital. Page 391 FROM THE LOOKS nl ' things, . lplia Phi Hill, left, :an learn Iroin liiicik on ■ " The .Ii ' v nC ( " unlsiii;:. " ' aler should be poured into bowl, not on table. HAPPIIY SINGING ale. Iniin left to right. Sall.v Deeker. Martie Holnian. Rachel Hill. Marv (ianible and .Joey Siverling. aceonipariying on guitar. BACK ROW- Nelson, Fisher, Miller, Gunderson, Swanson, Stevenson. THIRD ROW; Ackermon, Ronning, Wolden, Schroeder, Kitt. SECOND ROW: Baily, Binder, Hunt, Whitfield, Olsen, Stearns. FRONT ROW: Mathews, Berger, Buelow, Nicholson, Johnson. NOT IN PICTURE: Betchwars, De Wispelaere, Gentry. OPENING UP :i new party gown is always fun. Getting a thrill out of it are, from left. Olsen. Ronning, Hawkinson. De AVispelaere. Baily. Hunt. WAITING FOR dates to show up before going to a dance always seems like forever unless, like these girls, you crowd around the piano and sing. THE BREEZES BLEW Manchester, Rochester and Alpha Xi Deltas Suffer Manchester and Rochester caused the Alpha Xi Deltas c|iiite a bit of trouble during Honiecoiuing Week. Manchester and Rochester, for those who don ' t know, were the papier mache football players that decorated the Alpha Xi Delta house. They were perched on the roof above the sorority house living room. One of them was 12 feet tall and the other was 14 feet tall. The trouble with them was that they fell off the roof with every little breeze that came wliip|)iiig around the house. The manufacture of Manchester and Rochester from old newspapers in the Alpha Xi Delta basement lirought a rebuke from the linneapolis Fire Marshal. The girls called him in when the stoker on their fur- nace began to backfire. When he got there he found so many ]nles of newspapers littering the floor that he informed the girls they were lucky the house hadn ' t burned down. They quickly cleaned the papers out and put their minds at ease. The girls — and their boy friends — ran into more trouble when they held a sleigh ride winter quarter at member Liz Fisher ' s farm near Prior Lake. The farm is about ' 20 miles from the city. Everyone was equipped with mimeographed maps of the route, but just the same some of the cars never reached the farm. Diana Berger, Alpha Xi Delta president, got there just as the sleigh was coming in from the ride. But those who did find the farm cheered themselves up with a buffet supper after the ride and hopefully looked for more latecomers. Page 392 OUT IN THE COLD Chi Omega Has a Tough Time Holding First Place Soiuulxuly lias said it ' s a WDiiiairs prixikgr lo change her mind, but the Chi Omegas doubt this old saw after an incident during Sno Week last winter. The house decorations judging over, they looked closer at their work and decided a few alterations were in order. When the judges heard of this indiscre- tion, they felt obligated to reverse their decision. The first j)rize slipped from their grasp because these last little changes were held a violation of contest rules. Then the Chi Os entered the Sno Week " Skits on Skates " eoni|)etition. They did an ice version of Little Red Hiding Hood with Phi Delta Theta. To set the stage, tiny i)ushed Wally Walbaum onto the Wil- liams arena rink on an iron cot to play the role of Grandma; the - continued the skit and won first place with the i)ro(luction. But the judges ruled against them again when they discovered that (irandina wasn ' t wearing her skates. The situation improved for the Chi Os when the Red Cross blood drive started. President Ruth Iloek- stra was University chairman of this patriotic l)lood- letting. She decided the Chi Os had more blood to give than any other sorority and persuaded !)S per cent of the girls (according to statistics released by the groui)) to volunteer. They captured first iilace. easily. After the two previous disappointments, the Chi Os didn ' t care to mention how many of the gntup were disqualified because of low hemoglobin content or low blood ])ressure. The blood letting provided the Chi Os with an excuse for toMsuniiug malted milks in tin- following weeks. ONE CAN SLEEP better if one lake.s a hot bath before bed. or drinks a •;Ims of warm milk. But these Chi O ' s substitute ukulele, sleep fine. MUSIC AT AIL hours of the day and night is a Chi O tradition. These girls are singing " Jilue Moon " wliile .Jan Hirseh arronipanies on piano. BACK ROW: Collins, Rodine, Leahy, Grabner, Magnuson, Munson, Lindholm, Tansom. FIFTH ROW: Park, Bjornstad, Noreen, Crolley, Dion, McKenzie, Shelgren, Thatcher, M. FOURTH ROW: Simon, Frederielcs, Thofcher, G., Thatcher, J., Selleg, McAndrews, McGarry. THIRD ROW: Parnell, Lundberg, Setterberg, Ivey, Wyatt, Hokanson, Eldredge, Ost. SECOND ROW: Roach, Kolliner, Stoneman, Larson, Erickson, Hirsch, Niles. FRONT ROW: Donovan, Sivertsen, Nelson, Jackson, Hoek- stra, pres.; Urbonk, v-pres.; Von Eschen, sec; Cuddy. . O o rv KITCHEN PROJECT called " wood chipping " orcupies time of Anita Saiulaoer, with howl, and Janet GiUie. right. Friends drink coffee and suggest. CLOVIA MEMBERS hve together in a cooperati ve system. It takes almost ever UkIv to measure length of new material and convert it into drapes. m m TO SEVEN Clovia Sorority Keeps Busy With a Swedish Menu From noon to seven p.m. on a Saturday this spring, the members of Clovia had their busiest afternoon of tJH- year. It was the occasion of their tiiird sniorgas- liord. Clovia is an organization of former 411 cluli girls on the Ag campus. The sorority ' s 40 members, with help from alumni, prepared and cooked a Swedish menu which included meatballs, ham, fruit, soup, rice pudding, coffee and other dishes. The smorgas- bord is an annual event, and an average of al)out TOO people show up each year to gorge themselves with Scandinavian goodies. Aside from any incidental fun, the main purpose of the smorgasbord is to raise money for Clovia, which the sorority needs since it plans eventually to build a new house. The present Clovia headquarters is a white house with two porches of considerable age. Its major drawback, though, is that it isn ' t big enough to house more than 16 of the members. Clovia members live together in a cooperative sys- tem. Three or four of the girls take turns cooking one night every week. Everybody pitches in to do the general housework. Clovia ' s tradition of cooperation and service is ex- tended to the rest of the Ag campus as well as to its own house. Each fall they hold a get-together tea for incoming freshmen girls who have been in 4H clubs. Besides feeding the newcomers, the older Clovia girls tell the freshmen what Ag campus is like. By the time spring rolls around, the new girls are ready to join the old in the sorority Founders ' Day dinner. Then Clovia has a formal dance and sponsors a visiting day for mothers to the Ag campus. BACK ROW: Smallidge, Blakeslee, Skoglund, Skarsten, Cunningham, Munson, Cain, Sargent. THIRD ROW: Gillie, Abraham, Stater, Crawford, Owens, Schell, Honson, Teich. SECOND ROW: Larson, Torkildson, Howe, Zorecky, Rauk, Chamberlain, Knutson, Anderson. FRONT ROW: Schmidt, Ludtke, Sandager, treas.; Wyland, cor. sec; Andrews, pres.; Slumpf, v-pres.; Milbrath, rec. sec; Reischauer. NOT IN PICTURE: Cyphers, Mellin, Nilsen. LOVE MEANS CHARITy Tri Delts Demonstrate the Immensity of a Motto " Let us steadfastly love one anutlur. " Tliat ' s tlie motto of Delta Delta Delta sorority. And as if to demonstrate the iniensity of their love, the Tri Delts annually embark on several charitable programs. One is their annual spring bazaar. The Tri Delts send invitations out to all the sororities and fraternities and to as many other organizations as they can. Then they invite everybody else on campus as well. All the souls tliat show up purchase tickets at the door en- titling them to kisses, fudge, cokes, fish pond eliances and the opportunity to play darts. The Tri Delts ' idea is to collect as much money as they can for a scholar- ship of $100 that they award to some deserving coed on campus each year. Besides this project the Tri Delts sponsor the care and education of a little 10 year old girl in Belgium. They contribute a set amount for her care yearly, but they get the biggest kick out of going shopping for Christmas presents. Last Christmas they sent her a box containing sweaters, soap, towels, toys, pajamas and other things. In return they receive letters telling about her school work in which she says that she works hard and promises to work even harder. Since charity begins at home, the Tri Delts found time to help themselves a little, too. They won first place in the competitive selling of Homecoming but- tons, first place in competitive events during (Ireek Week and second place among academic sororities in scholastic average. Besides steadfastly loving one another, the Tri Delts are steadfastly loved. In fact, one of the girls, Joanne Melberg, was chosen the " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. " TRI DEITS entertain in their kitchen during a winter quarter open house. K.Trwyn St. Onge pours cider for Karl Dollmer; Bill Lone.v chews a donut. COUPLE IN foreground. Kay Hammer and Bill ilcReavy. rest and talk while others dance to slow music of phonograph (out of picture at right). BACK ROW: Greenly, Miller, Martin, Prachf, Davis, Thornton, Poschke, Cargill, Skarnes, D. FIFTH ROW: Damon, Toglond, Mcfhven, Dopke, Bellows, St. Onge, Storn, Pool, Barker. FOURTH ROW: Lowery, Strom, Towne, Hammer, Hillstedt, Hessey, Krueger, Borgeson, Weinand. THIRD HOW: Hoyt, Moe, Holmberg, Hanson, Kane, Lowler, Gettelman, Swonson, Kunau. SECOND ROW: Jacobson, Saxhaug, Reis, Hinsch, Folson, Hasselton, Hill, Lindberg, McCrea. FRONT ROW: Loos, La Bonte, Tysk, Smith, treas.; Bumby, pres.; Peterson, v-pres.; Skarnes, J., sec; Murphy, Tibbetts. NOT IN PICTURE: Brix, Melberg. 0-? J . TACKING UP the Delta Gamma sign after recovering it from some frisky t ' riiternily hoys wlio stole it, are. from left, Benson. Dormau, March. A HARD DAY at school has its compensations. One of them is the ability to read the funnies. Cooperation reveals meaning of difficult words. THEY ' RE CLIMBERS The Delta Gammas Attempt Occasional Acrobatics Some of the Delta Gammas were sitting peacefully arouiul their kitchen table one night last fall when they heard several loud noises. All sorts of suggestions were made as to the origin of the commotion, and one of the girls even thought it sounded like someone in the clothes chute. " It was quite a .shock to find out that ' s what it was. " .said DG Nancy Beseler. It was an even greater shock to the girls in the third floor dormitory who were getting ready for bed when a head suddenly emerged from the clothes chute open- ing. They weren ' t expecting company. But every- bod - had a good laugh when the head turned out to belong to Judy Kirby, a practical-joking DG. Miss Kirby climbed from the second floor to the third, and she enjoyed it so much she later climbed back down to the second. Another Delta Gamma climber was Mary ■ " Scotch " Meinert, who rescued the sorority ' s oft-stolen Greek letters fall cpiarter. About a week before Homecoming DG Barbara Snyder and her fiance noticed men run- ning from the Delta Gamma house. The men got into a car, which INIiss Snyder and her escort traced to the Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity house. They questioned the Phi Sigs, who denied knowing anything about the missing aluminum letters. Then Miss Meinert and her fiance (who is now her husband) noticed the letters above the Phi Sig front door Homecoming night, and Miss Meinert climbed up to retrieve them. The DGs weren ' t always climbing last year. Some- times, as at their winter jiarty at the Glenwood Cha- let, thej ' went downhill on cardboard i)oxes and skiis. BACK ROW: Coleman, Feehon, Thayer, Dorman, Johnson, Bohannon, Beloungy, Trisko. FOURTH ROW: Karbach, McDonold, Cruzen, King, Griswold, Goodman, Stover, Frank, Sullivan. THIRD ROW: Kirby, Winger, Benson, Hamm, Brown, Allison, Roosen, McGinty. SECOND ROW: March, Groner, Blunt, Hansen, Dickson, Beseler, Stopf, Heron, K., Bertram. FRONT ROW: La Fond, Heron, N., corr. sec; Snyder, pres.; Egan, v-pres.; McKennee, rec. sec; Scott, Hodge, treos.; Pearson. NOT IN PICTURE: Fraser, Gravrert, Hanmer, Heffernon, Hendrickson, Meinert, Slaughter, Stevens. BACK ROW: Sorantos, Mott, Solem, Fruen, Clarke, Rondeau, Otto, Foncher. THIRD ROW: Lobitx, Harms, Jacobs, Graham, Sweeney, Ashmeade, Didier. SECOND ROW: Aitchison, Rosener, Cates, Rosted, McElroy, Goss, Lau, Koth. FIRST ROW: Lefebvre, Langlie, sec; Micheels, Parvey, pres.; Johnson, treas.; Tema, v:pres.; De Griselles. NOT IN POCTURE: Bayord. NOT APPRECIATED Delta Zetas Who Set Out One Fall Night to Improve Friends ' Property Got Nothing but Complaints, Which They Answered Try It) do sonichody ;i favor and what do you get? Accusations. Thafs what happened to Delta Zeta so- rority. Delta Zeta is a colorful organization. And the nuiii- hers think other groups should lie that way too. Take Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity — two white lions stand in front of the house. Plain white; no color at all. So one fall night about nine, a bunch of Delta Zetas trudged eight blocks to the SAE house. They carried two cans — one of light green and one of pink paint — and several brushes. The next day the Minnesota Daily carried a picture of the colorful lions, naming tlu ' DZs in the cajjlion. " The paint was old and lumpy, " says one ruipril, " so we just u ed the brushe to spread it out ,i little. " But the SAEs didn ' t care how the girls did the joi): all they wanted was retribution. Meaning well, the girls went back the next night (bringing their own hose with them) and washed the lions clean again. It didn ' t last, though, since some- body came the third night and i)ut varnish all over the stone cats. The incident made the SAEs quite wary of Delta Zeta. When Pansy, a smaller stone lion who lives on the fraternity porch, was missing the SAEs headed straight for the sorority house. This time it was the iiirls ' turn to complain. They knew nothing of Pansy ' s whereabouts. Anil they showed the S. Es a thing or two. They weren ' t home when tiu ' fellows came to serenade them on IIalln ve ii. THESE GIRLS, in ra.st " ' oii can ' t tell, are having fun [iairitiii« an anchor, ' riicir names are. frfnil left. Maril iui Soleni. Marva () vsli)n. and .l!)an Lenia, SITTING ON II I.. l).H,-i Zcl.i ' ' most c nnf irtal)le way to listen nf jitipular and classical di m jyST PLAIN PEOPLE Gamma Omicron Beta Follows the Normal Routine " We ' re just ordinary girls who dont do very iiuich, " " says Elaine Engfer, menilifr of Gamma Oniiiron Beta sorority. And. like other ordinary girls, the Gamma Omicron Betas had exchange parties with nearby fraternities this fall (the fraternities in this case being Al])ha Gam- ma Rho and Farm House). Then the sorority liad a " winter date " party at the Glenwood chalet and. like anybody else would, had a good time. In the spring- Gamma Omicron Beta had the usual exchange parties with the other Ag campus sorority, which is. of course Clovia. Of course Gamma Omicron Beta had its share of campus bigwigs. One member was president of the Home Economics association, another was on All- University Congress and another chairmaned the home economics division part of the Ag campus " May All-College Weekend. Spring meant about the same thing to the Gamma Omicron Betas as it did to anyone else. Besides ex- change parties, there was a big dance at the Radisson hotel. Paul Human, or somebody with a name sound- ing like that, played the music. The Gamma Omicron Betas put on a skit called " Dogpatch Inn " at the Carnival with a fraternity called Delta Tau Delta, or something like that. Until this year Gamma Omi cron Beta was extraor- dinary in one respect: it was not a member of Pan- hellenic council. But that changed, or almost did. The sorority is now an associate member. Its not full- fledged because its rushing program is not the same as everybody else ' s. SPRING FORMAL dance program samples are scanned b - Janny Haier. Mil- lie ( ' liri tianson, .Judy Mansmith, . nn Jirak, Pat Livingston and Sue Lund. SCRAPBOOKS, quarter projects for a lionie planning and furnisliing course, are in. pected by GOBs Doris Hinz. Sliirley Riecke and ' irginia Grathen. BACK ROW: Livingston, Manson, Gilbertson, Mansmith, Booton, Ganas, Havey, FOURTH ROW: Grathen. Bom, Him, Johnson, Gilbert, J., Vorochek, Cody. THIRD ROW: Jirok, Christiansen, Lund, Campbell, Riecke, Lindsten, Engfer. SECOND ROW: Baker, Fay, Ballard, Podd, P., Coulter, Wardwell, Olson, Hellickson. FRONT ROWii Barkeim, corr-sec; Melby, Gilbert, B., sec; Podd, B., pres.; Haapalo, v-pres.; Nosby, treas.; Elmburg. NOT IN PICTURE: Durkee. BACK ROW- Nicholls Maurer, Christiansen, Nordquisl, Petersen, Nichols, Streoter, Merkert, GuetzlafF. FIFTH ROW: Sundberg, Wilkinson, Leoth, Lundquist, McDermott Christionson, J., Williams, Erickson, Ransier. FOURTH ROW: Bodol, Fall, Wilson, Stokes. Pirsch, LoefTler, Kiebert, Roehm, Conwoy. THIRD ROW: Rodgers, Zosel, Hoter, N., Buckles, McCrady, Bell, Hogestod, Hinman, Christionson, J. SECOND ROW: Filzsimmons, Coyne, Jones, Dufty, Edinger, Tupo, Kramin, Fellows, Hedine. FRONT ROW; Hogon, Moyberg, Kriechbaum, Johnson, Gilquist, Bryan, Hofer, D., Cowden, Frost. nREMEN TO RESCUE Gamma Phi Beta Swim Show Involves Much Labor Most of winter and spring quarters Gamma Phi Beta spent getting ready for the Campus Carnival. With assistance from Beta Theta Pi fraternity, the girU |)Ut on their version of the Minneapolis Acjua Follies, called " Shore Leave. " An ambitious show, the principal prop consisted of a tank 20 by 40 feet in area and five feet deep. The girls found the tank in Brainerd. and had it shipped lo Minneapolis. They had to get the fire department to till it for them. The show featured comic diving, a water ballet and Hawaiian singing and dancing. The girls spent many evenings practicing in the Norris gymnasium swiin- ining pool for the ballet. Somewhat inspired by mad- ness, one of the skits had a girl in a grass skirt chased across the stage by a Beta with a lawn mower. Thai ' s the kind of show it was, but the audience ate it up and the Gamma Phi Betas felt rewarded. Activity was not confined merely to the Campus Carnival, though. Members were active in all sorts of cami)us affairs. Joannie Hogan was elected treas- urer of the Panhellcnic Council and Lavonn - Nichols was elected to the Junior cabinet. Margie Sharpe giadujited magna cum laude and Gretchcn Kriecli- bauin graduated cum laude. And everyone was (piite pl eased when Nancy Erickson tied for second place in a initional contest — a pool playing contest (bil- liards, not swimming). ' I ' hen, of course, the girls found time for a tradi- tional dance, |)rocee(ls from which were turned o ir III llic Minneapolis Creative worksho]) for physical and occupational therapy. Page 399 FRONT PORCH is congregaling spot lor. from left. Tupa. Cliristian.soii. Biiiklcs, -MaybcrK, SundlDerg and Duffy on spring days after classes. TWO TELEPHONES help speed things up at date time on Saturdays. Other girls ha ' e to wait while 1). Hofer, left, and .J. lyearh tinisli llieir i:ilK. IU U ' -» A BACK ROW: Nelson, Snipes. Fiellman, Brown, Norton, Johnson, Booti. FIFTH ROW: Erickson, Helmer, Courtney, Jordan, Whitten, Crawford, Doggett, Van Wagenen. FOURTH ROW: Wright, Gray, Lehmicke, Peterson, Fayfield, Nearposs, Carroll. THIRD ROW: Van Deren, Scheidel, Brockway, Wandrey, Berkman, H., Wilson, Oman, Becker. SECOND ROW: Chapman, Olson, Smith, Staffand, Fuller, Caron, Berkman, R. FRONT ROW: Fawiett, P., Gillespie, treas.; Moes, Fawcett, N. v-pres.; McConville, pres.; Madsen, v-pres.; Nelson, sec; Russell, sec. POST-DINNER breather is taken by Patricia McConville and William Patty. Thctus invited Phi Gamma Deltas over to enrich their social program. NEW HOUSE stands near corner of 10th avenue S.E. and .5th street S.E., across from President Morrill ' s home. Sunhalliers ' ]iali( is unfinished. HI n A FEW ADJIISTHS Kappa Alpha Thetas Enjoy a New View of Life Changing one ' s environment demands that certain adjustments be made. Last fall the Kappa Alpha Thetas moved into their new house and the adjust- ments followed quickly on the moving men ' s heels. During one of the football open houses last fall, the girls decided the fireplace needed a tryout. It soon appeared that the draft mechanism was out of whack and smoke filled the living room. It wasn ' t dense enough to force the football fans into the street, but it was disturbing. Then, during winter quarter, the furnace decided to take a rest. It picked what seemed to the members to be the coldest Sunday of the .sea- son. Heavy blankets were at a premium on that brisk particular " day of rest. " Probably one of the more pleasant dividends the Thetas had arrived on Halloween. Nobody really rushed when the doorbell rang that night. The as- sumption was. of course, that it was somebody threat- ening a trick, if no treat was available. The door answerer found a small black kitten, in a cardboard box, on the step. Around its neck was a note which read: " Take care of my little girl; she ' s the only one I have. " Immediately the girls adopted the feline waif and nicknamed it Kao (a free adaptation of the Greek letters representing Kappa Alpha Theta). Members cherished their pet and spent many enjoyable mo- ments watching Kao negotiate the rather slippery tile floors in the new house ' s living room. So much atten- tion, however, began to wear on the orphan. Rather than see it become neurotic, they gave Kao to a mem- ber ' s aunt. Page 400 9_f) 1l BACK ROW: Dugger, Sawtelle, Wentz, Carlson, Ewert, Dennstedt, Hollander, Miller. FOURTH ROW: Haycock, Kerseg, Tibbits, Richardson, Olson, Vanstrum, Odenborg Cunningham, Anclerson. THIRD ROW: HofFman, Tautges, Dahl, Kotzenmeycr, Thieme, Kramer, Ames, Johnston. SECOND ROW: Ridge, Martin, Har- rison, Dunn, Simons, Bernauer, Neudohl, Horeish, Thornby. FRONT ROW: Lund, Gange, ed.; Schneide, Johnson J., treas.; Thyberg, pres.; Hippie, v-pres.; Culver, sec; Johnson, B. AL Five Kappa Deltas Struggle With Television Set Television, tlie rapidly growing liahy of I he ni.i s (■(iniinunications. has made a deep impression on I he Kappa Deltas. When a deliveryman uncerenionionsly dnm|)ed the T ' set on the front walk, inenihers won- dered how they would manage to get it U]) the steps and into their living room. It took the concerted ef- fort of hve girls who happened to lie al I he house at tlu ' moment to drag and tug it indoors. Since tiieii. the set and the programs it carries Iimnc hi en :i rii.ijor focal point for the Kappa Delts. ( " onstani diagging and tugging of furniture isn ' t foreign to some of the girls. Fivi ' home economics majors are constantly switching chairs and daxcnporU ami I a tiles. In addition they try to advise llieii- liai lii d housemother on liou to ])laii correct menus for meaN. Though thc, - probably will hax ' e little to say about the plans, the home cc majors arc looking forward to the summer redeeoratioii of their house. Workmen ill go over the structure both inside and out. I ' lans lia c been made for landscaping the yard, . ppai-cnlly the most anticipale l modification will be rcmo al of Ihe neon beacon that shines above the door. Tin Kappa Deltas modified Greek tradition a trifle when they arranged an exchange dinner with the Hamline university eliaptei- of .Mplia Sigma Chi. I snally. affairs of this sort are between a sororilx ' anil frattrnity on the same campus. The idea here was le promote better relations between the two schools. The dinner was held during Handiin ' s Hell Week and so pledges inl( liained the girls willi kits. Page 401 PAUSING ill liiT liiiittiiiK to get instructions from liouseniotlier Tracy is I ' al ' ;iiistriiin. Sue Ha ' cock. unconcerned at riglil. keeps on witli work. PAINTING Greek woni.s anil letters on sorority pledge paddles is serious business tor. from left. Mar - Simons, (ieorgienne Ewert and . r lis . mes. ( € ( J B [ BACK ROW- Merritt McGondv, Schmifl, Kyle, Wolter, Krebs, Von Der Weyer, Gesell, Riley. FIFTH ROW: Winslow, Wold, Sivertsen, Meander, MacGlbbon MuesinoGoodc Heed FOURTH ROW; Gerhauser, Culligan, Alberts, Harris, Moore, Tanner, Hunter, Durcy. THIRD ROW: Luedtke, Johnson, Carter, Cobb Bl fk ' " DoMrtrom ' BTat ' nob r " sletlJ ' sECOND ROW: VcCormick, Witt, Fermaud, Flitton, Ward, Rasmussen, Gough, Campbell. FRONT ROW: Endress, Ryan, Hough, v-pres;kippley; treas.; Doran, pres.; Ibberson, Chorlson, sec; Relf. NOT IN PICTURE: Boyd, Christopherson, Coult, Hartwell, Moles, Rohrer, Rogers, Weigand. ABANDONING tlieir diets and raiding the cookie can. the Kappas are aided In Hflsy Schmitt. center, in a quick snack. Extra calories. So what? PUTTING ON hpstick is quite a project for Nancy Campbell and Connie Muesing. Jndy Rnsnuissen. left, somehow finds their efiorls anuisinp. BLUE IS DIFFERENT Rushees Tell Kappa Kappa Gammas About Paint Kappit Kaj)])!! Gamma sorority had its house re- (leiciratt ' d last summer, but the girls didn ' t find out till fall quarter rushing that the project had made them unique. " Almost all the rushees, " according to one Kappa, " commented that ours was the only blue house they had lieeii in. All the rest, they said, were green. " (Ireen would never do for the Ka])pas. whose colors are powder blue and navy blue. But the interior deco- rator did succeed in talking them into using some red at one end of the living room. As a matter of fact, the decorator came up with several good suggestions. Because he thought they would look nice, the sorority now has two china chickens in its cupboard which are white with lilack polka dots. Anil ai)ove the frcnit door rests an eagle, also his suggestion. The eagle, says our informant, " adds something different " to the house. It ' s " sort of antiquey-looking " and made of dark brown oak. The girls love it. They were (piite U])set when they discovered it missing one (lay. and they were even more upset when they couldn ' t get any of the fraternities to admit taking it. The eagle reappeared after a month ' s absence, just before the Kappas could collect insurance on it. On the plaque with the eagle are the words " Don ' t Give l ' ]) the Ship. " " We can ' t figure that out, " says our Kappa, but it may have given the girls an idea for a rushing theme party. The house was converted into the ship " Titanic " for the night, with tennis nets covering the redeco- rated walls to make it look like a ship. Page 402 K5 -ft: ROSES AND A CAKE Phi Mus Celebrate Birthday with Gifts and a Trip Phi Mu soiorily was foninkd at Wcslcyoaii college. Macon, (la., in IKii. That wa.s a century ago, so this was Fiii Mil ' s centennial year. This fact explains the arrival of 100 red roses at the Minnesota chapter house, and also the advent of a l)irtli(hiy cake with 100 caniiles on it. It also explains why the sorority ' s national convention, in June, was held at Macon. Practically the entire Minnesota chap- ter attended — except the president, Lavonne Nelson, who went to Europe instead. Peihaps the nicest present Phi Mu ' s local chapter got during its l)irtiiday year canie durini; (ireek Week when it won Panhellenic councils annual award for having the best grade average among academic soror- ities. No girl in Phi Mu had an average of less than 1.3, and o ne girl had an average of ' 2.9. Phi Mus didn ' t exactly know how this came about. " Who knows, " says one member, " we ' ve just got intelligent girls. " One of the ways they used their intelligence was to figure out a process for picking a " Dream Beam. " The girls first selected one pledge from each fraternity house and invited him over for an afternoon jiarty. at v.hich time he tilled out a questionnaire. Next Phi Mus picked eight finalists and invited them back for a Friday party. Finally they picked Kevin McGuire, Phi Psi fraternity pledge, and invited him and all his fraternity brothers over for another party. All were hapjjy to see IcGuire ' s picture on the piano. ITTEN IN A cuj). Lffl to rifilit, . nnemarie Hartwig. Lavonne Nelson. Kay Adams lilt i.rc LirxUniist wontler liow tlieir pet got into prefliranient. AVe wonder, too. ETERMINED to liave tlie best Halloween jaclv-o-lanlern alon sorority row are. •oiii 1.11. I ' lii Mns Bosliclv. Olafson. B. (lallafilier. Cliadwi.k and N ' (;alla!;ller. 100 RED ROSES aniv.-d on IMii Mils KXItli l.iiiliday. Here, from ii ' l ' t, N ' aniy (iiillitiilu r. (i rr ' Olal ' snn and I.a (Him ' Xi-Uon arc c-nnidinji to inalve snre. LIGHTING 100 candles on hirllulav cake is pnnid joli for. from left. Martini Donnallv. Cliarlolte Nicliuls, liarliara HIducImvoiI li and ]?osrniaiy I ' leiiener. BACK ROW: Johnson, D., DonlJn, Bogby, Hoyword, Fink, Skidmore, Hammond, Ooescher, Swonson, Forrington. FIFTH ROW: Sparks, Marsh, Olson, Junkin, Magow Seversen, K., Moywold, Kaplan, Johnson, M. FOURTH ROW: LeRoy, Larson, Klobe, Tyrrell, Stonhouse, Bentzen, Kileen, Florence, Olson. THIRD ROW: Collas, Blake Drinane, Blake, Clements, Hanson, Scharmann, Nyberg, Pearson. SECOND ROW: Huebsch, Amundson, Hahn, Cooley, Grove, Larson, Severson, C, Myers, Dahl. FIRSI ROW: Paterson, Forfar, Johnson, C, Noeske, treas.; Ranseen, pres.; Stewart, v-pres.; Johnson, M., sec; Stone, Cook, sec. NOT IN PICTURE: Barrie, Edkins, Todd. THE CROW RETOyn Pi Beta Phis Take Upper Hand, Refresh Old Bird Till ' " old crow " :it llic I ' i Bet;i Phi lioiisi- unilcrwciit a change this year. For years there has been a painting of a crow hang- ing in the Pi Plii living room. " He ' s horrible hxiking, bnt he is so vahiaiile that we can ' t get rid of him, " says one of the girls. This year the honse was redeco- rated in shades of green, presumably to please the crow. But the Pi Phis, who are artistically inclined, tiecided they should take the upper hand around Christmas time. On the glass that ijrotects the crow they drew a Santa ( laus outfit, and when they were done the old bird looked pretty refreshing and much more in the spirit of the Yuletide season. By Greek Week the crow was wearing sandals and a toga: then, during Final Week, he wore a dunce cap and carried books under his arm. The new house- mother, whom the girls describe as " wonderful, " just smiled through the whole business. The Pi Phis smiled, too, when they looked up from their after dinner conversation one evening in De- cember to see about ' ' 20 " table-toi) high " youngsters come charging in their front door. The little boys, ambassadors from Phi Delta Theta fraternity, were armed with cap pistols th. Phi Delts had given them. " Upstairs, men, " shouted one moppet: tlic crew rtally had the girls upset for awhile. The incident didn ' t destroy the Pi Phis " love of kids though. They continued to sponsor a little boy living in the Netherlands. Page 404 CUPS OF COFFEE in hainl or close within reacii. I ' i Pliis listen wliile Margare Kansct-n reaiLs alf ii l. Everyone seems amused b_ ' the news, whatever it may be THE UKULELE playing of Nancy Halm and Mugs Stone inspires Barbara Maywalr to paint and Carla Kaplan to hold panda. Tlie others, naturally, just sing along A Sigma Delta Taus Find Out About Veterinary Art Old M:uI)(iiim1i1 m;i ' li;i r known nidiT :il)ciut :ini- hihIn than the ;irls in Sigma Delta Tan (In. Imt it ' s a iiood l)ct he didn ' t have any niuie fnn takini; care of tin in. ' I ' iie Si.unia Delta Taus ' first contaet w ith veterinary art came fall quarter when the girls agrei ' d to shelter a sheej) belonging to some fraternity pledges. They housed their wooly roomer in their basement c-hapter room, being careful to s])read lots of hay around the room first. The fraternity pledges provideil the hay and cleaned up the room when they took the sheep out the next day, but they didn ' t stop the first floor of the house from smelling like a barn for the next " 24 hours. " The sheep baaa ' d all night and kept us awake, " says one Sigma Delta Tau. . nother member of the sort rity got lonesome for some fowl company spring quarter, so she invited a couple baby chickens to stay with her. She kept them in a box in her room for two days; then one of the chicks died and she gave the other away, . gain the girls had trouble sleeping. The chicks peeped loudly all through the night, but they left no odor. None of the animals caused as much midnight commotion, though, as did the Sigma Delta Taus ' Homecoming decoration. The girls were Inning a pajaniM party when someone noticed that the large cardboard (io|)her in front of the house was on fire. It wasn ' t a very big fire, so the girls put it out them- selxes and tried to think who started it. SIAM SHOT is tried In piiin |ning player Rosalyn . ar m, rifilil. Parliier Rente Golilie. left, naciie.s her paddle to get return .Jiot. She did. PLEDGES v irU hard Ici make house spic and epan. Polishinp the silver, mirrors, brass, that came llirniiiili sliiTiiiiji. tottk ninrh ellxiw j:rease. lACK ROW: SodofF. Crane, Rosenberg, Salila, Levine, R., Colian, S., Cohen, E. FOURTH ROW: MorquMes, Kaufman, Aaron, Knox. Green, Landy, Goldvarg. THIRD lOW: Rappaporl, Schaller, Goldle, Levine, M., Lazarus, Lebowske, Wolfson. SECOND ROW: Chemmo, Hirsch, J., Blender, Goldetsky, Klein, Kalz, Phillips, E. FRONT tOW: Kotzoff, Kose, v-pres.; Milunchick, treas.; Hirsch, S., pres.; Jocobson, v-pres.; Ribnick, sec; Phillips, C. BEDTIME CHAT lietweeii Jo Flvnn. left, and Barbara Bovseii invohes a oonipiiriMtii iietween to. cat and Jo ' s stuffed animals. Bassy and Cndecided. DEMONSTRATION of technique acquired during first da.vs golf lesson is given by novice Betty Smith for three a mused, interested Sigma Kappas. MODEST AND HAPPY Sigma Kappas Say They ' re Not Dull, Just Happy The Sigma Kappas arc a modest bunch. They are reticent al)out reporting achievements or activities. Their claim is that theirs is a normal group that noth- ing al)nornial ever happens to. " We ' re not dull. " ])resi- dcnt Liz Hall insists, " we ' re just happy. " The episode of the Homecoming decorations cer- tainly wasn ' t dull. Members had worked hours stuffing newspapers into a chicken-wire gopher which they later spray-painted with a borrowed gun. Sometime during the dinner hour, ragamuffins from the neigh- borhood decided to modify the giant gopher and over- size corn that were displayed in front of the house. The vandalism continued sporadically during the eve- ning while the girls were at the pep-fest and even after the judges had been by. In fact, at midnight member Jo Flynn could be heard shouting at the kids from her bedroom window. The yelling did no good. All the Sigma Kappas were respectfully quiet when they listened to Sen. Margaret Chase Smith speak at the Lincoln Dav dinner. Sen. Smith is a Sigma Ka]5pa and Repulilican from Liine. Sigma Kappas comprised the delegation from Texas in the mock political convention held on campus this spring. With Sigma Phi Epsilon, they championed the cause of the Lone Star state. All in all, the Sigma Kappas, unassuming as they are, showed that the.v were well aware that the year was one when political activity was going on at a feverish pace. BACK ROW: Smith, eronholm, Sfoen, Weese, Petersen, Kouba, Flynn. SECOND ROW: Abraham, Kline, Bowen, Dahl, Croll, Jenniges, Young, Patrick. FIRST ROW: Boysen, Joubert, treas.; Johnson, Hall, pres.; Miner, v-pres.; Leary, sec; Harris. flS ( rv BACK ROW: Carmichael, Krause, Beard, Bergstrom, Clay, Anderson, Nordtvedt. THIRD ROW: Cooper, Marx, Lind, Markely, Hadlick, Corba, Roberts. SECOND ROW: Sommers, Turkington, Dtegnou, McDonald, Walker, Feigum, Pyle, Bliss. FIRST ROW: Hite, Isaacson, P., v-pres.; Isaac- son, D., treos.; Williams, pres.; Chinski, sec; DeLourier, Deines. Zeta Tau Alphas Remove Their Shoes and Boots at a Party, Get Souvenir Mugs and Sell Make-Believe Beer at Carnival Vh •n the Zeta Tail Alphas have a party they ilance without their shoes on. They like to dance in their stocking feet so much that they have a " Bootless Brawl " every year. This year ' s Brawl was held at the home of one of the members. As each couple arrived he and she checked their shoes at the door and ilidn ' t act them back until the evening was over. Each guest was presented with a souvenir to remember the party by — a beer mug with the Zeta Tau . Ipha crest on it and the inscription " Bootless Brawl — 19.5 ' 2. " The subject of beer cropped up again for the Zetas at the Campus Carnival. There, in cooperation with Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, they operated an old- fashioned German beer garden. But instead of beer, they served soft drinks accompanied by pretzels. A quartet supplied entertainment while waitresses scur- ried around: the customers enjoyed their " suds " and talked politics. The Zetas took an active i)art in the Y ICA spon- sored mock political convention hekl spring quarter. Member Pam Isaacson was publicity chairman for the convention. The .sorority formed a delegation to repre- sent the state of Colorado. Another spring quarter event was a dinner dance at the Lafayette club. Proceeds from the dance were do- nated to the Zeta Tau . lpha national charity project, which this year was the cerebral palsy project of the National Foundation for Crippled Children. Profits from a rummage sale, held earlier in the year, were also donated to the Foundation. GETTING READY for snow party. Betty Jean Pyle. center, and Frances DeLaurier paint siiuwnian. Donna McDonald, left, has been putting niarslimallows on tree. HELP BEFORE date is given Sylvia Diegnau. center, bv Carol Williams, who holds her coat, and Nancy Clay. KILLED IN " DANGEROUS DAN McGREW " SKIT MMRA PUT ON FOR CRIPPLED CHILDREN IN GILLETTE HOSPITAL IS EARLE AKRE, LYNG ON FLOOR LOTS OF MEMBERS Men ' s Residence Association Is One of Minnesota ' s Biggest Organizations Page 408 One of the biggest organizations on campus is the Minnesota Men ' s Resi- lience association. It consists of residents of Pioneer and Centennial halls, and ev- ery one who moves into the dormitories is invited to join. About 95 per cent of them do. MMRA, as it ' s called for short, includes about 1,000 of the dormitories ' 1,050 residents. For the $;5.75 fee the members ])ay each year, they get a chance to partici- pate in all of MMRA ' s activities. These include everything from dancing and mixing to entertaining in children ' s hos- pitals and attending lectures on sex. NIMRA puts on a semi-formal dance fall and spring quarters, and an inforniah dance winter quarter. Members also sponsor two mixers at the dorms every quarter. At these they mix dancing with BACK ROW: Fox, Jessen, Anderson, R., Delehonty, Farmer, Olson, Engel. THIRD ROW: Gibson, Stroud, Goerke, Peterson, F Nelson, Anderson, D., Moyer, Chase, Lejonvarn. FRONT ROW: Bain, Mclrvine, Weckworth, Songster, MMRA pres.; Kurowsl ritie. Kief, John ki, MMRA treas. son. SECOND Oakland, Ja ROW: Jaeger, rvis. EVERY MORNING, the .same rautine. Earl Akre. ripht. has to wait turn in dormitor_ ' washroom while Jolm Willis scrubs his hands. Jack Craggs. nearest the window, anil Jim Thompson monopolize other mirror dnrinti sha iiiy; operation. Next will come break fast in ( cntenTiial dining room and classes. SWITCHBOARD in Centennial hall is kept busy nijihl and da . Marvin Olson stops sa ing " Cen- tennial iiall long enough to ask (ieorge I)elehant " if he wants U buy a paper. Clark Kngler leans o er s itchboard, rear, but operator Dick Pycha is taking a call an l can ' t stop to talk with him. TrtVi ' slimciits and laii httT. ' Vo help others to hiiitrh. IMRA col- la Ixn-atcd with the University YWCA tall (jiiartcr in sending members to Gil- Irttc hospital in St. Paul with a " Wild Wisl " show. Dressed as cowhoy . they put (HI a " Dangerous Dan Me(ircw " skit: tlirn a i)arbershop quartet sang vliiic mem hers went from bed to bed talkiiiii with the ehildn-n. Pa9c 409 Men ' s Residences In an effort to promote education, the Pioneer hall section of M]MRA sponsored three talks during the year. At one. Hal Williams, teaching assistant in ])sy- chiatry and neurology, spoke on sex; then Ruth Rol)- erts, student counselor, gave a talk on how to study. The final speaker in the scries was Senator Edward Thye. Besides [jromoting sjiecial talks. MMRA honors the more conventional kind of education. It does this by giving dinners each quarter for the man with the highest grade average in each dormitory house, as well as for the house with the highest overall average. Each dormitory holds its dinner in a private dining room. The incoming student seldom realizes how complex dormitory life is. MMRA prepared a booklet a year ago for residents to educate them about such matters as laundry procedure, the counselor system and dorm social activities. Then, this spring. MMRA officials attended a dormitory conference at the University of Wisconsin to compare facilities with those of other Big Ten schools. Minnesota compared favorably. ALL MEALS are sensed in the Centennial hall dining room. These mem- bers of MMR. walk to neighboring Pioneer hall after their Sunday dinner. FAVORITE HANGOUT of men residents is tile " den. " a place to buy ice cream and pop between meals. There are two " dens. " one for each dorm. . t this one. in the basement of Pioneer hall. Dick Buhring sells cone to Peter Kapusta. Others are Bill Burg, left; Bob .lanu. second from right; and Doug Wilson. BULL SESSIONS often win. I up with a song or two. Left to right. George An- derson. Paul Kick. ' ernon eckworth. Weckworth ' s panda (which lie calls ' ■Gwendyllynn " K Bruce Frai ' ' -r and John Thomton do their best to ike up rest of dorm with loud singing. Among room ' s decorations are excerpts from Esquire and a complete file of ilin- nesota Dailies, strung from the ceilintz. Page 410 -HOr E SWEET HOME COMSTOCK HALL governing board groups together during a session set aside for picture taking. The board makes and enforces donn rules. MELODRAMA in Comstock ballroom ran three nights, earned 8100 for charity. Players are. left to right, Doris Erickson. Betle Spaeth and Bob Bredson. STAINED GLASS windows, angels and candles decorate Comstock windows at Christmas. Each of the dormitory ' s macy panes was adorned in this a " SWEET ADELINE " Coeds Scurry, Serve Popcorn at Comstock Musical Patrons, sitting near the stage, bent over their drinks. Twenty vigilant waitresses watched for empty mugs in order to refill them with coflee or coke: some customers noisily munched popcorn. Then the curtain parted for the playing of " Sweet . deline, " which ran for three nights in the Comstock hall ballroom this March. The melodrama in three acts was the girls " " charity project. " and they contributed their profit (over 8100. according to publicity chairman Jean Barnard) to the Heart fund. " Everybody worked on it. " Jean said. Be- sides the waitresses there were about ' 20 girls in the cast plus directors: committees made props, rented the costumes and dispense l the food. - t Christmas time the girls " enthusiasm was turned to inter-corridor decorating competition. On one cor- ridor every door looked like a Christmas package. Elsewhere in the dorm were pictures of the " " Twelve Days of Christmas. " " But the judges seemed most im- pressed with a corridor called " fourth west. " " meaning that it is on the west side of the fourth floor. The girls who live there fashioned their doorways to look like a town " s main street at Christmas. They named it " " Santaville " " after an old friend of theirs who visits them each Christmas. Page 411 BACK ROW: Chafos, Peterson, Janssen, Garland, Johndahl. FRONT ROW: Moiser, Soderberg, sec; Nelson, pres.; Maas, v-pres.; Olson, trees. L T Sanford Coeds Cook and Dance to Support Orphan During a meeting winter quarter, the house board — a 14-girl group that ]3resides over goings-on at San- ford hall — decided to adopt a war orphan. The action wouM be a long-distance one. with the dormitory supporting the child in its own country. The decision came after the board received a letter from the Foster Parents Plan for War Children, Inc. The letter (simi- lar ones were mailed to more than 1.100 other college groups) said a child could be looked after for only $1.5 a month, or $180 a year. Raising such a sum was started by the board when it offered services, for a fee, to Sanford residents. One evening winter quarter members manicured fingers and shined shoes in the west lounge, ironed clothes in the laundry and made sandwiches in the kitchen. The crusading spirit caught on as groups living along the same halls swung into action. Two corridors made pancakes early one Sunday morning and sold them at 25 cents a stack. Three groups held mixers at which they sold food and charged an entrance fee of 10 cents to more than ' 200 boys. On toward finals, one corridor sold sandwiches at a " cram lunch. " By spring the girls had collected $130, and they planned to write the charity agency in the middle of the quarter. PRIVATE PARTY is held for Kate Burkliardt. third from left, on birt hday. Cake. candy ;i- sent i)y parents for oeeasion. Slie sliares sweets with dorm frien(]s. SANFORD GIRLS shined shoes to raise money to support a war orphan. Dointi " the shinint:, from left, are Irene AVenel. Eileen Ven( ' I. .Janet Warner, . rlelie Ross. Page 412 EARLY BIRDS EAT Powell Hall Corridors Sleep Late, Fix Breakfast Indeed early hours are kept around a luirscs " dor- mitory. For instance, if the girls at Powell hall want any breakfast, they have to be in the dining room between six-thirty and eight. This is all right on days when they start work at seven, but there is a move- ment in the dorm to change the situation on Sundays. . ssuming that fewer nurses work Sundays, tiie dif- ferent corridors take turns throwing a breakfast in the " fourth floor alcove. " From eight to ten they serve coffee, sweet rolls, fruit juice and other morsels for a small cost. The girls come in pajamas, jeans or their Sunday-best, to be nourished, to chit-chat and to read the funnies. There is a slight profit, of course. The money is used to buy records for social affairs requiring music, such as the annual carnival in the basement recrea- tion room winter quarter. Everybody is invited: and as the girls party, their money departs to the Powell Hall Governing board scholarship fund. If a student at the University who is a resident of Powell hall applies for the SlOO scholarship needs more money, has better grades and appears to have more " profes- sional promise " than anyone elso who applies, chances are that she will get the scholarship. PAINTING OF SIGN J .i llii .ii.hu.il I ' uuliI hull carnival stirs up a snuiil disagreement. Left to right: Trowbridge. Weechman. Schmitt. ilclver. WHILE THERE MAY BE a little doubt, this is neither a greenhouse nor a Hnri t 1h ' p; those aren ' t vines on the wall. It ' s Powell ' s main lounge. THAT NEAT, trim ap| car- .iu(f ni nurses doesn ' t eome ■ magic. It takes careful .ittcntion to small detail. Mere Powell hall student nurses jHtlish slK es. mend uniforms. ' hat antl attend to other little but neces- sary jobs. Left to right are Mary Jackson. Helen Reii- iiell. Virginia Peterson. Marilyn Clark (foreground). Phyllis Mliner (center), and Marv O ' Brien (rear). Past 413 HAWAIIAN COCONUT chips, from her native land, are passed around to sonic of lier cottage colleagues by Caroline Fukumoto. DRINKING MIDNIGHT coffee, left to right, Marilyn Matravers, Lois Latham. Lila Neslher and Marty Smith. Room decorations include teddy bear, jireeting cards. RESIDENTS OF WINCHELL COTTAGES MEET TO DISCUSS PROBLEMS OF COOPERATIVE MANAGEMENT. THEY ' RE MORE OR LESS INDEPENDENT Page 414 COOPERATIVE STUDYING makes an evening cliore easier for Sue Lelaiid. lel ' t. and Jean Bti s. Just like a family, tliey say. EARLY IN MORNING Wiiuii.-ll tinN -ample l)risk fall weather ho fure starting; otl fnr class. Cottages are just west of Sanfuni hall REALiy DIFFERENT Although the WInchell Cooperative Cottages Are Listed as a " Residence Hall, " Coeds There Are Much More Independent Thf l ' iii iTsity gciiuritl iiifoniiatidii hulhtin lisl the Wiiulu ' ll Coo|)erativo cottages as a " ' woiiicirs residence hall, " along with CoinstDck, Sanford and Brewster. But the eottaijes arc really quite different from the ordinary residiiue hall. Instead of living; in one build- ng. Wincliell j irls stay in 1:S houses, eight or i to a house. Each cottage maintains an atnios])here that is " uiorr like a family, " as one resident |)uts it. While the larger residence hall places eiuiihasis on large group functions. Winchell cottages operate more or less independently. Each cottage i)lans its own social activities, although once a Cfuartcr the cottages plan a community party. In the fall il was a hayride. in the winter a formal. Two other times the cottages worked together. On one occasion this year, a rummage sale, the cirls raised .sl. for ( ' aini)us Chest. . nil at the Campus Carnival tlicy had a hooth where they sold pop and potato chips. But activity is primarily l y individual houses. Each cottage has a student counselor, and all the cottages are run hy Mrs. K. H. Murjiliy. director. .Mtliiiugh I ni ersity-opcrated, the community maintains its independence when it comes to food. The girls hire tluir own cook, who fixes lireakfast, lunch and two shifts of dinner for all the residents each day. The girls elected their own food committee I hi- year. too. to work with the cook in planning mi Mu tli.il are good to eat as well as hinelieial to the health of the residents. This i n ' t as easy as it sounds. There are lots of (lill ' ereul tastes at Winchell. Included ir] the commu- nit ' are Ifi students from 10 ilitl ' erent iiuntries. Page 415 U VILLAGE KIDS PLAY ON TRICYCLES IN SPITE OF SNOW AND WINTER WEATHER. THEY LIVE WITH UNIVERSITY STUDENT PARENTS IN BARRACKS NEIGHBORLINESS keynotes life in I ' liiversity Village. Here neighbors and children watch man fix his car. Most of the residents are graduate students, teaching assistants. MAJOR JOE GRACA of U Village has to appeal to voters of unusua discernment who are not swayed by usual political emotionalism Page 416 Village Thrives Despite Newcomers ' Inclinations The tsjirit de corps that charactcri ed I iiivcrsity ' inage a few years ago is gradually heconiiiig reduced. " Xfw couples are more inclined to build shutters and put u|) fences. " says Joe Graca, mayor of the Village. " We used to have a more socially integrated group, hut now the inhabitants consider the Village more as lixing acconunodations. " " The residents are, he says, on the whole younger and have less army service. The po|)ulatioii is changing and decreasing. Hut Villagers are still held together by one common bond — the children. ] Iost of the more than 1. ()( () faTuilies living there have at least two children. The ' illage. says one resident, is deathly quiet every after- noon from one to three: no one makes a sound because (he younger children take their naps during those hours. Because of the children. Villagers have a well- planned .social program to unite them. The program centers aroumi the Village Union, but it also utilizes other facilities, such as the flood-lighted Minneai)olis- Moline playground and Korhumel Steel company skating rink. The social program includes the parents, too. and this has brought about cooperative baby- sitting. So. while the r prit may be waning. Ilure was still enough of it this year to produce l. " :5 pints of blood for the Red Cross and $500 for the .All U Village Aid funil. AT COOPERATIVE grocerv sUire run In Tom Kosn. rifjlit. fliildren liuy candy ami itfitl oil Holes from mother. Grocery va.s set ui because there is no shopping center close to V Village. lii)ia)]itants buy shares in co-op. must be residents of U Village. Running store is full time job for Koso. wlio is ii »t a student. LOTS OF SUNSHINE and fresh nir is good for -liilcir -ii. and I illage babies get theirs regu- larly. In conjuiK-tiun with t ' ni ersit - hospitals. I " N ' illage sponsors a " well bab " clinic. I)o ' tor pays weekly isit: for one l illar babies gel medical checkup and mothers aibice on baby care, diets. Innoculations are also a part of the program. Stress is placet! on preventive medicine, all desigiie l to keep the children well. Page 417 T I ■ This book just wouldn ' t be complete without a token aeknowledgnient and liearty vote of thanks to all the people who contributed so much to its production. lost of all, I want to thank the staff members who came through so wonderfully when the final push was on. From the top positions right on down through the staff to the reporters and photographers, the work that was turned out was more than one could ask for in such a short time. Thanks again. Working against even greater odds than usual, Lund Press again turned out a masterful job on the book. For their untiring attention to the Gopher, I extend my most appreciative thanks to W. O. Lund, to Bill Lund and to Nels Lundell whose patience outlasted that of the staff. Lund ' s proofreaders saved the day many times by catching some of the many mistakes in our copy. And to the men in the shop who made me feel that the Gopher was as much their book as it is mine — many thanks. The engravings from the Bureau of Engraving have been tops and I have none other than Art Segal to thank for that. And, of course, I mustn ' t forget the work that Lorraine Robinson did for us that helped us out of jam after jam. Our cover by Kingskraft is not a tradition. It is just another example of their unique interpretation of our specifications. Bud Montague can well feel proud of this design for he really worked to please all of us. He did and I ' m glad. The senior section this year is again the product of the Dayton studios. We liked the pictures, Pat Winter and Frank Lawrence, and will long remember the cooi)trati(in we got when we were fighting for a deadline. A trii)ute to Rod Newberg are the group pictures. 1 think they ' re the best ones yet. His knowledge of Gopher problems and his fine service have been invaluable aids in the production of this book. Another vote of thanks is extended to the Minneapolis Star and Tribune for pictures of out-of-town football and other sports. And I want Wayne Bell and his staff — Paul Siegel, Dwight Miller, Earl Seubert and Art Hager — to know that I really appreciated their help. And, of course, Gordie Ray did his usual fine jol) « ith the queens. Warner Clapjj at the photo lab and Al Bengston of the Loughridge-Bengston studio both helped out with pictures. To all three of you, thanks. As usual, Fred Kildow was an ideal adviser. He kept his eye on our progress and let things roll at their own rate. But when we ran into trouble, he was always there with the right answers. He gave us every break and I really appreciated it. To him, my sincerest thanks. My thanks also to those who advertised in the l)ook. In short, thanks to each and every one of you who has cooperated in the production of this book. I wish that I coukl name all of you, but there just isn ' t room. You have all gone out of your way to help us and my xerbal thanks is only a token of what the staff really feels. And now, Wilma. I turn the office over to you. I wish you all the luck in the world in making the 1 953 Gopher the best ever. JC f ' .ICI . s I ti ' ni iC tV ADVERTISING -« ?% SIOR INDEX Aabers. Richard E., 80, 331 Aas, Ward J., 80 Aase, Osmund H., 80, 331 Ackerman, Barbara S., 80, 307. 392 Adams, Jerry S., 80, 294 Adams, M. Theresa, 80 Adamson, Beverly A., 80 Adolphson, Fae M., 30. 316 Adolphson, Lynn C, 80 Adolfson, Raymond A., 80, 296, 254 Aciiman, Herman, 80 Ahlberg, Wesley E., 80 Ahlfs, Jerold F.. 80, 338 Amsworth. Sally L., 80. 393 Aitchison, A. Annette. 80 Albright. Eunice M., 80, 312 Alford. David R., 80, 297. 364 Alford. Dorothy G., 80, 392. 306 Allen, Glenn L. Jr., 80, 359 Allenstein, Richard V,. 80. 278 Alsop, Donald D., 81 Andersland. Orlando B-, 81, 296 Andersen. Paul C. 81 Anderson, Barbara R.. 81 Anderson, Betty C, 81, 332 Anderson, Carol M., 81 Anderson, Cclius R.. 81. 199, 295. 280, 278. 325 Anderson. Clarence A., 81. 278 Anderson, David W., 81. 254 Anderson, Delores A., 81. 315, 346. 52 Anderson. Donald A., 81, 297 Anderson, Donna K., 81, 386 Anderson, Eva Mae L., 81 Anderson, G. Eloise, 81, 315 Anderson, Gerald E., 81 Anderson, Harry L., 81 Anderson, James C, 81, 372, 245 Anderson. James H.. 81, 296 Anderson, James J., 81, 296 Anderson, Joan M., 81, 389, 299,196 Anderson, Kenneth G.. 81 Anderson, Lois A.. 81 Anderson, Phyllis A.. 81 Anderson, Richard E.. 81 Anderson, Robert Arnold. 81, 249 Anderson, Robert A.. 81 Anderson, Robert D., 81 Anderson, Robert E., 81. 296, 348 Anderson. Stuart A.. 81, 326, 254 Andrews, Muriel G., 81, 186. 394 Andrychowicz, Walter R., 81. 297 Angell. Earl G.. 81, 340. 296 Angvall. Maurice W., 81, 296, 340 Antonsen, Kathleen B.. 81, 278 Ardin. Carol M., 81 Armstrong. George P., 81. 328, 196 Arnason, Allan L., 81. 196, 178, 350, 366. 348. 287 Arnason. Charles W., 81, 366 Arnevik, Lennie L., 81 Arnold, Alice J., 81. 312 Arnott. Elinor G., 82, 391 Arnsdorf, Donly G., 82 Ashmead, Lloyd R.. 82. 297 Asp, Dona O. M., 82 Aucr. Patricia A.. 82, 258. 286, 304 Backlund, Ann Marie. 82 Baer. Jerome B., 82 Bailey, Doris, 82 Bakehouse, Donald F.. 82, 330, 294, 287 The Finest.., COAST TO COAST HAWAII A WORLD OF EXPERIENCE . . . OVER 25 YEARS ALASKA THE ORIENT NORTHWEST AIRLINES Page 420 SaCf. AND TOYS Toda MAN AND MACHINES 1 Tomorro v This little fellow says emphatically . . J ' e an H ' 7( ' It ' s natural for him to say this, and he ' s the capitalist of tomorrow... He may decide to be tomorrow ' s farmer or clerk or business executive or mechanic or scientist or almost anything he wants to be. But that ' s not the most im- portant thought right now . . . This is . . . He can be the capitalist of tomorrow because our competitive enterprise system says he will be free to work where and when he will, to save, to invest, to spend. He will choose his work for his own particular kind of satisfaction. He will save for his own self-interest, but that helps everybody. He may invest to his own ad- vantage and that makes work for others. For there is now, and must continue to he, incentive! An incentive that is realistic . . . that creates . . . that helps produce more. We at Minneapolis-Moline hope to do business with this young American. We hope to help him grow . . . and in turn his growth will help our growth . . . and our growth wiU again create more antl bftttr oppor- tunities for more people. This is the chain reaction of good living that the competitive incentive system brings out . . . And our competitive enterprise system is the incentive system . . . the American way . . . WHERE ability and the willing- ness to work and to produce, still earn a deserved dividend . . . WHERE competition stirs everyone to do his level best. The world has never known a better system or plan of progress for all mankind. Let ' s guard this way of life . . .our American Heritage. It ' s been mighty good to a lot of people — and if we take care of it, the best is yet to come. The most important thing about America is that it is the land of hope, of promise, and of progress for our children. Our part in the American parade of progress is the manufacture of a complete line of Modern Farm Ma- chines, Visionlined Tractors and Power Units for modern farming anti intlustr . Sold and Serviced by MM Dealers and Distributers Everywhere I N N EAPO LIS - lYIO L I N MINNEAPOLIS 1, MINNESOTA AND AUTOMATIC CONTROL IS HONEYWELL ' S BUSINESS Whether it be control of heating and ventilating systems in homes, apartments, office buildings, schools, greenhouses, hospitals — Whether it be accurate control and recording of temperature conditions in a multitude of manufac- turing processes — Or whether it be controls for automatic flight in today ' s complex aircraft — or for ships, trains and busses. Ves, no matter what the control problem, Honeywell ' s growing staff of engineers, through research, even into the realm of pure science, strive continually to help America live better and work better with more and better automatic controls. fVIINNEAPOLIS " pMtr uo (jWa] 4- MINNEAPOLIS HONEYWEIL REGULATOR CO., MINNEAPOLIS 8, MINNESOTA Bdkke, Helene L.. 82. 404. 312 Bakke, Laddie C. 82. 280 Bane. Karen. 82, 315 Bard. Edwin J.. 82, 338 Barkman. Frederick J.. 82. 328 Barnes. Carol L. 82. 278, 280 Barnes. Patricia D.. 82. 317. 312. 28 Barnes. Richard E,. 82. 337 Barnhill. Katherine E.. 82 Barnc. Beverly J.. 82. 404 Bartho. Donald F,. 82 Bartsch. Merton L.. 82. 297 Batier. Harold O.. 82. 350 Baudhum. Clarence J.. 82. 360 Bauer. Warren D,. 82 Bauman. James O.. 82, 194 Bauman. William B.. 82. 294 Bayard. Norma E.. 82 Bcally. John W.. 82 Beaver. Virginia R.. 82. 389 Beaupre. H. Aune. 82 Beck. BIytha A.. 82 Bcebe. James R.. 82. 295. 313. 498 Behonek. John W.. 82. 334 Beihoffcr. Dale L., 82 Bellows. Norma L.. 82. 395 Benassi. Ruth H.. 82. 315 Benjamin, Ruby G.. 83. 307 Bennett. Drusilla M.. 83 Bennett. Joan L., 83 Bennett. Miriam V.. 83. 391 Bennett, Russell M.. 83. 359 Benson. George E.. 83. 354 Benson. Robert T.. 83 Benson. Roger D.. 63. 373 Benti. Herman D.. 83. 337 Bentzen. Anne E.. 83 Berg. Donald C. 83 Berg. Douglas T.. 83. 359 Berg. Irving O.. 83 Berg. John T.. 83. 397. 245 Berg. Thomas L.. 83 Berger, Lorraine E.. 83 Bergeson. Lester H.. 84 Bcrgfalk. Robert L.. 84. 348 Bergman. Emmett N.. 84, 330. 294. 184 Bergseng. John R.. 84 Bergstedt, Thomas R.. 94. 384 Berkman. Helen. 84. 400 Berkman. Ruth. 64. 400 Bernick, Herbert J.. 84. 196 Beveridge. Pearl Q.. 84. 338 5eVier. William E.. 64. 178. 159. 313, 309. 287. 310 Biestcrfeldt. Janet M.. 84 Bispala. Charles C. 84. 365. 246 Bjerke. Henrietta M.. 84 Bjoin. John R.. 84. 297 Biorndahl. Shirley E.. 64. 393 Black. Barbara B.. 84. 317 Blasjo. Merle H.. 64 Bloom, Charles H., 84, 364 Bloom. Harold J.. 84. 361 Bloomfeld. Waller S.. 84, 350. 346 Blumcnlhal. Myra L.. 84. 405 Bock. Edgar D.. 84. 338 Bodlak. Grace J.. 84 Bolton. Malcolm E.. 84. 278 Bolton. Shirley E.. 84 Boomhowcr. Ruth L.. 84, 312 Booton. Nancy A.. 84. 399. 306 Borden. John W.. 64. 201 Borgman. John W.. 85 Boriin. Ralph A.. 85. 296 Bornslein. Vvettc W.. 85. 317 Bosanko. Michael A.. 85. 370 Bouma. JoAnn M., 65. 312 Bouma. John H.. 85. 334 Bowman. Lois H.. 85. 316 Boyce. Robert J.. 85 Boyd. Martha J ., 65, 402 Boyum, Audrey E., 85. 299. 319 Bozarth. Jack M.. 85 Brabeck. Dan W.. 65, 373. 291 Brabcck, Shirley J.. 85. 395 Brandon. David C, Jr.. 85. 293. 193 Brandt. David R.. 85 Bratsch. Gerald L.. 85. 365. 297. 280 Brandtjen. Henry A.. 85. 170. 359 Breen. Darrell E.. 85 Brichcr. Donald W.. 85. 326 Brink. Darrell E.. 85 Bronczyk, Florence A.. 85 Brown. Bruce A., 85. 325. 294 Brown. Grover C. 8t. 376 Brown. Joyce G.. 85 Brown. Thomas M.. 86. 373 Browne. Thomas A.. 86 Brownell. Maryann. 86 Bruening. Thomas G.. 86. 356. 297 Brundagc. Helen H.. 86 Buck. Dennis E.. 86 Buclow. Joyce E.. 86. 190. 392 Bucttner. John B.. 86, 298 Burk. Janice S.. 66 Burke, Richard E. Jr., 86 Burns. Mary E.. 86. 304 Burnstead. Fred H., 86 Burrell. Prudence L. B., 87 Burstein. Marilyn, 67. 388 Burt. Robert R.. 87 Butman. Leslie J.. 87, 194 Butters. James W., 87 Bye, Kathleen T.. 87. 306 Byflcld. Thomas L.. 87. 288. 327. 373 Byron. John P.. 87 Cacharelis. Donna D.. 87 Calva. Florence E.. 87. 192. 304. 278. 201 Campbell. John N., 87. 325. 294 Campbell. Mildred A,. 87. 192 Cann. Douglas W.. 87 Page 422 Cdrey, Joseph T.. 87 Cdflsen, Theodore, 87 Carlson. Burdell I.. 87. 30« Carlson, Donald W., 87 Carlson. Dons S.. 87, 276 Carlson. Edwin A.. 87 Carlson. Joyce A., 87 Carlson. Lois H.. 87. 315 Carlson. Marilyn L.. 87. 307 Carlson, Norma J.. 87 Carlson. Phyllis M.. 87. 30i Carlson. Roger S . 87. 2?8. 377 Carlson. Wesley W.. 87. 334 Carmody. Margaret J.. 87. 390 Carney, Mary K.. 87. 317 Caron. Nancy J., 87. 400 Carroll. Peggy. 87. 400. 278 Carter. Jackson R.. 87 Carter. Joan L., 67 Casy. Patrick A., 87. 346 Catura. Robert R.. 87 Cavanaugh. Margaret E.. 87 Cermak. James E.. 87, 327 Chaffee. William K.. 87 Chapman. Joan M.. 87. 400 Charles. Melvln W., 87. 201 Charlson. Donna M.. 87, 402 Chiat. Marilyn S.. 87 Chin. Cho-Hsm C. Ch.. 87 Chinski. Maureen E.. 87. 407. 302 Chopp. Richard T.. 87 Christensen. Allan W.. 37. 280 334. 308 Chrlstensen, Oonn 0.. 88. 329. 192 Christensen. Henry E.. 88. 324 Christianson. Eleanor J.. 88 Christlanson. Jo A.. 88. 399 Christopher. E. L.. 88 Christopherson. Ronette J.. 88. 302 Clark. Dick R.. 88. 3S0 Clark. Marilyn J.. 88 Clarke. Lynn S.. 68 Clarktn. Donald. 88 Clement. Richard W,. 88. 324 Cochran. Russell E-. 88 Cohen. Burton D.. 88. 172. 188. 374 Colby. Richard L-. 86 Cole. Halbert N.. 88 Coles, Mahlon J.. 86, 350 Collins. Leslie W.. 86. 335 Collis. David R.. 86. 301. 294 Collis. George C. 88, 338 Connett. Walter!., 68. 348 Constenius. Dons E.. 69. 320 Converse. Willard L.. 89 Conway. Phyllis E.. 89. 302 Coniemius. Rita M.. 89 Corey. Carmen J.. 89 Covell. Caroline L.. 89 Craver. Walter S.. 69 Crawford. Glen H.. 89 Cress. Jack C. 89. 297 Crippen, Raymond A.. 89 Crippin. Byron M.. 89. 315 Croal. Elizabeth R.. 89 Crocker. Douglas C. 69. 382. 313 Crolley. Laura A.. 89, 304. 393 Cron. James J., 69. 357 Crooks. Clyde H.. 69. 344 Crosby. Allan R.. 69 Crosby. Willard E.. 89 Cuddy. Marilyn L.. 89, 28. 393. 298 Cummens. William A.. 69. 294. 340 Cundy. Richard L.. 89. 374 Cunningham, Eunice, 89. 401 . 304 Curren, Elmer T.. 89. 338 Cyphers. Lenore M.. 69. 194, 320. 394. 264 Czaia. Marilyn E,, 89. 197. 284. 304 Civik. Joseph F.. 89 Dagestad. Gunnar. 89 Dahlgren. Harold E.. 89 Dahlin. Warren Q.. 69. 295 Dahlman. Willis E.. 89.276 Dahlqulst. Douglas A., 89 Dalbec. Lois J.. 89. 304. 389, 201 Daly, Mary A.. 69 Danculovich. Donna J.. 89 Daniel. Dolores I.. 89. 247 Danielson. Gloria P.. 69 Danlelson. Melvin L.. 89 Darling. Harriet M.. 89 Darnell. Donald C. 89. 324 Davey. John P.. 89. 358 Davey. Thomas R.. 90. 294. 381 Davies. Diane. 90. 322. 304. 278 Davis. John R.. 90, 194 Davis. Russell E.. 90. 374. 309 Dawson. Jean C, 90. 278 Day. Royce W.. 90 Dearman. John R.. 90. 333 Deeney. Raymond P.. 90 DeGrisellcs. Beva Lee. 90. 320. 304. 284. 397 DeGuise. Richard A.. 90 Delnes. Joan, 90. 407 DeLanccy. Ted H.. 90. 172. 341 Delaney. Paul F.. 90 Delton. Rudolph B.. 90 Demaree, Ethel E.. 90 Dempsey. Alice M.. 90 Dennstedt. Eleanore M.. 90. 401. 304. 302, 190 Dencks. Joan M.. 90. 272, 322 DesLaurlers, Douglas J., 90 DesLauriers, John A., 90, 373 Deteiman, Valeric C. 91. 304, 278 D ' Evelyn, Robert P.. 91. 332 Devine. Thomas J. Jr., 91. 324 Diamond. Meyer. 91 Diamond. Myra J.. 91. 366 Diamond. Norman J.. 91. 347. 203 Dibbern. Dorothy C. O.. 91 Dickey. Duane E.. 91. 324. 280 ELSOI MASTER ROOFS Sold by Your Lumber Dealer the B. F. elson lanufafturinff To. Minn eapohs Qo j CLASS of 1952 We hope we can serve you in the future as we have In the past. PERI NE ' S Main Store 315 14th Ave. S.E. Branch Store Harvard Wash. S. E. Page 42- As THE 1951-52 school year draws to a ' close, marking another milestone in the inspiring history of the University of Minne- sota, the Minneapolis St. Louis Railway salutes this great university, a leader among the world ' s institutions of higher learning. For more than a Century, the University, with its ever-expanding facilities for the education of young men and women, has been a mighty factor in progress and development of the State. Railroad transportation too has been essential to that development. For 80 years of the Century, the Minneapolis St. Louis Railway has contributed to the progress of Minnesota and the Midwest, to the prosperity of their agriculture and to the growth of their business and industry. Since its first track was completed in M. St. L. has speeded the upbu Minnesota and its communities by The Minneapolis St. Louis General Offices 1 1 1 Eo t Franklin Minneopolis 4, Minnesota Salute to the U. of IVl. from The Minneapolis St. Louis Railway Dickey, Leona E.. 91 Dickman. Norbert T.. ?l. 327 Dickson. Grace E.. 91, 376 Dielentheis. Donna M., 91, 401 DictI, Marilyn J., 91, 407. 307 Diet2. Donald C, 91, 327. 170 Dobie, Joseph M., 91, 338 Dolden, Phyllis M,, 91, 315 Dolmar, Glen W,, 91 Dombeck, Donalda I.. 91 Domich. Willard S., 91 Donaldson, Dillon B., 91, 341 Doran, Marjorie E,, 91, 402. 190 Dorenkemper, Joan A., 91 Dosland, John P-, 91 Doty. David S., 91, 340, 278 Dougherty, Thomas E., 91. 329, 365. 293, 294 Drechsel, William P.. 91 Dresser, William J., 91, 338 Dropik. John P., 91, 296 Drummond. John D., 9! Dubuque, Paul N., 91, 278 Duerre, Winifred, 91 DuFresnc, Peter, 91 Dullum Ernestine E.. 91 Dunn, H. Joan, 91.401 Dunn. Virginia, 91. 415 Durkce. Roger P.. 91. 357 Dybing. Ronald P., 91 Dybsetter. Kermit D.. 91 Eagan. Gerald v., 91. 294 Easlling, H. Wendell, 91 Eberspacher, Warren A., 91. 199 Ecks tein. John B., 91 Eckslrom. C. Howard, 91, 297 Edkins, Faustine V., 91, 404 Ediund, Richaid A., 91. 379 Ediund, Robert. 92 Etthimides, Aris D., 92, 349, 370 Ehlers. Gerald J.. 92 Ehlke. James H., 92, 265 Ehrenberg, Earl A.. 92 Ehrnst, Mary Jane. 92 Eide, Norma G.. 92 Eilers, Russell J.. 92, 334 Ekberg. David J., 92. 309. 316. 310 Ekman, Roger E,, 92 Ekstrand, Jerome D., 92 Ekwall, Eugene H.. 92 Ellingwood, Jean M., 92, 316 Elmburg. Arlene M.. 92. 298. 306 Elofson, Robert W., 92 Emanuelson, Elsie M.. 92, 319 Emanuelson, Ruth E., 92, 319 Engelbart, Elaine, 92 Engelbretson. Diane J., 92, 306 Engelstad, Calvin J., 92 Engelstad, Orvis P , 92, 294 Enger. Edward H., 92 Englund, Paul M.. 92 Enos, Glen M.. 92, 293 Enquist, Arleen A.. 92, 304 Epstein. Eugene T,, 92. 188 Erckenbrack, Patricia E., 92 Erickson. Vernon D,. 92, 334 Erickson, Virginia D., 92 Eriandson. Gerald R., S2 Estervog, Alice, 92 Esles. Patrick H., 92, 365, 188, 297 Eusterman, Joseph H., 92 Evangelist, Gene P.. 92, 384 Evans, Dale E.. 92 Evans. Dorothy W,, 92 Evenstad, Virgil D.. 92, 371, 292 Eyrse, Caroline M.. 92, 386 Faffler, Irene D , 92 Fagerholt, Helen E., 92 Fahlstrom, Paul G., 92. 354, 198 Falk, Helen R., 92, 388 Fankhanel. Marilyn, 92 Farrell, Donna M.. 92 Feinberg, Thomas D.. 92, 383 Feldman, Hcrshel J., 93, 367 Fern, Thomas S., 93 Fetiek. Albert D., 93. 334 Fiedler, Frances F., 93 Field, Patricia A.. 93, 315 Field, Robert E., 93 Finch, Harold B. Jr.. 93 Findortf, Robert L., 93, 328, 349 Finman, Clarence E.. 93 Fischbein. Howard A.. 93 Fishman, Jerome, 93 Flach, Phyllis A., 93 Flaskerd, Robert G., 93 Fleck, Brice E., 93, 324 Fleming, Mary C, 93 Flink. Leslie R., 93. 313. 309, 297 Flinn, Nancy A.. 93, 389 Flood. Richard D., 93, 241 Florence, Gerald R., 93, 338 Flynn. Wayne R., 93, 293 Forbes. Ruth, 94 Forfar, Donald H., 94. 381, 270 Forsberg, Helen V., 94, 302 Forsberg, Thomas G., 94 Forsgren. Roderick A., 94 Forslrom, Keith W., 94, 336, 278 Foster, Douglas W., 94 Fox. Donald P., 94 Fraley, Donald J., 94 Francis, Rodney D., 94 Frankc, Donald T.. 94, 329 Frankson, Anna M., 94 Franscn, Delores N., 94, 387 Paqc 424 Fiani. Will, am E.. 94 fitdtan, Patricia K . M. 242. 249 Ffedstrom. Carolyn N.. 94 Freed, Douglas W.. 95 Freeman. Douglas A.. 95. 341. 188 Freeman. Geraldin R.. 95. 302 Frellsen. Ramond K.. 95 French. Marilyn M., 95 Fribcrg. Marian J.. 95. 302 Frrederichs, John P. W.. 95, 294 Fritie. Carl H.. 95 Frttzinger. Joan L., 95 Furch, Clayton G,, 95. 336, 308, 280. 279 Galchutt, Eleanor E., 95 Gallagher. Barbara J.. 95. 403 Gamble, Elbert J., 95. 334 Gamble. Mary G-. 95. 391 Gammon. Beverly A,, 95 Gandrud. Ann N., 95. 319 Garfield. Kenneth M,. 95 Gainer, Robert D., 95, 294 Garvey, James T,. 95 Gaspard. George R.. 95. 240. 296 Gee. James E.. 95. 295 Gehl. Harry W.. 95 Gcist, Marie. 95. 284. 197 Gelfand. Maynard. 95, 367 George, Stanley A.. 95 Gcrlach, Luther P , 95, 260. 348 Gerst. Amilou B.. 95 Gervais. Bernard H,, 95. 338 Gieseke. Louis F.. 95. 295, 225 Gilbert. Beverly J.. 95, 308, 304, 320 Gilbertsen, A. Sigrid, 95 Gilbertsen, Victor A., 95 Gilbertson, Bryce A., 95, 373. 338 G.lbertson, William E.. 95. 379. 339 Gilquist. Janet H.. 95. 399. 172 Gillespie. Bess-Gene. 95. 400. 304 Gimble. Frances M.. 94 Ginther. Alice M., 94, 304 Gitelman, Sheldon J.. 96. 374 Gitlin. Neil N.. 96 Gochenour. Belva M..94 Goldberg, Marvin E., 94 Goldberg. Miriam R.. 94 Goldblatt. Harriet M.. 94 Goldman. Constance R.. 96 Goldner. John D., 94, 333, 170 Goldstein, Erwin A.. 94 Gonzales. Edward. 94, 339 Goode. Gloria L.. 94. 402 Gorder. Phyllis M.. 94. 400 Gordon, Howard A., 94. 374 Gordon. Warren G.. 94. 333 Grabner. Mary J.. 94. 393 Gaaczyk. Arthur F.. 94 Grady. Claire J , 94 Graff. Dorothy M.. 94. 307 Graham, Roland D . 97. 328, 308. 270 Grandprey, Lloyd O., 97, 384 Graves. Clarence J. Jr. 97 Gray. James R.. 97. 376. 27! Gray, Zane H., 97, 348 Greenberg, Harold S.. 97. 347 Greene. Phillip M.. 97 Greenhalgh. Joan L., 97 Greenwald, Hugh M.. 97, 270. 346. 310, 297 Grove, Barbara L., 97, 404 Gruba, Joan E-. 97 Gubbins. George C, Jr.. 97 Gudgeon. Barbara A.. 97 Gulbrandson. Gunval P,, 97, 379 Gulbrandson. Leslie C. 97. 331 Gullander. Betty E-, 97 Gullickson. Donald L., 97. 301. 294 Gullman. Kenneth J., 97 Gust. Lois M,,97, 304 Gustafson, Mary M., 97 Guthe, Robert E., 97 Haapala. Shirley D.. 97. 320. 396. 304 Habstritl, Shirley H,, 97 Hadley, Harriet A., 97 Hacrtzen, Richard J., 97. 33) Hagen, Dorothy K,. 97. 395. 294 Hagen. Frances S.. 97 Hagen, Fred A., 97 Hagenstein. Perry R.. 97. 294 Hagie, Esfcllc E.. 97 Hagman, Clarence G.. 97 Haley James H., 97, 298 Hall, Elizabeth T.. 97. 406. 176. 190 Halsey. Elaine G.. 97. 345, 304 Halverson. Lorlic R., 97. 315 Halverson. Myrtle E.. 97. 320 Halverson. Richard D.. 98. 334 Hambleton. Donald 0-, 98 Hamilton, G. Dale. 98, 280. 308. 382 Hanauer. Patricia M.. 96. 315 Haney. Dan G.. 98, 313, 199. 310. 382. 297 Hannaher. William J., 98, 339, 260 Hannula. Brian K., 98, 278 Hansen. Barbara N.. 98 Hansen, George F,, 98. 325. 193 Hansen. Janet M., 98 Hansen, Lester N.. 96. 178. 249 Hansen, Lucille C. 96. 302 Hansen. Marilyn M.. 96. 306 Hansen. Richard P.. 98. 327 Hansen. Viggo P,, 98 Hanson. Alan R.. 96. 297 Hanson. Donald O., 96. 324. 270 Hanson. George C. 98. 172. 355. 203 Hanson. Lyie V,, 98. 326 Hanson. Robert O.. 98, 260. 278 Harding, Arlcne M,, 96 Harding, Douglas R,, 98. 334 Harman. Patricia M., 98, 322. 276, 284 acct cctccte d (n ontcutt! COME IN AND TALK WITH US ABOUT IT. WALKER EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 537 Northwestern Bank Building Minneapolis, Minnesota OFFICE • ADVERTISING • MERCHANDISING • TECHNICAL • SALES Pagt 42E Harmer, John R., 98 Harms. Edward L., ?8, 293, 325, 345 Harpef, Mary S., 98 Harper. Willie F., 98. 170. 188 Harpestad. Gerhard W.. 98 Harris. Barbara A.. 98 Harris. Charles L., 98. 334 Harris, Harold C, 98, 178, 309, 381. 313 Harris. Robert E.. 98. 357. 372. 338 Harris, Robert V.. 99 Harrison, B. Jayne. 99. 401 Harrison. James L.. 99, 199. 332 Hartman, Alice J.. 99, 375 Hartwell, Dorothy I.. 99. 402. 306 Harvey, Edith E,, 99 Hasbargcn, Paul R,, 99, 378. 293. 197. 293 Haugdahl. Arnold A., 99 Hauser, Mary A.. 99 Havnes, James E.. 99, 371, 178. 349. 188 Haydcn, Joan E.. 99, 315 Hayden. Mary F,. 99, 387 Hayer. Beverly J., 99. 390 Hayes. Thomas G.. 99. 372, 348 Headia, David R., 99, 297 Headlcy, Marjorie O.. 99 Heaney, Lois M., 99. 315 Heath. Richard L.. 99. 278 Heck. Howard W.. 99, 296 Hedin, Ruth M., 99, 321, 278 Heed. Margaret A., 99. 402. 306 Heegaard, William G., 99. 355 Heffcrnan. Jean M.. 99, 396 Heimer. Mary L., 99 Heisc. Mary C. 99. 316. 280 Heise. Reinald C. 99, 378 Helgerson, Lowell H.. 99, 349 Helgeson. Hunter E., 99. 331 Helgeson, Norman G. P.. 100, 400 Holland, Ruby L.. 100 Heimer. Caryl J., 100 Hemme. Arlyn C, 100, 382. 313 Hempel. Dean J.. 100 Henderson. Edwin A.. 100 Hendrickson. Alice L., 100, 396 Henjum, Alfred G,. 100 Henke. Eugene. C. ICO, 333 Henkcl. Caroline M.. 100. 264 Henkel, Sydney F.. 100 Henkes, Ralph C. 100, 384. 203 Henncn. John J.. 100, 382. 313, 295 Hennum. Paul R., 100 Henry. Kenneth G.. 100, 334 Herbert. Donald R., 100. 292. 350 Herman. Caroline A.. 100. 306 Herman. Richard D.. 100 Heron. Natalie. 100, 396 Hcrred. Clement M.. 100, 341 Herrick. James A.. 100 Herrick. Virgil. 100, 196 Herring, Richard D.. 100 Hcriog, Kenneth C, 100. 369 Hesia, Betty J.. 100 Heuruing. Earle F . 100 Hickncr. Charles F.. 100 Higgins. John A.. 100 Hill. Marie T.. 100. 312. 406 Hill, Rachel W., 100. 391, 190 HiIHgoss, Donald O., 356, 180 Hillman. John K., 100, 349 Himmclman. Blaine F., 100, 340. 296 Himmelman, David A., 100 Hiner, James S., 100, 341 Hirsch, Suzanne M., 100, 405 Hoekstra, Ruth E,, 100, 393, 190 Hoeschen. Robert W., 100 Hoffman, Patricia A., 100 Hoffmann, Paul R-, 100, 313, 301, 296 Hoganson, Arthur E., ICO, 375 Hoium, June L., 100, 306 Hollander, Phyllis A., 100, 401 Holmquist, Dale J., 100, 296 Holti. Richard E., 100, 373 Homia. John. 101, 297 Hopperstad, Donovan M., 101 Hoover. Henry H., 101. 278, 201 Horn, William B.. 101. 373 Horswcll, Bob L., 101, 336 Hostcrman, Elizabeth H., 101 Hosterman, Richard H., 101 Hough, Barbara G.. 101, 302 Hovelson, Robert V., 101 Hovelsrud, Richard A., 101 Hoverslen. Kermit F., 101 Howe, Ruth A., 101 Hoyne, Earl K.. 101 Hrnjez, Nicholas C, 101, 296 Hrbek. Arthur R., 101 Hubbard, Mar y J., 101, 286 Hubert, Jeanne F., 101 Huelster, Kathleen M., 10! Hughes, Edwin J., 101, 348. 292 Hukee, Bernard J. Jr.. 101. 279, 396 Hull. David v.. 102, 371. 288. 188 Hulstrand, Bert E.. 102 Hultgren. Mary A.. 102 Hunting. Mary L.. 102, 386 Huol. Donn D., 102, 325. 294 Hurd, Jocelyn M., 102, 393 Hurley. William D.. 102. 372 Hustad. Edward G., 102. 337 Hutchings. Robert W., 102. 364, 188, 391 Hutchison, Marlin D.. 102. 270 Hymes. Mylcs E.. 102 lllg. Clyde M.. 102 Ingebrigtsen. Kay H.. 102. 338 Ingolfsdottir. Helga H. I.. 102 Irons. Jacqueline A.. 102. 400 Irwin. David K., 102. 354 Isaacs. Earl J.. 102 Isaacson. Donna E., 102, 407 Iverson. Arland M,. 102, 373. 264 :,:. ' " " " V ilniJ SECONDARY LABORATORY AND GYMNASIUM D ' ARCY LECK CONSTRUCTION COMPANY General Contractors 2838 Stevens Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. Page 426 Jactuon, Florence M., 102 Johnson Dennrs J.. 103 Jdcobsen. Lillran D.. 102 Johnson Donald, 103 Jacobsen, Robeit 1.. 102. 341 Johnson Donna L. 103. 306 Jacobsen. Stanley J.. 102 Johnson Donna M., 103 307 Jacobson Richard P.. 102. 2 3, in. Johnson, Gera ' dine L 103, 404 306 287. 377 190 Jacobion, Walter P., 102 Johnson, Hans W.. 103 Jacobion. WMIIam G.. 102. 375 Johnson Henry A.. 103 Jacoby, Jacqueline J.. 102 Johnson Joan J.. 103,401 Jagusch. Bud. 102 Johnson. Joel P.. 103 Jeans. Lorna M.. 102 Johnson Kenneth H.. 103. 326 Jeans. Richard T.. 102 Johnson Lee N.. 103 Jefferson. Charies L. 102. 328 Johnson LeRoy D.. 104. 296 Jelley. Herbert M.. 102 Johnson Loren C, IM Jellum. Loras M,. 102 Johnson, Marilyn A.. 104.387 Jensen, Agnes C. 102 Johnson, Marilyn J., 104 Jensen. C. Gresory, 102. 247. 33? Johnson Marlyce M.. 104 Jensen, James B.. 102. 379. 183 349 Johnson Marvin W.. 104. 334 Jensen. Jeanne M.. 102. 315 Johnson Mary L.. 104. 404. 306 Jensen. Vtrn A.. 102 Johnson Maynard L.. 104. 226. 35? JensYold. Robert D., 102. 303. 313 Johnson Myrna L.. 104. 266. 323 Jobson, King E.. 102. 356 Johnson Ralph H.. 104, 267. 339 Johanscn. Arild U.. 103, 330. 294, Johnson Richard E,. 104. 264, 268, 193. 293 339 Johnson. Carol M.. 103 Johnson Richard W.. 104 Johnson. Carolyn M.. 103, 391. 20 Johnson Robert A.. 104. 269, 379 Johnson, Charles A., 103. 296 Johnson Robert J. R., 104 Johnson, Charles W.. 103. 335 Johnson Robert P.. 104. 293 Johnson. Clarence B.. 103. 296 Johnson Robert R.. 104 Johnson. Clark. 103 Johnson Robert W.. 104 Johnson, Curtis U. 103 Johnson. W. Joanne, 104. 396 Johnson. Ba id W.. 103 Johnson Willard R.. 104 Florsheim Shoe Service is as important as shoe leather to us. Florsheim SAoe SAap. 44 South Sixth Street Minneapolis, Minnesota ■ DAY AND PLUG IN FOR ELECTRIC SERVICE NORTHERN STATES POWER COMPANY R ELECTRICAL SERVANT J Past 427 HAGSTROM CONSTRUCTION CO. General Contractors ST. PAUL Builders of: MECHANICAL-AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING J WILLIAMS ARENA MURPHV HALL POWELL HALL FORESTRy BUILDING (AGRICULTURAL CAMPUS) LIBRARY (AGRICULTURAL CAMPUS) Johnion. Winfield J.. 104, 208 Johnston. H. Wayne, 104 Johnston. Patricia L., 104. 401 Jones. Donald A., 104, 362, 337 Jones, Donna M.. 104, 177 Jones, Ellen M., 104 Jones, Mark S., 104 Jones. Mark Z., 104, 372 Jones, Radonna M., 104, 399 Jones, Robert L-, 104, 349 Jones, William C, 104, 334, 371, 278 Jordan, Mary C, 104, 400 Jorgensen, Robert W., 104, 324, 194, 287, 244 Jorgensen, Ross B , 105 Joseph, Audree, t05 Juberg, Rrchard K., 105 Jung, Franklin R., 105, 327 Junkin. Joan D., 105, 404 Jurchisin, William J., fOS, 297 Kachcl, Garfield C, 105, 270, 287, 298 Kadesky, Harold B., 105 Kaehler, Fred B., 105, 280 Kaercher, James D., 105, 349, 278 Kafski, Robert J., 105 Kaiser, Harold B., 105, 199, 270 Kane, James T., 105,378. 184, 172 Kanne, Lola L., 105, 320, 304 Kaplan, Donna M., 105 Kaplan, Rose, 105 Karlson, Ernest E., 105, 348 Karon, Howard F., 105 Kase, Renee R., 105, 405 Kastan, Harold E., 105, 208 Kaufman, Stuart, 105, 347 Kegel, Robert A., 105, 297, 278 Keith, Verda L., 105, 304 Keith, Verona M., 105, 317 Keller, Richard C, 105 Kellett, Thomas E., 105, 170, 329 Kelly, Patricia A., 105 Kelly, Roscmarie T., 105, 403, 307 Kendall, Nancy M., 105 Kersch, Robert S., 105, 347 Kerschinske, Arthur W., 105 Kiecker, Paul F., 105, 327 Kieffer. Edward L., 104, 188, 347 Kiestcr, Everett A., 104, 350 Kilstofte, Mrriam A., 104 King, Jane K., 104, 307, 389 Kinnett, Ramona J., (04 Kippley, Mary J., 104, 402, 304 Kirkwood, William C, 104, 270 Kittleson, Esther C, 104 Kjenstad, I. May, 104 Klass, Donald W., 104, 337 Klaverkamp, Robert B., 106, 348 Klein, F. John, 106 Klobe, Joanne M., 106. 404, 197 Klodt, Janice A., 104, 201 Klug, Raymond F , 104, 280, 197, 308 Knaucr, Warren D., 104 Knox, Robert A., 104, 356, 178 Kno , Stanley C, 106 Knudsen, Robert K., 106, 371, 296 Knudson, Marian J., 106 Knutson, Vernon A., 107 Koehn, Jacqueline J., 107, 316 Koenig, Bernard T., 107, 363 Kocnig, Robert P., 107 KogI, Gordon M., 107, 303 KogI, Richard C, 107, 334 Kohler, Edmund J , 107, 184, 294 Kolbo, Helen J,, 107. 384 Kolner, Edward H., 107 Kommerstad, Robert M., 107 Konshok, David R., 107, 326 Kornmann, Grace D., 107 Kornreich, Kurt, 107, 374 Kotonlas, Alice M., 107 Kotval, Leslie F., 107 Kratike, Joy M., 107, 346 Krause, Joan C-, 107 Krebs, Allen G., 107, 338 Kricchbaum, Gretchen, 107 Krishef, Joyce P., 107, 338 Knshef, Robert K., 107, 266, 383, 339 Kroeten, Ralph M., 107 Kronstedt, Stanley B.. 107 Krueger, Elaine H., 107, 387. 304 KuehnI, Neil R., 107 Kunti, John W., 107, 373, 188 Kurrelmeier, Herman M., 107, 297 Kurtiman, Hugh, 107 LaFavor, Audrey A., 107, 172, 170 LaFavor, Carol L., 107 LaFond, Shirley M., 107, 396 Lambert, Robert J,, 107 Lambert, Virginia M., 107 LaMere, Albert L., 107 Landey, Lloyd K., 107, 384, 294 Langlie, H. Joseph. 107, 344, 308 Langseth, Gilbert B., 107 Lano, LoAnn M., 107, 317, 405, 280, 278 Lareau, Richard G., 107 Larkin, John E,, 107 Larson, Arnold W., 108 Larson, Carol J., 108, 404 Larson, Douglas E., 108, 371 Larson, Frank A., 108, 381, 232, 245 Larson, George A., 108 Larson, Jeanette R., 108 Larson, John F., 108, 330, 294, 287 Larson, Nancy M., 108, 414 Larson, Richard S-, 108 Larson, Robert N., 108 Larson, Roger D., 108 Larson, Roy D., 108 Laskey, Wilmar F., 108, 375, 297 Lathe, Nancy A., 108, 387, 317 Page 428 Lawhofi. Nancy L-. 108 Lawler, Douglas A.. 108. 270 Lawler. June, 108 Lawrence, Joan M.. 108, 399 Lawson. Janet E., 108, 387 Lawson. Wilham 8., 108, 317 Lea. Robert W.. 108 Leach, Bett C. 108, 357 Leathers, Elizabeth, 108 Lee, Gordon E., 108. 334 Lee. Jack M.. 108. 3il Lee. Walter D.. 108. 341 LeFebvre, Margaret H., 108, 397 Lehar. Robert J.. 108. 376 Lehman, Janet A,. 108, 387, 190 Leiferman, Robert J.. 108, 337 Leinfelder, Richard P., 108 Lemme. John H., 108 Lenhart, Donald D , 108, 297, 313, 309 Lenhart. Harriet A., 108, 322 Lcnimeier. Merrill H,, 108, 294 Lepinski. Melvin D-. 108 Leppla. Janet M.. 109, 38i LerouK, Gordon A.. 109. 34! LeRoy. Kathryn V.. 109, 404, 74. 286 LeTourneau. Joseph A.. 109, 362 Letson. Robert D.. 109, 334 Levin. Zev. 109 Levy. Suzanne B., 109, 388, 190 Lewis, Charles C, 109. 362. 188 Lewis. James A., 109. 201 Lewis, Stanley E,. 109 Lieb, Davey E.. 109. 327 Lieberman, Corinne. 109 Lien. Calvin L., 109. 327 Lilia, Donald H., 109 Liija, LaVonne A., 109 Lilja. Maren H.. 109, 391 Lillehaugen. Shirley A.. 110, 391. 322 Lincoln. James S., 110. 370. 349 Lind, Beverly J.. 110 Lindberg. Charles W.. 110 Lindberg, Joan M.. 110, 387, 190 Lindblom. Maurice L., 110 Linden, Edward C. MO. 338 Lindgren. William R., 110, 296 Lindmeier. John P.. [ 10 Lindquist, Dale E., 110 Lindquist. Wcrnetle 8.. MO, 346 Lindstrom, Carol J.. 110. 317, 312. 300 Lindstrom. Charles C. 110 Lines, Elizabeth L.. 110 Lingle. David T.. 110. 338 Linton. Arlene F.. 110 Lisson. Lew.s L., 110. 297 Listerud. Mark B.. 110. 376. 337. 288 Litchfield. Theodore W.. 110.296 Lockman. Wilbur J.. 110. 296 Lockwood. Robert W., 1 10. 375 Loder. LeRoy A.. 110, 379 Lofstrand, James E.. MO. 338 Logar, Amelia C. 110. 317 Lohff. William. 110 Lommel. Jerome G.. MO. 334 Loofbourow. John C. 110 Lotwin. Phyllis M., 110 Lovold, Yvonne M., Ill Luck. Peggy A.. Ill Lucke. Loren E,. Ill Lueben. Richard C. III. 348 Lueck. Yvonne C-, III Luikart. Mary J. Ill Lundeen. Harry C. 1 1 I Lundheim. Joan M., Ill Lundquist. Tom H.. III. 364 Lunow. Faye M.. 1 1 1 Luther, James P., Ill Lyons, William D.. Ml. 362. 188 Lyslo, Norma J-, III, 362 MacDonald. Adrian B., III. 329 MacGibbon. AnnLoutse. Ill, 402 Machmeier. Roger E.. III. 313, 295, 310 MacKay, Aleiander R.. Ill MacKay. Gordon B.. Ml. 201 Mackenzie. Marilyn J.. III. 201 Mackey, Joe P.. Ill Mackey, Loretta J.. III. 315 MacLean. Solveig O.. lit Madick. Dofothyann M.. Ill Magaw. M. Patricia. III. 404. 323, 249. 172. 173 Magnuson. Marcta M.. 112. 304 Magnuson, Richard H.. 112. 331 Mahan. Donna L.. I 12 Mahoney, Richard P,, 112. 348 Waichel. Karol. 112 Maier. Marilyn J., I 12, 386. 186, 187. 323. 249 Majewske, Otto P., 112 Major. Robert I., 1 12 Maki. Ernest B.. 112. 199 Malcolm. Robert C. 112 Malerich, J. Anthony Jr.. 112 Maley. Joseph J.. 112. 377 Mallinger. Ralph H., 113. 334 Malos, Betty K.. 113 Manke. June M.. 113 Marascuilo. Leonard A.. M3 Marbleslone. Alan F., 113. 374 Mark. Jack C, 113, 374 Marmorine. Marvin O.. 113. 295. 313 Marshall, Roland L.. 113. 335 Martin. Carol J.. 113. 401 Martin. Kay F.. 113 Martz. Eugene v.. 113. 366. 268 Mason. Robert W.. 113 Matison. Sonja C-. 113 Matravers. Marilyn J.. 113 Matsuoka. Tats. 113 Mayberg. Judith, 113 Hungry Football Enthusiasts Prior to the Honnecoming Game STEAKS SHAKES 610 Washington Avenue S. E. Page 429 Jlie --Lund Press FOURTH AND PA R K, M I N N E AP O L I S ( IPnnters of the IQ52 Page 430 Mayou. Joseph L , 113 Maywald, Barbara H.. 113. 404, 2b1. 323 McCarthy, Phyllis A.. 113 McCarthy. Ralph E.. 113. 178 McConville, Patricia A., 113, 400 McCoy. Thomas D.. 1 13 McCrca. Martha Jane. 113, 39S McDonald. David R., 113. 3i2, 349 McGladrey. Janice L., 113. 312 McGonagle, Kenneth R.. 113. 245 McGuire. Michael E.. 113 McHardy. Bryson R.. 113 Mclver. Mary E.. 113, 317 McKee. John C. 113. 370 McKennce. Arden N.. 113. 394 McKenney. James B.. 113. 311 McMillan, Jean A.. 113. 402. 322 McNairy. Caroline I.. 113, 3?0 McNeely, John H.. 113. 333 McNerney. Lois L.. 113. 322 McQueen. Merritt L.. 113 McQuillan. Patricra A . 113 Mead. H. Ardelle. 113, 315 Meagher. Thomas L., 113. 21i Means. Richard K., 113, 357. 34?. 287, 227. 250 Meany. Thomas F.. 113. 331 Medalie. Richard J.. 113 Mee. Thomas A.. 1 13 Megson, Winifred H , 113 Meier. Janet R , 114. 391 Meinert, Mary E , 114. 394 Mellgren. Wesley A., 114 Mellin. Stanley C. 114. 294 Melrose. Mona M.. 114. 393 Mendelson. Ralph N., 114 Menssen. Harold R., 114 Mentier. James A., 114 Merrick, Jeanette E,. 114. 319 Merrill, Daniel W.. 114, 294 Merrill, Dolores M,. 114 Merrill. William W.. 114, 356, 349 Merritt. Cherry G., 1 14. 402. 286 Meyer, Katherlne L., 114 Meyers. Syrile Y.. 114 Michalski. Thomas R.. 114. 326 Michel. Lawrence J.. 114, 378 Michie, Harold W.. 114. 354 Mikwold, Harold R.. 114 Milbrath. Dorothy J,. 114, 394, 320 Miller. Barbara J., 115 Miller. Duane W.. 115. 296 Miller. Irene. F.. 115, 312, 317. 304 Miller. M. Jean. 115 Miller, John W.. 115 Miller, Leiand D., I 15 Miller. Marianne, 115 Miller, Marilyn A., 115. 286. 284 Miller. Sandy J.. 115 Miller. Suzette L.. 115 Milton, Robert T . 115, 303 Mindlin, Phyllis G , MS. 266 Miner. Lucille R., 115.406. 316 Miners. Marcia L.. 115. 389 Mirkes, Lawrence H.. 115 Mirsky. Allen, 115. 199 Misiuk. Mary L.. 115 Mi , Goldie A.. 115. 317 Mielue, Myrtle A., 115 Mlinat, Phyllis J.. 115, 317. 312 Moberg. Audrey M., 115 Moechnig. Donis, 1 15 Moehrle. Leonard A.. 115, 341 Moen. Ronald M., 115. 326 Moen, Wilbur L.. 115 Moersch. Donald H.. I 15, 341 Moes, JoAnn H., 115. 400 Mohagen. Lyie D.. 115. 297 Mondshane. Jerry. 115, 383 Monti. Darlo R., 115. 313 Moore. Joan M., 115 Moore. Thomas O,. 115. 301, 294 Mork. Marilyn A.. 115 Morrisson. George E., III. 115. 348 Morton. Nancy A.. 115 Mossberg. Douglas P.. 115 Mossberg. Margaret H.. 115. 398 Mott, Audreys., 115. 386 Mulcahy. Thomas R.. 115,368. 188, 349 Mulvahill. Maurice J. Jr., 115, 329 Munday. Marian R.. 114. 246 Munger, Norman F.. 114 Munson. Jack E.. 116. 354 Munson. Joanne A.. I 14 Munter. Mariann. 114 Murlowski, Richard L., 114. 298 Murphy, James W.. 114, 325, 294. 288 Murphy, John P.. 114 Murphy. Kathleen H., I 14. 384. 323. 249 Murphy, Mary W., 114. 395 Murray, Eleanor R., 114. 314, 192 Murray. Roger C-, 114 Muske. Marvin M.. 114 Mutch. Marjorie J.. 114. 389 Myklebust. I. Leonard Jr.. 114. 301. 294 Nadasdy. Leonard J.. 114. 377 Nadeau, Virginia H.. 114 Nadolski, Patricia A.. 114. 384. 304 Nahinsky. Irwin D . 114 Narr. Marlin D.. 114 Narverud. Raymond A.. 117 Naslund. Phyllis E.. 117 Neander. Joan M.. 117. 402 Nelsen, Beverly R.. 117 Nelson. C. Ann. 117. 400 Nelson. Carolyn K.. 117 Nelson. Charlotte J,. I 17. 389 Nelson, Charlotte J., 117 Nelson, Dale S.. 117 FUTURE MAVO CENTER omi HCnCM crNr(k. Ci!.v.i ' .Ti »i STEENBERG-MADSEN General Contractors, Mayo Memorial Medical Center Page 431 Nelson. Deane D., 1 17. 380 Nelson. Donald G.. 117, 380 Nelson. Donald H., 117, 327 Nelson, Dons J., 117, 315. 192 Nelson. Dorothy E., 117 Nelson, James E., 1 17 Nelson, Jerome S.. 1 17 Nelson, John D.. 117 Nelson. Maivin L.. 117 Nelson. Nancy G., 117. 321 Nelson. Re L.. 117. 341. 188, 349, 310 Nelson. Robert A.. 117. 338 Nerheim, Eldon. 117, 303 Ncssc, Earle A., 117 Neve, Rolland A.. 117. 292. 296. 301 Ncveaux, Robert J., 117, 379 Newman, Gerald J.. I 17 Newman, Janet M.. 117. 387 Newman. Kay D.. 117. 389. 318, 19 Nicholson. Rhoda. 117. 392 Nickells. Joan M.. 117 Nielsen. EIna V., 117 Nimlos, Ruth v., 117 Noeske. Marilyn I., 117, 404 Noodleman, Benny N., 117 Nordin, Shirley I., 117, 322 Nordquist, Donald L.. 117. 370 Nordstrom. Carolyn E.. 117 Nordstrom, William D., 117, 357, 288, 188 Norlinger, Frankie J.. 117, 286, 178, 269 Norris, Eliiabeth J., 117, 190, 386 Norman, Warren T., 117 Northrop, Sally B., 117, 391 Norton, Patricia, 117, 400. 185 Novak, Frances A.. 117. 312 Novak, Joseph D., 117 Novotny, Angela M., 118, 317 Nutter, James M., 118, 295 Nygaard, Donald R., 118, 326 Nygaard, Everett P., 118, 326 Nygard, Ethelmae, 118. 307 Oakland. E. William. 118. 408 Obcrg, Rodney L., 1 18 O ' Brien, Mary J., 118, 393 OConncll, Howard V. Jr., I 18, 240 Oerting, Dorothy M., 118 Ofsthun, Neil A., 118, 234 Ogren, Carroll W., 118 Ogren, Stuart D.. 118 O ' Hearn. Jerome W.. 118 Ohiy, Frank C, 118 Okan. Helen C, 118 Olesberg, J. Richard. 118, 341 Oleson, Lois M.. 118 Olseen. Doris C. 118 Olscn, Frederick M,, 118, 339, 186, 288 Olsen, Ray E., 118, 270, 199, 313, 287 Olseth, Dale R.. 118. 373 Olson, Alton J., 118, 331 SAVE BY MAIL STARTING 61st YEAR CURRENT DIVIDEND 21 2% THE MINNEAPOLIS SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION A ocop ntt TO com 10 fOR mmvi FROM A FRIEND OF THE UNIVERSITY Page 432 mms. fiaJuates from your Complete Campus Book Store • Text Books • Fiction • Non-fiction • Poetry, Music, Drama • Books for Children • Nature Books Minnesota Book Store Booksellers to the Vniversily Comminiily 318 14th Avenue S.E. Main 4407 ' cux a c zC Source PHYSICIANS AND HOSPITALS SUPPLY COMPANY inc. PHYSICIANS AND HOSPITALS SUPPLY CO., Inc. MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA Olson. Arlene J . 118 Olson, Elmer H., 118 Olson. Janice. I 18, 401 Olson. Leslie T.. 118. 338 Olson, Marvin M.. 118 Olson, Pearl. 118 Olson, Phyllis G.. 118 Olson. Roy H., 118, 335 O ' Reilly. Clarke F., 118. 3S7 Osmundson, Richard J,. 118 Osterlund. Nellie. IIS Otto, James F.. 118. ilb Owens. 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Robert E.. 121. 332 Potocnik. Mildred J.. 121. 319, 304, 299 Powell. Nadine N.. 121 Pracht. Patricia J.. 121. 395 Preece. James E.. 121 Pribyl. Francis J.. 121, 326 Price. Donna M.. 121 Prigge. Allen A,. 121. 294 Prigge, Gerald J.. 121. 350 Provost. David L., 121 Purcell. Robert C. 121, 292 Quam. Joan I.. 121. 318 Quinn. Rupert G.. 122. 368. 350. 348 Quinnell. Naomi L.. 122 Radde. Paul A.. 122 Rallis. Jean C. 122, 389 Ralston. Kathryn L.. 122. 387 Ranft. James J.. 122. 297 Ranseen. Margaret V., 122.404, 320 Rapp. Dennis A.. 122, 349, 246 Rapp. George R. Jr., 122 Rasche. Sidney A., 122 Rasmussen. Byron D.. 122. 362 Rau. Ronald W.. 122 Rawn. Ralcie N,, 122. 386 Ray, James C. 122. 301. 296, 313 Reedy. Henry A. Jr., 122. 379 Reedy. Margaretha E,, 122 Reedy, Si V., 122, 355, 349 Reeve. Charles H. Jr.. 122 Reiher. Donald C. 122. 332 Reilly. William M. Jr.. 122 Reimers. Richard J.. 123 Rekola. Dolores J.. 123. 390 ReH, Catherine S,, 123, 402 Rennell. Helen J.. 123.402 Resch. George T.. 123. 263 Reutiman. Berniece B., 123 Richards, Laura S.. 123 Richardson, Rae J., 123. 401 Page 433 REUBEN L. ANDERSON, Inc. " The WOaaim HKDllill number " Nationwide Operations 519 NORTH CLEVELAND AVENUE, ST. PAUL Rrchman, Barbara L., 123 Richmond. Robert E.. 123 Riddle. Paul C, 123, 376, 280 Riecke, Shirley A., 123. 398 Rilcy. James R- Jr., 123. 170, 184, 287, 359 Ringstcom, Barbara A., 123, 307. 346 Roach, Donald. 123. 337 Roach. Kathryn D.. 123, 393, 282 Robb, Rodger 0., 123 Robinow, Alvin E., 123, 367 Robinson, Anne K.. 123 Robohm. Martha A., 123, 390 Rochlln, Harvey R., 123 Roedl, Eugene A.. 123 Roehl, Edwin A,. 123 Rogers, Donald A.. 123, 373, 172, 288 Rogge, Robert J., 123, 366 Rollings, Robert G., 123 Roney, Bob J., 123, 250 Ronning, Eugene P., 123 Rooch, Palmer L., 123, 188 Roosen, Virginia M., 123, 396 Rosbacka, Lorraine E., 123 Roseen, Robert E., 123, 298 Rosen, Ruth M.. 123. 302 Rosen, William S., 123 Rosenbloom, Noah S., 123, 381 Rosland, LaDonna G., 123, 387 Ross, Edna E., 124 Rostad, Lois H,, 124 Roswold, Myron E., 124, 348 Rotenberg, Robert J., 124 Roth, John H., 124 Rothstein. Lilly Ann, 124, 388 Rowan, Margaret J.. 124, 389, 190 Rowley. Allyn E., 124, 328 Ruble, Patricia M., 124 Rucker, Ramona K., 124, 315 Rudd, Jeanne L, 124 Ruschmcyer, Gloria 7., 124 Ruschmeycr, Orlando R., 124 Russell, Eillen M., 124, 400, 190 Russell, Marilyn M., 124, 321 Rutherford, Ethel M , 315, 280 Rygg, Adrian J-, 124, 282 Sabounn, Wesley J-, 124, 242, 226 Sack, Earl L., 124, 296 Sadoff, Carole L., 124, 405 St. John. Robert R., 124, 360 Salmon, E. J,, 124 Sandberg, Neil B., 124, 364 Sands, Milton, 124, 330, 184, 294 Sangstcr, Gordon W., 124, 303, 313 Sanlrizos, Nicholas P., 124, 373 Sanienbach, Nancy J., 124, 407, 307 Sargent, Mary H., 124 Salher, Glenn A., 124, 199, 382 Sathra, Janice J., 124 Sattcrlee, Mary S., 124, 387, 190 Satula, Elvira E., 124, 312, 317 Savelkoul, Merriam C, 125 Savin, Sharon, 125 Sawyer, Owen M., 125, 382, 287 Scanlan, John D., 125, 371, 292 Schad, Harold E., 125 Schaefer, Marilyn J,, 125, 197, 170, 286, 304 Schafer. Eugene F,, 125, 370, 385 Schafer, William E., 125, 370 Schatfer, David L., 125, 368 Schatfer, Robert L., 125, 172, 270 Schatfhausen, Irwin F., 125, 334 Schaffhausen. Mildred J.. 125 Schaller, Samuel B., 125, 356 Schelen, Jacqueline J., 125, 316 Schimmel, William H., 125, 246 Schley, Jeanette L., 125 Schmidt, James C, 125, 379 Schmiege, Donald C, 125, 194 Schmitt, Beverly A., 125, 312, 317 Schneider, Betty, 125 Schnitier, Sheldon W., 125 Schonberg, Floy J., 125 Schnobrich, Gerald R., 125, 296 Schroeder, Arnold J., 125, 364, 293 Schrom, Francis D., 125 Schulti, Thomas A., 125 Schulti, Vernon A., 125, 242 Schull, Arlene J., 125 Schuster, Raymond J., 126 Schwanke, Robert W., 126 Schwartau, Merle C, 126, 393 Schwartz, Lucy, 126, 312, 286 Schwari, James L., 126, 372, 188 Scott, Judith, 126, 396 Scott, Margaret A.. 126, 387 Sederstrom, Dale A., 126 Selland, Ruth I,, 126 Seller, George F., 126, 311. 335 Seller, Robert J., 126, 335, 288, 311 Seykora, James E., 126 Sharpe, Marjorie S., 126. 399 Shattuck, I. Joy. 126 Sheehan, Jane P., 126, 317 Sheets, John W., 126, 338 Shelgren, Nancy C, 126, 393 Shenkyr, Douglas W., 126 Sher. Allene. 126 Sher, Rosann G., 126, 388 Shoatf. Victor C, 126 Shodean, Wallace D., 126, 294 Shogren, Joetta M., 126 Shumaker, Edith M., 126 Shure, Anne, 126 Silverstein, Irene M., 126, 302 Simmons, John R. Jr., 126, 341 Simmons, Richard K., 126 Simon, Jerome 8., 126, 288 Simpson, James D., 126, 355 Sinclair, Jane, 126 Siverling, Joan, 126, 391 Sjodin, Rogers A., 126, 341 Skalbeck, Gretchen A., 126, 278 Skalicky, Rosella M., 126, 317 Skarnes, Jean E., 126, 395 Skibness, Ellen J., 126 Pase 434 = iSf«. c ' »« » ' , ' «!i Vi s« A% -;. ' - .. r i vW C N°° .e- .0 0. Mi ' ' ,eC° - - .s - ' vo .0 " = xO " .0 ° ; - ° " . ' " vo ° " .Ve« ° ' ' ■ " ...s. SO " ve iv r Official Pkotograpkcr Portrait Studio Downstairs Store Page 435 »B Skillingberg, Betty I., 126 Skorscth, David O., 126 Slaughter. Mary, 126, 172. 396 Slovut, Gordon J., 126, 266, 339 Smallidge, Marjoric J., 126, 394, 320 Smilow, Joan L., 126, 38S Smith, Alden C, 126 Smith, Barbara J., 124, 393 Smith, Calvin L., 127, 184, 294 Smith, Darrel W. 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Jr., 128, 327 Stohlhammcr, Kenneth W., 128 Stopf, Judith M., 128, 396 Stover, Harley H,. 128, 297 Streckcr, Myron T.. 128 Street. Willis F.. 128, 331 Slreufert, Carl A., 128 Stromme, Shirley M., 128 Strousc, Leonard M., 128, 257 Stumpf, Marilyn A., 128, 394 Stunkard, Charlotte L., 128 Sudcith, Bernardinc J., 128 Sullivan, David J., 128, 328 Sullivan, Marchet M,, 128, 400 Sullivan, Marjorie J., 129 Sundberg, Dee Alice, 129, 399, 307 Sundberg, James V., 129, 359, 172 Sundblad, Lloyd R., 129 Super. Marguerite A,, 129 Swan, Sonya J., 129, 390 Swandby, Richard K., 129 Swanson, James B., 129, 293 Swanson, Marjorie L., 129, 312 Swanson, Nona J,, 129, 319, 192, 196 Swanson, Robert W., 129, 338 Swanson, William J., 129 Swenberg, Muriel F., 129 Swenson, Donald 6., 129, 334 Swenson, Joan M., 129, 390 Swift, Robert E., 129, 329 Syreen, Harriet A,, 129 Tabat, Lyle G., 129, 380 Tamaki, Paul E.. 129 Taylor, Chester D. Jr., 129, 331 Taylor, John R., 130, 332 Teigen, Ronald L.. 130, 364, 298 Tema, Joan C, 130, 294. 306 Terrell, Ralph E., 130 Testa, Daniel P., 130 Testor, James V., 130 Thayer, David W., 130, 326, 298 Thayer, Joanne C, 130, 396 Theis, Geneva M,, 130 Thciss, Frederick C. II, 130, 296 Thieme, Jams I., 130, 264, 178, 286, 401 Thompson, Almon O., 130, 327 Thompson, Eunice M., 130, 322 Thompson, Helen E., 130 Thompson, Lorraine J., 130 Thompson, Theodore S., 130, 327 Thompson. Sally L,, 130. 407 Thompson, Wayne L., 130 Thomson, Douglas W., 130, 326 Thomson, Harry A., 130. 296, 301 Thomson, James M. Jr., 130, 359 Thorp. Ralph E. Jr.. 130. 357, 336, 308 Thulin, Walter W., 130, 366, 313 Thurston, Robert W.. 130 Thyberg. Marguerite C-, 130. 401, 302, 190 Tiffany, Charles F., 130, 301, 296 Toman, Nancy S., 130, 312 Torii, Lucy I., 130, 320 Torkelson, Leonard B.. 130, 337 Tornquist, Dawn E., 130 Torvcsen, Hakon D.. 130. 282 Traff. Cliff F.. 130 Tralnor. Patricia A.. 131. 370. 190 Trowbridge. Marion J., 131, 317 Trumm, John W,, 131, 335 Trygstad, William M,, 131, 327 INVESTORS MUTUAL, INC. INVESTORS SELECTIVE FUND, INC. INVESTORS STOCK FUND, INC. INVESTORS SYNDICATE OF AMERICA, INC. Prospectus of Issuing Companies on Request INVESTORS DIVERSIFIED SERVICES, INC. INVESTMENT MANAGER AND DISTRIBUTOR MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Page 436 ENGRAVER FOR THE 1952 GOPHER (:y A J2 Ct A AiZvr T . S v (3? 500 SOUTH FOURTH STREET • MINNEAPOLIS • MAIN 1591 ENGRAVERS FOR YEARBOOKS OF CHARACTER SINCE 1910 Tichudr. Richard H.. 131. 2?8 Tweed, Phyllis M., 131. HI Twcel. Donald R.. 131 Tynan, Jane K.. 131 Tysk. B. Vonceil. 131. IIS Uhl. William J.. 131 Uhlin. Donald. 131, 317 Upin. Alan J.. 131, 3i7 Ure, Donald R.. 131 Van Deren. Audrey B.. 131, 400, ISO Van Ptooien. Donald, 131. 340, 211, Van Tassel. Lowell T., 131. 197 Van Valkenburg. James, 131. 373 Van Wasenen. Helen M.. 131. 400 Vasatka. Richard J.. 131, 301. 348. 270 Vasenden. Arnold V.. 131. 358, 333 Vaughn, Patricia M.. 131 Vclkers. Gene C. 131 Viken. Richard J., 131 Vitalis. Dale M.. 131 Voell, Lester R., 131, 37t Volkenant. John J.. 131. 349 Volness. Robert J.. 131. 335 Von Eschen. Phyllis M.. 131. 393 Voss. Louis E., 131 Wachal. Robert $., 131 Wagner. Edward G., 131. 338 Wagner. Richard A.. 131 Wahl. Nadine, 132 Wahoski. Lawrence A.. 132, 208 Wakefield, James C. 132 Walker. John C, 132, 3iO. 188 Walker. Louise M., 132 Wallander, Charles F.. 132, 379 Waller. Bruce I., 132 Walsh, Nancy J.. 132 Walstrom. Leighton R., 132 Wandrey. Dorothy J.. 132.400 Wangaard, Arthur C. 132. 329 Ware. Donald E.. 132. 297 Warmie, Marjorie I., 132 Warner. Nancy L.. 132. 384. 194, 190 Warpeha. Mary Jane, 132 Warren, Ross W., 132 Waters. Donald E.. 133 Watters, Helen F.. 133 Wedum. John A.. 133,357. 349 Weichclt. Milton E,, 133. 297 Weinman, Joyce A., 133 Weir. 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