University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1953

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 426 of the 1953 volume:

-, f. 11' J I3 CF.Jf QU'J,,0 X! C f View ifdwwae N the hflississippi, straddling ltlimieapolis and St. Paul. stands the University of hlinnesota. 'city' of brains. bridges and bewilderments. community of bigness. Do you want to know how big it is? To traverse it. you must hoard a trolley Zllld move electrically. Clumsy semis C12 wheelersj roar past Folwell hall to drown out the IJl'0fCSS01'iS spring lecture on Walden pond. Buildings shoot high Qlike the hlayo ltfemorialj or spread wide across the grass Clike the Education buildingj . It is a 'city' of extremes- new snow is soft and clean on the Mall: February snow, gray and crustyg and the air is sharp, driving students into stone tunnels fbetween Northrop and Folwellj 2 in the spring, deep puddles. big winds. and a few students lolling on the grass, forgetting Cfor a momentj the trolleys, the semis. the bigness. The river, the Nlississippi, is narrow at this poin t-and busy. Great barges heaped with coal float beneath the campus. coming from the south, St. Louis, New Orleans Cwhere there are other campuses, other students, other traditionsj . Few students pause to look at the river. even in the 511111111611 when it is beautiful. It is the only quiet thing in their midst. The community above is Iilled with noisy, urgent a tftraetions: the pan ly raid mob and the Rooter club: the Greeks. the hi club and the Multiphasie: library fines and IBNI eards and the eyelotron. The campus makes demands, dispenses gifts. invokes punishments. And finally, with luek. with work, and with prayers Qif he believesi , there comes the degree. And the student leaves this 'eity'. but, still, he does not look down to the river even in the summer. when it is beautiful. 1953 GOPHER WILMA FANCHER cdimr JOHN E. BOHAN business manager 1 ' m- 1 . fi V,, ,N . , . m '1 , ,1 'N w"'Hw'.jf KL." W' Q f M X X "M, w W ' H , .M-nf. Elf: -' -,Q-, ' I r gin XI. ', .fam , ,r, f w.., 4 ,,, ., ,,:' IP' iiili'-avi . W' K ' 1 , ' -' :ff -..QQlCIO i,.,,aC""' ' .Don I - -1 il 9 a 'll"l ' Quiz' ' ' , ,u 1 uu 5 ' ll 'MM , , ' gi ' Publisliedlandl copyriglltizil by the Board in Control of Student Publications. Volume 66 ff 1 X Minneapolis, Minnesota ,.J 4? HE Unlverslty lS a pattern of buildings and people. The buildings cover many acres on the bluffs overlooking the Mississippi. Student names fill most of the 226 pages ln the six-by-nine inch student address book It s easy to see how the 111d1v1dual feels squeezed out. He becomes an IBM card ln the Ad building. A pip on a class grade curve. Sometimes he may transcend his place in the pattern. And, his words can be seen quoted in the Daily or his na-me painted on an election poster. Only after lind- ing a niche in a smaller group does he have a sense of belong- ing. Then he's Hin the Theater," or Hon the Tech Commission." There's less feeling of being one part in 17,000. In time he might come to be president of his group and a campus leader. But even campus leaders aren't really well known at Minnesota. Underlying most everything at the University is this feeling of vastness contrast- ed with his smallness. To some extent it's caused by surrounding Minnea-polis and St. Paul. And apathy IS ratlonallzed by the statistic that 60 per cent of the Minnesota enrollment llves at home But sometimes he wonders if the apathy comes more from a shell built out of smallness, perhaps of loneliness, and the feellng of being diluted one to 17,000. For this reason the 53 Gopher IS dedicated to all the faces we've passed on the Mall. Pg9 UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA GOPHER 15 AJ!! gif! eff 955' Campus Life . . . Spring .... . Summer . . . Fall . . . . Winter ..... . Administration . . . Athletics .... . . Crganizations . . . . Service.......... Student Government . . . . Honoraries and Professionals Greeks ........... C I O O C I I O I I O O Advertising and Index . . 12 14 32 36 62 80 108 160 162 182 232 296 350 393 N New ...QL This year . . . has been a mixture of the typical, some might say traditional, blended with the unusual. Hitch-hiking home in the thick ofa Minnesota snow storm, dancing at one of the sporadic hlinncsota formals, Homecoming and Campus Carnival, marching back from the stadium with victory hats turned backward and playing the Rouser, cramming for the Zoology comprehensive on the Union terrace-these and dozen more fit a pattern difficult to tell from last year or next year. On the other hand, this was a. change-over year in national politics. And though we were split on the wisdom of the change, all of us contributed to the November elections with votes or, at least, our if-I-were-old-enough ballots. It was a big year in enrollmentg a year full of news about international tension, Joseph Sta.lin's death and the so-called Russian "peace-offensive." It was the year of the 5000-student pilgrimage lo Rladison to see lVisconsin and Minnesota battle to a E21-Q1 tie. It was the year for the biennial state legislature to decide our budget for 1953 and 1954. For some it was the year of the draft notice. Kitchi Geshig was bo1'n this year. Two Regen ts-Karl Neumeier and hlrs. C. E. Howard-were picked this year. These 'things helped make it. a milestone year. But even the typical phases of Minnesota life were distinctive. For instance, the Homecoming bonfire was lit one night early by pranksters. Students took interest in hockey half-way through the season but couldn't donate more than half of the 3000-pint quota during the campus blood drive. Such are things the Goplwr has at.te1npted to fit into a picture and word record. Too often details and impressions are left out or get lost. Sometime after the reporter or photographer leaves the spot and before the press-run begins. many little things disappear- through editing of stories or cropping of pictures. We feel we've kept a.t least a. few of them. We hope they'll help the story of the year read less like a train schedule and more like life here at the University of lylinnesota. x, '54, S -t'fTT"1gAh A, , if Q -l 11 -N .Jw ,q. Page 13 hi?" Page 14 PRI G: SLUS AND C PERS DAYDREAMING during lecture becomes common as the melting, grey snow disappears from the Mull. Classroom seating problems are lessened too, now that students leave their bulky stormcoats at home. Even the little irritzitions like the sand left on the sidewalks after the ice melted away donlt penetrate the mental aura causerl by the soothing warmth of the sun. Probably one thing that moves winter-rimldled students is the patch of new grass on the Mall over Northrop Z1lIilltOl'lllm,S llllll0l'gl'0l.lI1Cl garage. Heat mrliating up through the soil helps it pass its withered counterpairt on the lower Mall in :L race to mzlturity. Spring is here. STARDUST QUEEN lX'lz,n'y Cooley, an education major, holds recording of Hoagy Czmnielmel classic. Picked from five ezuulidzltes by couples at Stardust dance held in Union on April 19. she won two dinners at nationally known Minneapolis restaurant, some custom-designed perfume and flowers. At dance :nnateur astronomers counted number of stars in ballroom decorations. There were 504-lfg. ELECTION JUDCES chat with a friend who has just cast vote. Activity around polls slowed down between afternoon class-breaks. Newly formed Resident-Comlnuter party won a. slim margin over Greeks' Gopher Progressive party, its first defeat in several years. One of 2,700 votes was write- in for General Eisenhower. The small vote didn't indicate flood of votes to be cast in fall national elections. qpv., V .,.- ,.. - WAHM WEATHER concert lures students out from the lounges to celebrate re-opening of Union terrace. This annual ritual is the UHlOl1,S way of officially welcoming Spring. NEVADA atom blast, the first to be televised, holds attention of students clustered around Union,s television set. Actually the watchers didn't see the blast because the brilliant Hash blacked out TV cameras. Page 15 L. .. 'Q in XX E 'l , Q' X fa O A . J ,441 .Q ,AF STAGE SHOW influence is shown in "Top Bananaf, pre- sented by one of girls' dorms. Like its Broadway counterpart, show's success relied on garish costumes and sprinkling of sex. arni u t, Side-Shows and Elbows Campus Carnival is Walking past rows of spangled, tempcra-splashed sideshows.1t is blared euticements that irritate the ear and excite the eye. It's crowd elbows in your ribs. Or a tense feeling during the drawing for a. free Bermuda trip. To the people behind the grease-paint and the garish facades, it is a long grind of dancing, with a blister form- ing on your heel. It's that rivulet of sweat runing down your neck, collecting dust and make-up as it goes. Or shouting a gravel-throated sales pitch into a whining public address system. But no matter what side of the ticket booth you're on, you must agree it is undoubtedly the most gratifying form of charity you've encountered. By voting for an Ugly Minn or getting splashed at "Shore Leave," the Gamma Phi Beta-Beta Theta Pi show that made the most money. you help the Carnival gross 5B6,899. And for small-bndgetecl collegians, thaL's a good day's work. Here you are on liflay 3, in the indoor sports arena, steeped in Carnival. For a, few hours education majors and pre-business guys are gone. You are a pitch-man or a mermaid. a Parisiennc or a Roman soldier. You are the "Aspirin Age" and "Top Banana," a dancing cigarette and a grunting rassler. Sure, on Monday you have public health and humani- ties to face, but Monday must wait its turn. The dust rises and door prizes find owners while Alpha Phi 01llCgR!S keep their tinsel Carnival whirling. And when it's done-the tents folded. the swimming tank drained, floss candy and peanuts eaten-you duck out on to University avenue. The night is cool, black, still. And an after-Carnival party beckons you. POLITICAL SHOW microphone is adjusted before cus tomers arrive. A u in depended on human horses not votes N... X Q- fi ...M .9,,.,.M Q D Sash 1 """! ,, 5' f W 'Q ' 5 nff'fN' f -,f--v-'-- if Q- H1 M M512 X14 X I 1 ,.. iw' J ai A -Xa nv-""" ,-1-1. ' Z, - 0, S- O '5B"'H 1, QQ P-fi C A .ff 7 Z I1 i q. i li i -1 i 'F . S K , is swf, 1 25' if , J .ff "H S'-T-'. ,- mfzm' A f 1- '- JJ 1 tif, W g M 5' ...ff -.4-Z, "Ni ,gf mv, . :E WASHINGTON delegate uses floor micro- phone during the crucial rules debate. KEYNOTE speech by Hugh Scott, former Republican na- tional chairman, holds atten- tion of freshman. Companion nods with convention fatigue. From mat urs, Support for Ike ltlinnesota students wrote a preface to the national Re- publican convention 45 days before it met in Chicago. Laden with convention props-scallops of bunting, aisle microphones. banners and stamina--more than 1,000 delegates and demonstrators representing the territories and 48 states swarmed about VVilliams arena. They we1'e picking a .Republican presidential candidate. Apparently college students know their political ma- neuvers. Dela wa re's group backed Supreme Court Justice William 0. Douglas. who, they claimed, would support the plat.l'orm, though he wasn't. an avowed Republican. The Washington delegation protested, claiming they weren't at a rules committee meeting when the point was granted. The address system failed for a short time the first night of the two-day session. But no deals were made iu "smoke-filled rooms." Smoking isn't. pCl'lIllt'l,CCl in Williams arena.. Gen. Dwight D. 'Eisenhower was nominated on the second ballot. The convention was over by 6:30 p.m., early enough for students to attend a number of formals. PLACARDS on poles show seating arrangement. Delegates in foreground hold quick conference to plan strategy. 5 KNEELING ENGINEER bends to kiss sym- bolic blarncy stone. At same time he is knighted by tap of St. Pat's walking stick. KISSINC ENGINEER greets queen candi- date. First, his fee statement was checked by member to verify if he is IT senior. HUCKSTERINC ENGINEER sells traditional green hat. clenches a clay pipe in his teeth. Hats help separate genuine IT men from crowds attending ceremonies. For En ineers, D for reen Hats E DAY QUEEN Betty Stemper smiles over Church street domain. St. Pat, Jerry Ekberg. stands in the background. Engineers' day is a time for good. lusty blarney. Wiscly staged in the spring when campus is bubbling with grc- gariousness, engineers encourage the have-not's to come by and watch their antics. It is quite a show, too. The day is overcastg just the right grey to display Irish green hats, clay pipes and flushed exuberance. The E day parade is a pageant of Hying saucers, complicated stills and modern plumbing setups. It is pleasantly bawdy and every centimeter engineer. O11 lVIain engincering's canopied steps St. Pat pre- sides over queen candidates. queued seniors waiting for their kisses and the coveted blarney stone chained to the railing. This is some of the E-day mosaic. E day invades the night with "Il Cuspidore," the comic opera. It's more Olson and Johnson than lVIetropolitan opera. A11 all-male cast and tape-recorded score provoke chaos seldom seen in Northrop auditorium and belly laughs rarely bellowed at any variety show. This day is the brain-child of guys who pack slide- rules on their hips and set up transits on the Mall. FLYING SAUCER, constructed by Eta Kappa Nu. passes Blain JUCCLING CLOWN practices uct before engineering, is part of E day parade. The Hout won EE's first prize. Blain engineering after parade passed. OPERA FINALE is lillle more than organized chaos, Comic opera tradition begun because Dletropolitan opera ousted Engineers' clay variety show from Northrop auditorium two years ago when "Die Fledermaus" played here. Page 23 BETWEEN ACTS of "La Traviuta." Rudolph Bing, lNIetropolita,n Opera manager, plays chess backstage in Northrop auditoriuni. PANTY RAIDS swept campuses across the nation, much like the goldfish fad of the '80s. Minnesota men half heartedly fell in with the trend on May 19. The raid was saved from complete failure through the ul'i0t-b1'Cillii11g,, of campus police. Students seemed more interested in the Dean of Students' investigation. Page 24+ STAGE REVIEW of soldiers takes place during the first acl of thc newly staged production of "Cz1rmcn." It was one of four operas performed by thc lVletropolitan Opera. company during its annual tour. Rise Stevens once again played thc scheming gypsy. SPRING REVIEW for NROTC 1'nidsl1ipmen is important event. Barbara Blake. the nnit's color girl. presents colors to commanding ofHcer of Able COIIIIJEIJIN. Award was decided by total points guinvcl l.llI'0llf.fl1 numerous inter-company competitions, ARMORY STATUE bedecked with red sash and brown jug advertises annual Armed Forces Ball for ROTC members. Page 25 HORSE SHOW performer streaks past crowd comfort- ably seated on grass embank- ment next to Ag athletic field. The riders included some Coeds. Kitchi Geshig, g Campu ' ' D QUEEN Cynthia Gray is crowned by assistant to dean Kenneth lNIcFarland at Cotton ball in the Ag campus gym. 5. Page 26 Before last spring, seve1'al traditional celebrations enter- tained Ag campus people each year. There was Ag Royal day each spring. It boasted a parade of floats constructed by Ag campus groups. It had a queen. Then there was Home EC day. Unlike Ag Royal with its eanlpus-wide appeal, it was intended only for Home lic majors. Finally there was Foresters' day. Though the promotion of a relatively small, but highly aggressive bunch-the Forest- ry club-it always had attracted much attention on both Campuses. Perhaps interest sprang from the age-old feud between foresters and engineers. But the Ag Student council felt too rnany people were being assailed by too many parades and queens. They decided to consolidate and call the event Kitehi Geshig which is Iroquois for "big day." And a big day it was. too. There was a parade that meandered around Ag campus. finally struggling down Como avenue to Main campus. A queen. Cynthia Gray. was chosen. A horse show. planned for the fair grounds' Hippodrome, then for Main campus' indoor sports arena, 'finally was performed on the Ag athletic field. The council, encouraged by the enthusiasm and the crowds, felt, as its ads in the Daily proclaimed, that "a tradition was being born." But during the year, the Forestry club. a group of individualists, decided not to endorse the plan completely. After all. it felt, Foresters' day did break even and attract crowds. Why lose identity in Kitchi Geshig and allow the engineers' feud to pass away? The foresters decided to keep their day and participate also in Kitchi Geshig. Their's was en- thusiasm that refused to be dissipated on one celebration. ROTC BAND, normally a marc-lling out- fit, sits on folding chairs on Ag campus athletic field and entertains the crowd that came to see the horse show which followed after the 45-minute musicale. WANDERING CORN-BORER has trouble walking over curb in front of Coffey hall during the Ketchi Geshig parade. This walking float, planned by plant patliology group. was one of many that threaded its way through sunny campus. Page 27 LA RECOGNITION BANQUET speaker P1CSldLI1f, M0lTlll tells Cllllptlb le tdus of faith in students to lc un 1T1'ltllI'C Au auls nent to 99 ol the L xmpus big: was PICNICKINC committee mem- bers utilize shooting gallery's reduced rates, try to over- look absence of the majority of stay-at-home senior class. AN EMPTY merry-go-round whirls and blares forth its jangliug music. Later at the dance, committee stood and gawked at the empty pavilion. ' "" NORTH STAR winners M111'y Hubbard, left, Bfarie Geist and Peg Patterson read certificate. PROCESSION of seniors and fa- culty members line up before Coff- man Union according to college designation before Cap and Gown day parade and convocation. J raditional hange in Rented Go ns Senior days dot the calendar for nearly a month before graduation. Such neatly scattered events aid students in relinquishing the rank of college senior for one of private citizen. They also help seniors break in their rented caps and gowns. E11COlllfZl.gC'tl by the picnic experiment performed in 1951, senior cabinet planned a night of revelry at Ex- celsior amusement park. Tickets to rides were offered at a reduced rate. The cabinet hired a band for it dance in the park's pavilion. But only committee members showed up. There were about IQ of them who aimlessly wandered about looking for more seniors. The band played to an empty hall with a committee-lnan sitting in on the drums. While planners rode rides at reduced rates, lX'Iinnesota's lack-lustre panty raid was valiantly trying to be a success. Later that week. the committee blended in with other seniors in the Cap and Gown day parade. They saun- tered up the Niall past relatives, friends and under class- nlen who didn't have fourth hour class. During the Cap and Gown day convocation seniors heard a solid, though traditional, speech by Dr. Herbert K. Hayes. retiring chief of agronomy and plant genetics. He told them that teamwork is needed for success in more fields than just agricultural research. Hayes said today's complex problems may be solved Wonly on the basis of wo1'ld-wide cooperative effort and the applica- tion of the scientific method." Caps and gowns were donned once 1l101'C at the bacca- laureate service held the Sunday before graduation. Rev. Gerald B. Phelan, from Notre Dame, spoke about "Fae- ing the Future." After the ceremonies, t1'adition's heavy- handed grip once more clasped seniors 011 the shoulder and steered them to lVIinnesota's quadrangle between the Museum of Natural History and the Continuation Cen- ter. They shook hands with President and lilrs. James Lewis Morrill and other staff dignitaries. They tarried a bit over cups of pink lemonade and then went home. It was a more regimented, well-timed story the follow- ing Saturday-J une 14. Me1no1'ial stadium was filled with relatives and well-wishers of the 2,982 graduates. Before this mass hurriedly crossed the stage to get their diploma certificates, President ltlorrill charged them to be loyal to both country and University and told them the future "was wide open for improvement.', The President spoke again the next llonday at North- western Universityis commencement. lVIeanwhile his own graduates were making diverse tracks into the future. Page 29 WIND BLOWN BANNERS are repaired by girls before Cap and Gown day parade moves up Nfall. Attendants, dressed in rich satin robes, marched behind the color guard. Day was overcast and sharp gusts of wind caused flags and banners to billow. Page 30 COLOR GUARD passes by the Chemistry building. Guard was composed of men from University army, navy, air force and marine ROTC units. DONATIONS to the Greater University fund are flipped by robed seniors into the cauldron that always pops up on walk in before Northrop on Cap and Gown day. BANDSMEN arranged on Northrop auditorium steps watch director. supply cadence for mass of seniors who are marching up the Mall toward them. 4 , r i. ,W -....4.!!- ' 'Ji-Vuflifx :VV '5'5'5fF+.TP2f,1-L ,ffl .p A,.,:,.,W, 2, lg n f , X ,-.AJ Mu. 1 um 5.'F'4 Q4- 4.. as ..' .ff ' '-e . z -' ' Q..- . , . U' is ' Za "1. ,, 1 . , '- 3 1-2 f y , :.,.',, S U RE mucus, CLASSES ANDC LT RE SUMMER SESSION student leans elbows on table in Union main ballroom, looks concerned about course he plans to take in the SCiLlltllll2tVl2lH department. Two faculty members talk things over with him. Sunnner session registration is at pleasant, informal Zlllilll' that differs greatly from mzlcliine-like lullying that goes on during the regular School year. This casual nrrzmgcinent reflects much of the ilifornml, though accelerated, learning that goes on during the two five-week sessions. Keynoting this warm weather education are visiting p1 ofessoi s, the American and Scundinuvizm area studies p10gl uns and the array of industrial tours, lectures, concerts .ind UIllVCIb1ty Tlleuter productions free to students. WORKMEN perform adugio-like movement exchanging an arm-load of lumber during u on one of the inevitable construction muggy day. They are working projects that continued through the summer-a medical building in front of School of Dentistry's Owre hall. Other jobs were Newman club 011 University avenue, the St. Paul campus Wesley foundation and the Mayo Memorial building. H-lVI-S- PINAFORE sails on the Mall under the glare of spotlights. Staged "in the roundl' by members of Canterbury club, the Gilbert and Sullivan musical attracted many comments. The lights didn't attract summer insects because area had been sprayed. lvhite hat in foreground belongs to Rev. J. YV. Knohle, Canterbury club pastor. 1 " ' sviigfit M Y... ,. ,E ,,, -A, INTRODUCING himself to psychiat1'ist's wife, Elwood P. Dowd presents his card. Summer session production of "Harvey" went on the road fall and winter quarters. SQUARE-DANCING on large sidewalk in front of Coffman ltleniorial Union is summertime institution. Last summer Tuesday night was square- dance night. Rain forced callers and clappers inside only once. Page 33 ORIENTATION sponsor an- swers question from freshman during the group's first, and rather self-conscious, meeting of Q-day orientation program. ummer and the l A mee ANDAHAZY BALLET from St. Paul rehearses before the program. Troupe broke all Northrop attendance records. Page 34 Migrant Scholar During the summer, a fall-to-spring collegian would find campus populated mostly by strangers. As the birds mi- grate in autumn, so professors leave home campuses in the summer. Students, too, are a different cut. Often theyire teachers working on advanced degrees. One visiting professor, Dr. Carlos R. Magrain, a. University of Nlexico anthropologist. probably kicked himself for coming to Minnesota last slunmer. No sooner was he in the Twin Cities than his colleagues back in Mexico journeyed only Q0 miles and uncovered bones of a long-haired elephant that had been killed by an arrow- head of volcanic rock. The discovery established man in Mexico at least 12,000 years ago. Meanwhile, Dr. Ma- grain lectured in Minneapolis on Latin American cultures. Summer strangers had to be introduced to many things around campus. A feature story in the Daily told of the coolness of the freshman-sophomore library in Johnston hall. Librarians claim the cross-ventilation does the job. Of cou1'se the story also mentioned that the library was open to all summer students because enrollment was not more than '7,000. Both strangers and natives were caught up in the telecasting of the Republican and Democratic national conventions. Coffman hlemorial Union kept its Q1-inch screen aglow from 10:30 a..m. until S p.m., as students followed the best summer program to come along in at least four years. With candidates Adlai Stevenson and Gen. Dwight Eisenhower chosen, University President James Lewis lVIorrill invited both men to campus in the fall to give speeches from the same platform. Both men's aides gave the request evasive answers and the candi- dates never did speak together on campus as hoped. NORTHROI' pillars are unusual bac-kclrop for sumnier grzulimiion festivilies. Auclilorium was being mlcc'oml,e1I. RAISED ARM is ai V010 for group president during lunch- eon elections. After picking 21 leader, they also chose a zany name for their busy group. AFTER TESTS, freshmen re- lax on the Mall, watch the up- per-class sponsor cleinonstrzite cadence for new, finger-snap ping game that will relax them. AMATEUR 1-utlleinzm Al Mateyko uchnires Hickory Creek Jule Cpro- nouncferl Julia-J Boy that he and two others honghl for P8500 at auction for the Vzirieiy cluh lieurl hospital. Page 35 CCE T0 FQOTB LL, ELECTIONS PRESIDENT Jzuncs Lewis Morrill follows All-Universily congress president nlerrill Crzigun up steps of Norlhrop zrurlilorium on his way to convocation for freshmen. The new students gzntliered in front of Coffman Union, fell into line behind capped :md gowned faculty members for the march up the Mall. President Morrill told freshmen who were experiencing their lirsl week of classes that the University "is u spirit, :L climate of scliolarship and inspiruition. an summons lo citizenship in si special community of the mind amd llCZl.l'l.D The convocation ended on an much less solemn note as Welcome week queen Faye Bye presented President lNIorrill with ai certificate of good standing in the class of 1956. Students and faculty sang "For He's :L Jolly Good Fellow," ELECTIONEEIIING activities take over part ol' the Union's main fioor during Welcome week. The Young lJeino4-rat-Farmer-Labor group and the University llcpuhli can club displayed signs for Stevenson and Eisenhower side-by-side. During the first week of school the UH f' claimed a membership ol' 175. the YDFL 60. Saturday. Oct. sl-. YDFLers heard candidate Stevenson speak in St. Paul. URCers held big rally 10 days later. PICKING COURSES at the last minute is a common occurrence. in spite of provision made against this practice by the college offices. Long tally and fee statement lines .f convinced students that registraris enrollment figures released later were correct. Reflecting a national trend, enrollment was 194 more than previous fall, 2.800 more than estimated by the administration. It was largest non-veteran group in history. ,ew FRATERNITY RUSHING culminates when interested men formally sign up at Int,er-fraternity council office. Then the rushees. and fraternities' choices are inatched. FOOTBALL BAND, bundled in heavy overcoats, watches action at California football game. Though it was season's first, temperature at gametime was below freezing mark California won by cool -19-13 score. Page 37 For Freshmen, rganized Welcome WORKING TOGETHER, freshmen strain at heavy rope during a. tug-0-war on Ag campus on the Thursday of Welcome week orientation program. Page 38 He walked from the footbridge toward the Union filled with misgivings. He hadn't expected mobs of freshmen like this. Why they barely left him room on the sidewalk past Physics, How would he be able to get coffee? Where did they all come f1'om, he puzzled. And so did the people in the registrar's ofliee. But come they did, pushing and shout- ing a.nd enjoying every minute of being at the University. They swirled about him, their arms heavy with orientation material. He hadn't forgotten, really. But like most npperclassmen he felt he had been more mature during his Wel- come week. Perhaps he felt this only because Welcome week had helped his first few days at the University be more assnred. mo1'e comprehensible. At least he knew Eddy hall to be a building and not another campus leader. As he moved into the Union he noted that some of them car1'ied signs and ban- ners advertising their group names. Had not had anything like that, he remem- bered. But that was three falls before. Things sure change, sometimes awfully fast. Now standing in the cafeteria coffee line he pushed freshmen from his mind. turned a leaf in his college class schedule and pondered how to avoid a first hour class. '?f2s'.4S2,'f'k PLAYING TOGETHER, freslnnen couple leans on railing facing track in Ag campus gym. They were whiling inlermissifm at square dance by C01IlIJ21I'll1g new friends and their new experiences. ENTEFWAINING TOGETHER, freslnnen wail on Aclininistration building steps to greet President Morrill on his birtliday which fell in the lllltllllix of VVeleome week. The Presirlent came out and thanked well-wishers, then aeeeptecltgiunt C21!'Lll'JOZl.I'fl birthday cake. Page 39 N :.v,:,: --xi.-it '2E2i2E:2E1E 1 25 2: fail il' 3 ,J N . T! , x ----a-an ,.,,..1-- 3 .W 9 c l.. S , pix Goofy ,Qordqs 7 Gopher 1 Il Ctx O 5 f ,M 1:1 ' 2'1- , Y' -fgy ,Y ,f .AT ,EL . 'N J . , :tif X 5, 7-. -- , -A f"' fi ,LM E X -,-.Y . 11' A ,. , .3 in - sf:-'. A Ip! lr- ' . ,I gl., l , sg' fm Q ' 1 P! gf-H . 4 1 'ff' I 1' , ' ' . ,y -1 ' P Q5 t -' U .rw 1 Q at 5, r L4 A W P H ' -in -sf ki, J 1 ' , reef 'N T, " H .f --'MQ-N-flv,-...itz ""' it -'r ---4 -1-In ff "" "P ' ilk-3"'r?1K - 1 .Q.,.,g,Ep..a--sa-fo ff S .'Tf'5f:i1- - 'vip , 'f..f4," X Gill. 4 e,. -..', p -eu .4-.- . ,iv--., - ffi-KSQQ ' ' '. 1.0.12 ",'.',:'. , . ,, . YB'- .7 r vdn ul' 1 4-'I ,,.-.-1 .. I f Q un lu: 'L . ii? X. .- ?-92 , . kr'-71 .1 ' . 2 .1 " f ji Wi Q E IH - i' iii' I 'S tn .ll 19, :, Li q -1-I ' ,N ' fl 'C u 'Q l 7fg3jSfimQ, L' H 6 A. Il! 5 um' 1 L 1 2,5211 f r"'!f' .xxx T fu? 19: ' .4 xunl .0y3l' .:"W Z-Q:-7 ,...-.u gtk-5-A, 3 , .1 Wi. L ,, W . ' U3- fffk -- if 55, ,K 'ff if 9, -,.,,... ., . , f , 'x .V Q2 - b-, 1' v,. 'Y"':,F ,sn fi I X WORLD SERIES games on lCll'ViSi0Il are watched by lmscbull ClltlllISi2lStS in the Union. TV set displaced ping-pong tables and shuffle honrcls. Yankees heat Dodgers, -L gzunes lo 3. OLD SIGNS, new fences in front of zn'mory puzzles a walk-observing coed. -0 Page 42 UNIVERSITY THEATER patrons pick up tickets for scason's first play-Will Gibson's "Cry of the Players." PEPFEST SPEAKER coach VVes Fesler asks small, shivering crowd to nplease help usu hy cheering at the California game. Dinkytown kids chased each other around l hand. pesterecl players for autographs. l SLA DAY player cluclus lzncklcr during student-faculty game. DEAN FOR DAY lliadge lllicheels and secretary lVIary Sundberg Coccl in bathing suit helped mlistrnct faculty team. ready full-time Dean E. W. lVIcDiarmid for lunch. Page 43 ff' vf' 4 r. MASKED WITCHES advertise :lance held in Union two nights before Halloween. Tllcsc two walked up Blull and :u'onncl Union blowinghorns and twirling noise-makers. Homecoming' festivities stmlecl next day. - - ., .igguun-,,m - tag!-LiKun"'--f1"1l!u' FOUR PIANOS, nimbly pluyecl by First Pizuio Quartet. entertain stuclcnts who have filled Northrop :uulitorium to its capacity. Poll comluetecl last spring by All-ll congress showed students' NEWSMEN Drew PCZITSOII, left, itlinncnpolis Tribune's Carroll Binder, journalism director Ralph Casey lunch z1fte1'co11vucutiox1. EGYPTIAN Khairi Issu. Cairo university history professor. tells Cosmopolitan club about Naguib regime that ousted Farouk JAPANESE coinposei'-pizmist Tossi Iclliyanmgi. 19, practices his "Sonata" before his Scott hall concert, October 15. POSTER on steps of Northrop ztuclitorium attracts the attention of coecls bound for at full quarter fzunous-naune convocation. first Il1'l'i.0l'1.'lN'L' wus for this group. Poll lielpeml begin plain to sc-heflule one or two big-nzune altraelions CZli'll quau'ter. Other eonvucations were usual movies :incl l0Cl,lll'Cl'S. Page 45 iv.. THROWING more fuel on Homecoming pile.. men at- tempt to undo damage done by pranksters who set. fire to pile of boxes a night early. Homeeomin , a Boisterou nsiness PAINTING on ladders of varying height. these Sigma Chi's hurry to finish the decorations before the judging began. Page 46 If you aren't a Greek, football player, committee mem- ber, or queen candidate, you aren't unusually busy before Homecoming. The whole boisterous, stylized affair sneaks up, like mid-quarters. Posters advertising the dance bloom from the Mall lamp posts. You are assailed by Varsity show ads in the Daily: "3.Q," "We've got no business in show business." Then you hear pranksters got to the bonfire wood pile almost 24' hours before the Homecoming committee. Later, someone tells you 50 gallons of gasoline and more fuel, like an old piano, had to be added. Undoubtedly you buy a Homecoming button. It says "Haunt the Hawkeyes" because Halloween is Friday night. Then you use it for admission to the Varsity show. But you see no modern song-and-dance routine. The show, by the 1928 cast who allegedly were trapped in Northrop auditorium for Q4 years, is one of Charleston dances and risque gags old enough to vote at the presi- dential elections next Tuesday. Named "SQ" after Min- nesota beer, you hear more about bath-tub gin. But whatever the alcoholic content, you lap up the enter- tainment, calling it one of the best in many years. And after "SQ" what is more natural than joining the c1'owds gawking at house decorations? You see how lVIinnesota will haunt Iowa: with creaking haunted houses, blood-stained monsters, facade-shattering foot- ball players. The Greeks have created a canyon of surrealism. The bonfire, a little sodden after its premature light- ing, sends up clouds of sparks driving you back to a. respectful distance. The Saturday is for football and yellow balloons. At the kick-off they sail upward. You wonder if many alums are here. Perhaps, but you havcn't seen one. VARSITY SHONV clnet hegins :is lnnclern llalpper aclvzuiees on naive male in blazer. She boldly admires his charms while he replies that his mother has vniitiom-el him lo he good. Flupper, still showing ax gleam in her eye, kicks a leg before resuming initiative. QUEEN Sis Olson poses for prc-ss unrl TV pliologmphcrs after the eormmtion. Asked about name she replied. "ll's far better than 'Ethelyn So11jz1,'4l0l'l'lyou think?" x Homecominv CHEERLEADERS squcal, liolcl up luuicls us prankstci' with water pistol lakes aim amd Iircs during Homecoming parade. Held on F riclay, floats WATER PISTOL marksman uttractecl more campus attention because Homecomil gleefully fires from tzuiflem bike. committee made sure it was on CZIIIIDLIS during class-brezn,k. 1 Page 48 'IOULII FOI IIER m Slgllll lNu chsplu Liles to utah lou 1 II nik llung GHOULISH TRIO guard Sigma Chi's while handful between mms nltu b :timing lu ul tlnough h itcimtx house s lu ule. of spectators stare at the eerie monstrosities. PARADE WITCH brews a soup made from Iowa players on a sorority float as it passes Ford hall on Washington avenue side. IOWA QUEEN 10113 Un float it passes under VVashington avenue foot- hriclge near Coffman Union during Homecoming parade. CHEERLEADER in convertible smiles to companions as parade goes past fraternity houses along University avenue. Page 49 BONFIRE, lil for second Lime. entlwnlls lhree students stuncling ut 2Lfl1JI'0HCll to foollmrirlge that crosses trucks to Della baseball fielzl. Among lhe boxes and olcl tires used as fuel was an olfl upright piano clolmtecl by an fr: look lively, committee dousefl fuel with 50 gallons ol' gasoline clonutcrl by an filling station near University. mternity. Then to help fire ,I 4 ' .. -.7 , H., ,.f:1.4.- l 0 l O 0 0 ig- 9 V , 1 p , 4 15? if V 5 . . :JA . . . ' n D' - ' I ' 5 0 Y . . . '3 ' , 6 sfo ., U 1 . . . - . in lv. , .- BALLOONS clot sky after kick-A off. Spectators watch playing field, ignore floating display. Page 50 E, s 4 Q Q .4 . va, L . i'4Mff + 'fm' P ' a N Z, 1: , 1 9 ,f 1 gui, 9 M 1 F . 1'fT.f',.. - 4 X , A ' , IU . "Q2,:g-. N' N ' X is ? fim .-... Eg rr Ai, I -1,-, V 1 1 al ' ,' , , I -W N if Ny - .Y 11 K . w ,Q-. N Q, -:'x, ' Q - f 4 t '- .v A. 1'5f'A, J 'Ui ' 4 1 ' 'I . gf ' w ' 'k e K , ' -.rf U -I 4 . 1 ' , fi,- . , ' .L J :fear -..H ff "QF-I s 1 ff' 1w".s,,. V VR X ' Y V 'J , , ' ' ' ' .. ..-' ' f" I .4 "2-9:':g,6 'X-SK ' -,lf ' .f ,, , -X , '. A MOCK ELECTION ballots are marked ELECTION NIGHT party crowds into Sanford hall lounge and waits for returns to start the day before national election. coming over television set. Students appeared as interested in results as their parents I-1 ri' TV SET holds gaze of group at Vvincliell cottages. lVIinnesota Daily wished to endorse Adlai Stevenson but was over- ruled by publication board. Page 52 if CELEBRATING University Republican club members sing out joys of supporting the winning candidate. Both Gen. Eisenhower and Stevenson spoke in Twin Cities urea during czunpuign. Campus political hi-jinl-as continually found space on Dnilyfs front page. EMPTY Cl-IAIRS at Republican lieudquurte4's iii ai Minneapolis hotel are scattered after politicians hurried out to celebrate. Blzurklionrcl signs announce result of 3-month campaign. ':3'7 .ir 4. I ppp.-"" ',i" as ?Qg'g7.3 '-l..' -ygslkv . .. 'iii I 1 rf! ,f N 'FEI ELECTION BET is paid oil the day after the election. Ill-clothed Democrat begins walk up 114111 at end of leash held by well-clothed Eisenhower supporter. as crowd watches. Page 53 MIDQUARTER test keeps students, eyes on paper. mincls on common prolmleni of passing inorganic CllC1lllSll'y, GENETICIST Herinunn Bluller, Noble prize-winner, clmls with Zuologfs Minnicrll :incl 5llClfl0ll R1-url. l'IlflllII1ll'lC'l'S help Pl'?1l2ll'L' sturlents before finals lwgin. ol' Diglil Institute of Gelwlies. He was eonvu spvzllcer. BALLET RUSSE rle Monte Carlo flzincers lJfEl'fUl'lI1 part of llcfliaiilmwskyk "Swan Iinilu-" for cmivoczllioii ululielive. lll'Ogl'lllIl. one of 1lll2ll'l.Cl',S Nljig-ll2ll'll0U 2llll'2lCllUllS for wliicli aulmissioii was elmrgecl. incluclecl 0i'fc-nlulc-li's "Gaitie 1,2l.I'lSl0l1IlC,H "Cirque cle Dcuxn and "Bluel1ircl." Page 54 Following pattern set all otlwi' llIlI1UI't2llll12l.llll'IlClll0!lS. convoc'ulion was two-liolu' z1fl':1i1' so uiore students :incl faieully lneinbers could sm- pe1'l'nr1imi1c-e. Unlike 1'egulu1'emivoc-ations. Ballet llusse :ummm-oil on Nluiuluy. I u, px 0 X ,lf .- - I wt 1 -- . L . J fl" X. WL, f ,,'f' ,ii . , 2 l. , ., K. 1 1 f .S Q J- .' if -A , aww:- ' pzfff' LUNCHEON GUEST Alam Barth. Washington Post edi- torial writer, speaks to journa- lism students. In evening he gave Newspaper Guild lecture. SUPREME COURT justice Fe- lix Frankfurter. right, rests before presenting one of two lectures on the supreme court. Law dean Pirsig sits with him. if giihfx si :Ili ,X H .l'f1" "li 1.127 1 T' r , HELICOPTER lands in front of Union with mail for Santa Claus. Stunt CHRISTMAS semi-formal guests stzmd in line for was planned to promote student interest in naval reserve and Yule season. refreshments at the qurrrter's last social zrflzrir. FOOTBALL TORCH, traditional symbol of team czxptairlcy, is passed by Dick Anderson. right. to 1953 czrptain Paul Giel at special convo- cation honoring football Gophers, D QUERY FOR BOOK from Air Force cap- tain sets IL librarian to puzzling as he thumbs tlirough stack of czxll-cards, The Cl1rist1nas tree on counter in background helped soothe nerves of last-clay CI'ZllTlI'HCl'S. Fall risis, the Frenzy of Final Ill this lJllSlllL'SS nl' college, Sl.llKlClll.S 1-1111 up against peri- oclic crises. Nom- is lllOl'C I'CglIlil1' nor more 1'lg0I'0llS than the fiuul. The strc-ss 1-mnes lil'0lll typical. l2lSt-lllilllltfl c-1':1111111i11g. iiI'0lll raipidly l'01l.Cllllg fOl'Q0ltl'll :1ssig111n011ts :1111l hastily NYl'iiQt.Cll notes. hut, mostly fl'Olll anxiety. Fl'CSlllllL'll gn into full finals tl10 most z1pp1'0l1011sive. Up- lJt'l'l3ltlSSlllL'll. 1111110 too secure lhelnselves, llirle their :111xi1.-ties i11 the j2ll'gUll of the polishefl collegimi. "I al- ways flu h0tt01' on sul1j0cliv0 flllCSll0llS,N SOIIICOIIC says. "Give 1110 multiple guess." his fricnrl replies. CIIINIJUS set-thus with 1111e:1si110ss uucl lJl'l'IJill'iltlO1l during final week. ,l.ll1l'll. with finals written, people wilt as the pres- sure eases. Soon tl10 Cycle will start again. RESTINC HEAD on lmncl. student reads from hook in the lihrz11'y's reserve room. His last final was the next hour. 1 Y M 1 1 ,,f CHECKING CATALOG, parka clad student, tries to find another reference before he fills 21 blue-hook. REARRANCING CATALOG, library staffer rights the W1'OIlg'S committed during eiiml-of-quarter rush. IN PERIODICAL ROOM, 11, student riffles l.lll'0lIgll houncl vollune. Companion, at left one table hack, bites at pen, keeps Oll reafling. DURING HISTORY FINAL, stuclent takes another look at short sheet of questions. List inelurlefl question he could inake up liiiiisself. AT RESERVE COUNTER, a. tirccl librarian says she's glarl the last-ininute rush is over until the encl of winter quarter. ON THE BANISTER next lo the reference room, a student perehes, suinmoniiig enough energy to get to his last final exain. EXASPERATED student glares at DOWNCAST student puts hanrls to LRAMMING it ulu l ups it xx o1k fast-moving clock on reference room wall. head in an attempt to retain facts for final. ex L11 111 lllll ui li uuneiit sinoking ne L 1' slr J uf, V HUSHED TALK ill library is short diversion u11til pressure of final will force talkers to join companion who holds sheets of notes aloft in attempt to ignore them. Like the other library lI1l12lblfilIltS shown on this page, trio was working up until last minute-the last test 011 last day of finals. Page 59 WILTED student stares blankly as he nibbles candy, drinks pop in Union. Page 60 RELAXING in Union main lounge after it's all over, people read, check notes to be sure question was answered right, ignore Yule tree. AIMING shot in billiard room, student tries to prevent the let-down that follows days of making many mental sumniersaults. READING in front of a union fireplace, his white buck on coffee table, this fellow flees from idea. that new quarter starts in 10 days. qs 1, U ,gf ,J 1 . :F " ,W ,, IJ. 3 R' 4 gag ' V 3 ' f A ' ,M .. I -I V K4 LK gf ' Q-if-1. X155 f ' g U ' ' ni ' A' ' ' 'L ss " W- v if 1 , ' N . -ll-dr W l 4 ' 5 R Q, L ' ,rf 5 5 ,. -I. E1 -flip -if 1 J- - --yr Q. K , .Ji .14- A .1 'wg' il f-J k x " i X v,.h3A,n, QA r, I ' . we A , .. 2 " W1 5 . an Y g gx ., r UNION RADIO station IVBIBIH operates once more. its lllillli1gl'lll0Ilt controversy settled. Taken oft' the air on an. SJ hy resigning ehiel' engineer Loren Parks. the station remained silent until Jan. 24. Between these dates. many political and parliamentary stands were made during Union liozird meetings. Finally, station manager Dick Touslcy got hroudcasting okay. Cutright. a Macalester college STATE SENATOR stands by his desk and tells fellow-lawmakers his preference for Prudence teacher, to be named to Board of Regents. After word was spread that she was a "liberal" and had championed the common learnings curriculum in the ltlinneapolis public schools, staid Karl Neumeier was elected. ROARINC students follow Gophers and North Dakota. This in the hockey tE3ll1,S fortunes. GAMING students sit at tables in Union, try their hands at bingo during winter quarter open house. Other diversions included a dance, listening to quartet. action during hockey series between the series was first time students took interest Page 63 HANDINC TESTS to the stu- dent at row's end, proctor sys- tematically distrihutes the test to third quarter sophomores in room 110 Weshrook hall. RELAYINC TESTS down the row, students speed distribu- tion. They are asked to keep the tests closed for a moment, since each part is clocked. ulture Criteria and ultiple Choice FIDGETY STUDENT props a foot on chair and lights his cigarette. When the test began no smoking was allowed. Page 64 WRITING NAME on form stu- dent hasnit put out cigarette, though the test has started. READING TEST, girl attempts to see what is covered in one of the exanfs six sections. AN SWERING TEST questions, student bends over his paper, rests arm on his knee to write. CHECKING TEST, proctors sit at front of room under a sign showing the time allotted. "How d'ya like that?" he inuttered to his friend as he huttoued his stormeoat. "They say I gotta take a sopho- more culture test to get into senior college." "Am I supposed to have culture?" he asked on the way down the hall. "I sure don't see stuff like lnusie ap- preciation or some of those courses over in Jones Hall." "How about those two humanities courses?" his friend asked. They pushed out into clouds of snow that swirled on the steps and around the Greek columns. "I suppose," he said. "But how d'ya study for six tests on different stuff? And it takes all afternoon." "Don't worry, you can't tlunk this one," his friend said, stopping by the VVashiugton avenue footbridge. 'gIt'll just show if you need more hackgroundf' "I dunno," he said. "Just 1'CI1lCl11lJCl',,i his friend, a second quarter junior. hollered as they parted. "Greek vases are red and black. That's on the test." F'W???'f' IIT: 4 TK-Q54-. INQUISITIVE SOPHOMORE puts 21 question to proctor who is from the College of Education. Test is offered each quarter for all SLA sophomores. is a senior college entry requirement. ""1F it El.. N, L f. fri: J 1 I, OUTSIDE LIBRARY on Q l .- .. tl1e lilall, eoeds tie snow- L ' T 'A ' A . . V A ,. -NADH. shoes,put on mittens before fi - -,911 M131 ' -if. running race. I-lil d1reeto1 .T , . , 1 -' 445.51 W- f YV. R. Smith was judge. ' LLQFLQ' For no Wee Q, INSIDE LIBRARY, couple stands at door, keeps warm, watches races during S110 week's first day of field events. .1 .- -..'-L' -xzi opping of Fluff You gotta say one thing about Sno week-there was s11ow. Sure, where it lay on flat ground it was crusty with a slight topping of fluff, but it was better than some years when you could see dead yellow grass blades sticking out from under the cover. You had enough for barrel stave racing, enough for ker-plonking down the Biall in Snowshoes. Enough, even. for molding pieces of snow sculpture. And tl1e air was cold, the wind sharp 011 the face. True to tradition, you turned out for field events, your breath making foggy pulls in the chilled air. And you ran, stumbled ill the snow, lnlrried on all fours. Then when you were finished and were waiting the judges, opinions, you began to shiver. But. there was XVill'lH'tl1, too. Inside Willizlllls arena at the Ice Capers or basking at the Trollhangen lodge helped you. And after it was done. the dance ended, Snowshoes re-strung, figure skates sl'1arpened. then you wanted to whet your appetite in the cold once more. ,pa end effort exhausted. Leader stands with arms on hips, looks at tired teammates. OVER THE EDGE of a. hill goes 2 student on his polished lJzn'1'el stavcs WAI'l'lNfi SIGNAL, zm lMI.I'1'Cl slave skier prepzwes to zoom down hill next to Union. SNO BEAR, eyes uglow, is colnplt-ted Into nl. night under the illumination from n goose-neck light. 1-urricd out froni the Tllcla Chi house. Bear won thc first prize for l'lCC0l'2ll.l0llS. 'J Page 67 MOVING ROYAL HEADS togjelhu photog,r xphu and St Paul Winter c.un1x.Ll s Bow 1s Roc pose Sno King llerlc Carlson Queen Nrlys Raul At crowning Carlson had runny nose and high tenipcratureg victim of severe winter flu epidemic that hit campus. fr IA, ,2 I A IJl0llll p unnts lppILC1ltlXL students lftel fl ninety minute show. . .. vu, Q . KK ,vmx DOC TIRED Zlllllfl' il 1l:1y's for oven il few hoursl skiing, S110 tI'2llllCl'S relax tirecl muscles at VVl1ite Pine Inn. Even C0l1VG1'SZLtl0I1 1-mncs lmrcl Zlllllfl' so IllllCll CXCl'ClSC-llllil an big mlinner. Only pair at loft appear aware. .p 1 f ug ,. s n ,-., 1' ,,.. ' - xr-gf' 'Q 1 XX wil' 4 1. . --. 1...,, x A v -5..-.- .Q ""'2-"'Q:f?'fE-,f V. - , ' --14-l jf ' v...'3- , -- fx AVOIDING ROCKS uncl flirt r-lumps when possible. skim-1' SC'llllSSOS ovcr WCll-W0l'll 'lll'0llllilllgCl'l knoll. PRESENTING TROPHY for host pa1.rtic:ipn.ti0n. S110 ball 1-iiivec tells of G3.ITllTlilv Plii Bl'l2L,S victory, explains that Snowshoe and lJ2ll'l'Cl stave i1M'ill'flS are missing. Page 69 PAUL,S DAUGHTER acknow- ledges victory in the queen contest. stands with other as- pirants before the effigy of her tall and bearded name-sake. DAUGHTER measures length of a foresters carefully culti- vated stubble. Contest was a part of the outdoor events that were offered on third day. For Foresters, ACILE CLIMBER scales telephone pofe during outdoor events. Among other races was included tobacco spitting. Page 70 y Three-p art Foresters, day might not have existed this year. if 1116111- bers of the Forestry and Lignum clubs, its sponsors. hadn't been real hustlers. Kitchi Geshig, begun last spring, was supposed to coordinate all Ag campus days. But the foresters refused to loose their identity or their traditions-especially their rivalry with Main campus engineers. So hyper-active foresters participated first in spring's Kitehi Geshig and then the winter quarter's Foresters' day. The "days, events, the same as pre-Kitchi Geshig affairs, lasted three days. On January 29, bearded fores- ters invaded Main campus to serenade the engineers. bringing with them Babe, a bull painted blue, their calipers for measuring eoeds. and peavcys and axes for warding off engineers. During the resulting scuffle, the foresters' equipment changed hands several times, as did a Main engineering water hoseg Babe turned green at the hands of decorative engineersg general mayhem resulted. Things were quiet the next day. But on February 1. forcsters enjoyed a variety of strenuous contests. a queen selection, a bean feed and dance. Most important. of course, was the beard judging. Prizes were awarded for length, best form and peach fuzz. uniqueness and un- kemptness. In the cross-cut contest, Dr. Frank Kaufert. head of forestry department, came in second. Of course, they picked Betty Gunderson as Daughter of Paul. Pa,ul's Son and Uncle were Don Ferguson and Otis Hall, assistant forestry professor. Paul Bunyan was present only in 'nd I CROSS-CUT contestants puff over tough, fast job of saw- ing through log. Forestry chief won second prize in this tir- ing and fast-moving affair. BEAN FEED st nts thud and final episode of Toxesters 11.13. Liter in thc afternoon foresters held traditional contests. SNOWY SCUFFLE results when foresters meet engineers on .Main campus. Other battles raged in front of Main engin- eering over Babe. the blue ox. Page 71 BOARDINC STREETCAR, St11dQ11tS stand xxlth snoxx Sxxlrllng flbout Though xx mtu xx is flllh nnld them xx lb enough Snoxx to keep the lIl1lX61SltX Jeep snoxx ploxx busx IRON LUNG in Union attracts contributions to lVIz1rcl'1 of Dimes. Inside apparatus was ax rubber and wax dummy called "Hub CIVISG For ten mlnutns '1 student 1LIJl'1CUl hex to Qhoxx hoxx' lung xx ollxed Aftexxx amd he Q-nd fmgere toes felt lllxe Lhex xx ere mslup Page 72 iff' 1- JA ,.,...,., 0 PARKING N u HITCH-HIKING STUDENT holds out thumb. practices for threatened Streetcar strike which was averted. Daily offered readers car pool 2l1'l'2l11g6l'l'lCIltS, just in case. OAK STREET LAB burns out of control on morning of February 9. City's only 5-alarm in decade. loss reached 81.5 million. Page 73 SONG-FEST entrants follow the director. right. while in l'oreground. the pianist. plays. From the Greek "ODDISTY" entertainers. in honieniade togas. act out skit during variety show before a modern microphone. Page 74 S a Heart-telt heck Greek week, annual celebration for campus fraternities and sororities. reminded nreiubers and the public that these 56 groups were high spirited, competitive and, above all. had a heart. At the Greek week banquet, the aHa,ir's final event. they presented the Variety club heart hospital with a cheek for 335000. The money came from ticket sales for "The Oddistyu variety show. Two thousand aetives and pledges, using their best sales techniques. button-holed students and the general public. Some even asked Twin Cities business Iirlus to buy blocks of tickets. Motivating a good deal ol' the participation in other Greek week doings was the universal thirst for points: points needed to win the coveted all-participation trophy. Groups practiced for the song-fest, listened to discussions. authored skits. ran in field events, in an attempt to garner the most points. Most successful was Phi Delta Theta, followed by Sigma Kappa. who first sold the most 't0ddisty" tickets Q150 per nrenibei-Q and then presented the best sorority skit. Inter-fraternity council announced that togas would be worn at the Toga ball during Greek week. A goodly nunrber of Greeks clad i11 togas, traditional garb of the Roman male, braved some bitter weather to attend the classic aflair. Togas, rnade from hed sheets, drapery nia- terial or what looked to an outsider like initiation robes. removed the sophistication that often aceoinpanies IFC balls. EXCHANGE luncheon during Greek week is time to exchange the latest news and anecdotes. Eff' .-.... ' X... TOCA BALL clam-cr.', wcuriu ' luurcl wrcullrs, watch the intermission corncmly uct. ' nga sly es were vurivrl: unc- cou J e wore polka-clot lHZ1,t9l'li1.l. EMPTY PLACES at banquet tables slum' 235.000 check and trophies lmve been awurdecl. 4 V HOUSE CHAMBER of Slate legislature is stage for many liours of debate dealing with budget, football television, alleged Communist infiltration, educational TV network questions. UNIVERSITY BIRTHDAY, its lflfellfl. is celebrated at special convocation in Northrop 21llKlll.Ul'lllIll. Shown here is salu- Folwell lmll English class being drowned C out by truflic: noises on University avenue LOBBYISTS for University gather in capitol rotunda. At far right is Vice-president hiicldlebrook who spent many hours showing University needs. COMPILERS Lunden, treasurer and Comptroller. left. and Middlebrook, business vice-president prepare statistics in the senate University committee chambers. SENATOR Fay Child speaks on an issue. He feared educational TV network would be used to "spread propaganda on controversial issues." and vetoed the bill. SENATE FINANCE group discusses University budget granted million Fm ll budget in is H509 8 million SPRING THAW leaves puddles at Church street amd Washington avenue intersection. Commuters passed up by filled Loop strcetczw, must wait for aniothcr just helliml it. FINAL PROJECT, making prints in Jones hall lab, keeps coed LATE-WORKINKZ architects draw ull night on plans busy as winter quarter disappears from the calendar. for photo studio, qu:n'ter's last project. Page 78 4 SPRING ELECTIONS llN'2l,ll 1lllUllll'l' year nm-:urs 1-nd, now ufiic-izlls luke officu. NEXV CYCLE begins lazily as sluclcnl sits on Norllmmp slcps, 4-:nts lllllffll and waits for thc f'0I1VUCilliUll 1llllIiClll'l' 1.0 stzlrl pouring pusl, him inln the- 2lllllil,Ul'ilIlll. fu T0-UAW . ,r, 1, ,- Ffhpi .': " 'L 'lug :bwggf-Lzu an Y " '-Q. ""3?' ' '-'4l1h , :c il . 93531, . an -- hifi?-w., Q' w ' 'V er f n..M.,.aem- f , ' , I ,si a ik .lr ,G 5 syn in , . .J ,. . .V , - ,. -'N , b A . Vx vf . " , 1' W U , , - . ,' ,Nu m.-f-""' W T I ,. Muff ....... A- -. 'G ..,- A -Q4 Q , B, J f". -, r ,yi 1 HJR' 5 ' w 4 1. ,, 1 1 ' -Lai ' W 9, , A' Aj Q HI: ' xx . - A - ".-3,1"f7-RH' X lffl' -' .kiwi-' ' W-?"" Tw' ,. 'N N..-' fx-3,51-na I:-Lit. I, v. , AL-Q . , 41550 , W "--' ,?i5'1 ' i-'Q ,wj ' -ff:I'fiF ' iii? 19 4-' h 'X T:'fQ' QPF 1- . ,TJ3 ' - - JI.. Iii- V yi , ' - f -,pf f .frm 1: nfAUl Fd ,:'f'L-1 2 -. r- 9'r1v N595 . . , Xu. -1 3. Q , ji ' QQ-J-f Q.. 'v,"Y.rA--1" L 1. -fu-.-A N, -. .,, e .vw f , six, f ,, ,, I 4 'l-mfF::,'-Lv? I ' W ,allffzff .7-:' ' AJ "yy ', ffl' ' ,1 ,.,',"-fngl, .A xy-Q ' ' Q .' L tml- 1..y- .V 1' '...Lf ' ., .-.44 N ,V ,ki 7 Hfv,f'4+""L'Fjf ff " fri "' 1 ,"f 4n'!ff. vf Y 55... 1,39 Vg- Q-'L"E', I fm X - me- -M ' ', ".1.u- - rggk, J lj .6 . - ,L,..,., :mi :fx H .. Q3 41 ',.,'7 1' J Hg:-I", . 1 .9 ' fi Li: 4 . -xayf , 1 ',.' ,Y mf v -1-4 ' '- .', -'T' " He . uv.-ff: 5 -'I P Mi W N ' fs I ' . .,.W hwy.: ,V 44 ' - ,uw U' '- ua' - x-3: - 'J-.f'. -, , ' hi -'Ng-9' , , F ,H ,L ,' -G P fJ,JIQ13rff'. - - -ff21Q' fg1f2Pwf 23, 11,3 ' 'N " W' N 'ffilf 1 1:3-?"f V W fV,,5:,,.4lV Ratio of students to instructors at Minnesota is ten to one. Not a bad ratio, really. But a guy rarely gets to do more than listen three, maybe five hours a week to a prof'essor's lectures and take notes. If he needs to see a professor outside class, he goes to his office briefly during neatly prescribed office hours. As he leaves, the student laments not knowing his professor. Union coffee hours are used to bridge the gap. But students usually are too busy with part- time work or Campus Carnival. So the professors drink coffee alone and talk shop with each other. Such are the symptoms of bigness Page 82 iBHHt THAN t US LECTURES GREETINGS are extended to President James Lewis Morrill, right, on his birthday during an ceremony that took place on steps of Administration building. Union Board president Herb Stade speaks over microphone while All-U congress president "Dutch" Cragun stands behind the President. Birthday party came during Welcome week and many freshmen orientation groups stood on the lawn to sing their greetings to the President. Group with signs, at left, are from Pioneer and Centennial halls, the men's dormitories Signs read "Happy Birthday, Prexie. Many Happy Returns." Afterward, X 'President Mo1'riIl thanked his well-wishers for bothering to entertain him, lamented having no elmnee to meet more of the freshmen personally, finally came down steps and posed blowing out cake candles for newspaper photographers. NEW BUDGET pussvrl after three cluys of ilelmte hy joint house :mil senate cmnmittee ol' state legislature is shown to l'rcsiclcnt Morrill, in the foregrouml, and Vice-president Elmer L. Anr.lersen. Representative Popovitch. anal Senator Mullin look on. Nliclcllehrook, left, hy senator 21 eritie of the proposed huclget CAMPUS CLUB lnember leans over pool table. takes aims and shoots during lunch-hour game with other faculty members. On the fourth and fifth floors of Coffman Memorial Union, the Campus club is a place that is rarely seen by students. In aclmlition to eating anrl recreational facilities, club also has a numher of bachelor apurtlnents for men 525 'Q ' ff-a w,, Wen., Q, has SATURDAY CLINIC in Totlrl auditorium. conducted by surgery chief Dr. Owen Wangensteen. Second from left, allows resident doctors and medical students to discuss interesting cases, make diagnoses. COACH FOR DAY asst. SLA dean Roger Page tells of faculty strength during' a. pep-talk before the SLA day student-faculty classic that faculty won. Page 83 DEAN of Students lVilliamson, left, chats with Vice-presidents Wlilley. Middlebrook. Page 84- PRESIDENT James Lewis hlorrill writes memo on desk strewn with papers indicating legislature burden. F 1' o m d d Ye a r s For the Board of Regents, odd-uulnbered years are al- ways significant ones. The state legislature meets every other year to consider. among other things, many bills which are of supreme importa.nce to the University. One bill provides up to 70 per cent of the money needed to maintain the institution. Others provide funds to support University hospitals and research of all kinds. Legislators decide whether to vote money for new buildings. The Regents also have a more personal interest in the state legislature. Legislators elect the Regents to serve six-year terms. In 1953, this usually non-controversial procedure was far from cut-and-dried. From the very beginning of the legislative session, pressure to put a woman on the Board was strong. Lob- byists from the American Association of University VVomen and other groups swarmed over the capitol with all the enthusiasm of their forehea.rers who sought the vote in VVashington three decades ago. Four Regents were up for re-election-Dr. Charles W. Mayo. J. S. Jones, Lester A. Malkerson and Sheldon V. Wood. All but Woorl were nominated on the official slate Financial id by the house and senate University committees. The women had sueeeeded in getting the fourth nomination for Miss Prudence Cutright, a lilacalester college staff member. The Cl12ll1'lll1l.ll of the senate university com- mittee tlweatened to resign. When the word got around that Miss Cutright was a. "progressive educator," the legislature split. sharply into conservative and liberal groups. The eouservatives fought lifliss Cutright's election with enough vigor fghali Karl Neumeier, a former state senator and a conservative, was elected, Dr. liffayo, Jones and Malkersou were elected without ai fight. Then. in March, J. S, Jones died. The women came lmaek to the capitol and the fight began anew. This time it was Mrs. C. E. Howard of Chanhassen. a lJl'0llllI1ClllI. figure in llepuliliean party ranks, who was nominated. The chairman of the house University com- mittee ealled her a person who "has no room for any un- Amerieanisms in her political philosophy." The legislature. tired of fighting on the issue, then made Mrs. lfloward the first woman regent since 1935. TWO PRESIDENTS, University's J. L. Dlorrill and Regents' Ray Quinlivan share end of a paper-laden conference table. BEFORE SESSION, President Ray Quinlivan, right, and Her- man Skyberg enjoy an anecdote hy flour-man James Ford Bell. tive heads meeting around livan. Lawson, Bell, Olson Grid s, Novak and Gainev. D u Page 85 REGENTS and administra- table are. seated, liflalkerson, Skyberg, Neumeier, lVIiddle- brook. Wfilley, Morrill, Quin- Nlayog and standing are? Lil.. a..,.95v FUTURE FARMERS from many places are taught the old art a.nd modern science of horticulture by Assoc. Prof. James D. Winter. Fruit trees are his specialty. FORMERLY DIRECTOR of agricultural experiment station. Dr. Harold Macy is now dean of Institute of Agriculture. At right is his assistant. Keith N. lNIcFarland. Insrlrrrrn or AGRICULTURE was founded as the School ofAg7'icult'u1'c in 1887. T lziouglz often v'efe1'7'c:d to as St. Paul campus, it is actually in Rose tofzonship. On. apylrofual of the Board of Regents, it became known as IA. Emphasis is on research mth- er than teaching. Harold Macy is dean of the I nstitute. ew Look from Dean, ame, Librar The St. Paul campus boasted several additions this year: a brand new dean. a new library and a new name. Dr. I-Iarold lXIacy was named dean. He replaced Dean Clyde H. Bailey who retired Dec. 31. Dr. Macy came to Minnesota after graduating from Cornell in 1919. For- merly, he was director of the agricultural experiment sta- tion and a professor of bacteriology. The new library is the brightly-lit, modern structure sandwiched between the Ag Union and the botany build- ing. Its completion takes a load off Coffey hall, the former library location. and much strain off librarians who had suffered with very cramped quarters. The final change was organizational, The Departlnent of Agriculture became the Institute of Agriculture. As part of the Institute. the college became the College of Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economics. Veterinary lVIedicine is another part of the Institute. Page 86 RENOWNED expert in plant disease, Prof. E. C. Stakman, chief of plant pathology and botany. retires this spring. SCHOOL or BUSINESS ADNIINISTRA- TION was formecl in 1919. There were 547 students enrollecl in the School in fall 1952. There are 47 full-time faculty 'members teaching junior and senior college courses. Stuclents are admitted to the School of Business Ad'77ll7'li'S'f7'Clf'l07Z at the end of their sophomore year. emand for Increase F exibilit BUSINESS POLICY is settled by Dt-:In Rich- urd L. Kozelku. left. and :Issislunt deuu. l'rol'. R. K. fi1lIIllllIllZ. NEW ERA in fu.:-Illty is represented by Instructor Kenneth Mt-Cmliiey, left. EXTENSIVE LIBRARY provides il. background for Prof. Curl L. Nelson. An era closed when two of the remaining original faculty members of the School of Business Administration retired at the end of spring quarter 1952. Professors Richard A. Graves and Bruce D. hludgett left the University. Both Inen joined the facility when the school was or- ganized in 1919. VVith their 1'Ctl1'CIHQllt, it has become even more evident that a second generation is guiding the education of future business executives. Since the school,s beginning, according to Dean Rich- ard E. Kozelka, business ll1GiLll0LlSl12'l.VC necessitated many curricular changes. Business has become more demand- ing. In compensation, at graduating student must be more flexible and adaptable. I-Ie needs at Wider background of information than before. Trends indicating a niovcnlent toward an GVGII greater range of training are the five-year engineering and busi- ness progrums, and business internships for gaining wider practical knowledge. Page 87 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY was organ- ized in 1888. There are 72 full and part-time faculty members. Student enrollment as of fall 1952 totaled 356. Two years of pre-dent and four years of dentistry are required for the D.D.S. degree. Dean of the school is Dr. William H. Crawford. School offices are in Owre hall. top the Decay and ave the Tooth The major activity for the year 1952-53 in the School of Dentistry was centered in preventive dentistry for young and old. A new Orthodontics clinic for research and graduate teaching was opened. The clinic is equipped with 10 operating chairs and units which allow the handling of a large number of patients. Besides the teeth straightening clinic, a pededontia clinic for undergraduate teaching on the dental problems of children was also opened. It is equipped with special small-size chairs and a gaily decorated waiting room designed to make children more at ease and less difficult patients. At the other end of the scale is a research program in periadontics, the dental problems of the aged. By attacking tooth problems from both ends of the age scale with the emphasis on preventive dentistry, the School of Dentistry is doing its share to see that extrac- tion tools continue to gather more and more dust. DENTAL students take essential courses taught by Prof. Anibert B. Hall. Page 88 DEAN YV. H Cr ui lord heads program that emph L sizes preventixc LlCl'ltlbtlY SEATED at his desk in room QQ1, Osue Hall 1 Prof. Thomas D Speldel DIRECTOR of the concentrated dental hygiene program is Assoc. Prof. lone BI. Jackson. This two-year course of studies is offered by the School of Dentistry. INSTRUCTOR Lorna J. Bruning is one of the three full-time faculty members. Students also receive instruction from the teachers in the School of Dentistry. v- ri 'ii SENIOR nurse in the dental clinic. Blar- garet Griffin, aids training of students. DENTAL HYGIENE is a two-year course of studies offered by the School of Dentistry. It was first of- fered in 1920. Students entering the program, must be high. school gradu- ates with good academic records. There were 72 students enrolled in the course last fall. Th-ree full-time faculty members head the program. Variety of rofessional EX erience Activities of dental hygiene students are predominantly professionally centered. Students prepare a table demon- stration at the Minnesota Dental convention, participate in state fluoride teani activities. and, for the first time. seniors practice-teach in suburban schools. Besides this variety of pre-professional work the hygienists aided the School of Dcntistry's Qaries Ccavityj control project. Reason for the heavy concentration on the professional side of life while still in school is an outgrowth of the way the program was set up. hiost college students spend as much time out of classes as they do in classes, hut the student hygienist works a regular eight-hour day. An intense program of this nature makes it possible to give each student a thorough knowledge of the dental hygiene field in the short two-year period that the school allots to educate them. Page 89 L., CHAIRMAN, Department of Art TEACHER who aids general teacher to grasp Education is Prof. C. A. Gayne. new techniques is Asst. Prof. BI. C. Reynolds. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION was voted into existence in 1905 by a joint act of the state legislature and the U ni- versity Board of Regents. There are 175 faculty members in the College. Within the College are I4 depart- ments covering various yahases of education. Dr. Walter W. Cook is the College clean. SUCCESSOR to late Wesley Peil-1 is newly appointed Education dean Walter W. Cook A Look Inward and a tep Forward The year 1952-53 was one of soul-searching and appraisal for both faculty and students in the College of Education. In the Winter of 1952, Wesley Peik. dean of the College, died. While the College waited for the selection of a new dean many faculty members began to assess the work already done as an aid in anticipating the changes and challenges that the future might bring. The spring faculty meeting brought this inward turn of lllllld into the open. A permanent faculty seminar was Page 90 set up to study the future problems. When Professor Walter Cook was named dean, the evaluation program shifted into high gear. Even students entered into the spirit of self-examination of goals by organizing their own analysis program. Reports from evaluation groups were not available as the Gopher went to press. However, it is felt that findings will be of lIHl1lCl1S6 value in helping the college reach even greater educational achievements. GENERAL COLLEGE isa two-gear pro- gram of liberal arts education for students not desiring specialization. Founded in 1932, it was one of the first programs of this sort in the country. Enrollment at the begin- ning of fall quarter was 1,189 stu- dents. T he dean of General College is Dr. Horace T. Blorse. nother eather for Academic Cap J DEAN of the General College is lrof. Horace Morse. who runs university's two year general education course. A former Czech educator. who fled the Nazis and who is now on leave from the University of Bridgeport, Conn., is studying methods in General College on a Ford foun- dation grant. By picking ltlinnesota as his study area. Dr. Eugene Falk added still another scholastic feather to GC's academic cap. 'SGeneral College is making it possible for many stu- dents to get a higher education," Dr. Falk said. "Its faculty is a source of continued inspiration." Besides studying such things as GC's unique compre- hensive test, Dr. Falk taught a world literature course and a humanities course this year. He plans to stay at Rlinnesota, though not on the General College faculty, and teach French from a cultural viewpoint. "Very much to my regret," Dr. Falk said, 'ithe school's importance is not only unrealized, but is consequently unappreciated. General College offers an opportunity for students to prove themselves." PHOTOGRAPHY is one of subjects which General College stu- dents may take from instructor J. Liebling. GENERAL College Instructor Nina E. Draxten teaches such courses as 'Literature Today", writing labs. Page 91 GRADUATE SCHOOL -was organized as ct separate unit in 1905 although Minnesota had previously offered Doctors and rllasters degrees. The school was afwarded 197 Pl1D's and S20 DlA's in the last period. School operates on a two-year admini.s-t1'a- t-ive year. Theodore C. Blegen is dean of the school. Research and Human Tinowledg The continuing StOl'y of the Graduate school is one of concentration on research enterprises. Financed from a multitude of sources. research projects explored several segments of the ever-expanding frontier of human knowledge last year. The scope of Graduate school investigation includes the study of diseases in honey bees. human cancer, life in a small hiinnesota community. the motion of stars and analysis of newspaper readership. Programs touch on molecular beams. maize, the play of adolescents and iron-bearing rocks. Tools for research cover as wide a. range: a flame photometer for ehemistryg a heart stimulator for surgeryg a small army of guinea pigs: and a Sehlieren optical sys- tem to study shock-waves generated by high-speed air- craft. Through the constant study in each of 'these and myriad other programs, the University's Graduate school plays its part in the daily story of modern research. DEAN of the Graduate School is Theodore C. Blegen. left. Margaret L. Davis is the :ulniinistrative secretary. PSYCHOLOGY and sociology are taught by Assoc. Prof. Don hlartindale, left. and Asst. Dean J. Darley. GRADUATE students in English may study under Prof. Allen Tate, poet, author of 'The Forlorn Demon., Page 92 1 if Aaf..., I ' " A-' e . ANALYTICAL chemistry, whieh is. needless to say. a required course for chemical engineering students. is taught. by Institute of Technology Prof. Edw. J. hieehan. MECHANICAL engineering is the field in which Asst. Prof. Herald K. Palmer, shown here studying un implement of his trade. instructs engineering students. DEAN of the Institute of Technology is Prof. Athelstan Frederick Spilhaus. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 'was founflecl in 1935 by comb-ining the schools of G7lgl'IZ667'l7'Lg, a1'elz.iteetu7'e, mines and chemical engivzeerivzg. Eim'Ollme-nt last fall was 2,227 stu- dents. Dean Atlzelstan F. Spillzaus heads 203 full-time faculty mem- bers not including personnel engaged in practical researclz- activities. ew Plan, Perhaps New Students The year 1959. witnessed the introduction of a new plan which may prove vital to the growth of the Institute of Tecllnology and perhaps even to the country as a whole. The last few years saw a critical need for more engineers hut little increase in the number Of graduates. By means of this new program the Institute hopes to solve part of the problem. The first 'two years of the student engineer's education are being modified to include the basics, such subjects as physics. mathematics, and chemistry. This will not speed things much for the Blin- nesota student but it will greatly simplify matters for students transferring to the Institute from smaller schools, especially liberal arts colleges throughout the northwest. It is hoped that by making entry into the engineering school easier for a larger number Of students, more will be encouraged to go into engineering. IVIOst of the small schools affected by the move have been enthusiastic about it. Page 93 MAGAZINE writing is taught by Assoc. Prof. Fred Kildow, left. and instructor George Hage. SCHOOL or JOURNALISBVI operates within. the confines of SLA. It offers B.A.clegree work and graduate level courses. The School grew out of courses ojferecl as early as 1907. Journalism became permanent part of curriculum in 1918. The present director of the School is Dr. Ralph D. Casey. DIRECTOR Ralph D. Casey, right. notes point hy Prof. Raymond Nixon. PLACEMENT service is supervised by Assoc. Prof. Edwin Emery, left, while Assoc. Professor Harold Wilson is a graphic arts and typography specialist. A Service to Reduce Grads' nxiet Graduating students tend to feel more secure if they know they won't be faced with the prospect of hours, days, or maybe even months of job seeking. The School of Journalism attempts to ease the job- hunting burden of its graduates by operating its own placement service. The placement service. currently un- der the direction of Prof. Edwin Emery, has a double purpose: to aid its graduates in entering the mass com- munications field, and to find the right persons to fill Page 94 the positions that are available in the field of journalism. VVhile finding positions for the new graduates makes up the major task of the placement service, it also acts as a clearing house for alunis seeking advanced positions. Employers seeking journalists with experience frequently Contact the service. Calls for managing editors and public relations executives continually come in from all parts of the United States. The journalism placement service was set up in 1925. LAW SCHOOL was founded in 1918. As of fall 1952, there were 358 students enrolled in the School. M 'imzesota uses the "case system" as the basic method of instmtction. This method involves a study of selected judicial decisions in each course. Dean illaynard E. Pirsig is the head of the Law School. tra Year for ore Labor and L Being a lawyer and running a law school is getting tougher. The Law school dean, Maynard E. Pirsig, ex- plains it this way: "New fields-labor legislation and i11- tcrnational law to name two-have brought an increase in the areas that are covered in a law schoolf, The University Law school was the first. i11 the country to meet this growth with a four-year curriculum. 1'iculum. For some time. students in other law schools were able to get f,lll'lI' LLB's in three years. Finally in 19521 the llinnesota Supreme court ruled that all candidates tak- ing the state bar examinations are responsible for the subjects included in lhIl1lI1CSOl,H,S fourth year. Law literature has grown along with the expanding profession, too. And the hflinncsota Law library has out- grown its quarters in Fraser hall. Designed for 135,000 volumes, it bulges with 195,000 books and pamphlets. Plans were made to expand the Law building to make more space for the library. LAW School's dean Maynard E. Pirsig, who with growing library and a PROFESSOR of law and assistant dean to chief Pirsig lengthening law course, faces thc more complicated laws of the future. is Stanley V. Kinyon, who introduces students to law. I - illl- Page 95 DEAN of College of Medical Sciences, Dr. Harold S. Diehl, stands at his of- fice door in the University hospitals. ANATOMY specialist Dr. Edward A. Boyden holds a key position in the job of training liinnesota medical students. MEDICAL SCHOOL dates back to the turn of the cclztury. Its fO7'E'7"ZL7Z'l28I' was ct state body for licensing of doctors. The School had 495 stu- dents lost fall. The faculty is com- posed of fregular teachers and prac- ticing physicians and surgeons. Dr. Harold S. Diehl is dean of the College of llledical Sciences. pace Relief from i ing Building .Aa Page 96 Relief for space-starved Medical school faculty members was in sight when the steel skeletons of the Mayo Memorial and basic science buildings began to tower over their neighbors this year. Though work began on the 14-story hflayo lhlemorial in July, 1950, its silhouette didn't begin to dominate the University sky line until last fall. These new buildings will provide teaching and research facilities. The smaller science building is expected to be ready for occupancy next. fall. The Mayo colossus, how- ever, won't be finished until 1954-. Other symptoms of change and growth were found in a number of medical school news items. A new professor- ship in research for the Variety club heart hospital was announced. A cobalt "bomb," from an anonymous donor, will be put to use in deep X-ray cancer treatment. The bomb. an atomic pile by-product, is one of two or three in the country. Then, too, Dr. Howard L. Horns, assist- ant dean of the College of hledical Sciences, and Dr. Richard H. Magaw, assistant professor of psychiatry and medicine, went on two-year tours of active duty with the army. They fell victim to a somewhat controversia.l part of the draft law that was claiming :1 limited toll of medical men throughout the state. HEART SURGERY expert Dr. F. John ' Lewis is assistant to Dr. Owen Wang- enstcen, chief of surgery department. DIRECTOR of hospital laboratories Prof. G. Evans directs course sequences. PHYSIOLOGICAL chemis- try is taught by Asst. Prof. E. G. Frame, holding flask. BIEDICAL TECHNOLOGY a course of studies offeirefl in the College of Medical Sciences. Started in 1922, it is a fofzw'-year program that in- cludes two years of arts college plus two years of technical t'rai1z.ing. In the last year of the course students serve a 12-'month apprenticeslztip t1'czi11,ing. reen Pastures, but Too Few raze Q' A lack of student interest in Nledical Technology con- tinues to be the main headache plaguing the Bled Tech faculty. It's not that the faculty doesn't have some stu- dents to teach-they have an enrollment-but'they still don't have enough. The unfortunate thing about this condition is that the field suffers from a lack of trained technicians. Reasons for the lack of both students and interest re- main somewhat obscure to the faculty since the curricu- lum covers a regular four-year course and the work is no more difficult tha11 any other field. The general feeling is that the relatively good times which the nation is experiencing provides most any girl with the opportunity to get a job as a typist or clerk on the strength of a high school diploma. Perhaps when these inflated conditions level off some- what. there will be more girls turning to lNIed Tech as a means of making a living and performing a necessary service. At any rate. ltlled Tech faculty members 113111- inisee about the 1945 enrollment high of 72 students. STUDENTS in Medical Technology H, .V are expertly guided in future profes- V sion by Instructor Ruth F. Hovde. Page 97 ' Q, ,, 'M DIRECTOR of the world's oldest university school of nursing. Katharine J. Densford. smiles in sunlight. INSTRUCTING students in an important profession is the joh of Agnes D. Love. SCHOOL OF NURSING tu,-as fozznded in, 1909. At the time it was the lUOI'Ill,S only university school of 1mr.s'i21g.It fmt 0ji'e'1'eci cz baelzelov' degree in 1918. Todagfs 16'-quarter program was i71,ClZLg'IL1'Clf8d in 1949. Students l- nunzbefr 390, including 125 girls in II'1l'1'-5711211 education who are enrolled in the College of Education. Lates ur ing Phase, Boss urses ASSISTANT to director Densford, Blrs. Helen Goodale Florentine. recently l'l'l2ll'I'lCll. also lectures to students. Another phase in Nursing education was completed ut. the close of the second sunnner session l95Q when the , ni.. , first Nursing 3fll1llIllStI'iltl0ll Class 1'eeeix't'd its Blasters' degrees. The course in Nursing illlllllIllSlI'2!llUll was initi- ated in full 1950 'to till nn ilnportaint gap in the ranks of hospital adininistrators. Nursing lltlI1'llIllStl'illgl0ll students take gl'tlCllI21lQC courses i11 public 2lflll1lIllSl,1'2lll0I1, economies twith emphasis on labor prohlemsj and hospital 2'lClllllIllSlIl'2ttlO1l. The hos- pital 2N.lll1llllSll1'tl'tl0ll eourses are identical with those offered students in the School of Public Health which trains male hospital 2l,Cll1lllllStl'2ltOI'S who will, in turn, 'Z work elosely with the Nursing adiniilistration gI'L1Clll2ltCS. Upon completing an thesis and a quarter of interning in a state mental. private or general hospital, the if g1'2lClllZll,C students receive their hlasters' degrees in Nurs- ing administration. The internship progrzun required of degree eandidates serves to fznniliarize the students with the field. SCHOOL or PHARIVIACY was estab- lished in 1891 by a direct act of the legislature. The school had 247 stu- dents as of fall, 1952. The faculty includes nine full-time rnetmbers, three licensed pharmacists and nine assistants. A B.S. degree is given for the four-year course. Dean Charles H. Rogers heads the school. Rave otiee for Student Government ULIAISON OFFICERJ, not dictator, is the role ol' Dean Charles Rogers. One of t.he things Dean Charles H. Rogers of the School of Pharmacy really gets enthusiastic about is the student government set-up i11 his school. "Of all organizations, our student college board has been one of the most activef, Dean Rogers said. "We have the same set-up here as in all schools-two mem- bers from each class form the hoard? Dean Rogers has some enlightened ideas about student- faculty relations. While some may feel that the role of the dean is a dictatorial one. the Dean said, "I can't agree. I am a liaison officer between the faculty and the student body." The Dean regrets the heavy schedule which pharmacy students have to carry as he feels that it prevents them from getting more out of college life. Pharmacists have to complete 208 hours of credit in four years. A five-year program plan is currently under study which the Dean hopes will alleviate the situation. PHARMACEU Tl CAL chemistry, taught by Prof. Taito 0. Soine, is required in the pharmacy curricul um. PHARMACOCNOSY, the study of drugs, is a course taught to future pharmacists by Prof. Earl L. Fischer. Page 99 COLLEGE or SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ARTS was founded in 1868 "to provide the means of acquiring a thorough knowledge of the various branches of literature, science and the artsf, The college remained in a 'very considerable degree "the University, down to 1903 when John Downey was appointed dean. Special Program for pecial Need In an institution the size of the College of Science, Litera- ture and the Arts, few students have the opportunity to talk with the dean. Nevertheless, Dean Errett WV. NIC- Diarmid has much influence on the variety of education they receive. One of the Deanis favorite conversational topics is the role of the liberal arts curricululn in the modern world. "The problems of today," he said, "are more complex, the dangers more gravef, , In turn, the contemporary educat0r's burden is grave. Dr. lVIcDiarmid pointed out. He compared it to the devastating effects resulting in an error of judgment while driving a chronlium-trimined sports car at high speed when contrasted with a similar mistake in a horse- and-buggy. Necessary areas of knowledge are enormous, yet ex- panding every day. Teachers only can develop curiosity r in students. And then supply perspective and the ability t to satisfy the aroused curiosity. SUPERVISION of UlllVCl'Sltj',S largest college is the job of Dean E. W. McDiarmid, right, and Asst. Dean J. W. Buchta. PHYSICS Prof. A. O. C. Nier, right, chats with Asst. Prof. Vllar- ren Loud of mathe- matics department. SOCIAL SCIENCE Profs. Spencer, Chris- tenson, Deutsch teach ailthropology, politi- cal science, history. R For tudent The big problem facing Director John C. Kidneigh ofthe School of Social Work is the strictly limited enrollment. Only 50 new students per year are accepted to begin the two-year gralcluzlte course. There is a continuous and growing need for social workers. Since increasing the size of the school is a long- term process. students who are selected for the school must. have qualifications that will make them outstand- ing social workers 15 years after graduation. CIRCLING smoke envelops Prof. Kidneigh. director of the School of Social vVOl'k. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK had hum- ble begimzin.g.s-in 1917 when a course in "social and civil fworku 'was of- fered by the anthropology deymrt- ment. The present erzrollment is 92 graduate students. The 100 students in the "feeder cou-rse,,, offered by the School with the sociology cle- partrnent, are ufndergraduates. -Year riteria lNIinnesota's School of Social YVork has devoted much effort in the field of selection and testing of candidate social workers and has gained a national reputation. Potential students, according to Director Kidneigh. must have "the ability to like people" and the motivation to go into social work because it is personally satisfying. Experience has shown that the 'fdo-gooders" do 1lOt have the necessary continuing interest and are the first to drop out. ' 1 1 4 CLASS interest is dis- cussed by Associate Profs. R. G. Guilford, and Ruby B. Pernell, standing at the left. NATIONAL eliairnian of Council on Social VVork Education is Associate Professor Verval J. fNIeuller. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE originated with the "C'o1nvnittec of Se'ue'n" ap- pointed by P1'esicle'nt Coffman in 1930. Unifversity College is a service that permits students to obtain special curricula not proviclecl by other colleges of the unifoersity. The school has no catalog, faculty, b-uclget nor cu7'rie-alum. I, TAILOR-M-QUE program can include agriculture courses taught by Prof. Alvin Weber. A Solution for Today's tudents There was once a student at the University of Minnesota who wanted to be a fur rancher. So he registered for senior college courses in agronomy, animal husbandry, veterinary medicine, anatomy, economics, chemistry and biochemistry. When he finished all this work, he lacked enough credit hours in any one subject or college to claim a major and g1'aduate. Yet he did. In 1930, the regents approved the plans for University college drawn up by President Lotus D. CoHman's "Com- ZOOLOGY course in genetics. taught by Prof. Sheldon Reed, is another field open to U College students. DEAN of U College, J. William Buchta, also head of physics department, approves extra ordi nary pl an s. Page 102 mittee of Seven? So now a student applicant with a modest academic record need only explain his reasons for his special program to gain admission. The list of motives and needs are written as a paper and handed to Dean J. William Bnchta for approval. Once in University college. a student is freed from the rules of any of the colleges. So long as he meets the re- quirements of his tailor-made program, he is free to take courses where he will. 91 1, V PONDERING the many needs of his di- versified student body is Dean Julius BI. Nolte of Extension. SWEDISH X-ray expert Ole Olson. top, was speaker at specialized course oliered by the Continuation Center. HOST to visiting experts is Prof. Frederick E. Berger, acting director of the Center for Continuation Study. GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION was forrnecl in 1913 to help 111 iinnesotaris use University facilities to advan- tage. Division services include Audio-Visual Emtension. service, Municipal Reference bureau, Com-- munity Program service, Evening and Special Classes department, K U Oil! , State Organization service. Custom- uilt Education ppendix The average untlcrgraduate isn't aware of most branches of the General Extension division, perhaps with the ex- ception of University radio station KUORI. The Center for Continuation Study, however, is one service with which many regular students are familiar. Perhaps the reason is that the ivy-covered Center stands adjacent to the familiar Museum of Natural History, and across the street from the Armory. The Continuation Center offers short, specialized courses for persons who have finished their education. Subjects are custom-built to meet special needs. From November 13, 1936, when the center opened, to June 30, 1952, nearly 1,160 short courses have been com- pleted. The 18,242 faculty members were drawn from specialist ranks all over the world and University per- sonnel. Student registration totaled 61238. hledical men were the largest minority to enroll. During the life of the Center, 10.478 doctors have taken 236 courses. Page 103 ju. 'Q-L SECRETARY Barb Shaughnessy, and Janet Menk, clerk, wash lunch dishes. SUMMER SESSION originated as a teacher training ynrogrcmz in the late 187019. G'ene1'al courses were added in 1881. The permalzent Stag of the sumonefr session is housed on the first floor of .lolznston hall. It con- sists of Dean Thomas Teeter and three office aides plus a variable number of student helpers. ANSWER to tl question quite frequently asked of him is given by dean of summer session Thomas A. H. Teeter. He finds plenty of things to do during the winter. ADMINISTRATIVE secretary hlrs. Bernice Kidder, shown filing cards. is one of the three women on the staff who work the entire year planning summer program. ummer Planning in no y Season "The S1928 question is what does the dean of summer sessions do in the winter?',-this quotation comes from no less an authority than Thomas A. H. Teeter, dean of summer session. And itas a question Dean Teeter has to answer frequently. It seems that there are plenty of things to do. Accord- ing to the Dean, "we begin preparing the summer ses- sion about 18 months before it beginsf' Once the particu- lar summer courses finally open, Dean Teeter substitutes Page 104 for the University's president in matters pertaining to curriculum. The Dean is, in turn, responsible only to 'thc President and is in charge of budgeting University opera- tions du1'ing the summer. There is a slight 'tendency for colleges to use the sum- mer sessions as a financial shock absorber by chn,rging off expenses to it that do not exactly belong there. However, such attempts are forestalled. Dean Teeter proudly points out that summer session makes u profit. L A f' 5' i . I. ik - ARIXIY ROTC is the largest 11' escrve UfHc'er TI'lU.lLt71.g Corps 'zuzit at the U1zi'z1er.s-ity of rllinnesota. The 'unit is IU'lJl'fll'd into sevcfn. IJmnclzes.' COMMANDING Omcm. of Tmzzsportatzozz, Orflnmzcae, Qvmr- all brauelies of army ROTC tvrllzaster, Ifrzgilzeer, xl ntl-ai1'e1'aft, 'S Col- Ruben 1- C9'm0"' rlrtillery, Signal and llledical Corps. All b?'ll1IfflIlfS are commanfled by Colonel 11,0b!'7'f T. Connor. A Warm Reception for ew Coats Army ROTC went about its job of turning out second lieutenants for the United States army in 1952-53 without much fuss. There were few additions to the unit's activi- ties. There were the inter-service blood drive, the annual ltlilitary ball and the usual activities of the student or- ganizations-Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade. But these didn,t disturb the even tenor of the army ROTC. One of the little things this year was the issue of top- coats to the unit's juniors and senio1's. Previously, the short tan coats had been standard apparel for all cadets. :fs The air force and navy units had been wearing topeoats for some time. But army cadets had only their short and, for ltlinuesota. winters, rather chilly coats. Freshmen and sophomores, however, could look forward only to pro- motion. The outside world also touched the army ROTC unit. The Korean "police action" was added incentive for students, as future shave-tails, to learn the ropes. General world unrest meant that the army ROTC, like t.he other ROTC units, would bc sending many new graduates on active duty. LATEST regulations are consulted by Maj. Hostet- ler, left., and Capt. Cockrill. CONFERRING about policy are Lt. Col. Pulley. left. Blaj. Sullivan and Lt. Col. Wood. Page 105 ' ff 1: gfibzgqzgpyfiggg COMMANDING ofliccr of the Navy ROTC program is Capt. Doyle hi. f'ofl'ee. NAVY ROTC -was first ojerecl at illilmesota. in I 939. The unit was the eighth. in the couzitry and the first 'zinifuersity with NROTC not near ci large body of water. During the 'wavy the unit was converted to V-I2 tminiizg. NROTC has a stiff of eight officers and .seven enlisted fmen. There are 3122 iiiiclsliipvlieiz. impl Xplanation for Freshmen The choppy cadence of untrained marching feet was overture to NROTC activity this year. The freshman class was propelled into navy life by a concentrated pro- gram of daily orientation classes and hour-long drill field sessions during Welcoine week. i To freshmen, the two types of cadets were confusing. hlembers of the navy program patiently explained to newcomers that they were either "contract', students or "regulars." The distinction is fairly simple. The 149 regular pro- gram members are selected on the basis of scholastic achievement and physical qualifications determined by nation-wide tests for high school seniors. Regulars re- ceive full scholarships and 50 dollars a month from the government. They are awarded regular commissions in the United States navy after graduation. Contract students are selected here at the University after they finish their freshman year. The 163-man con- t1'act program closely resembles the Army and Air Force ROTC programs. Midshipmen study a variety of naval science courses and apply such learning on several summer cruises. MARINES learn the ropes from Nlaj. Yvilliam James. Jr.. left, and Sgt. Robert Wallace. NAVAL science is taught hy Comdr. XV. J. McGuire, Jr.. left. C.P.O. K. Dubler. Page 106 AIR FORCE ROTC was separated from the Army ROTC' in 1949 as part of the unification of the serv- ices. Two main divisions exist in the cadet corps: training for fiiglzt operatiovis and training for ground service, including adm.inist1'ation and comm'anications. Col. Kermit D. Stevens is head of the unit. In ake of New Discipline, Polish Tightening discipline :ind u rapidly expanding unit key- notcd the past year for thc Air Force ROTC. The brunt of the new npproucll to discipline was borne by the AFROTC seniors, :is the stuff II1Zl.Ll0 at special edort to sec that the gmduntcs could hold their own after com- llllSSl0lllIlQ. hlilitnry tradition was not mocked. While the seniors took thc initial impact. the "stifi'cr" discipline was com- nnniiczited "down through channels." Nfany a lower classman had unkind things to say-to himself-about senior cadets after receiving one of the ever-present little orange demerit slips. The mushroom-like growth of the unit since the on-set of the Korean "police actionv is best illustrated by a size comparison of the senior and freshman classes. The senior class which signed up with AFROTC in 1949 numbers 66. By contrast, this year's freshman class is composed of almost eight times that number. COMMANDING officer of the Air ROTC progrznn is Col. Kermit D. Stevens. CONFERRINC with llajs. Grierson, left, and Roeller. is Sgt. Garret, standing. UNIT STATUS board holds attention of Maj. N. VViden. left, and Capt. VV. Brown. Page 107 lnn ivifiminil f. vt I .F MV, NF J' 'U'-fs 4 gg, 5 gifs? A nz 0 . .. Q f?f2?.'ff?'?af: "' 95 G 6 af fe- 2 G. . W 9:5 fl 5514555 M fx ' -. ff' , qv li ?i?V " A --.1 -faq M I-A ' X " 5 ' xii G Q , J. 9 aw . -1 ' a' ' .- we V, X.., ' ' ' 1 "?.. f 'V 9 f 'I ' . L 1'-M L. , ' f' ev 4. f - 9 ' , . ' ,U - IQ U - ' Q .. 4' ' ., , . KA , ' 1 S I . T , -5. 92 ff ,. It was an almost year for Minnesota. More imaginative football fans caught a whiif of roses. But it was only a whiff. The basketball tealn beat the two top Big Ten teams. But they won no title. By the middle of QW? the season, hockey came into its own. All-time attendance records were set. Three 1 times they beat Michigan. They lost the fourth game when a victory would have meant the first hockey NCAA championship in more than ten years. The wrestling team won a championship. But at Minnesota wrestling matches are held after basketball ga-mes. 17,493 lVlinnesota students bought 3,429 athletic tickets Page 1 10 ORE 9, FE ER DOWNS SUMMERSAULTING clieerleader czitapults from small. circular trampoline. as he and other clieerleaflers lead crowd in counting Mimiesotzfs points at I-Iomecoming game. Trampoline was a new addition this year, formerly the clicerleaflers had used a springboard that lhcy carried out on to the sidelines. Another innovation during the foolhall season was ii lil1'gCl'-l.llill1-lift! gopher who tumbled. kicked his feet. flopped his arms and waved a floppy tail at. the crowd. Inside the rather cumbersome fur coat was the Minnesota router king- the chief cheerleader. Despite the dull. drizzly clay and three quarters of mediocre foothall, hlinncsola won its Halloween Homecoming from Iowa. 17 lo 7. BETWEEN ROUNDS of Mic-liigan State boxing meet a Gopher rests while Coach Woliuski, left. and trainer, wearing striped tie, bend through ropes and give him advice about his opponent's weaknesses. , . ,- lhough Minnesota was ahead slightly in points. judges felt match was a draw. Boxing meets were held in ring setup in Vllilliams arena. AT ALLEYS in Union. professional fraternity member follows ball with eyes during intra-mural game. III I-BI program, leagues are split into academic fraternities, professional fraternities, independents. To determine champions, leaders from each league meet in play-offs at SC3S0ll,S end. Vllinners get cup or a plaque if independent team. EX .eq-reg Ji' FM!-,,.-" u,,,..--"' ' Q-.,.w,,,....-.A ,,,,.,,.f-- '- BETWEEN PERIODS of hockey game. cheerleader adds a new twist by appearing on skates. After mid-season crowds cheered lustily. PASSING IN from out of bounds to record scorer Chuck lVIencclC30l, Buzz BennettC3Ql starts offensive play. Coach Ozzie Cowles, wearing his traditional game suit and bow-tie, looks expectantly. Page 11 1 PRESIDENTIAL nominee Eisenhower interrupts practice during campaign. Page 1 12 AN IMPROMPTU PICSKIN ballet occurs deep in Rliuueso- ta territory Gopher 66-min- ute-man Bob McNanizu'a de- fends against Purdue end Tom Redingeifs 4835 pass receiving. V6I'2:lg N, -1 ime for Gophers The lvlinnesota football team fooled every hlinnesola football fan during the 1959 season-including coach Wles Fesler and 'f.llBll1SClVCS. Their season record was average-four wins, three losses and two ties. But beyond those simple figures lies a. st.ory of performances and experiences that was anything but average. It was a season of eontrasts. The Gophers won games they were supposed to lose, lost games t.hey were sup- posed to win. and befuddled everyone who attempted to predict the course ol' the hflinnesota, squad. The Gophers' opening game was against the Univer- sity of Washington at Seattle. At this early stage of the season few people expected the Gophers would be con- tenders for the Big Ten title. The lvashington team was supposed to be even poorer than Minnesota. Coach VVes Fesler confidently stated his team could defeat the Hus- kies. They didn't. For a while it. wasu't even close, but two Minnesota touchdowns in second half left the Go- phers on the short end of a 10 to I3 score. John Baumgartner was the only Gopher hack who made yardage against lvashington. Paul Giel was benehed in the third quarter because he was not contributing enough to the Gopher offense. flu the following eight games, however, Giel contributed enough to make nearly every All-American team in the eount1'y.j On his half-hour Monday night television show Fesler ALLAMERICAN BACK paul Giel lends an em- to field phone Said, NVVC made many lllISt21liCS but we are going to get instructions during respite for offensive team at Vtliseonsin. better and he a good football team yet." THROATY Cl-IEER eomes from Minnesota section during tense Wisconsin game. Ntore than 5,000 Minnesota students traveled by car, bus and t.rain to Madison for game. During the last QW minutes of contest. hall changed hands nine times in effort to break tie score. W-in Page 1 13 OVER OUTSTRETCHED ARMS of charging Huskies. QB Don Swanson gets pass away as Dave Drillf76j blocks. PRELUDE to 1NIinnesota's final touchdown against VVash- ington, Don Swanson bulls way to Huskies' one-yard line. ' gt 'J s H e v , his 9' .I .Y . ' a . X 4 4 2 14..- rage 114 California opened the Gopheifs home season. This was the only game in which the Gophers did Fggtball what they were supposed to do. Picked to lose, Minnesota obliged by the score Of 49 to 13. Only the weather was colder than the lVIinnesota foot- ball team. Biting cold seemed to freeze all movable parts of the lVIinnesota defensive line. California gained 423 yards against the Gophers. Local sports writers wondered what games Minnesota could win. Northwestern university had lost one game and tied another when they arrived in ltiinneapolis. Few local experts gave Minnesota a chance. "Too slow in the line, offense hasn't worked, Giel was a boy wonder but he's washed up this year," the non-believers shouted. Fesler shrugged his shoulders and gave Giel the addi- tional task of calling signals, and the option to call his own plays whenever and however he wanted. Memorial stadium fans that Saturday lacked the usual enthusiasm of football crowds. Many fans didn't come at all, preferring the televised "game of the dayv to the local brand of ball. Minnesota played sloppy ball but they won the game. With 17 seconds left, trailing 26 to 20. Gicl passed to quarterback Don Swanson on a "pass or keep" option play. Geno Cappelletti kicked the point after 'touch- down. Minnesota won Q7 to 26. The Northwestern win was largely due to the improved offensive play of the Gophers. The defensive line was "lousy" according to everyone, including the players. Chuck Hren, the Northwestern fullback from Duluth, Minnesota, consistently ran for large gains against the futile Minnesota defensive attempts. For the third con- secutive week ltlwinnesota failed to intercept a pass. The latter weakness was especially terrifying because Illinois, the next opponent and conference champions the year before, boasted the Big Ten's best passer, Tommy 0'Connell. Conservative opinions gave Illinois a two touchdown edge. Minnesota went on to upset the downtown quarter- back predictions. Scoring two touchdowns before Illinois tallied, the final score was 13 to 7 in favor of the Gophers. Coach Fesler set up his pass defense to guard against the long passes and disregarded short flanker passes. The result was that several times Illinois moved within range but was unable to score though the distance to the goal diminished. Three times the Gophers halted Illinois drives within the ten yard line, The defensive line play at times was reminiscent of the golden years of Clayton Tonnemaker, Leo Nomelinni and other former greats. VVhether the cause was an extremely weak Illinois 1'l11lDl1'1g attack or vastly improved line play by lVIinne- sota, or a combination of both, the net result was the first Nlinnesota win in two years derived from defensive excellence. The social consequences of Minnesota's second Big Ten win were vast and far-reaching. Alumni who hadnit admitted attending the University for all the lean years CAUS PAPPY VValcl0rf gives instructions to tackle wearing gum-cl to protect face. Parka was no luxury. Game was on one of seasoxfs coldest days. CAIJS ACE, fullback Johnny Olszewski, tries to slip auvay from u Gopher iuckler. Fullhuck Wznllinl35l und gu:u'rl Coates plan to finish the play. GOPHERS' GIEL looses foot- ing, still clutches ball. Cal's lVI3,l0I'I1llilf61J and lVI2ll'tllCCl QGGJ close in. As expected 1Min- nesota lost home opener, 49-13. FORWARD MOTION stymied, B'Iel Holme is stopped on his feet after grabbing a couple of yards in EL Gopher IIl2ll'Cl1 through Northwestern middle. Ed Demyan, Wildcat endC90j, turns dejectedly from the action as whistle-blowing referees rush in to prevent any unnecessary roughness on the play. I ' "'EifQ1f',1F'5fs'Jg.-I? , '4 RIDING Wildcat end Norm Kragseth out-of-bounds in front of a. battery of photog- raphers, two Gophers spell finish to Northwestern pass. of football. suddenly heeaine enthusiastic. Even the stu- dents, long the least interested of any- Fogtball one in what happened in Rfleniorial stadiuin, began to wish they had pur- chased football season tickets. Local experts were forecasting a Minnesota win over Michigan at Ann Arbor the next Saturday. Nliehigan had held the Little Brown Jug, traditional souvenir of victory in Go!xher-Wolverine battles, so long that younger generation Gopher fans had to be reminded what it looked like. Minnesota hadn'l1 defeated Nliehigan since before World War ll. WEEP N0 MORE, little Northwestern cheerlead- er, lNIinnesota's 1-point lead means that victory is in hands of Gophers, DEFENSIVE STALWART Bolm lh'ICNiilllHl'2ti85l avoids fallen Wildcat HB Bob Luuterflzij to join Stav CanakesC79l rush- ing to down halted hall carrier. Page 117 Q- , A-' Q , .H 5 P Q - 9 vu' 5 18" H U I . r . T F Q. . 1: ' ' f I . Q J . 1- Q Q..- A ' - ' - ' 9 , r 1 - - ' I 3 5 ' A yn Wi . ,'xn ' Af ' U ts V"9 'il f ' 1' +- ,. 2 1 - . D ' ns Q V U b W Q 'N 5, K 1 , , . M In bl' K v ' K P? Q 1, ' l ju Q N. P, Q W 5 I Q i X 5 e . A I j ' 'Q mar .Ti 1 6 f',',"f' A ,,, I Wav 9 i 1 ge 7 ,Q I Y A I Y 1 If s-J 4. ' ,, "' . ' , It ve" ..!',"' in f and ' . ' - . ' We N , V R. F 4 " I' ' N J - nf. :M . w ' +-Q , r' 4' ' . 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A TUSSLE follows an Iowa. pass completion as Geno Cap- pelletti grimaces and sets to down the Hawkeye receiver. 'Q A, . V . V ...',L,, '5 V 7.44.-X as -J ...V ,., . - ,-,-5 r ..-.,,"..4-V. .. - J 'i'x'll5i'fS9"'.l fi -gliff' 4'-' ' -7',-H' ,', il' . ' 'V " - ', ': . ' '. .I i n 4 N- . r+ff1f.',f-14.1 - 1- -jeff , - -sm . ' 7' 71:32 ..-.-,T.1,.'v:..:,,.,1.f:.x ": :I w,.s.!.T1.' ef -A I. .ggklf I-fb. . 4. Q- g .8 1 pjifnffi. as . .,,iWY'. . ' 3. , 5 petri' 1 Lg, ii. , , ,pw ,wg , ,Q 1 . . , y 4' -n,- 'aw -1 ..,.,..-yi, ,v.,y. ...gnyf .' -fiw ' ..,...,,.-, 1 ,,.-fl"."',,11 . 'tv-. -f I.-'bf' i : ', ' H. ,',3-'-1'-Q lf," S ' ' -1 r.f'J'a'n. ' l' 'eiiLw'1' . ' .fi idk' Ain lun: .'-t'7 wh 4 -...vi ....v,?:f, ,1'.x.f14 .-. Y., Jntlfti ..':.rL ti' A v.,. . v iff. by-'5 ,.-.'-.3--1 .7 .Q ,,L', ,','f-Q' ,'gv5- ,-.x.- ,,.'v-- ' rf 4-::'41-r'1.-f1-- 1. .-'fl 1-ff.-L? W' Q --A-J -9 A J env-.-1as-M-.-'QA-A,,i -. ."" Lzin, 'I'?Q", Y"-"'g . ',,:l. ,if'l.' 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Y AJ ' ..4 .- ' -1., '.1w'iLvL'5.l.' - 4 eh 'fl T 14' " Hlifv- 'W ' " ' if ' :rr ."'Z"fQ'f:!' g'f,l.y',!,'3' rqnff ll NNAQ A , 4" Al xi, Q11 "iff 'V ' mv'-mm!! 1,434 1 'ill' l fy 11HC:"' i- 1 ' ' Maher "R :i .. lg9:Qif?t"a7fff-J l li-733ff'5i'.,i,7"5-1 if at - ' Mui: 11g"s, 4 tries.:-iitflf -em 1 c 'A - 1 ukffflv A f 2... Ii' - - J. " .w , J'- . ' -' fi ' , J, 14 2 ,. f i 1 .I IL5,.,.s..A.. VIL! in 4' ,Lia rf ,'.. .. 5. ,gszgzgfq .1 A. Y .b. - '- I V -- J A A. . .I 1' " ' i 'iIf?-1 'VT' . 5' . 1'7..hs:d1AipfH4b1"ii rl- 2-1. va :lvl '1-N f "1 " still possessed a 1'CCOI'Cl of t.wo wins and one loss in Big Ten play. Only unbeaten MlClllgHIl and Fogtball Purdue had a superior position in the standings, and the abundance of good teams made the leader's positions precarious. Iowa. the Gopher's Ilomecoming guest. was picked unanimously to finish last in the Big Ten, but while IXIin- nesota was losing to Michigan, Iowa surprised powerful Ohio State 8 to 0. Thus, what had earlier been considered a set-up for Minnesota became an even contest-on paper. The 60,000 fans who filled Memorial stadium were con- vinced it was an even contest for the first three quarters. Probably most of the fans thought they were witnessing a poorly played high school game until Minnesota scored 17 points to Iowa's seven in the last quarter. The Minnesota offense reached their low point of the YELLOW BAl..l..O0NS fill a 'I " O II W grey .I-lornccorning game sky as boy scouts show late-corners their seats to witness Gophcr's year. Even Paul Giel, who had carried the offensive bur- den for the greater part of the season, was unable to penetrate the Hawkeye defense. Suddenly, with less than fifteen minutes of game time remaining, Swanson passed to Paul Giel in the flat. Paul picked up a blocker, ran down the sideline and cut in past the remaining Iowa tacklers to score. For the first time the team had executed to perfection a play designed to score. Giel showed skeptical fans he had lost none of his speed or ability in comparison to the previous year's record-breaking performance. After Iowa scored, in the last quarter, the Gophers moved within scoring range, but failed to gain the needed yardage for a first down. At that time Geno Cappelletti kicked the only field goal of his place-kicking career to put hlinnesota in front 10 to 7. . U. TA" ss victorious surwe to u. 17-7 win. 0 . h a P 6 - ' U U 3' 9 U U Q ei ' ' gi O Q -s - ' - i , 'ol . p D . ' 0 -Z' S ' H . 0 t , Q I O 5 I . .A 5 I b 0 0 Q , ' . ' 8. 6, W ' 9 ' , A P 9 ' ' ' ' . - " ' 6 . " '2 . U w . , 'JL G , , ,I 0 J l 6 ' 6 0 U . " ' 2 1- Ga' ' i +. o 1- - . a- . -t . . . ' A , .. 0 W , "- ,' . .0 a 0 O 1 8 1. .1 u-. U a . X . ' ' . .n 0 0 Q , 0 'u . lv , i . V L . Q 1 A -' - .. 0 we o ' f- - -U - - 'Y' . . p . .g ,g v - I ' . ,g .qw :. , i s . 0 ' ,kt W 9. - 'wt 1 4 l GOPHER GOALLINE stand halts Puldue try B0llLlIl1'1lxCI passing combo, S21I'I1llClSl'llll to Flon us 80 mt this out COPI-IER PASS to cncl Bob Rutford f8lJ is knocked clown by Plll'CllllilS Francie Gutman. Purclnc pass in last 3 minutes and interference callccl on Minnesota helps-cl tcznns tic 1-l-14. The final score of 17 to 7 represented the last Minnesota Big Ten win. Purdue and Wisconsin Fggtball were the two remaining foes. The first half of the Purdue game was one of the best turned in by the Miiinesota squad. Time after time the Gopher defense stopped the deadly Purdue passing combination of Dale Samuels to All-American end Bernie Flowers and the plunging of fullback lVIax Schmalling. Complimenting the superb defensive play was the great all-around performance of Paul Giel and his offensive associates. lVIinnesota led 14 to 0 at halftime and continued to stop everything Purdue had to throw. In the late stages of the game Purdue was doing little of anything else. Finally the Boilermakers scored after a series of short pass completions. The extra point was good, leaving lVIin- nesota a seven point advantage. Back and forth the two teams marched, hiinnesota clinging to their seven point lead and Purdue fighting desperately for the tying touch- down. With less than three minutes of game time remaining, Purdue quarterback Dale Samuels faded deep to pass. Bernie Flowers moved down field covered by Minnesota safety man Bob McNamara. Both maneuvered to re- ceive the ball. Suddenly, the two opposing players col- lided and fell to the ground. An officialis handkerchief signalled an interference penalty on Minnesota's six yard line. From that point Purdue scored and kicked the tying point after touchdown. A last minute Niinnesota field goal attempt failed, de- priving hlinnesota of a deserved win and a share of the conference title. PUI LING A NEBRASKA pass fiom the ur Bob BILNIIIIRLI L heads foi 1 tripped-up landing while lciiy Hclgc son left shouts mol llc lifting, encoui lgement But hlinnesota tripped Cornhuskers 13-7. ' .iii P' t is diff Page 123 hlonths later, while in New York to accept All-American recognition, Bernie Flowers admitted to Fggtball Giel that he had pushed lVIcNan1ara, and the penalty should have been called against Purdue-not Minnesota. Nebraska presented the Gophers with a tough hu1'dle. Coming between the Purdue and Wisconsin games, Min- nesota was due for a letdown, a.nd the outcome would have no effect on the final Big Ten standings. However, the coaching staff geared the team to take Nebraska in stride, which is precisely what they did. Final score-Minnesota 13, Nebraska 7. Next Wisconsin at Madison. The juggled standings had left Wisconsin the undisputed leader on the last day of the season. lVIinnesota could tie for the championship by beating the Badgers. lVIore than 5,000 hlinnesota rooters escorted thc team to hladison. When the two teams came onto the playing field, the cheer for hlinnesota almost overpowered the noise gener-. ated by Wisconsin rooters. lVIinnesota received the opening kickoff and marched within four yards of the Badger goal. A fumble, recovered by Wisconsin, halted the drive and the Badgers pro- ceeded to put together a march of their own which cul- minated in a touchdown. But Minnesota, paced by Giel at his greatest, came back to score twice to grab a 14 to 7 lead. VVisconsin, fighting for Rose Bowl representation, came back with two touchdowns of their own, one by scatback Harland Carl who raced 60 yards without a Gopher tackler coming close to him. COACHES VVes Fesler, Ivy Williamson exchange greetings at gamc's end. 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V ea. f' ' 4 f ' - - Ar " Q I f N 'yi' -Y A ff, . V. A ' f ,V V' 1' V Fx ,ix 'Q' H J., .- ,Z-.. v, -1- '21 v'1',-if ff 4. G .V-T V T ' . . , ,f y , YJ ,- ex . " ' .' . X 2-4 - J 0 ' . Iv, Nm QQ-lv Q 1' A' fa' f J , f rw . " , , ". - V , - , V ' I - -- V ' V V .. ' , X, n , Wffzrsrx pl, V-1-V. JV ' A '1 ' V V ' , ' - 1 5-'VV --5.5 -' filf, JHZ, "' lf"'. "MJ"-V C ' l ' 'A -- -- -Y V' 75-23:1 .1VVfi,.V.ff7f, LL.'.'-1QEff.,',' .Q , -, I PLAY DIAGRAM plotted on blackboard provides a back- ground for smiling VVes Fesler, Mi11nesota's football coach. Page 126 LOCKER-ROOM STRATEGY is diagranuued by assist- ant coach Lyal Clark before afternoon practice session. Minn. 13 .... . . . 13 .... . . 27... I 1.5. .. 0 .... .. 17 .... .. 14 .... .. 13... 21... Results Washington . California . Northwestern .. Illinois .. . Michigan . . . . Iowa . . . .. Purdue .. . Nebraska . . Wisconsin . Opp 19 49 Q6 7 Q1 7 14 7 Q1 Bank Row: Roller! Alun-r, Michael Sullivan, Slnvrus Cnnakes, Robert llagenleistcr, Gena Cappelleltl, Percy Zachary, Robert McNalnarn, Ronald Hansen, Melvin Holme, Ralph Goode. Third Row: John llunmgarlner, Ronald Wallin, Joseph Meigheu, James Sultau. Yvillis W'oorl, Phil McElroy, Gerald I-lelgcson, Clinton Andrus, David Drill, Gordon llnlz, Charles Stnmschror, Roherl Rutfurd. Saveuml Row: Jerome Rau, Tom Miska, mgr.g Lloyd Stein. traincrg Lyal Clark, asst. coachg Wallace Johnson, assi. coach: Richard Fislmr, assi. roach: Wzes lieslur, coachg George Nash, assi. coachg Bud Svendseu. asst. coachg John Kullxilslii, Asst. coacllg Cliff Snyder, equipment mgr.: Donald Swanson, Burnham Elton. Frvnl Row: Lnureneu Schmitt, Richard Kaulflnann, Richard Dnrgis, Scott Prescutl, Douglas Heidenreich, Roger French. Richard Amln-rson. eupt.g Yvllllnln Fuss, James Boo. Richard May. Paul Glul, Harry Coates, Dale Quist. Once more, the Minnesota squad surprised their rooters. They scored again. Geno Cappellctti Fggtball kicked the extra point, and the score was tied at Q1 all. Five minutes remained in the g'H,IIlC. Fans shifted ner- vously in their seats. Both teams used every conceivable play in attempts to score. Fumbles. pass interceptions and long punt returns were frequent. During the final two and one-half minutes the ball changed hands nine times as each team jockeyed for the winning touchdown. The net result was a tie. . The Gophers tied for fourth place in the final stand- ings and listed Paul Giel as an All-American. lllinnesota had returned to a ranking position in the football world-a position achieved through sportsman- ship and hard work. Page 127 KEEPING his eye on bas- T ket, Dave II eiss releases free throw. Under 11ew rule this year, eager gets another try if first throw is missed. tt I' Plan: Games Wee is Apart If Nlinnesota fans really wanted a championship basket- ball team, then by now they would have pressured the Big Ten conference to reduce the schedule to four games, each two weeks apart. Coa.ch Ozzie Cowles does a good job preparing his teams for one game. Given reasonable material and at least one week in which he can mold a finished product. Cowles usually does what he is paid to do-win. Trouble is the conference schedule last season de- manded 18 games, two with each team in the league. The Gophers just could not. under any circumstances, come through an 18-game schedule with enough victories to Page 128 win the championship. They did manage to win 11 ganies-enough for a third place tie with Michigan State. Indiana finished first., Illinois second. Nlinnesota played three tune-up. non-conference games as part of the preparation for the league opener against Illinois, which, the experts said, would probably decide who would win the championship. Illinois was a near unanimous pre-season choice. but, as a contender, ltlinnesota could win, the experts said, if they defeated Illinois. They won. Cowles had planned his strategy to perfec- tion, and the team executed it nearly that way. When N0 CHANCE for itll Ohio State man to get the hall here, as five Gophers Set up sf-rccn while wurriefl Ed Iiillilflll. leg out, grabs it. CLIMBING OZONE while key Gopher players are screened, Wildeat's Donny Blaha grabs rebound. Out- played, Gophers lost 71-65. Page 129 M' K. A ' 9. '5 .--1-.Y - 5, is lp M F 5 F1 A L ' I ' ' V v . -'f ' f x 5 3552 l'li0TEC'l'ING IIASKETBALL tucked imder his arm, Iowa player rushes down-court. Ntinnesotafs Buzz Be1n'1ettt30l keeps opposite him. prevents an SI'Ul'lllg,f rush al the basket. 'l'ea1l'1 pe1'fo1'med at its best when coach Ozzie Cowles had a week or so lo prepare them. ELISOWS FLY as centers Kalz1fatt23l. lVisconsiu's Morrilltl-lil grub at rebound the final score-Minnesota 77, Illinois 73-was registered ou the scoreboard, most of the 17.000 Basketball spectators decided the next celebra- tion would come at the end of the season. It would be a championship celebration. Minnesota., not being able to prepare weeks in advance for each game, lost seve11 conference contests. By the time the last game of the season arrived, the team was precariously perched in third place. Indiana, with little incentive other than the desire to win its eighteenth consecutive league game-they had already cinched the champiouship-arrived in town with a team ranked as best in the country. But Cowles, with a week of practice time, had indoc- trinated his team thoroughly with material and spiritual advice on how to defeat Indiana. The team not only knew how to win. they thought they could. ltlany of the fans. by game time, suspected the Gophers might win, but few were brave enough to say so. After the game the fans wished they had said so for the Gophers won. VVith the score tied 63 to 63, llinne- sota stalled the last two minutes. Finally Chuck Nfencel scored a basket with only five seconds left. Cowles summed up the season this way, QI couldn't possibly be disappointed in the boys. They couldn't win thc championship but they beat the two top tc-alnsf' Page 131 BIG JOHN XYZIHCYIIIS fflXCS the elbow to Billfhlgiill bt xtes Clllltl Cuelbon rlrnes ln fO1 tlmels bfwket TENSE MOMENT undex boards huds Cmphu 11001 Qlexs BCIll1Cttc5L7J and Bleu celf.3Oj leflpmg hxgh to fight a p'lil' of SIJ'1l't'1l1S for hall. Page 132 Results Minn. 79 .... . . Brzullcy . . 76 .... .... X nvicr . . . 71 .... . . . Ncbrnslcal. . . 77 .... ...... . Illinois . .. 64' ....... Mic'l1ignn Slatc 59 .... .... lN lswqnutto . 65. N0l'tllWCSl,CI'll 641 .... . . Wisconsin . 63 .... . . lncliainzl . . 74 .... . . Wisconsin . 65. .... lown. . . . . 822. .. . . . Ohio S'La.tc . . .... 5.5 Opp. 63 ....71 . .... 62 '73 . .... 70 ....7l c ..:.66 . .... '76 ....58 . .... 64 77 ........... Pnrclnc .... .... 7 Q f 60. Micliigzni Stable .. .... 64 " f?,fg-lg,-.llil-y', fx. g- ff":1'-Ll, gi 72. Nortliwcz-:torn . . . .... 69 git? V ,Ulfiff.-4,f4fg,lgHgn 74. . . . llnrclnc . . . .... 50 71 .... .. ohm Sum- . . .... Sl s f-'f ,ing-, A '+.f:q.,iiyf 11, . . . ,wi -.,. .zap ffylfrijy-:ii 90 .... . . . lxlwlllgilll . . . .... 83 Qggflfigfi - " ,Y -,fr3!,lH.5.f: . . I! 'fbi "f " ' '. 'viii' SQ. . . . Illinois . . . . , . .83 ,ffigljlfl . . ,,1t-.fra-1.1-ci: '-' ' T.. 83 .... . . . ll'IlCl1lg'ill1 . . . .... 69 'igllllfg 79 "" "" I Ulm "" "" S 1 COACH Ozzie Cowlvs stands near lmskct in Williams 65 ---- -- llldlllillfl -' ---- G3 urcxm mulling over Gopher defeat of two top teams. LUNGING FORWARD, Bob Gcllcl53J liolcls on lo ball after making EYES ON BASKET,Buzz Bennetif3Ql eludes Imllavllil gU111'fl, El rebound. The Gophers bout Infliznnm, Big Ton cliznnpion. 65 to 63. to score, while Bob Gellef53j blocks 21110tllC1' Hoosier player. Page 133 WATCHING PUCK rebound out to pair of Ft. William skaters in season opener is John Nlayasich, right. MOVING FAST TO RECOVER blocked puck in front of Denver goal is Gopher captain Tom Wegleitncr, right. Spruwling DU defense- man thwarted this pass. Gophers had two big nights at Williams arena by sweeping two-game series with second night 10-0 win. ' lliire i r, m+.,,,4. V V in . N . is i W ,. I ig-Egg? EZ iiljliihmg . .1 Page 134 l SWEEPING PAST crouching Gopher goal-tender Jim Matson. left, to bring the puck out is Tom lvegleitner. TENSE MOMENT Hnds goalie Jim Matson "out.', Gophers split North Dakota series. Fast Start toward Long Range oal The trend in hockey, lately, has been in the wrong di- rection. For example, lVIinneapolis' professional team folded, divoreing the city from a sport which, due to the long winters, should be a municipal pastime. The University of lVIinncsoa, until this year, added little to hockcy's stature in the area. The Gophers sel- dom were contenders for any sort of national collegiate chalnpionship. This year the University hired John lVIariucci as hoc- key coach. A former NHL star who had played on the only Gopher championship team, in 1940, it was hoped "Maroosh,' could help hockey by enticing more top high school talent to the University. It was a long-range project. At least one, possibly two years, was to be devoted to building-laying the ground- work for future championships. The season progressed and llflinnesota entered the North Dakota series at lllinneapolis with an outside Page 135 RACING T0 GAIN possession of deflected puck are BIinnesota's Dick Dougherty, right, and a tenacious Nliclligan skater. Gophers won three out of four from Vvolverines during season. lllichigan came back to beat Minnesota at the Colorado Springs NCAA final. chance to win the championship. Hockey fans decided they might be pleasantly SlI1'p1'lSCd by Hockey watching the team. The Athletic department was pleasantly surprised when a standing-room-only crowd jammed in- to Williams arena. Although Minnesota lost 7 to 5, an even larger mob squeezed in the following night. Min- nesota won 5 to 2. Suddenly lVIinneapolis became the rabid hockey town it always should have been. Persons who seldom, if ever, had seen a hockey game were landing the way Mililie- sotais star forward John llflayasich stick-handled and scored, or how goalie Jim lVIattson protected the goal mouth from the intense North Dakota attacks. Page 136 Even the students, long called the most apathetic in the country, turned out to watch the team. So many students attended the North Dakota series the Athletic department feared there would be no room for others. At times the booming loudspeaker was overwhelmed by the roar of partisan cheers from students. Cheerleaders only channeled enthusiasm in the proper direction. The team, too, 1'esponded. The win over North Dakota was the first of nine straight-of them, two from de- fending ehampion Michigaii and two others from North Dakota at Grand Forks. Nothing, it seemed, could stop the team from winning, nor the fans from watching. The local enthusiasm was so great that basketball, traditional hog of press comment, often was pushed to ii Q i i CI-IASING THE PUCK with ' Q ivolvcrine pair is winger i Bob Johnson in helmet. FAST N' FURIOUS PLAY sol en llul pau- in vvcry minute of five llully-culllestecl Nlilinesota-Blichigziii games. Here, center Jim Yuckel lofi.. :mtl an xvUiVl'l'illl' slznlwurl ruvv m'c'k-:iml-neck to gain posscssimi of puck. The two teams finished the season tied for first place , i,,,,Fi f, ,,,,, V pg: I back pages while the hockey team garnered headlines. The Gophers found themselves tied for Hockey first place with Michigan when the season ended. They had won 16 and lost four conference games, had a season record of Q5 and six. As eo-champion of the lVIidwest league, the Gophers earned the right to participate i11 the National Collegiate Athletic association playoffs. After winning the first game from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute of Troy. N. Y., the Gophers lost the championship to Michigan- a team they had defeated three of four times during the season. But the recent hockey revolution shows signs of con- tinuing and expanding. Minneapolis, with the aid of the University of Minnesota team, may once more be Ameri- ea's hot-bed of hockey. APPLYINC BODY ENGLISH from ten feet, Gophers' Gene Campbell left looks on is shot heads g0dlN1l'tl luck left him this time, but Gophers made lots of other goals that night. Campbell a mugm in xx as elected to he the captain of next years team HOCKEY COACH John lilariucci, former Gopher and pro hockey star, returns ll0IHC, lcd icemen through best season in many years. Results lVIinn. SPOTTING hole Dougherty 6 shoots past the Denver 5 . Ft. William .. . Ft. Williani .... dcfcnseg htayasich assists. 14' I ' . I I I Duluth Branch U n 7 .... ... St. Boniface ,... 6 .... . . . St. Boniface . . . . 5 .... . . . Toronto . . . 8 .... . . . Toronto . . . . FlOll'l'lNG OFF Denver man behind Dli's goal, from 11 kneeling 5 '..- H Colorado position, is hem- Campbell. Bob Johnson 111 helmet keeps position. 0 C I ld - .... . . . o ora. o . . . Q .... .... D enver .... 3 .... ...,. D enver ...... 3 ,... .. . Michigan State . . 5 .... .. . hfichigan State . . 4 .... . . . Michigan . . . 4 .... ...... N Iichigan ..... 6 .... . . . hlichigan Tech . . 5 .... hlichigan Tech .. 5 .... .... N o1-th Dakota . . . 5 .... .... N orth Dakota . . . 3 .... .... N orth Dakota . . . 3 .... .... N orth Dakota . . . 5 .... .... h Iichigan . . . 4 .... . . . Michigan . . . 4 .... .... D enver . . . 0 .... ..... D enver ...... 7 .... .. . Michigan State . . 7 ........ hflichigan State .. 3 ..... Reusselaei' Polytechnic 3 ........... Nlichigan ..... I Til: 4 I A l P +. W Opp. Q 6 2 4 1 Q Q Q 5 3 2 l 0 3 5 3 2 7 Q 0 1 Q 0 cu . 0 0 3 2 7 Page 139 SWEET REVENGE for their defeat by Spartans at hlichigan State BITTER BATTLE, results when Gopher and Spartan find is gained by Gophers at Williams arena during the winter quarter, themselves with their gloves wrapped around each other. For luggers, ne The Gopher boxing squad turned in an unimprcssive record this year of one win and four defeats under neo- VVolinski said. "Considering the injuries and scholastic difliculties encountered, I a.m not disappointed in our resultsf' YVolinski saidf, A bright spot in t.he boxing picture occurred at the NCAA tournament at Pocatello, Idaho. Team captain Pete Lee advanced to the semi-finals of the tournament. lvlinnesotais other four entries, VVard Brennan, Bob York, Ron Bruch and Sam Orlich were eliminated in the first round. The solitary Gopher dual meet win came against Nlichigan State. The llinuesota mittmen 'topped the Spartans 5-3. A run of bad luck plagued the squad from the season's start. Steve Shaughnessey, 140-pound glover, was de- clared scholastically ineligibleg Doug Banuochi broke his jaw before the first duel meet with the Badgersg and John Randell d1'opped out of school after a string of four wins. Co-captains for next year will be Bruch and York. Both boys had identical season records of three wins and two losses in dual meet competition this season. Next year, Woliliski expects seven returning lettermen. Results OPP. hlichigan State ....,. 3 . VVisconsin ........ 5 . VVisconsin ........ '7 Louisiana State liflichigan State .... aw IVIINN. 5 ...... 1.,.. .. 3 ...... ...... 5 316 .... Page 140 Round ut of Five SOUR TASTE is relieved when trainer, with striped tie. removes Gophers mouthpiece. Coach Wolinski helps, HAPPY BEGINNING starts when Gopher gets a good grip on his Iowa State uni- versity opponent and brings him down. The referee checks the legality of the hold. Throu h Adversity to Become a tar SAD ENDING, lor Coach VVally Johnson and boys who look on in silence as Gophers sulter rare defeat, from ISU. A collegiate wrestling championship does not come easily. Look at the case of lVIinnesota and Dick lVIueller, for example. Both won championships in collegiaterwrestling this year. ltflinnesota captured its title in the Big Ten and Mueller took top honors in the 123-pound weight class at the NCAA tournament. Mueller has spent countless hours practicing for the eighty-odd opponents he has grappled with in six years of high school and college wrestling. In his two years of college wrestling hiueller has won Q3 matches and lost one. Unfortunately winter sports like hockey and basket- ball have deprived MtlGllGl' of the recognition he rightly deserves. IVIueller, along with his teammates, helped lVIinnesota conquer Big Ten opponents with six wins and no losses. At the conference meet lN'Iueller won the 123-pound title. And Willis Wood, the Gophers' heavyweight, duplicated the victory. Prospects for dominating the collegiate wrestling mat next season are very b1'ight. Six lettermen, all of them starters, plan to return. Next year's performance could well better the one just concluded. Results MINN. OPP. 30. . .South Dakota State. . . Q 322 ........ Carleton ........ 0 17 ......... Iowa ......... 8 8 ....... Iowa State ....... 20 19 ........ Indiana ........ 9 16 ..... Iowa Teachers ..... 15 15 ....... Nebraska ....... 16 Q3 .... . . . Wisconsin . . . . . 3 Page 141 -l ' 5.1-f tg-Q que APPLYINC THE RED LIGHT at the hot corner is third base coach Doug Steenson as Jerry Cloutier pulls up safely with triple against Northwestern. ries in the Grapefruit Circuit The ltlinnesota baseball team, just like the New York Yankees or the Brooklyn Dodgers, goes south every year to participate in the grapefruit circuit-a series of tune- up games which supposedly prepares teams for season play. In Texas they throw baseballs instead of snowballs and practice slides on sun-warmed sand instead of on wind-packed snow drifts. Too few of the Gophe1's, it seems, took full advantage of the southern climate's benefits. And as the season pro- gressed it became evident that Minnesota lacked the talent to win consistently i11 the Big Ten. Fielding was poor, and the hitting, generally, was poorer. Yet ltlinnesota won 17 of 32 games over the season and tied for sixth place in the Big Ten with a 7 won, '7 lost mark. Two factors were responsible. Paul Giel was a pitcher on the squad and his per- formance was disappointing on the southern road trip. In one of the first home games, Paul wound up to pitch, let go the ball and fell on his face. Though the fans chuckled, some laughed out loud, the last laugh was Giel's when he struck the man out. During the course of the season, after he rounded into shape, Giel Won five conference games. But the way he XV011 them was unusual and off the norm for lVIinnesota Page 142 pitchers: shutouts, low hit git1llCS and a phenomenal strikeout percentage. Schools which feared Giel on the football field, now feared him on the diamond. By the close of the season, Giel had set a 1'ecord for strikeouts, an earned run percentage record-less than .50-and found himself on the second string All-American college team. Second baseman Eugene Elder, a freshman, also per- formed admirably for the Gophers. He hit over .350 and formed a good combination with shortstop Jerry Coul- tier. Only Elder saved the Gophers from a downright low team batting average. The outstanding conclusion to be drawn from the per- formance of the 1959. Nfinnesota baseball team is that the annual jaunt to the south is not enough in itself to season good baseball material. Something will have to be done to the Minnesota weather. When baseball can be played only three months of the year, little outstanding talent is developed on the high school level. There is, of course, no real solution to the problem and lVIinnesota baseball fans will have to settle for second rate teams until, through some change in the rotation of the earth around the sun. Minnesota can be balmy all yea1'. n s V nd - ', I A GRACEFUL FOLLOW-THROUGH is shown by Minnesota's Tom Sullivan as the Northwestern catcher holds a target for the pitch he never caught. Gopher bench in background looks on hopefully. Sullivan didn't get enough wood on the ballg it was just IL pop to short. ANSWERINC a question 011 season's prospects, Coach Dick Siebert looks somber. Page 14-3 N0 PLAY on this, as Iowa's Bearston slides into third. Tom Sullivan makes room. TWO-BASE hits weren't plentiful, but Elder hits one, beats throw safely. Results . . . . Baylor . . . ....Baylor . .. Texas . Texas A8zM . . . . Houston . . . . Texas AXzM . .. Oklahoma .. .. Oklahoma .. .. . Luther ... Iowa Teachers Winona Teachers Winona Teachers Iowa Teachers Iowa . . Iowa . . . Iowa . St. Thomas . lVIichigan State . . Michigan . . .. Michigan .. .. Augsburg .. . . . Indiana . . . . . . Indiana . . . . , . Carleton . . . .. Wisconsin .. Northwestern Northwestern ... Illinois ... . . Ohio State . . . . Ohio State . . . . . Carleton . . . Ft. Snelling A.F. OPP 3 5 5 7 S .....10 .....14 3 0 6 0 1 7 1 1. - 3 0 2 1 0 HITTING DIRT, Gopher Gene Steiger successfully steals second after singling against Iowa. Steiger led the Gophers in stolen bases Page 14-4 .....14 0 0 6 3 .....1Q 6 1 1 5 8 1 COACH Niels Thorpe talks to ace meal-ticket, Sprinter Dave Anderson, who kept Gophers out of loop cellar. o Answer for Thorpe's ilemma One point made the difference. One slim point kept swim- ming coach Niels Thorpe's 33-year record unblemished. At the Big Ten swimming meet, Minnesota finished with six points-in ninth place. Only Indiana, with five points, finished behind the Gophers. Although most coaches boast of championships won, Thorpe can point only to his record of never finishing last. Perhaps 'there is a relation to the stormy Minnesota winters. In Thorpe's case, however, such a record is something to boast about. Minnesota has never been a. swimming threat in the Big Ten. A lack of indoor pools in state high schools limits the material from which Thorpe must try to develop and perfect his Big Ten conference team. Other schools, like Nlichigan and Ohio State, import swimming talent from aqueous areas as far away as the Hawaiian islands. Thorpe seldom finds anyone on his squad from outside of Minnesota. Dave Anderson, Gopher free-styler, saved the team from a last place finish this season. He placed third in the 440-yard f1'ee-style event. "Just give me eight more like Andersonf' Thorpe pleads. But after years of unanswered pleas, he knows the swimmers won't come from Minnesota and he doesn't know where else to get them. FLYING through the water, Roger Heel shows lop form with the breast stroke in u norm-conl'ercnce meet. For Fir t in 16, Last in ig Ten "This was the first time a hlinncsota track team has finished last in the Big Ten during my 16 years at the Universityf, is the way track coach Jim Kelly summed up the 1952 track season. Track is considered a minor sport by most students at the University. Seldom is there mo1'e than a handful of spectators at home meets and recently Kelly has had difliculty interesting boys to t1'y out for the team. But even if Kelly couldn't take pride in team accom- plishments last season, some individual performances deserve praise. For example, George Holm, Minnesota discus thrower, defeated Miehigan's highly rated Swedish Olympic team member Jim Nielson at the Big Ten con- ference meet. A second and more encouraging bright spot is the prospect of six returning lettermen this year. Three re- turning seniors will form the teamis nucleus. Just for the record, in outdoor track the Gophers were defeated by Iowa and Wliseonsin. The lone victory was over Purdue. During the winter indoor season, lVIinnesota also lost to Iowa and VVisconsin. The same weaknesses which troubled the track team held for the cross-country team. too. Kelly put it this way: 'iIt takes five top-notch boys to come out on top and we had only three. They were James I-Iancock, Den- nis Hanson and Gary Rolekf' The cross-country team lost four meets-St. Thomas, Ma rquctte, Iowa and Wis- consin. But with an optimistic look and a wide Irish grin. Kelly predicted better results within a year or two. Al- though he didn't come right out and say so, it was apparent that hc was thinking about results comparable to those of the past five years. The past record, acquired under Kelly's guiding hand, includes a National Collegiate Athletic association cham- pionship in 1948, a Big Ten conference championship in 1949, and a second place finish-one point from first-in the 1950 conference meet. Future Nlinnesota track teams will produce results similar to those chalkcd up by their predecessors if Kclly's hopes for the squad are anywhere near fulfilled. Before this task can be accomplished, according to the coach, students will have to show more interest in track than they have in the past. Kelly means both participants to turn out for the team and spectators to give the boys a. boost in morale. GETTING off to a good l start are milers Bill Torp, left, and Dennis Hanson. TRACK coach Jim Kelly has reason to look sombrc after season's record. FLYING SAYVDUST 2ll'l'Olll- H panies Jim Horning over high- b -' har during' IIHCVIIOOII workout. H: .SF 4 . -. -JAIJT V A . I - f SPRINTERS like Chuck SVVHJIIIII1 Qleftj, Harry Nash provide sophomore nucleus for Gopher track teams to return again to their former heights. -5 Results OUTDOOR TRACK BIINN. OPP. 40 .......... Iowa ........ 65 4016 ..... VVisconsin ..... 7315 69 ........ Purdue ........ 652 INDOOR TRACK .fiom ....... Iowa ....... SIM 50 .... . . Wfisconsin ....... S2 Page 147 171A3. 26. .. SWINGING at golf ball 011 University course, golf captain Ted Vicker- man tries to shoot below par. At dual meets, he was Gopher mainstay. GOLF COACH Les Bolstad putts ball on the Univer- sity course practice green. Results Miliil. Opp, 815. . . . Iowa State .SJW Iowa . Northwestern sow . .16 IQ... .. St. Thomas .. 6 1615. .... Carleton . .115 QQ. .. . . Wisconsin . .20 11... .. St. Thomas .. 7 1S1ff3. Carleton . 215 IOM. . Northwestern 7113 9 .... . . Wisconsin . . .9 Right own iddle for a Par Five When Athletic Director Ike Armstrong asked golf coach Les Bolstad where his team would finish in the Big Ten meet, Bolstad replied, "about in the middle." The Gophers Hnished fifth with ten teams ente1'ed. The conference meet was played on the new University of Illinois course, where, according to Bolstad, "the rough was like a cow pasture, the traps like a gravel quarry and the greens tilted like a ski jump." Ted Vickerman finished second in the conference meet Page 148 the year before, but at Illinois he placed tenth. Vicker- man was the Gopher mainstay in dual meets all year long. The team won seven, lost two and tied one. Although the other golfers on the squad were not on a par with Vickerman, they were close to him. When the selections for the Big Ten meet were made, three golfers, Hadley Hamre, Peter Oberliauser and Bob Tickle, beat out team-mates who were playing varsity golf through- out the entire season. TENNIS COACH Phil Brain stands on Cooke hall court, talks to members of team. 25 Years and ne Conference Title The year 1953 is a 25-year tennis anniversary for both the 'team and its coach, Phil Brain. Once during Brain's STANDING AT NET, doubles specialist waits while com- reign as head uetman, a Big Ten championship has been panion, in background, serves. Outdoor practice is rare. yvonl That was in 1934. "This was the era when the tennis team was able to 4 practice indoors on a tennis court during the winter,', Brain said. "Practice is 0116 of the big factors in produc- t H ing a winning teamf, he added. Today the team practices on the handball courts. The tennis season at Minnesota lasts only 19 days. "About hlay 30 most of the boys are just getting warmed up," Brain mournfully said, "but we must finish then be- cause of final exams." The 1952 tealn started as though they had title aspira- tions with four straight victories, all against non-con- ference opponents. Then three conference foes, North- western. Wiscoiisin and Iowa defeated the Gophers. These losses placed the Gophers last in the Big Ten. The record compiled by 1952 letter-men Jack T hommen, Dick Means, Fred Albert and Dave Brandt looks better considering the conditions with which the court-starved tennis team must contend. Results . BIINN. OPP. 9 ..... . . Carleton . . . . .0 6 .... Iowa State ...0 6 .... ...OhioState... 4 .... ..... P urdue ..... . . .3 1 .... . . . Northwestern . . . . . .6 4 .... .... W isconsin .... . . .5 3. ..Iowa... Page 149 MEDITATING gym judge Ostrander frowns as Gopher. Illinois tum- blers compete in hottest meet. Gophers won 48-4-6. Few eadlines, but Star' Is Ringer As collegiate sports become more akin to the commercial entertainment field, the word nStEi1'1, has taken on a news- paper headline eonnotation. Persons from eight to 80 know t.l1e names of All-American football players and who plays second base for the Brooklyn Dodgers. Often all an athlete lacks to qualify for this classifica- tion is participation in a popular sport. But because his name does not get in the paper the idolization by fans so necessary to become a 'istarn is deprived him. The Minnesota gymnastic team harbored at least one "star,' lacking headlines. Ken Bartlett. personable and hard working. won most of the meets he participated in. including the National Collegiate Athletic association championship on the rings. Besides the first place points earned by Bartlett, he placed in enough other events to give the Gophers a sixth in the national event. Bartlett added another first in the parallel bar com- petition in the Big Ten meet, which, combined with points picked up on the trampoline by Vern Evans, gave the Gophers a second place finish. Another championship for the Gophers Came at the Northwest Open meet at Minnesota. Open to all ama- teur teams, collegiate or otherwise. Bartlett again per- formed in his medal winning way and salted away a few more medals in his trophy trunk. The success Bartlett brought the squad is not difficult to understand, Hours of hard work and practice, and a conscious eHort to stay in condition are the ingredients he used to compile an almost unbelievable record. Coach Ralph Piper understates his praise when he says of Bartlett: "He ranks with the best in Blinnesota gymnastics history." Page 150 BOUNCINC Ken Bartlett, works on trainpoline, won Big Ten, and took third in tough NCAA all-around event. . ...,. . N - , .. . 1 - - . ., , ' . 1 -xv, r . . F ,Ki t ' fb:-U67 J "iq-i'f,I'k':?m'3k A V ' .1-K , Y' ., A ' "J T .4 ' 'H ' - - TN 1 N F bi ' . ,tu '-s7"'41n .,A' K K -.W Q 'I " R . As If iw "'s., X NMwZ,,'E'Ngi7 L,-. fl ', - l OLD AND NEW equipment does its duty. Cliff PUBLICITY director, Otis Dypwick Snyder helps make ends meet in expensive business. gets out latest news on Golden Gophers one , ans, Winners and oney BIC WHEELS of Gopher athletics are Marshall Ryman, bus. mgr., and Louis Keller, assistant athletic director. Page 152 lVIoney, fans, winning teams and more money are factors the lVIinnesota athletic depa1'tment must strive to put together every year in thc proper combination. Ike Armstrong sits atop the dynasty which controls Minnesota athletics. He is, according to official title, ath- letic di1'eetor. From his Cooke hall office, Ike must direct and supervise the total athletic program. How much will be done to bring good football talent to Minnesota? What shall be charged for admission at basketball games? The questions themselves are often difhcult and con- troversial, and no department at the University is so much in the public's eye. Thus, if Ike should make the wrong move, he knows somebody else will know soon. The pl'6SS, alumni and the University population are ex- tremely observant and often critical of the athletic de- partment. Since Ike Armstrong came to the University three years ago, he has instigated a sort of sports revolution. Abruptly, some of the coaches who were not doing what they were supposed to do-win-found themselves with- out jobs. Armstrong warded off large scale criticism by explaining the reasons for changes, and asking that judg- ment wait until a fair trial was given to new personnel and policies. Armstrong, so far. seems to have made the right move each time. This year the athletic department did their best post-war job of presenting an integrated program. hioney, fans, winning teams and more money were all evident. New problems are always arising, however, which Armstrong must decide. A bill in the state legislature asked that all University of Minnesota football games be televised, and again the athletic department was sub- jected to a public hearing. Before a legislative committee, Armstrong and other University dignitaries convinced the legislature that tele- vision at this time would be advantageous to neither thc University nor the state. GOPI-IER DORM champions take on the Wisconsin dorm champions in a game held at Madison last fall. CHAMPS in the all-U bowling tourna- ment are these Phi Epsilon Pi men. Just a stroll down the lane for these boys. From Fracture, Advent of ouehball Because a Minnesota student injured his shoulder, touch football and a planned intra-mural program was born. Nou-intereollegiate athletics on campus were in a bad way before Minnesota. began its intra-nlural program that each year offers 15 different participation sports for more than 9.000 students. The only place for athletic contests was the old mili- tary drilling grounds located where the Museum of Natu- ral History and the Center for Continuation study now stand. The drill field surface was gravel. In spite of this uncomfortable cushion to pad the tumbles of football players. several fraternities organ- ized an 'il11tl'21-ll1llI'?tiu league. Participants wore head gear, padded shoulders and the like for protection. But one student attempted a cross body block a.nd, instead of contacting his opponent, landed on the gravel. When the late President Lotus D. Coffman heard the student had fractured his shoulder, he ordered "intra- muralu football suspended until a substitute could be devised. Walter Ray Smith. in his first year as I-hi director, got the job. He reasoned that the same game could be played except the ball carrier would be touched rather than tackled. It was that simple. Page 153 SPRING quarter brings the advent of outdoor sports to the I-NI program Here, a participant lets fly a potential ringer in a game of horseshoe Yet S1nith's discovery of touch football was the first recorded anywhere in the country. Illtraqnllrals Today-almost 33 years later- most high schools and practically all colleges use the sport in student intra-Inural programs. Like the growth of touch football, the intra-mural pro- gram at Minnesota grew also. New sports were added. Time and money were spent promoting a plan where students not skilled enough to make the varsity could participate in competitive athletics. Next year Walter Ray Smith plans to retire. But the program he built at ltlinnesota, and the sport he gave to the country will be a permanent reminder of the service he performed for athletics. Page 154 "ae . pp f - . '13 ff: ' " ' . A " "5 O WZ" 'JJ -LAK ' 'x 1 V f ' 'NY D 1. . 5.0 L- an S Q -. vb!! ,hfq . . ,:-?wk"f- F A. - ng .2 jlx-in ,.- 17 bi Rh ' .53 'gniix N , X.,- ' k ,.1,v af" 5, 5 ' A. v ? ,-AY' 'T .r -' HJ 1 1 -'V ' I 1' 1 5? ,r 1 6 I , 1 .,x,.k..Wf X , 152325222 V 4 'mmf 'mma- .W Aw, uv spa-Ylsgvgl ww mgagwx z f-Q , 125925219 . mvqsiisi -w x WAA'S ADVISOR Suzanne Tinker is also an instructor of women's physical education. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL minutely studies report on progress of WAA's six-club athletic program. The engrossed executives are Vivian See, left, Muriel Hutchinson, resting chin on hand, Jackie Carlson and Phyllis Franzen. Coed onanza for Searching Males If "Joe College" wants only a buddy and not a sweet- heart, he would be wise to check with the Women's Ath- letic association. Most eoeds think of only one thing: men. Girls in WAA think of men and athletics. The fellow who. now and then, likes a round of golf, a set of tennis or some horseback riding laced with fem- inine company should find WAA resources a bonanza. WAA has six subgroups: Pegasus, a riding clubg a tennis clubg a golf clubg a tumbling groupg Aquatic leagueg and Orchesis, a modern dance group. A separate, all- inclusive organization meets on Ag campus. Each group sponsors tournaments, shows or com- parable activities. For Q5 cents a quarter or 50 cents a year, a WAA member may participate in any number of programs. Only once a quarter, however, does WAA invite men to participate in activities-club activities that is. A co-recreational night is held in Norris gym to which girls Page 156 are encouraged to invite their more active male friends. Orchesis holds one performance where men are neces- sary. The modern dance choreography features both barefooted men and cocds. Nlembers definitely are not anti-male. But when it comes to athletics, the girls agree with James Thurber. The sexes don't mix. But sometimes the girls wish they had some masculine help. For instance, WAA sells those traditional, helium- buoyed, yellow balloons that are released at the Home- coming ga.me kickoff. VVrestling with helium tanks and filling balloons is a big job for the cocds. Then too, two WAA delegates were caught in a snow storm while on their way to the national convention. "We needed some men to pushf' they admitted. The annual VVAA banquet, a tradition like the Home- coming balloons, is more pleasant. The only men admit- ted are waiters who leave after serving the meal. .1 ' v , W .. ..v J. I A rfb! M, -i UP AND OVER mound of kneeling friends, a. VVAA coed p1'z1etiees tumbling form. The tumbling club meets every week to keep its maneuvers well eo-ordinated. INDOOR GOLF instruction is oH'ered to 21 coed in Norris Gym for Women. MARKSIVIANSHIP club uses ROTC weapons range in Armory for practices. Page 158 x M3 PRECISION swimming is what it takes to put the league's swim show across. AQUATIC league lines pool's edge before rehearsal. In front row, from left to right: Helgeson, see.g Junau, v-pres.g Lothberg, treas.g Christenson, pres.g and Slaughter, advisor. haritable Splash with ater how 5'Go jump in the lake," advised one member of the Aquatic league to a prospective member. Of course, the old swimming hand was referring to the Norris gym pool where auditions for the big annual water show are held. The theme of this year's show portrayed the ideas that people assoeia te with planets. Mars was a belligerent planet, Venus one of beauty, and so forth. The show, ens titled 'tl3'lantasia," was held in Cooke hall. Proceeds of the show are used for a variety of purposes. The biggest portion helps sendiunderprivileged children to summer camp. Members benefit through a canoe trip and initiation banquet. Also, two lucky mer-maids are selected to attend the National Swimming Forum in Hollywood, Fla., during Christmas vacation. The girls have one gripe about the Aquatic league- no men. The rules of Norris gym prohibit men from swimming in the pool. So the girls only can hope the future will bring a comparable menls organization. Page 159 x' f,.'-. ,-:Z,.!-V -,.,.4-'W 'T 'n lim" N" , . ,Q- .. 4 :gui 1 lm H V VI X I N 1- 'J H, ms . .. 1 'HW 'Lu m ' il U .f U .. ' '-1E,:.- X s I , W ii ' , Q . Q. W mg mag 4 ' ' . -fl 1'-M, I - ,.wf:,'f,- f - .fl-321 - M- Her. , 174-AJ! ' '--'.f 'Vg 'PG m v17:7'fng I ,,, M. ,. lu mm: wx X G -, r A - .gt . . ' Ll' ' A- 1 V7 AV, -fu! we-ig,-Y "Y-LJ5, f':IL'i!"' , ' : ".q. J. "WN rh- ' Ns H V .5 ' ' N - Y N NNY, .,u . ,, -' rr' 'A 1 ' N 1' 515.1 1 ,-1 1- .4,f.1 gif , .T ,J :qv .. , 1.J'?'g "5-'Pi' V- 'I-1' ' -xl L LJ- 'E--ws f wg 1 ' Q, - ',f1.,,:., L I .. 3, K I H 'wxf 4 1 Iv gl A my " gil .,...a: ,gm A. 'Q'-iii 25 1, -..........g....,,.,, ,, .. , .uf L? .31 ' rf' -B-4 mg: 'B ve' ,lg ,JB vi..- ...,-.. .5,:, 021' Apr. .5 Uni' w. -1.1 1 4 -Q., Y...4, N- ' 2--g Ai., 2 XJ , ..r W V , .-.,,,,,1 , 1 A 1, ,x 1 gi- Every Minnesota student can belong to something. If a guy wants to work, there's the WMM Daily staff or University theater. And political jobs abound, if he knows enough people who'll bother to vote. Every interest group, professional or academic, is associated, affiliated or co-ordinated in some way. There are honoraries if a guy can qualify. And Greek letter societies for those who are interested. Four hundred and seven organizations are registered with the Student Activities Bureau. And some of them sound pretty esoteric -3 f v 4x M w .f f Qi ff ff ,- JJ. ,t l - if ' if H .- .' ' 4 .uri J. . W 'Qs SX,-. gli frwr. v 2 J' - rw I, W . 1. I ' .. it f ,-35' 4, .M 6-. 4, A522 ,ai Q if , , 2 - ,, ,Ei p f'wff.'lfzfEffrf'.' f ' ' ' "' fn,.: V ,,....a - : '. '5 , J ., ., M: f1J1.w I 5:4 .tf "" J" Q ,I " '-, 22 4.15: , .- nffai, - xg A 15331534 X --1 Wig - .:,, 42251 m ,- L ,. I :1 6555 l -1595 Jag, 'A ' . . Y' ,' . , ' :'f . ,1-I - ' - eg ,Y ' .fx N ,1 'fe ff- ,, N 1 . "ak, 4 - , A .X A rm ,Q Y F ' H J 1 ff! 22 1-1 3 wg ' A f. - : V-Nagy ' ' , , ...W r -4 . K" H .'k'-7-Fw' ja A Rag., 1 I ' I fi F' ,If-j ' A' .. ' -', -. N J' in if . ' - 14 ,.L. t , ,V ' s 5 K f DAILY NIGIIT STAFFER holds galley proof and page schedule. directs putting together ot' type for next day's paper. Working often until Q a.m.. night editor. sg f.i J" 1 mf- . A, - a -I 1 1 - I if " ' M- two assistants and reporters writing late stories put final touches on the next day's paper at downtown printshop. LARGE SIZE COPHER confers with director of University marching band before football game half-tinie. Inside suit that is complete with floppy tail, is marching bandsman, a clarinetist. or head cheerleader. Under guidance of Gopher and other cheerleaders. the Gopher Rooter club cheers. . ,..,r,,, R DC1'f0l'IllS card displays. nlarehing band waves its hats. students, full-time staff BAND AUXILIARY xncxnhers kneel on side-lines. wait to begin half-time marching display with the all-male H12U'Cllll1g' band. Coeds are urging full status in the band. STUDENT ENGINEER at KUOBI University radio station, plugs line into control board. KUORI staff is made up of both members. Page 163 EDITOR Burrington and Tinglum, assistant, discuss an Daily readership Survey. l - -QA I-IOURS are long for night staffers Fel- ton, left, Konclrick and Hanger, right. BUSINESS lllilllilgel' Arnie Hed, shows successor Norm Bliller details of new job. Page 164 f'31I."i WW H' . 1' 1-?i2"r,35g'1.,! 'Lf THESE PEOPLE WORK on the ll1i'lI7ll'S0f1L Daily. They work hard to put out an All-American college newspaper. Their boss is Dave Burrington. Minnesota students show a lot of interest, in the Daily. A readership survey proved this. All of them are getting experience. Printer' nk on Big oundin Board If at 4 a.m. some morning you should go down 'to Com- mercial Press, a printing company near the Commerce Club bar. you would see four pressmen 'tending a clanking press that spews out M ilmesofa. Dailies Monday through Friday. Charlie, the head pressman, curses nightly at those "stupid know-it-all college kids" who offer him advice on how to run his machinesg but his main interest is simply to get the run of newspapers out of the way, so he can go home to bed. All 269 pounds of him are tired. Charlie only occasionally glances over the Daily. But he'll never forget the night it ran a color cartoon last spring. He and his crew worked four hours getting the colors in their proper places. "And the damn thing W3SIl,t even funnyf, he said. He got several chuckles last fall when the Daily en- dorsed Stevenson for president. He rather admired the guts of the paper. after all the trouble people caused. Page 165 CHECKING stylus cutting depth on Daily Fairchild "You'd think people would want a newspaper to say what it thinks," he said. But he shook his head whe11 .the paper came out next for Eisenhower in a minority editorial. If anything impressed Charlie about the Daily, it was its seriousness this year. Clarke. another and younger pressman, sometimes showed Charlie articles he thought were good: Charlie wondered if he had been worried about things like freedom and conformity and com- munism when he was young like these kids on the Daily. He decided he hadn't been. Charlie was never one to give au iueh to "any simper- ing Red." But when he idly skimmed the Dc1.ily's editorials and news columns on the Weinberg ease, investigation of universities and pressure on educators, he sometimes thought for a long time. He wondered if too many people weren't calling too many other people Communists. The night he got orders to eut the Ivory Tower to half-size he was sure the smart alee kids had gone out of their minds. The mental strain of figuring out how to rig his press to accomplish this faee-lifting left him grumpy for two days. But he admitted it looked better. In faet. this feature edition. this Ivory Tower, was au issue he sta1'ted looking over quite regularly. It was pretty good for a bunch of kids. I-Ie wondered, though, what the hell the Daily would 'try next. year. engraver is Jim Ward. as Harold Hoffman watches. ICNORING fellow editors' joke is Will Folwick, left. Nancy Rosso,.Iolm Cleland, Lowell Ludford enjoy pun. Page 166 LISTENING to seated Ivory Tower chief J. Kondriek are G. Nelson, left, B. Brenner, C. VVillsy, P. hlindlin. BUSINESS STAFFERS busy themselves with matters lucrative to ensure a Daily that will break even at the end of the year, Here. office llelp. all salesmen pursue this common cause. PICKING dry the news bones of the Minnesota legislature are stziilers Al Wilson, at the left, and Tom Boclin. Page 167 BUSINESS manager John Bolmn, left, and assistant, Jerry Verner, check, seem pleased with low accounts receivable total. Page 168 EDITOR Wilma Famcher, as- sistant George Resch take a break from yearbook grincl. IMI "I I Lg. .W STAFF members Chuck Thiele. left. Art, Lieber. Fran Flitton, Fred Olson report. edit. organize and photograph, in that order. 'ASTING PROOF is one of many tasks performed by freshmen Ltaffers Carol Lind. left, Charles Aronson and Gail Anderson. Before Rigor orti , Final Word After a year of recording campus goings-on, we're faced with a. final chore: saying something pertinent, we hope, about ourself. lt's :1 tough job because life among stacks of dummy paper, mounds of negatives and pictures. reams of hastily taken notes and mountains of harried personalities has dulled our insight. One thing you'll note about our product is a lack of campus scenes, as sueh. 'l'here are few leafy vistas or majestic columns or stir-ky sentiments in the 53 Goyzlzwx This is a knowing omission. Our thesis is that the university's people are what make it great. VVe feel the studeuts, their iufluenee a11d their work made this year uuique. This element, which makes the past twelve months diHerent from any other period, pops up. if our observations have been thorough. even in traditional events. We've tried to call things the way we saw them. When we interpreted our findings we did so to fit what we consider campus attitude. One thing is certain: the 53 Goyilwvfs story of the year is one of fact blended with impression that was often 'tempered by the space limi- tations set by our business staff. And in the process of collecting, trimming and polish- ing our story, we've learned a number of things. A little applied psychologyg wheedling one final photo or one last outline f1'om a dog-tired staff member. A smattering of diplomacyg re-scheduling an informal picture with Page 169 SPORTS editor Tom Grilnslmxv, right, laughs at story YQ" told by Art Scar. who lmncllccl lxllIHl11lSt1'iltl0H section. Page 170 PHOTOGRAPHY Staff num- bering ten, includes C. Moran, left., L. Bloss ancl A. Olninsky. lx ORGANIZATIONS 1'Gp0l'tCl'S Witt. center, Carter, left, Biyhre, Arco inspect pages. ..,,.. -E, SA FS lVlANAf LR Bill Box lu nicht mc u u chulx mlm luo WWW BUSINESS STAFF members, left to right, Erickson, Ziegler, Purflie, Perlt, Seamans, Yvilkes, Fibiger and Gnuger have job of trying to pay the bills that are incurrerl by editorial staff. SENIOR sales mgr. Lois Os- trancler watches office mgr. Kay VVilkes wrap book. some ugly cluekliug group that meets at most twice each qu:u'ler. A certain amount of encluraneeg Gopher living an whole year with 21 clrezun that can ' he ai, lllglltlllElI'C if one mis-steps. How ull this lL'lll'lllllg has shaped the 53 Gophver is difficult for us to determine at the moment. In fact, self- 2lll2llySlS is impossible now that the last story being written. Insteanl. the stuff thinks of next yea1"s effort, or going home to Alu,h:unzi for :1 short vacation, or just sleeping. Page 171 Bold, Risque Magazines ever Die COMFORTABLY BROODING about a layout are staffers Gordon Tinker, left, Joe ltlensch, standing. Dick Elsberry. hlagazines come and go but the 'l'eclrn.olog rolls on for two reasons: QU it's subsidized, and CED it prints risque stories. Any departu1'e from this forniula produces instant out- cries. For example, a fling at bop jokes brought a "thumbs down" sign from the engineers. The staff shrugged and retreated to printing the same old jokes. The theory is that although lT readers certainly read the technical articles and news. they expect a bit of ribaldry for their S5 cents a quarter. The magazine has kept its readers guessing. It 'tried to please more than the 80 per cent who okayed the humor last spring with a UTYNIEH magazine in November. It was followed by the 'iOld Engineer and the D" by Heming-Elsbe1'ry. Unfortunately,carelessly censored January jokes caught up with the February issue, forcing the staff to spend about 10 hours cutting six "overly objectionable" items from the Ivory Castle pa1'ody. A take-OH on 0rwell's novel 'fl9S4l'-called "In April, 1963"-introduced Winston Smythe, a lVIinnesota Cen- sored worker whose instructor was dragged off to the lVIiniCensor for referring to such unmentionables as im- proper fractions and French curves. Log heads prefer to encourage the staff to develop its own ideas for the readers. The monthly series of curvaceous co-cds which first appeared in lVIarch was an example planned to boost readership. At the spring banquet hard-working log staff members were "paid off" with a shower of keys and gifts. Page 172 CHECKING profit are Glesnes, left, business manager Fitzsimmons and editor Bob Bevensee, on the right. if 51' ,- 71 '1-- . , Q. L. 1, 9 XP W. -lx ' F x -3, I FX YA! I . W Z r if I' x , ,-,,,..,,,,,, , a Nl-. Y' 7,,, an -W . l IV Tltlifilflxf ,'7 A ' W ' 1 'YL frrw , 14 4 if ....,..1........4-4 M , W 5 T ju app Birthda inns acophon This year was the symphony's fiftieth birthday-its Golden Anniversary season. Just fifty years ago last fall, Emil Oberhoifcr raised his baton to begin the career of the brand new, 50-piece hiinneapolis Symphony. Since then, three famous conductors have been pro- vided with a means for the realization of their dreams of world-wide success. The orchestra itself has achieved global fame, an undisputed place among America's top live or six symphonic organizations. For the half-century birthday sea.son the orchestra engaged some of today,s greatest. soloists, presented 'ten reasonably successful Sunday afternoon television con- certs over WCCO-TV and committed to LP records some of the most brilliant masterpieces in the orchestral reper- toire. It gave a full schedule of 'performances in Northrop auditorium that were, unfortunately, not always equal to the unprecedented caliber of the musicians that played them. A major series of concerts embraced seven Sunday "Twilight" and 18 Friday evening subscription concerts. spot-lighting 32 soloists, three choruses and three choirs. This schedule gave Twin Citians a chance to hear a great deal of music never before performed here. Among the guest artists that appeared were Claudio Arran, Artur Rubinstein, Nathan lVIilstein, Jascha Hei- fetz and George London. ANTAL DORATI, wearing a sports jacket, calls and points for cue from the vio- lins during rehearsal of Ra- velis "Daphnis and Chloef, FRIEZE of first violin section is delicately sculptured by soft overhead light. 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H ., ,, 4-- . , , ,,,.w-..-,,-y up 1, W., .Q ,MQ Q l 1 41 -9 1: -A -.,, 7,5 -f 4- -- 13. - '- A .-.- D+- :-.+..., L M1 f ff - ,-1, ,I , , Q, , ,:..,.',.,, ,.,.,.,. Q., A A I, J an ,A-D A -vi v' - V . 3 . 1' . .N fm' '. " V - ' ' -- " ' " IE' 21. 5 , :Y '9'!"" '- 1 WHEELS WENT 'ROUND and ,round when inznrclling band formed :L tractor to honor visiting Iowa fzmners. UP AND DOWN the streets went masculine marcliers in the many animal paraclcs. CAREFULLY OUTLININC thc schedule for the state X band festival is banclmastcr Gerald Prescott, right. l .7r Su Page 176 FROM THE WINGS or llI'0lll tl1e baleonv, the freneh horns and trombones are heard aclcli111'cle nth to the ltl1l'0'C concert band brass section. 1 D The bancl presents a lorrnal eoneert 111 Nortlwop eaeh quarter, They had a eoinbxnecl eoneert with the chorus tor tl1e spring prograin. arehin Band Debate: Girl or ot? The long uphill battle wonien have been waging for ab- solute equality witl1 rnen has i11varlecl almost every mascu- line StlllCl.llttl'y. This invasion has iiifiltratecl even the l'2lllli!-E of the football inareliing bancl, threatening to upset a trzulition as ohl as the band itself. Except for a short period clnring the Seeoncl VVorl1,l War when men were searee, women have not bee11 allowerl i11 tl1e lIlttl'Cl1lllg band. But by 1950. through inereaserl lllllIllJCI'S. enthusi- asni and ttgllilliltlll. the girls were able to form an auxiliary. Now. with even lll0l'C enthnsiasni, agitation and girls, there have llL't'll taetieal fClTl2I,lC lll2ll1ClIVOI'S to forin a seeoncl complete girls' bancl. The question of whether or Il0lL there will be two bancls or whether tl1e male band will reign snpreine is i11 the hands of tl1e afhninistration. A reiiegacle inale band meinber, speculating on how tl1e girls' mlivision iniglit look, had this to say: "No doubt they wonlcl aclml eolor to the game-especially if the girls get the right kincl of nniforins-they will inspire Zllly team or ancIienee." Away lil'Ulll tl1e field of Controversy. the band depart- lllClll was very aetive during tl1e year. The inarcliing banrl workerl harrl preparing for tl1e games fharfler tl1a11 the tealn lllt'llllN,'l'S, perliapsj, and were I'CNYZlI'tlt'tl by an llillllllill trip this year to the hlieliigan game. The eoneert ancl varsity lJ2lllflS went through their nsnal flurry ofaetivity, iiiereasecl this year by appez1ra11ees witl1 the Miiiiieapolis symphony i11 Northrop tllItllt0l'ltll1l ancl on television. They gave eoneerts anrl played for COllVOL'tll'lUllS ancl t'Ulllll10IlC'Cll1C1lt5 while units of tl1e bancls played ata variety of functions i11 the Twin Cities. BOOM GO the kettle Cll'lll11S as a eoiieert-band tyinpanist adds clrainatie effect to the Twilight concert performance. MASSIVE NOT ONLY IN f A college vocal groups. With the Minneapolis symphony this year, they performed Wa.lton's "Belshazzar's Feast." SIZE hut also in the productions they do each year, the chorus is unique among most After Singing for Teastf redits 4, - y . The University is aware of its unique relationship with DIRECTOR Caro BI. Carapetyan uses directing techniques . . the Nlinneapolis Svmphonv orchestra, but little has been to point out at seating arrangement for Chorus members. " ' said about the relationship between the University Chorus and the Symphony. Actually, only two other uni- versity choruses in the country fRaclclil'l and Harvardj enjoy a similar close association with a major symphony. As a result, it is no coincidence that the Chorus is given special recognition by the University when com- pared with other schools. lVlinnesota's Chorus works harder, longer and more often than the average univer- sity ehorus. Also, it is much larger. Students are "paid" two credits a quarter for their singing, which indicates the scope of the University's attention to and considera- tion for the Chorus. Possibly chorus rnelnbers at times half regret having the Symphony so close. For example. learning the score for "Belshazzar's Feast" by William Walton was not easy. It meant extra rehearsals with Antal Dorati and the orchestra, and the music was difficult. In order to get the proper rhythm. Dorati resorted to having them stamp their feet.. Learning to sing t.he "Feast" was only one of the Chorus' problems. Just getting arranged on the stage took at whole week. since the Chorus is so large it can barely squeeze onto the Northrop auditorium stage with the backdrops down. Graduate assistant director Roger Baily claims the Chorus' size is limited chiefly by the space on stage and nothing else. On top of it all. the "Feast" wasn't. as one member said, Nvocally rewardingf' to the chorus. lt was just l12tl't1l. A GOLD M against a ma- roon field is formed by the Rooter section during half. ,43- COLORED CARDS I-IELD over their heads. Rooter club members respond to instructions to form patterns in the student section, while at couple ol' renegade Republicans capitalize. A DARK-GLASSED cheer- leader invades the stands to incite the crowd to cheers. For ooters, End of Dar in Era The Gopher Rooter club, the biggest and loudest group on campus, is evolving out of its state of flux. This does not imply that the club is disorganized. or functioning iinproperly. President Jerry Coulter feels the club has had a successful year from every point of view. He claims spirit is bubbling, the card section dis- plays successful and the new plan the Rooter club initi- ated for choosing new members this year has "worked out fine." All this points to the faet that the continuous evolutionary phase which has been plaguing the Rooter club since its beginning in 1949 is coming to an end. Several "recruiting" plans have been t1'ied. This year club 1llCD1l7CI'S were chosen on a 'iiirst come-Hrst servedy' basis. It worked well enough, but next year the club plans to operate through the existing campus organizations. The Rooter club hopes to achieve better control over its 616 members through its participating campus or- ganizations. Page 179 GUIDING SPIRIT ol' University Theater's long list of successes is I Theater Arts Prof. Frank Whiting. S. HOLDING LUTE, from which i'Lute Song" derives its name. wife sings to husband who is leaving to make his fortune in the city. Standing at the left are his parents, while austere stage manager, who is also part of the cast, explains the action to the audience. Play's the Thin for cute Audience High on the list of successes of the 1952-53 University Theater season was the Kenneth L. Graham production of Shakespeare's "Henry IV, Part. I." Its staging was a commendable attempt to be true to the Bard's intent. Of more campus interest was "T he Witehfindersf' written by Louis Coxe, associate professor of English. Coxe, nationally known for his recently produced "Billy Buddf' has written into i'The lVitchiinders" a great deal of excellent drama in framing a story dealing with the Salem, lVIass.. witch hunts of 1692. HThe WltCIlfil1dG1'S,, was presented in Scott hall studio theater-the small theater which is used for experimental Page 180 plays and those requiring intimate atmosphere. The pro- duction was used as a 'tlaboratory experimentv by Coxe and director l-Ienry GOOC.ll1'lQl,ll, who worked together dur- ing the plays run, revising and rewriting. Another original play, lvill GilJson's "Cry of Players," received its premiere on the Scott hall boards. Based on Shakespeare's early career, the play depicted a genius' struggle against his environment. Also presented during the season were "Aladdin," Chekhov's "Uncle Vanyaf' Shaw's "You Can Never Tell." Samuel Taylor's i'The Happy Tlllltiii and the Howard, Irwin and Scott effort-"Lute Song." ' . Fi at . fb ,Q , " af' -' JE A fn Q. 1- 'Lf . -,R , , x C-7 Jig Y,' 5 Vg iv' TEL. .h E ff, . A iv bl? W L e if 1 13 ' -V ,Lf W fig" - I A ' ish V. f V AV7 'F " "1 'H , fu- W -k:g?i Y, . ,,,, . ' 1- , f 1 , Sv 3 P' 'gr fm ..f' Nui. DILEMMAS, DECISIONS ui 5-s-. FONDLING COKE botllv lllCllllJCl' of Ag student council and companion look down long meeting talwle in the Ag Union's lD21SL'lIlCl1l activities l'0OII1. ltleanwliilc, ZLl1UtllCl' council member tnllies votes of first ballot to dclerrnine the group on Ag campus most deserving recognition for meeting its aims during the year. Discussion, tllc first of two devoted to making this important selection. was long. Alter much debate and n good deal of fzurt-wciglming, council decided top Zl,WZl1'Cl should be given to Forestry club for Foresters' day eilorts. 'lfllougll it sends two representatives to All-U Congress meetings, council is chief student government machine on the Ag campus Page 182 FOR BO RDS' J . UNION BOARD members rest chin on hands or hold forehead during important, decision-demanding discussion, is group's large, demanding job. Numerous committees look alter dillerent phases of Homecoming, Sno week. Union finance. Union radio station and general policy. Some report each week. Overscr-ing Colhnan Memorial Union CARTOONIST Walt Kelly. creator of "Pogo," signs latest book in campus bookstore during Welcome week. Kelly gave chalk-talk, helped sell many books. He was guest of All-U Congress. campus governing body responsible for success of week. I-Iandled by one of its connnissions. Congress also oversees much of Homecoming. convocations, spling elections. mr? ' .,.- , ,alan . .. .. IIOOCIQ "'-"" lf. -Magi., X PUBLICATIONS board members Ken Grant. left. and Jim Borreson. student activities bureau director, ponder problem at a !,, if POLLING BOOTH in front of V Physics building attracts a I H M student during spring elections. , Q, , Using Hare ballot system. if 'i ff'-.12" + , L campus apathetically elects oHicials. regular Thursday night meeting. Page 183 COMMISSION chairinau Bob Smith, left. holds agen- da, follows tense debate. ALL-U CONGRESS members relax after tense meeting that concerned the 18-year-old vote. Though group talked much about problem, little lobbying was done at legislature. i PRESIDENT Cragun, who is often called "Dutch,' checks the minutes. Page 184 SLA DEAN RICDl2ll'HllCl slouches in chair during Z1 prolonged congress meeting. andate to Guard tudentls Right The All-University congress was just Completing a re- organization job last. spring when it ran head-on into the afterniatli of the local pantie-raid and a chalice to show its mc-Ltlc as the students' voice. A committee was hastily formed to investigate com- plaints of clorinitory stnclc-nts about the way they were hr-ing qucslioncal about the pantie-1'aicls.After a thorough llc-airing, the congress l'OC0lIlI11CIlllCfl that students be placed on the All-University disciplinary committee and proposed an line of ac-tion for the c-onnnittee to follow. Congress' rcporl was ac-Ccpterl with minor exceptions by the clisriplinary eonnnitlev and President, James Lewis Morrill. Suspenflecl Sl,llKlClllS-XV01'6 reinstated and pro- lmlions we-1'v camulvcl. The vivlory was coniplele in the fall when student membership was eslahlisherl on the clisciplinary coni- lllllltfff. 'l'h1'c:- Sl,lllll'lltS were committee lU0llll,lCl'S hy the time winlcr quarter rolled around. Congress worker! all year on a rezipporlionment plan and. after rejec-ling four proposals. finally approved a plan calling for wicler Sl'lltlL'Ill l'L'lJl'CSClltfll.l0Il which was Sllllllllllvll lo sludenls rlnring the spring elections. BEHIND HAND yearbook business manager Bohan con- fers with President Cragun at Gopher subsidy meeting. Page 185 P V . , ., is POSTER about Congress activities is studied by the publicity commission. i WX Page 186 u u 4 A4 it . 'E JI E E 9 X -1. TWO SECRETARIES, Cu dy. left, unrl Vance, tall with Ehrman. right, trcas x Coupled with these ventures were several equally im- portant economy drives for COHgl'CSS the students, benefit. The 35 cent. fee increase for the Stn- dent Activities bureau was halted. President lVIorrill paid for SAB audits from his emergency budget. Recommen- dations for economy measures on the student address book were sent to the administration after a congress committee survey. On these problems. which were more or less peculiar to the year. congress worked as a body. Its ten standing commissions do what is called the routine work, but which often prove to be out-of-the-ordinary. A travel bureau was established by the International- Relations commission in lVIarch. The bureau provides lllf0I'llltlftl0ll about tou1's and the countries students can visit. It is professionally staifed. This commission also revitalized and eo-ordinatcd work of all the foreign clubs and establisher,l a scholarship fund. The Athletic commission re-vampecl and re-organized the Gopher Rooter club. It. spent a good deal of time publicizing the golf, skating and tennis facilities which are available under the h'IcCormick plan. After the health service established its new insurance policy from which students may receive exemption if covered by some other plan, the Social commission worked to publicize the new policy and the adjustment clause. The big-name convocations such as the Ballet Russe, the First Piano Quartet and Drew Pearson were spon- sored by the Social commission. The Welfare commission pitched in and worked on improving the inter-campus trolley service. It experi- mented a bit with a shuttle-sedan system which ran after streetcar hours. ATHLETIC director Ike Armstrong is interviewed by Tom Grimshaw. All-U Congress' Athletic commission chairman. SOCIAL commission members helped effect the big name convocation system. Chairman R. Smith is on the right. ORIENTATION commission members plan scenes such as this.A group of freshmen relax on the mall during part of their regular two day orientation period preceding the fall quarter registration. Jim Trunk is the chairman of the commission. Page 187 SOPHOMORE CABINET MEMBERS at table, are Willis, left, Searle, Hubbarcl, Anderson: seated, Hauser. left, Wenel, Davis. FRESHMAN CABINET includes Gardner, left, Kirehbaum, Blanchard, Griffith. back: seated. Casey, left, Slincl, Vick. MEMBERS of the senior cabinet, whicli has some duties -during the Senior week festivities, inelmle, Roger Young. left. Pat Poole, .Dur- lene Lucltke and Evie Searle. On the right is Janet Roach who planned a banquet for the cabinet nnrl freslnnun seliolarsliip winners. X .nl Page 188 I lif5'fQi5q5i'l '1?f"'.i ' kin' ALT .-1 . i i,":f ' Y Attention for abinets ia How many students are aware that each class in the University is represented by a class cabinet? The class officers are elected to care for problems peculiar to their own class. In the past, few students have bee11 aware of the existence of class cabinets. Then the Fresh- man cabinet came up with the idea of going out to high schools and selling seniors on attending the University. The Freshmen did it again this year and put their cabinet in the spotlight. The Sophomore cabinet followed the lead of doing off- campus work although they did engineer the campus Red Cross drive. Their main project was to entertain in the hospitals. Once a month they went to one of the Twin City hospitals and put on a show for the patients. Junior and Senior cabinets worked on their own g1'adu- ation, and since most upperclassmen are interested in Vie UNDER the leadership of the Sophomore cabi- net, students amused patients at local hospitals. JUNIOR CABINET includes in front, left, Scott, Coen. Nicholls: back, Carlson, Bell and Roosen. Frosh just this, it doesnit seem likely they would pay much attention to details concerning others' graduation. And yet the two classes arranged for Senior week, the Presi- dentis reception and the Cauldron fund. The big kettles on the Mall during the senior promenade to Northrop auditorium are for the Cauldron fund. Each senior drops in his contrib-utions as he passes. The money is for fresh- men scholarships. Summarily, the work of the class cabinets seems to begin with going out and getting high school students interested in coming to the University, continues with the spreading of good public relations in the Twin Cities through charitable workin entertaining hospital patientsg and terminates in helping students leave the University upon successful completion of their graduation require- ments-then the cycle begins anew. Page 189 ,15 1 Q U," ,'f K 10' ,P 11 F . 1, . .Ll E, A ' ,rf 1 .I I My Eywuu.. 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Qf ' , 1 if--A 1 - 'SFF' ' ,'1f,1M k V Q! 314 . Q- ' N-4.41 Q? r V' 'LN-. 4 175 'li -,,,vl4"9. QUIET DISCUSSION fol- lows report reading during part of board's proceedings. HEATED DEBATE is result of controversial issue on funds for station WBIRIR. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE members, left to right. Herh Stade. Shirley Matzall. and Dale Eplund. help the hoard's operation by previewing business. preparing agenda. Prince harmin The Union Board of Governors has a prolmlcni this year -they had to count all Union connuitliees. Several weeks and possibly one hundred connnitlees later they quit, deciding lo tally them as simply nlllIllllIlCl'2lbl0.,, A much higger problem kept inenumers running for two quarters. WlN'l'lNIR, Union sponsored radio station. needed money for improvements and to continue its usual service lo the dormitories. The Union Board simply did not have funds available. The case read like a fairy tale. The station had listeners who pleaded with WNMR. to continue its programs. In turn, Dick Touslcy. elutirman of WIVIMR, asked the Union Board for a. helping hand, The board sought a solution. 'X 3 and oney gre After many long meetings and much debate, one mem- ber came up with an idea. Union Board had no money, neither did WBIINIR, but this student had just paid his fee statement. He felt the University was an organization with capital. The board put in a request for funds and settled back to await. a reply. After many anxious moments, the answer arrived. Vice-president Blaleolm Wfilley told them VVMIXIR would get the necessary improvements. VVINIMR. is now broadcasting better than ever. Its listeners are happy. The Union Board of Governors can relax a little. Prince Charming of Ski-U-lNIah has saved the little provinee and students can tune in to listen happily ever after. . Page 191 DANCING BEGINNERS take a light clip A fm ir? during first lesson in Union ballroom. MORE LESSONS-this time in charm and poise. The instructress is at left. Page 192 EAR-PHONED WMMR employees twirl record for their campus audience. "No-commercial" policy goes over big with students. MARDI CRAS time in the Union a11d place is jammed upto multi-colored balloons. Planning for Fun Insid the nion Constantly guiding the many forms of recreation offered students at Coffman Memorial union are the numerous Union committees. Whether students like bridge, pool or just sitting in a corner growling at the passing parade, the Union committees have the sometimes unwelcome task of keeping things running. Aside from the traditional course, "Coffee Drinking 99" offered at all hours in the Grill, there are specialized activities planned to suit all types of people. If a student has fish, duck or l1lCl'11l2llCl t1'aeings in the family, the Union committees recommend the splash parties. Besides being recommended as social affairs, they are perfect op- portunities to cool off after an argument with a prof 01' wake up after a dull lecture. During winter quarter, activities were planned for city-bound students. lt took the form of an exodus to the ski slopes. This little activity was planned by mem- bers of the various Union committees to coincide with the Sno week festivities raging on campus. For those students who spend the winter cursing the snow and question the folly of assigning a week to it, a rather different climatized experience is planned-Nlardi Gras. The Latin-flavored event, which is the second big- gest function planned by the committees for Winter quar- ter, was engineered this year by Betty Booth. There is no discrimination at the lNIardi Gras, even Sno week participants were welcome to don any ap- propriate garb that happened to be handy and join the frolicking. Fashioned after the famous New Orleans event, lVIardi Gras time was so colorful and gay that many had trouble getting around inside the vast Union with myriad bright paper streamers that dangled from nearly every angle. These are just some of the functions of the Union committees designed and tailored to Nserving the stu- dentsn specifications. Although as one committee mem- ber said, "the committees can't help students who fre- quent the libraryf' Page 193 if Unceasing Exertion for New nion lWaintaining a steady expansion of activities plus work- ing and hoping for a new building has marked a busy year for the St. Paul Union Board of Governors. Students and faculty enthusiastically supported a stu- dent council-sponsored "Fund Fairi, held in behalf of the proposed new Union. Colorful booths and coed "taxi dancers" contributed to the gaiety of the carnival-like affair which made money for the growing building fund. With such efforts to raise funds, the Ag campus students justly feel that their much-needed Union looms closer and closer on the horizon. lVIeanwhile, the old Union had to suflice for the num- erous Ag campus functions and services. A new high in student participation was reached, according to one member of the board. But the restrictions of old Dairy hall, which now houses the Ag Union were strongly felt. The annual lVIerit Award banquet was one of the most affected affairs. A formal dinner was served in the hall amidst soda fountain furnishings. But then, who ever heard of a banquet in a barn? Not content to be busy on their own campus, the board members traveled to the National Association of College Unions convention in sunny Berkeley, California, and then returned to exchange ideas with delegates dur- ing the regional convention at lilaealester College. They also journeyed to Duluth to aid the student council at Duluth branch with their plans for a new Union. This diversity of activity and interest in the problems of their fellow Union Boards bears out the contention that the Ag Union Board is a true service organization. Page 194 151 --D --.iq ,,.,.,..---1' '-Y' 1 vu in f X.. , W 4 .T E Q W W ff 11 ff? V 'J A 1 4,1 PLAYING AT SAND TABLE, children attending nursery school i11 Village Union learn the ways of living together with others their own age. RIDER mounts his trieyele during a kiddies' fair that was held late last spring. opalong assid : Best Baby-sitter Activities for University parents and their children abound in the Village Union. Young parents may study or relax in the lounge and game room while the Union takes care of their children. Hopalong Cassidy is the favorite baby-sitter but there are other more constructive things to do. A nursery school sponsored by the Society for Child Welfare is conducted Monday through Friday for pre-school children. An added attraction for the younger set is a toy shop. One of the numerous special Page 196 events at the Union is an exchange sale where east-off articles are donated by each family. Painting classes and a Great Books course are offered. The Union is a converted temporary barracks building with an additional Wing. lt was created by the Coffman Union Board of Governors for faniilies living in the two University villages. Unique among student unions. of- ficials feel it is successful in providing family recreation and care for the children of busy parents. COUNCILORS ure: Strom, Hubbard, standing: Anderson, Powers. lleininger, Crugun. Stults. Koth. Storlie, sitting. DRIVE CHAIRMAN An- derson phones, while others stand ready to help him. ne ampus Charit Goes Dutch Most campus fund-raising drives are for Ainerienn chari- ties, but this year The Netherlands became a. special ease after being inundated by the freak North sea Hoods. The Social Service council, which supervises and ap- proves ull campus charity drives, offered to give the little country some help. A I-Iollnnd relief fund was quickly organized in mid-February, about at week after the dis- aster struck. Alpha Phi Oinega worked with Bill Roosenburg. an exchange student from Holland, i11 conducting the drive. A low pressure campaign was set in niotion-in other words, no rattling cans-only high pressure publicity. Re- quests were seut to various campus groups with the result that 35500 was raised in three days. Of the council's regular projects, the Campus Chest drive, co-ordinated and supervised by the Associated WVomen Students, was one of the most successful. Cam- pus "citizens" became "Chestersi, to the tune of 254,000 Page 197 Tl REPORTS ON LEADERSHIP work of various ag campus organizations were carefully considered before the final decision on the leader- ship award was made. Taking a. break are eouncil members Koeberl, back to camera, itleyer. left. Gillie, L-uedtke. Sammon, Nicholson. For Dee , eco nition Series Something new has been added to the Ag student coun- cil this year. The spanking new something is little more than a leadership dinner initiated by the council in an attempt to direct some sort of recognition toward Ag campus leaders. To qualify for a prized invitation to the select aHair, students must be able to claim some out- standing accomplishment. Naturally these meritorious acts are confined to student activities. A total of five gold pins, nine silver pins and 30 cer- tificates were awarded at the dinner. At another dinner during spring quarter, students with high scholastic standings were recognized. Still another recognition get-together sponsored by the council takes place earlier in the year at the annual St. Paul campus Christmas assembly. The "Little Red Oil Canf' traditional symbol of both popularity and achievement is presented to the student who has con- tributed service to the campus and is liked by fellow students. Paul Sandager. council president and agriculture senior, won the Oil Can. According to Keith lXIcFarland, 19417 Oil Can winner and present assistant to the dean, "San- Page 198 dager enters into each job silently, generously. willingly." S21I1Cl21gC1'iS comment as he accepted the Oil Can was: "Like he says, Iilll a silent man." The evenings second award was a "Ball and Chainl' given to the most recently engaged campus couple. Jo- anne Johnson and Arnold Sandager. cousin to Paul, won the irons. They had announced their engagement only the night before. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ilasfeld, the cam- pus' newest parents, won the "Rattle" Neither were present because Mrs. Hasfeld was still hospitalized. Besides these big awards, an assortment of coffee pots, Flit guns, Glass Wax. aspirin and razor blades were given to other campus personalities. Even with this heavy load of gifts to dispense, the council was not at full strength. The usual quorum of 17 members fell to 13. All eouncil members, except fresh- men representatives. are elected during spring quarter. Freshmen are political appointees. Each Ag campus di- vision elects a. pre-determined number of delegates to the council. The two Ag campus members of All-U congress are elected from the council. Q RESTINC COUNCIL MEMBERS are seated left to right, D. Johnson. Damien, Knndson, Kochcrl, lVIcycr, Sanchiger, Gillie, Lnecltkc. Sunnnon. Nicholson: Stllllfiillllfl Curly, IQILIISIIEIQJQCII, Chester, M. Johnson, Livingston. EXTENSIVE REPORTS were heard on each Ag club before making the awards. SEVERAL BALLOTS were necessary before giving the choice to the Forestry club. Page 199 From Ag Campus Clubs, an Ag-Stag During the year the most important activity sponsored by Ag Club commission was the All-Ag Stag. Planning and organizing the affair occupied much of the clubis time during fall quarter. A high-spot during the affair was the presentation of prizes for the winter judging contest. Club members, composed of persons from six clubs operating under a Club commission franchise, judged crops, livestock. dairy cattle and products, poultry and meats. A variety of prizes were awarded. Nlost novel prize was a rotating loving cup, a close cousin to the lazy susan. are Kruger, Januschkas Jolmson, pietz, Bolstads Nelson. The commission functions as a co-ordinating body to bind the six Ag campus clubs under the jurisdiction of the governing g1'oup. The Poultry Science, Junior Dairy Science, Ag Education, Plant Industry, Horticulture and Block and Bridle clubs are the organizations owing al- legiance to the Ag Club commission. Each of the sub-clubs sends two representatives to commission meetings. The central group's purpose is to I invite speakers to joint professional meetings. By so doing, the commission hopes to tie the clubs together. ALL-AG STAC took most time of commission, from left, OFFERING A CICARET to Kruger, right, L. Nelson and Ag club com- mission members get ready to discuss business. Other members present, from left to right, are Januschka, Pietz. Johnson, pres., Bolstad, and O. Nelson. Absent members are Landberg, Larson, Christenson, Wagemen. Page 200 I D .4-"" C 55 g In my , ,, V . ,,,. W 4 SHOWING PERFECT CONTROL and balance on the parallel bars, Douglas Day sets to go into a difficult one-arm body press. Getting a lesson in the art of performing on the bars are members of Alpha Phi Chi. Harvey ltlaekay, group president, is second from right. New Incentive for the partans Something new has been added to the policy of Alpha Phi Chi, academic fraternities' athletics governing body. It is an all-athletic trophy which will be given annually to the fraternity garnering the greatest number of first four place points in the intra,-murals. According to Harvey Mackay. president of Alpha Phi Chi, "an all time record has been reached in intra-mural sports participa.tion.,' In the past the only sports were football, bowling and basketball, but now the prog1'a1n includes almost every popular sport. A total of f35'fraternitics are members of Alpha Phi Chi. Each elects one member to represent the chapter at meetings which are held twice a month, hlembership in the governing body costs each fraternity 5810. The money is used to hire officials to referee atfgamcs and to purchase trophies. During winter quarter lllCI1llJCl'S get together at an annual dinner held in a Twin Cities restaurant. CHECKING TIGHT SCHEDULE for basketball, Gauger, left, and lVIackay talk with asst. I-M dir. P. lMueller, center. WORKING NUCLEUS: front row. Garding, lVIatzoll. Erdman, Jeurisscng second row, Koth Perry. Spelbrink, Lindholmg back row, Hauschild, Andrusko, Fitch, Griswold, and Coultcri I1 nitial Push for Large Proj ee s Associated Women Students, or AWVS as it is Called in soME or THE FRESHMEN council smile pleasantly in this age Of initials, is HH iiiiilslifilly large SFUUD Since it office. They help to guide AWS campus-wide projects. includes all the coeds on campus. Fortunately, perhaps, not all of them are active. AWS' active size during the i last year has been a. more manageable 4550. AWS, stated function is "to provide an opportunity for girls of varying interests to participate in co-curricular activities of a social and service nature." This group manages and co-ordinates large projects that no other campus group could handle. One such project this year was Campus Chest. AWS set quotas, made posters, handled all publicity, did all co-ordinating and office work and did the tedious job of Stringing 17,000 Campus Chest tags. Other AWS activities this year were the 'iBig Siste1"' program, the Homecoming button sales. the Cap and Gown day luncheon and Mrs. J. L. Morrill's graduating senior tea. at which the girls act as hostesses. DISCUSSING problems are board menibers Thomas, left. Rueff, Burns, Greimel, and Nielsen, in foreground. MEDIATING with Dean Kozelka are, standing, Bob Thomas, Dan Greimel, Harold Bix. Bart Burns. seated, Donna Roaehe. Pauline Olsen. Don Lynch. ne, f o, Three Little Presid nt It lias been a chaotic year for Business board, the middle- men between students and faculty in the School of Busi- ness Adminislratiou. Blain source of the unrest was the rapid turnover of presiding ollieers. The hoard found use for three presi- dents. nol merely one. The hoard also had Business day on its hands. Past B days hadn't filled student needs, it fell. "This year we spent iuosl of the time rassling with plans for B day." a mernber said recently. But spring events are myriad. and the board soon discovered conflicts with Campus Carni- val and E day. Then, too, the famous speakers' market was bullish. Planning started too late to engage a speaker of appropriate stature. The board finally decided to omit B day. Though interrupting tradition for a year, it felt no celebration would be better than an inadequate one. The board settled for a Recognition day at which the Tomato Can. for service. was awarded. Page 203 PROFESSOR BLUM struggles to relax during a tempcstuous board meeting while members J. Borrcson. right, and K. Grant look concerned. PRESIDENT Ed Clark looks past Jim Reed and over Professor Blorgan Blum's head to check point on the Gopher report with Bob Healy. EDITORIAL COMMITTEE members, Profs. Zie- barth, Casey, Kildow, consider election year policies. From Ghost, a Bill for ts Funeral Wlieii the Board of Publications killed Skol last year after a short but tempestuous life, it thought it had hea1'd the last of the ill-fated magazine. But the ghost of Skol visited the Board this fall and dropped a bill on the table -82,300 for funeral expenses. Board members shoved aside the debt problem for several months, and then before you could say Slci-U-Mfzlt or even Min.nesota Quarterly, they decided the Daily should foot the bill. Page 204 But the Daily was having problems of its own. The staff wanted to endorse Democratic candidate Adlai Stevenson. Campus Republicans objected vigorously, even threat- ened to ask for a refund on fee money. The fight went to the Board, which split down the middle on the issue. On the showdown vote, it was six to live against per- mitting the endorsement. The Daily endorsed Stevenson anyway, later gave space to Eisenhower backers. The Board looked at Daily advertising this winter and l, I D u l 1 r it r' Nflgwlxing W l l TIIE BOARD in Control of Student Publications is the full title of the group xx llltll xx atches over the Gopher, the lVImnesota D ulv and the Daily's Ivory Tower feature edition, The hoard meets evuxf txxo xx eelxs to help solxe impoitant lin mcml and CCl1tOIl3.l problems FINANCE committee mem bers listen attentixelv to business managu s lCIJO1'l discovered it was costing money to run every ad because of high costs. Result. higher :nl rates. Goplmr finance was xr problem, too. Boztrcl members kept their fingers crossed, hoping the hook would In-enk even. ',lllll'UllQll ull the major issues. Board members plugged pet projeels. President Ed Clark eailled for short meet- ings unelilttered hy p:1rliz1n1entzu'y tangles. Editorial ad- visor Fred Kildoxv asked memhers to get to the hi-weekly meetings on time. 4 V 2 6 , g Tx .fix 4 L, nu , fl Q. N ,M writ N 5 "' A! v7 Y W E x' 1 2 'V KVE L 'l"?'-all gf I ,'V- ' N 59- x I lx XF Q x ."" 1 J ' an - :f . - fi 5 1 X V, .. , if w, -'va' x I f lj I .41 g HOME RULE for dorms is governed by board made up of 14 girls and an advisor. crub Pail Troph for 6Co-Co Cup' VACANT CHAIR is spot where unlucky lale eo-ed will give her excuse to probably sympathetic referral board. The East and WVest corridors of Comstock hall battled it out again this year in stiff relay competition for the "Co-Co Cupf' The trophy sounds like the name of a chocolate drink, but it stands for Comstock competition. The West walked off with the coveted award-a scrub pail borrowed from the cleaning closet and dressed up for the occasion-for the third straight year. It was a tough fight for both sides. The girls dressed each other, ate crackers, chewed strings and even put clothespins on each other. The clothespins were supposed to go on the clothes, but at least one girl got pinched, and "that hurt," she exclaimed. The relay competition, like all Comstock activities, was sponsored by the Comstock house council, the dor- mitory governing body. The council worked with the Inter-residence council in putting on successful spring and fall formals, and "Comstock Capersf' a. fall mixer with pumpkins and corustalks decorating the Comstock ballroom. For the hlarch of Dimes and Campus Chest drives about six boys from Centennial hall came over to Com- stock to bus dishes. The girls had to forfeit their shoes if they didn't pay for the service. Comstock, in turn, went over to bus dishes for the Centennial boys. but they only collected money-no shoes. Page 207 N4 TEACHER OF YEAR, Wtdllllg' symbolic noun ieeuvtseongi l.tlIl"ltl0ll5 duimg Ed day Back Rum: Sl. Onge, Roche, Tann- ner, Hoyt. Tehbuls, pn-s.g Beul- ler. Tlnirzl Row: Delano, Bauer- mcisler. Second Row: Fasccll, Callas. Tempie, Nelson, llognn. Front Raw: Asst. Dean Edwards, Denn Cook. Retreat for Leadership d aneement The Education Intermediary board sponsored a week-end retreat last spring on the St. Croix river for old and new student leaders in the College of Education. They spent most of the two days discussing leadership and organizational problems and making plans for the Coming year. But after the day's business was done and the Campfires lit, they found time and a place to square- danee. The retreat finale was a Weiner roast down by the beach. Page 208 Assistant dean lVIarcia Edwards and WVillia.1n Edson, head counselor of the eollege, Caine out and gave several talks to the group. The retreat was part of the hoardls function as the eo-ordinating body among student organizations in the college. As the student governing body of the college, it represents the students by sponsoring all-Education ae- tivities such as Ed day and the college publication. "Dunce-Cap," ai minieographed paper. UT RESTRAINING TIIEMSELVES while discussing restraint involves Governing board in raucous. lleuled controversy. CHIEFS of student opinion, public relations. and fi- nance committees ponder. I Insidiou Influence for estraint Campus-wide in its influence, the Governing board in- eonspieuously makes periodic investigations, hears re- ports, gives kindly. though lil'lll, udviee and keeps its commissions running smoothly. Guiding its many de- cisions is the wnteh-word "Restraint," "Continued dependence on restraint," the Governing hoard president. said in sununing up the group's goals, "induces ai spiritual :ind moral disinlegrnhon fundanlen- lully deslruc-live to the student fibre." The job of applying restraint is supervised by the boardis three major commissions: student opinion, pub- lieity and finance. Commission chairmen submit detailed reports at the board's regular meetings. At the bozu'd's annual Recognition dinner, held at a Twin Cities restaurant. the publicity ehairman intro- duced the Governing board'S stafl' advisor with this cogent. thought: "Power sanetifies and absolute power tends to sanctify absolutely." Page 209 u ,.....,,,, 4- V .-i 4 an is A, ,' ,ww 42:2 v 'SAIC N 5 0 ET"-I .1 r 6 ' MH ' f . . . 9,5 1 l V , I 1 .I .t , r .4 N HJ vi.. 'sq .M 1' .f, 1 X M1J'g X 4 I 'n I . x l I Q lf' i, in L ' 1 'H , kk X ,.x,. f f , ' at J x TQ y.. ...- ,.,.. . .fgw-4. .-is ..... V ' .. A 1 . F""'Eh,r - -P. ff' . 1 , - , . ' -5, .mga alg- wr, gl 2 ,- .4 er ua 5? 1 Hack Row: llnuscr, Mnumuill, Sulnmers. Undcrdnhl, Geller, Schubert. Fifth Row: Carlson, Engstrom, Leivcstnd, Dlnhowald. Sussman, Comfort. Fourth Row: Kittelsnn, Lenz, Erlckrmn. YVehn:r, Sullivan, Wqlitclleiul. Third Rom: YV:-ight, Lnngtin, Anderson, Fitch, Schmitt, Bardwell. Second Row: McConville, Rosenberg, Junkin, Gillespie. W'csllnnn, Llnalnll, llutcluings. Frunl Row: Becker., Diclrich, Dover, v-pres.g Cohen, pres.5 Lowe, YVilliamsun, sec. u t a Toga Doesn't ake a Greet CLIMAX to fall rushing comes when rushees indicate preferences which are tallied against the fraternity lists. Even though Greeks wrapped in sheets which only vaguely resemble togas seemed to dominate the picture for some time, Greek week is not the only project of the Inter- fraternity council. cEDITOR,S NOTE: The toga was typical dress for Roman males. Greek men W01'C a garment called a chiton. It was shorter, less free-flowing than the togaj To be sure, they had the Toga ball and all the other essentials that make up a week of all-Greek participation, but they also have the job of co-ordinating all fraternities i11to one governing body. They keep close tabs on the inter-fraternity sports program, which is one of the biggest activities of each campus chapter. The fraternities participate in every kind of sport in the attempt to Win the coveted trophy offered at the end of the year by the IFC. This year, IFC tried a new project. They edited a magazine containing news about fraternities, fraternity men and IFC proceedings. They also continued their annual program of entertaining visiting teams at open houses during the state basketball tournament. Page 211 QUIETLY playing "Sentimental Journey," Kathryn Hammer entertains sister inter-pro members. Back Row: Lund, Hammer. Sec and Raw: Beske, Cook, Davis. Firs! Razr: Yanagitn, Jupp. ,F V V 4 H .v-1"'i', " I3 Lf X Q2 hat to Wh Il th ,Iob's Done. The Inter-professional council, says a dispassionate mem- ber, has outlived its usefulness-and she makes no bones about it. As lVIitsue Yanagita said, "It has no practical purposef' "But,,' she adds hopefully, "there may be some need for a group such as this in some distant futuref, Originally, tl1e Inter-pro council was set up to co- ordinate a number of newly-formed professional sorori- ties. Smaller groups were able, by way of the council, to Page 212 work together in pledging, rushing, and partying. The council was composed of the president and another repre- sentative from each of the member sororities. But now active sororities have dwindled from about a dozen to five, and those remaining have grown large enough 'to become self-sufficient. These large groups are busy with their own activities, and have little time to combine with the other sororitics as was necessary earlier. Result: the council has nothing to do. ASSEMBLED MEMBERS ol' Inter-residence council discuss ways of "co-ordinating and organizing" dormitory programs. Partly to pre- vent such "unorgziuizecl" activities as pantie raids, the group planned dorm mixers. parties, dances. Hilti a Nlarch of Dimes drive. ore ccilnorganizedii Activities THREE DORMS comprise this delegation: Centennial, Powell and Pioneer. Holding books is Pres. Robert Bain. This year the Inter-residence council bent its energies to co-ordina ting and organizing better activities for dor- mitory dwellers. Part of the motivation for this obsession with organized activities was the desire to prevent the repetition of such 'iunorganizedi' activities as last springis pantie raids. Encouraged by IRC, the dormitories and residences held planned social activities together in smaller units. Corridor exchange dinners and parties were held between Comstock. Centennial. Sanford and Pioneer halls. Yvhen a group of boys from Centennial appeared on Comstock's patio late one fall night, it was to sing college songs. In December, it was Christmas carols. The council also sponsored a very successful winter quarter dance at the Prom ballroom with Les Willianis' orchestra providing the music. Around Halloween time it sponsored a mixer in which a long snake-line brought the fellows and girls from all the campus residences to Comstoek's ballroom for an evening of dancing. To round out its program of activities. IRC sponsored the campus hfareh of Dimes polio drive, raising S600 more than its 31,000 quota. Page 213 EXPLAINING allegorical meaning of a Teelmolog joke at board meeting is editor Bevensee, second from right. CHECKING financial state- ments occupies boa1'd's time. hlagazine came out in black. After enate Hearing, Smoothness Log board governs the IT student magazine, Teclmolog. Its members-elected students, two faculty members, and Qunder a new constitutionl a representative from the Administration-select the Log's editor and business manager, prepare its budget, pay staff salaries, and Cagain due to the new constitutionj approve the Log's reading matter. Other than this, the board has little to do-if, a member said, "everything runs smoothlyf' But, everything didn't run smoothly. The magazine ran into trouble over its humor with the Dean of Stu- Page 214 dents. After some confusion the Dean's case was handled by the Senate Committee on Student Affairs, not the Log board. "Nothing in our old constitution said they could," ex- plained President Trask, "but there must have been something in their's that said they could. Anyway they did." Next year, it is hoped, the new constitution, the Ad- lHll1lStl'il.tlOI1,S representative and the approved Techno- log will leave the board with very litt.le to do. TRIO and pianist get together at the local Lutheran Student center. EVENING,S work finished, these LSA members relax, discuss accomplishments. esults from a Rash of Evangelism One evening last October, 50 students interested ill the work of the Lutheran Students association set out from Grace Lutheran church to visit dormitories and student rooming houses. Armed with informative literature about LSA and the two campus Lutheran churches, Grace and Hope. they visited 800 students. Through the medium of short informal chat sessions, the LSA students told dormitory and rooming house residents about the LSA program and then invited them to become members of one of the two Lutheran churches close to campus. After-ward the "ev:-rngelistsl' returned to Grace church for coffee and to discuss the evening's work. Similar visits were made during winter and spring quarters with the result that another 140 students joined Grace or Hope churches. LSA'ers consider this program of evangelism one of the more important phases of their work in following the aims of the LSA of America. Page 215 Pl ll' L ill., ' TOUCHBALL champs from house 10. Pioneer, lost to I-M champs at Madison. - I l il I 5 1 Al .1 Buck Row: Anderson, .l., Jondal, Kulllxcrg, Bauermeister, Carlson., Lemberg. Fourth Row: Hnnsberger, Rydell, Thompson, Clnncy, Wilson, Onmdl. Third Row: Matson. Clark, R.. Suzuki, Huehn, Sleadland, W'eyrick. Second Raw: Pill, Campbell, Anderson, E., McGowan, Yerly. Front Row: Browmnn, Jaeger, Weekwcrlll, Cuodmund- son. Knslen, Clark, J. omething New to Please the Boys One of the Pioneer hall dining rooms got a complete rc- conversion in mid-February by the lllinnesota 1VIen's Residence association, the co-ordinating body over the Centennial and Pioneer halls men's associations. Pool, ping-pong and eating tables and a lunch counter we1'e put in. Plenty of room was left for dancing. The pennants tacked on the walls were cause enough to name it the Pioneer Pennant room. The Pennant room is open every night, sells everything Page 216 at cost, and according to one MIVIRA member, has the "best hamburgers in the state of Minnesotaf, Inciden- tally, students do the managing and cooking. On opening night the 18-piece MMRA band and the Centennial combo provided an extra treat. Although it's intended primarily for men from the residences, the Pennant room is open to anyone. To show that it doesn't cater to men only, girls were served free on Coed night. r I 1 W 1 Q, ' 1 i n-v"F' WELL-YVISHI NG MMRA group c-rowds stops during , ,.-ol" ,?1'f- U Pri-s. NlorriIl's biriliclzly. SHOWING ai youthful 1-xuhcrzuicc. lliis C0lll0llIli2l,l resi- clcnl gots his kicks from "whisk" Game was YCZIIJS rage. , . i-.,.L.u541L,f,, -, STAG-LINING guys and gals travel through maze to reach their goal-a dancing partner-:rt an MHIRA get-together in Union. Page 217 V' . 1 H " ii OLD LOCATION still houses Newman club functions since new building will not be avail- able until July 1. Here the executive council meets to discuss future club activities. SUPERSTRUCTURE tow- ers in rear as John Cleland Cathy Bowers inspect plans. A Building Across from the Armor Build 'em up and knock 'em down. That's about the story of the past Newman club year. The build 'em up, or construction, phase is obvious. It is the huge new building on the corner of Church and University that has been taking shape since last summer. Originally held up by steel allocations, the construction has recently progressed so fast that the four Newman chaplains are now in their new quarters. The official change in location is scheduled for July 1. Page 218 Dedication ceremonies are being planned for next fall. The new student center and chapel will be about six times as big as the present Newman house. The tear 'em down, or destruction, phase is a little less obvious. Nearly everyone remembers the St. Olaf fire last winter, but fewer know that that downtown parish is financially responsible for the well-being of Catholic students at the University. Even there, however, a new church is projected for the near future. DOWN THE ALLEY goes what bowler hopes is a strike. So does his team. OUT FOR LUNCH, busy mem- bers of Pi Phi Chi combine business with food at meeting. rganizers Not Restricted to nions The purpose of Pi Phi Chi is to organize athletics and make out schedules for the professional fraternities. Ae- cording to Dick Anonsen, president, they "are often thought of as being bookworms, but this year we are boasting about three All-U champs." Phi Beta Pi, medi- cine, took top honors in football, Alpha Kappa Psi, busi- ness, was first in basketball, and Psi Omega, dentistry, was first in hockey. The Q3 members of Pi Phi Chi meet once a month to discuss current problems. This year the main one was Whether University lettermen should be allowed to par- ticipate in int1'a-mural sports. It was decided that a letterman could not participate in the sport in which he had received his letter. A letterman may participate in other sports, if he wishes. "When Pi Phi Chi makes schedules for professional fraternities, it is our duty to see that they are kept. We also give out trophies to the winners," Anonsen said. Page 219 HARMONY, always an important factor in sorority life. gets the pro- fessional touch during a. song fest. . , 6 Q 5 3 1 .gl Back Row: Smith. Nicholls. C.. Nicholls. N., Burger. Delano, Flynn. Sixth Row: Rusell, Nnlson, Hullsiek, Oliver, Leahy, Roberts, Clarke. Fifth Row: Pearson, Kramer, Todd, Strom, Schneider. Johnson. Sweeney. Fuurlh Row: Rosenberg, Kuske, Bnrnhnrt. Sicff, Feigum, Gullingsrud. Third Row: Larson. Erickson, Fawcett, Dahlstrom, Kntzoi, Cook, Hutton. Second Row: Agralmff, Flillnn. Rasmussen, Drickson, Dsewispelaere, Bliss. Frou! Row: Lum-dlkc, rushing chm.g Schmitt. judiciary chm.g Micheels. ser., Brockway, prcs.g Snyder, mlvisnrg Lobilz, v-prcS.5 Hogan, ll-cas. Nut in pirlurv: llolfs-r, Llclmvilz, Mrllmmld, Mars-ll, Norllu-y. Pnlriv. Rulchick, Simons, Snipes. SKITS are always in flemancl. llCI'C DG's flo some llooflng for the Greek ik I U . wen ' show entlt ed, ' llme Ocldistyw. Page 220 ' f'X COEDS appear to enjoy their "biggest fault," rushing, as members and rushees toast each other in ginger ale at Delta Delta Delta rushing party. LUNCHEON exchanges, here Gam- ma Phi's at the Beta house, form an integral part of the social pattern. They Take are of ur Little Girl Rushing is both "our biggest fault and our life blood," says Jane Brockway. Panhellenic council p1'esident. The procedure was a more or less relaxed, informal rushing, introduced fall quarter. Individual sororities went out on their own. signed girls for rushing and in- vited them to visit their houses. This doesnit mean that Panhellenic has abandoned formal rushing. The new system will be used only when there are less than 50 rushees. Formal rushing rules will apply, however, when a larger number of girls sign up for rushing. The informal program was part of an attempt to get more personal contact between members and rushees. Junior Panhel, the pledges' council. held a rushces, school last fall that dealt with problems girls encounter during the quarterly rushing and pledging marathons. Panhel also made some major changes in another area. Its constitution was revised. Two important election provisions were added to the document. Votes were given to delegates and the executive council as well as to the chapter presidents. Although Panhel eliminated some special projects this year, it still retained quite a number. Sorority girls baby-sat for mothers who were out soliciting contribu- tions for the Nlarch of Dimes. The council contributed to the Holland Hood relief fund. Of course, regular cam- pus charities received Panhellenic support. Proceeds from the Greek week variety show, 'iThe Oddistyf' sponsored by Panhel and IFC, were given to the Heart Fund for the second year in a row. Page 221 JUST OFF DUTY, two uniformed Powell hall residents sit in the dormitory's comfortable lounge, chat with three friends who are dressed for relaxation. COFFEE TABLE is place for these Powell girls to relax and exchange stories A Home Base, a Coed esidenee Just about the most distinctive of University-admi11is- tered campus residences is Powell hall. Powell is officially or unofficially, according to interpretation, the home base for College of Medical Sciences students, Since both men and women are enrolled in the College, it follows that both men and women live at Powell-dieticians, nurses, med tech students and-male interns. "I think that Powell is the only dormitory which houses both men and womenf' said Diary Amsberg, new- ly elected Powell hall president. QEditor's note: several attempts to confirm Bliss Amsberg's statement were met with reserved silence from University hospitals and Powell hall ofiicialsj In the way of dormito1'y activities, Powell residents show a materialistic turn of mind. Each year they spon- Page 222 sor a carnival to raise money for scholarships to aid needy students living in the dorm. The Powell carnival has seen some gloomy results, most recent, a rainy day two years ago when only S560 was raised. This year, the carnival committee went all out with campus-wide pub- licity advertising the event and the proceeds from the carnival more than justified their efforts. Almost 35800 was raised. The carnival committee and the residents of Powell were heartened by these results and believe that they have found a winning solution for their fund-raising. Powell has a 12-member governing board that meets twice a. month. The main purpose of the board is to make Powell more like a home. The dorm also has a referral board which handles disciplinary cases that arise when girls or fellows come in late or make too much noise. AROUND TABLE sit tlle nurses' governing board, attired in their uniforms. OVERSEERS of dorlnitory behavior, Powell governing group listens to president. Page 223 Back Row: Swedeen, Ellefson, Mnllllcsen. Second Raw: Robertson, Judd, Harris. Front Row: Bodie, Paulsen, Unseth. ' TELEVISION set tuned 111 during house meeting receives more attention than president. Page 224 Ax STUFFINC BOXES for the Orphan fund, coeds from Second west pitch in to make project a huge success. Some Meeting of East and e Sanford hall is not really a single dormitory at all, as it outwardly appears to be. Though a single building with just one name, residents never think of it that way. The most important factor for any group is allegiance. It is split eight ways at Sanford. Coeds living there become provincial and refer to their living quarters as first west Sanford or third east Sanford. The distinction is as im- portant as between Maine and Texas. Each corridor is an autonomous unit, exclusive from all the others, with its own special interests and ways of doing things. While fourth west is munching popcorn and playing canasta. fourth east will be eating ham- burgers and playing bridge. But boundaries a.re occasion- ally crossed. VVhen money has to be raised for Campus Chest or for the March of Dimes, or when preparations have to be made for a mixer-activities involving the whole dorm- the riva.lry between corridors grows white hot and the value of the divisions becomes evident. Each group at- tempts to out-do the other and this proves effective. The competition has inspired coeds to find dozens of new ways to raise money. Shoeshines in the lobby, breakfasts in bed and concessions at mixers are all tested methods. Sanford residents have become so adept at fund rais- ing that they have been able to continue their program, begun last year, for the support of a war orphan in Europe. So long as the Sanford girls keep up the fund raising for such extremely altruistic purposes, they aren't likely to run into any trouble, but they have developed quite a. method for soliciting money. SANFORDIZINC treatment is applied to blushing male crowned Sanford King by dorm president Rita Levendoski. 5 N Page 225 Progress, Brotherhood rm in rm Who is my brother? That was the question posed in languages ranging from Chinese to Spanish 011 placards that dotted the Niall during Brotherhood week. The Student Council of Religions, sponsor of Brotherhood CRANING THEIR NECIFS t0 SCC the 1'CP1'CSC11UltiV0, SCR week and other inter-faith activities on campus, answered members hem' it Sl'ggeSt'0n for the annual budget' Plans' during the week's program, that everyone is our brother -people of all faiths, nationalities and races. At the Brotherhood convocation in Northrop audi- torium, three prominent Twin Cities men-a Catholic state senator, a Protestant editor and a Jewish attorney -discussed the relationship between church and state. At a dance festival in the Union main ballroom, many national dances were performed. Afterward. folk songs brightened a coffee hour held in Comstock hall. Four Brotherhood skits were presented in the YlNICA Great hall. The winner, "Conjecture," produced by VVin- chell cottages, showed the origins of the earth and its people. It also appeared over KSTP-TV. .t - H , ff- 4 .a,. on ,1,, we -f.-'.:4-e1:- ' -,'fl.:, guns, 4 i. USUALLY MORE ORGANIZED, Student Council of Religions members gather in small groups to share ideas for their Religion in Life week plans. ,To- Page 226 TAIL GUNNEIPS turret for E day demonstrations. shown by Livingston. LOC JOKES AMUSE., standing. left. Ostergren, Olson. Nelson, Halvorson Watson. Livingston: sitting, left Kellogg, Grantges. Coons. Gustafson. Peterson, pres., Latham, Nlalerich For ore Interest, a Tactics Witch Last year the Tech commission, IT student governing body, ran into a road block when it began to canvass Twin Cities area high schools for prospective engineering stu- dents. The barrier was the ltliuneapolis School board. And, as a result of the boarcl's decision. the Tech com- mission called off the whole project. This year the commission planned a new approach. An alumnus would visit his old school to talk engineering lo science clubs, or science classes if the school would allow it. It was hoped this plan would satisfy the School board, and accomplish the CO1l111llSSlOIl,S purpose, which is prilnarily to interest high school graduates in engineer- ing, and inform them of opportunities in the field. VVhatever other troubles confronted the commission during the year were handily met, since president Don Peterson reported that he had a "pretty smooth-running organizationf' He had no complaints except that he wished he had less trouble getting the lllClHbCl'S together. Page 227 NOT SATISFIED with the old house, students talk and build dream houses before the fire. ACTIVE Westminster members have group discussion and get acquainted with guests, two of year's projects. A New Hou e in the Group' uture Westminster fellowship, Presbyterian student group, still meets in the old white house on Church street just north of campus. Like several other campus religious groups, who have been, or are, housebuilding, Westminster is hoping for a house in its future. But plans are still in the talking stage. Meanwhile students give the old place an- other coat of paint and keep hoping. The fellowship has been doing much more than hoping this year, however. ltilcnibers have had dozens of irons Page 228 in the fire. One of their most important activities was the "deputation,, teams which traveled, by invitation, to state Presbyterian churches to organize and lead youth group discussions, and even aid church building. Another project involved Presbyterian students living in frats, dorms, or sororities on campus who were invited over i11 groups for meals during the year. The meetings helped the students get acquainted, and was a sort of "rushing" program for the fellowship. YW'S G0 POGO, sponsor petitions to get Pogo comic strip back into a ltlinueapolis newspaper. Not being successful, the girls took to the reading of Pogo books. SPEAKER illustrates her point in a discussion held in Y's Cofiman union lieaclquarters. Shoe hinin , Sewing for Charit The men's dormitories and the YMCA were given a woman's touch one day last October during the Campus Chest drive. Girls from the YWCA sewed buttons, darned socks, shined shoes and did just about anything for a dime. "We even offered a manicure,', one girl said. "but nobody wanted one." They also had a booth in the Union. Altogether the YW raised about S54-0 on its Dime Day. Earnings were contributed to the Campus Chest along with 2154-00 in personal contributions from its members. The YW also takes part in other all-campus fund rais- ing projects and has a few charity projects of its own. Once a year it gives a program for patients at Gillette hospital, and the Freshman council regularly visits the Kenny institute to entertain the children. Besides its special projects the YW has a continuing program of activity brought about by its reorganization this year into individual groups such as the Bible Study and Cultural Appreciation groups. Page 229 BLOUSE, SCARF, STUDENT from Israel: Dalia Segal shows girls some huudwork from her home. She is studying here. TRUE DOMESTIC felicity is shown hy thispuirof future home- makers. Cook, ut the left, supervises, gives girls some advice TYPICAL evening at home finds this group busy in many assorted diversions. Page 230 Q gg' 7 .. -xvgv THESE GIRLS GOVERN the internal affairs of the Winchell cottages. Each cottage has its own governing group. All separate cottages are represented on the council. The group functions to plan and eo-ordinate intra-cottage functions such as dances and open houses. Some Similarities, A Few ifferenees "Think of us just like any other dorm except that we have separate houses," says Ann Schultz. president of Winchell cooperative cottages. While other dormitories, such as Sanford, are divided into social units by corridors, Winchell simply has houses-13 of them. A major difference between Winchell and the dorms, however, is cooperative living. Villagers keep costs to a minimum by doing their own house cleaning and other domestic chores, including food serving and dish wash- ing. Each girl averages about 16 hours each quarter do- ing cooperative work. The freedom that exists in the houses compared to the dorms is still another difference. Each house may conduct its own social activities, apart from the others or with them. The girls have complete freedom in deco- rating their rooms as well. Wiificliell residents like to think of themselves as a, sort of combination sorority and dorm, combining the best features of each. They enjoy both the informal "family', life of a sorority without the higher cost, and the group activity, when they want it, of a dormitory. Curiously enough, Winchell cottages owe their exist- ence to a memorial. Back in the '30s, a hir. WVinchell gave a cottage to the university in memory of his wife. Charlotte Wil1Cl1Cll, a great friend of university students. The cottage was located on Beacon street, near the stadi- um. The university bought a number of other houses in the area, and Winchell village was created. A crisis arose in 194-5 when the university needed the ground VVinchell was located on for an athletic field. If it were not for the housing shortage, and the loud pro- tests of the girls living there, the village might have been destroyed, but instead it was moved to its present loca- tion on University avenue and 11th street. If the residents have anything to say about it. itill be there a long, long time. Page 231 Y- E PHAS S JORS, HO OR ss, fi, fl. Eff 54 ENGINEERS, one wearing green and gold cardboard hat. walk from knighting. kissing and crowning ceremonies just completed on steps of Main engineering. Large cloth sign on side of Chemical engineering building advertises Engineers' day to students and motorists headed toward St. Paul on Washington avenue. As part. of the E day celebration, men also have open houses showing technical displays, parade. comic opera and, finally, the E day Brawl-a dance. Though other schools at University have their 'Kdaysf' somehow they appear anemic when compared with engineers' ribald, exhausting effort. The engineer-forester feud, once between engineers and miners. reinforces tradition, amuses campus Page 232 CAMPUS l'0Ll'l'lClAN gestures lo lll2lliC a point during lively discussion in Colhnan Memorial Union. As result of presidential elections, last fall, intcrc st in politics grew. This University Republican Clubber and his counterpart in Young Dem oc rat-F a rmer-Labor club continually made charges, received front page space in Mimzznvota Daily. MED TECHS, standing in galvanized tub, clean up after their Carnival to raise scholarship funds. They are members of Alpha Delta Theta, a professional sorority for Coeds in medical technology. Governed hy Inter-professional sorority council, such coed groups are iinancially secure. also have stable membership lists each year. -I ', In 1 af' l L ARCHITECTS, incnihers of Alpha " Rho Chi. check plans of now finished new house, near the river. Like many other professional groups, new house is quite common. DENTAL STUDENTS work in basement lab at the Xi Psi Phi house. Professional equipment close at hand save men effort and time used walking over to Owre hall. Page 233 GAVEL-RAPPING Ag Ed club pres. Bob Collen helps dampen super-enthusiastie club ineinbers. AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB is the oldest professional organization in continuous existence on campus. It functions as a training ground in yzarliainentary pi'oceclfzm'e and as a social organization for its 50 mem- bers who will be agriculture teach- ers. Th-ey participate in St. Paul camyms' "All-Ag Stag." Judges judged h Some people judge contests and others judge the judging. The Agricultural Education club is one organization which is devoted to judging the judging. Every year, as part of their agricultural education training, the club judges the awarding of livestock, crop and dairy products prizes at the "All-Ag Stagf' The judging contest is only one project that the club has undertaken to acquire professional experience that will be useful to them after school. This year they began Page 234- 0 na sq-0 Back Row: Collen, Gustafson, Day, Thonlpson, Nelson, Mielke. Fifth Row: Nncewaju, W'ebslcr, Jnnuschkn, Johnson, Pulley. Fourth Row: Line. Yvilzel, Norrgnrvl, llnwkinson, Nnrlhonsc. Third Row: Hnrns, Ardolf. lliunnngu, Brnseugli, Lehln. Seconrl Row: W'm-ner, Angus, Timm, Marten, Sullivan. Front Row: Persons, trams.: Swanson, advisor: Znluznik, preeng Gillneh. Frederick, v-pres. Future udges to run their meetings according to the rules of the Future Farmers of America, a high school level organization which they will be dealing with as agricultural educators. The club also handles the arrangements for the state FFA convention every yC2l1'. But the Ag Education club isn't all business. Last spring they held their annual spring picnic. Beside this, they sold tickets and handled the publicity for the "All- Ag Stag" held in February. i - ".af'7'I, i 15 "T ha T unan- -P -as 9 U' ,..f Back Row: Smith, Jarvis, Anderson. Fourth Row: Olen, Benson, Ocn. Third Row: Anderson, D. E., treas.g Fogarty, Sperry. Slzcunrl Row: Haubcr, Binslock, Bristol, Malme. Front Row: Ruth, v-uhm.g Grnntges, clnn.g Cartwright, councillor. TECHNICAL APPARATUS is explained by Crawford. seated, to other members. ABIERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRI- CAL ENGINEERS-INSTITUTE OF RA- DIO ENGINEERS, joint student branch of the professional society, was founded in 1907. Their colors are Ire-blue and white. Events include picnics and inspection trips around the Twin Cities. They won the dis- trict 5 AI EE student paper contest. journalistic lurr for Engineers The Minnesota chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers publishes It paper and enters an annual essay contest. In spite of such journalistic enterprise, their main interest is electrical engineering and radio. Appropriately named the E. E. Conductor, the paper was started last year. It is distributed monthly to all engineering students. Members consider their paper the best one published hy engineering students. It contains news, staff sketches, technical information and organiza- tional propaganda. Each sp1'ing some of AIEE-IRE's enter an essay con- test sponsored by their national Organization. Local pa- pers are judged along with others from 17 schools com- prising the hlinnesota district. Last year Dick Grantges, group president, won the district competition. His expenses were to be paid to the national convention held, ironically, in Bliuneapolis. Page 235 if AXEMEN INSPECT TROPHY won at annual Toilet Bowl game between grads, undergrads. 'Fu 3 lar ..- Ha ALPHA CHI SIGMA, professional C,1f0772iiGlll fraternity, was founded 'in 1902. T here are 46 active chiayatelrs. Beta chapter was founded in 1904. Their colors are Prussian blue and elz1'ome yellow. Their flower is the red Carnation. Annual events in- clude spring formal dance, square dance and a gambling party. Back Row: I-Ienry, MneW'illi:uns, Mu,ul'orcl, Brandt. Fijlh Row: Cllnpin, Pearson, Lloyd, Duslernofl. Fuurlh Row: Cole, Johnson. Parker, Hnmpl. Third Row: Juunlnsl-n. Kogl. llumlmry., Carlson. Second Rmv: Day, llnrder, Tanzer. Haidos. Brooks. Front Row: Johnsen. Meter, Florence, lrens.g Grady. NIH in piclure: Arlliurs, Bitsiancs, Deal. Ducrr, Finnegan, Glllwri, Melo, Peterson, Rang. Safety Posters for U11 ar hemists Unwary students in chemistry labs are exposed to a thousand dangers unless they are careful handling cer- tain chemicals and equipment. To reduce the number of accidents, members of Alpha Chi Sigma, professional chemistry fraternity, decided to hang safety posters in conspicuous places around the undergraduate labora- tories in the chemistry building. The posters explained, for example, the proper way to insert glass tubing into rubber stoppers, or how to avoid acid burns. They were Page 236 purchased from the American Chemical society. Posters, of course, cost money. To pay for them and other expenses, the fraternity needs to raise funds. One of their favorite methods is a gambling party given every fall. hlembcrs sell paper money to patrons at the door, who then may fritter it away at roulette wheels, in poker games, on dice tables. or in other ways. i'We always have a big Lurnout,', said lnenibcr Don Meter, "and everybody has a. lot of fun." ALPHA DELTA THETA, professional medical technology sorority, was founclecl in 1944. Beta chapter was fo-zmclecl that year. The claffoclil is their flower and green and yellow are their colors. Their main charity project is the lfllilliam. A. 0'Brien sclz.olarslz.zfp fund. They hold a car- nival each January. u t Tough Time for Technicians Alpha Delta Theta, medical technology sorority, has put in its bid for having the toughest existence on campus- even tougher than the nurses. The girls spend many tedious hours in University hospitals. Their chief con- cern is always the patient. Since most of the girls are eonnnuters, they feel their time is especially precious. They really do have a rough go of it. although most of the hospital instructors are alumni. The girls manage lo cheat their rigid schedule and i i squeeze in a few parties and chapter activities. Their formal highlighted the spring social season. The Block convention was their chief activity. They formed the hIaine delegation and backed Ike all the way. As one of the girls I'Gl11ill'kOLl, "As hlaine goes, so goes the nationf' and so went the ADT's. Although they give patients bi-partisan care, the chapter is fraught with Republicans. They are fairly liberal in their views though and seek to practice active political conversion. l Back Row: Anderson, Erickson, llnnuner, N., Griffith, Fitsimmons, Olafson. Fiflll Row: Knox, f Annis. Sweeney, llorak, Hardy, Ohlcn. Fourth Row: Newstrsmd, Davis, Knobel, Hirl, Wagner, Walk. Third Row: Yann'-'itn, Landslrnm Rus- pino, Braunslein, Melchioiil Second Row: Sivyryd, O'Brien, Carr, W'einu:r, Owen, Bernstein. Front Row: Peterson, sec.g Olson, v-pres.g Hammer, K. pres.: Lillcbcrg, lx-cas.: Mackey, advisor. Null in picture: Adams, Benster, Eyster. Johnson. T 35. ' 7 7 Laker. Mosley, Urlmnk. Vogt. Ziaskus. SISTERS PLAN JANUARY carnival in Union commuters' lunchroom. Q .ff ALPHA GAMMA Rao, professional ag1'icultu9'e fraternity, was founded in 1908. There are 26' active chap- ters. Lambda chapter was founded in 191 7. The pink rose is their flower. Green, and gold are their colors. An- nual events include a party each quarter, F ounders' day banquet, and orphans' party. ANOTHER CUP OF COFFEE and some of the eook's special cake provide il good excuse for Alpha Gamma Rho boys to take a break from studying. Stlcky Hands for Alpha Gannna Rh0's are boys with many talents even though lT1GlHlQJe1'S are strictly agricultural students. It appears that the boys have their hands in ahnost everything. When they are not winning first places at livestock shows held throughout the United States, they are showing their quickness at track by winning the p1'o- fessional fraternity track trophy. AGR's a1'e also musically inclined. Wllell '6J0e Banana and his Bunch" are not disturbing the peace, another uslc and Track musical eonglomeration, composed of 13 bottles and a mouth organ, practices for its command I7Cl'lUl'll'lll,llCC at Kitehi Geshig festivities. But all is not root beer and Skittles. These Alpha Gain- ma Rho's are tormented by three "horrible" pairs of white bucks that wander around their house. A major portion of the members feel that the shoes should he banished. But the three owners refuse to go harel'oot. The white bucks stand firm. Back Row: Schafer., Henllriclss, Smith, Hanson, Crosse, Barsluson. Olson, C. Fifth Row: McPherson, O'Sl1auglnn:e-zsy. Sellupp, Sumlngor, llzlrlmun. Johnson. Fourlln Row: Dnlll, Martens, llexum. Knudson, Swenson, Wicrdin, Kriowaldl. Third Row: Asplin. Jansen, Boehno. Prichard, Lowe, Campbell. Sermul Row: D1-rselmid, Nelson. Crust, Spalding, Milleness, Mill, Durkee, Mitleness, Morris. Front Row: Knushagen, Slenslund. Sellugel, sec.g Slurlaugsun, Torvi, lnlmllke, ln-ns. N01 in pirlure: llartlc. Olson, F. VI -v ..--,- 94. --'-l'- '-man! -vaio' at ' .. i ' -if . ., A J W'P 1-y E' 1-v 5 35 SIG 15 ,.-, sv I5'X wp' .. . A.. H-I--3131!--Y L n Back stud, Row : srec.g John Row: Jupp, Snnreln. Schwitzky, Yvnher., Hera. Fnurllm Raw: Brooks, W'ilcz1:k, Em- Scvy. Third Row: Grutsch, Stoerzingcr, Budd, Billendeau, Anderson, C. Second Bue, Wlemple, Anderson, N., llumhrick. Front Row: McCarthy, Johnson, R.. ree. Cook, pres.g Johnson, H.. v-pres.g Aker, corr. sec. Not in pirlure: Fletcher, Huey. son. D.. Renli, Robinson. Slnnwuod. PICTURES bring memories to AKG's Lois Cook. left, Pat Robinson. Irene Bue. ALPHA ICAPPA GAMMA, professional flental hygiene sorority, was found- ecl at the University rllarch- 4, 1922. There are four active chapters. T heir flower is the red rose, their colors 1-ed and white. They give Th.anlcsg'ivi11g baskets to neecly families. Annual events include a fall party, winter and spring formals. ooth Brushes for Building Fund Several modest size money-raising projects were kept on the fire by Alpha Kappa Gamma, professional dental hygiene sorority, Indeed. this pattern was similar to patterns established in previous years. For example, the girls sold a good volume of natural bristle tooth brushes to families, patients and friends. The price: 50 cents. Then, too, they sold refreshments at the School of Dentistry dance. This money-raising effort has one object: to enlarge their house building fund. Ironically, the Alpha Kappa. Gammafs have little use for a. house. They have a sort of standing invitation to hold meetings with each of the three dental fraternities. After each meeting the two groups have a "social gathering." Upon explaining the arrangement, member Irene Bue hastily added: "We don't go over to the dental fraternities every week-only about. once a monthf, She readily admitted there isn't much money in the house fund. Page 239 ALPHA KAPPA Psi, professional busi- ness fraternity, was founded at New York university in 1904. There are '78 active chapters. Alpha Eta chap- ter was founded in 1922. They won first place in 1953 Gopher sales, pro- fessional fraternity tournaments in 'volleyball and basketball and first place in All-University basketball. anted: ne eliable Lamplighter A light and a sign near the sidewalk identifies the new Alpha Kappa Psi house for all who pass in the night. This feature was the idea of the Alpha Kappa Psi national president, who lives in hlinneapolis. He said that if he found the light unlit he would come in and turn it on. Local members are not worried. Lambda Chi Alpha played landlord to the Alpha Kappa Psi's during summer and fall quarters last year while their new house was being built. On January 31st the modern building was officially dedicated at an open house followed by a dinner and dance attended by 40 local and 30 visiting members. alumni and several fra- ternity national dignitaries. The house cost S100,000 and accommodates Q7 men in its 20 rooms. Of these, the AKPsi's point with pride to the kitchen, which they feel is the most important room. It is equipped with a 20-foot deep-freeze unit, a stove. a refrigerator and a dishwasher. sis HAPPY., after being homeless during summer and fall quarters, AKPsi's stop to chat on the porch of new house. Back Row: Maxam, Schneider, Kronen, lVlcKinney, Steiner. Fiflh Row: Nygard, Black, Kincr, W'oolcver. Fourth Row: Schofield, Nygnnrd, Belsheiln, Larson, Nielsen. Thirrl Row: Sieenson, Meyer, Benson, Hovland. Second Row: Olsen, Russell, Davies, Menlvec, Grcilnel Front Raw: Harkin, v-prcs.g Anderson, A., pres.: Nicholson, Krueger. Nu! in picture: Anderson, A., Anderson, L., Borg, Bray, Darnell, Holland, Johnson, Krueger, Lange, Zbasnik. 2? SJW K, W: Q 4.-I T nn 5-9 F' sl hr 7? Howl: Rom: Anderson, T. P., llauge, Niemann, Stevens, Sealalonm, Adams, Clark. Fifth Row: Vnlinen, Lellurron. Elliot, Ackerman, Snrokurs, Olson, Gabriel. Fourth Row: Smith LalJue, Rhodes, Cook, Anderson, J., Ander- son. K. Third Row: Rothmund, Davidson, Steen, Palm, Baker, Klein, Peterson. Second Row: Moy. Angier, Feldman, Knmnrow, Strom, Davis. Fran! Row: Johnson, N., Holm, nlembersl-nip v-pres.g McCormick, projects, v-pres.g Storlic, pres.5 Johnson, E.. fue. advisorg Ludwig, fac. advisorg Miller, fac. advisor. SERVICE is sole goal of Alpha Phi Omega. Every fall quarter they sell license plates in Union basement. ALPHA PHI OMEGA, national .s-eroice fraternitgy, was founded at Lafayette College, Pa., on Dec. 16, 1925. There are 266' active chapters. Gamma Psi chapter was founded April 18, 1942. Their flower is the forget-me not and their eoloirs are blue and golcl.llIe1nbe1'shi71 is open to college 'men who have scouting experience. dicated to Continuing Service No egotists in this chapter. Alpha Phi Omega is probably the only fraternity on campus with the sole goal of giving service to others. The APO agenda has several projects which members are concerned with completing. Top money raising event is the Ugly lllan contest sponsored each spring during Campus Carnival. Proceeds go to the social service council for scholarships. Alpha Phi Omega helps the students and the com- munity by such enterprises as selling car license plates during fall quarter. Income buys magazine subscriptions for the health service. The fraternity also held parties for orphans and planned social events for members. These included a St. Croix canoe trip and SS. Pegasus excursion. The Alpha Phi Omega project calendar is well filled. And the pleasant thing is that all enterprises begun are completed. Here are men busy with constructive business. Page 241 N.-1 qv Duck Row: Miller, Cook, Kilstoftc, Winsor, Willianls. Fifth Raw: Tobias, Gabriel, Wagner, Smith, Johnson. Fourth Row: Engler, Hodne, Roberts, Pertlula, Monickcn. Third Row: Nordalc, Vozu, Paulson, Virnig, Texley. Second Raw: Chilcamori, Fields, Nnkao, Evjen. Front Row: Damhcrg, pres.g Widan, trans.: Grande, sel:.3 Kline, v-pres.g Schlafle, curr. sec. Not in picture: Coles, Griffith, House, Nelson, Sprague. ALPHA RHO CHI, professional archi- tecture fraternity, was founded in 1914 at the University of Illinois. There are sim active chapters. Mnesicles chapter was founded in 1916. Their flower is the 'white rose and their colors are maroon and white. Annual events include a Homecoming banquet with alumni. EFL? " '- BLUEPRINT of newly completed house is eagerly compared with final product. n the Road Back to Statu uo All the attention of the members of Alpha Rho Chi, pro- fessional architecture fraternity, has centered on their new house, completed last January. The house represents a final step in the fraternityis return to normal. Needless to say, plans were designed by Alpha Rho Chi alumni who are professional architects. During the war years, the fraternity was forced to sell their old house for lack of membership. Unable to build a new house immediately after the war, the organization Page 242 bought a temporary building that present members now call a 'gshackf' lVIoving day came during winter quarter, although finishing touches, such as painting and decorating, were not completed. Members have been helping out with these items but the biggest problem is finances. There is no money to spend for drapes or adequate furniture, so the fellows are thinking about raising enough money to complete everything by taking Saturday jobs. :XLPHA SIGLIA PI, senior ho'no1'ary educational f1'ate1'n,ity, was founded in 1928. M ermbevus are nominated by the education faculty and .selected by club 'members on the basis of clzaracter, sclzolarslzip, interest in education and teaclzing profession. They co-sponsor the College Christ- mas sing with Eta Sigma Upsilon. Copiou apabilit , but Few Meetings Each spring the 30 senior members of Alpha Sigma Pi, honorary education fraternity, gather to choose next ycar's roster of members. Qualifications for selection include leadership ability, high scholastic standing and an interest in education as a profession. VVith the qualifications as high as they are, every member is a capable leader. Consequently, most mem- bers participate in at least two other activities, and the affairs of ASPi are bound to suffer. The members meet only six times during the year. Of the six meetings, two are devoted to planning an annual Christmas sing, one to initiation ceremonies, and one to selection of new members. Speaking of new members. some present members noted that ASPi was a little short of the required total of 30 members, so a, special initiation ceremony was held in January to fill the gap. Back Raw: llnlnu-nl, Nahum, lljurnsun. Fourth Row: Rellmnlln, Richard Johnson, Ackerman. Anderson. Third Row: Rnmllcmnn, Owen, Punser. Second Row: Frederick, Hogan, Temple, lreas.: Scnlh. Front Row: Gilherlson, v-pres.g Punk, pres., Warn. sec. Nor in piclu llnlvereunl, Lowe. Pnnzier, Persons, Pirknrillg, Pose, Rnveling, Wilsmrul, Witznlun. l l l I rn: Rurch. EDUCATION is the subject for discussion by Q ':' Q 'X 3 E -41- f' 'cr Jack Gilbertson, left, Jerry Penk and J im VVarn. I fi Page 24-3 'Jr Back Row: Fairbanks, Jaisle, Hull. Third Row: Dennis, Anderson. Greene. Second Row: Horiuehi, Bcske, Opal. Franz Raw: Hnylock, sec.g Davis, pres.g Gaddis, v-pres. px 'P ALPHA TAU DELTA, professional nursing sorority, was founded in 1921. Beta chapter was founded in 1927. Their flower is the jonquil and their colors are yellow and white. Entertaining hospitalized children as a charity project keeps them busy. They observe their F onnders' day annually. STEP BY STEP, Alpha Tau Delta's plan activities, weddings and projects. From Musty Room, a cholarship Alpha Tau Delta's set up business in a musty, little room on WRShl11gt0H avenue one day last fall. They were holding a rummage sale to raise money for their annual S50 scholarship. Old clothes had been collected from Powell hall and the other dormitories, from so1'orities and fraternities where the ATD's had placed collection boxes. The gi1'ls worked in shifts between classes running the sale. "It turned out quite successfully," according to one Page 244- Alpha Tau Delta member. A special charity project of the group was making scrapbooks for the children in University hospitals. The girls also cut out magazine pictures. Then the children pasted them in their scrapbooks. But there wasn't too much time for activities for the Alpha Tau Deltls. Four members went down the aisle to the strains of a Lohengrin march. Ono girl prepared to leave for the Army Nurse corps. ALPHA ZETA, honorary fraternity for amen in Clg?'tCtl-ltlllf7'6 and 'related fields, was founded at Ohio State university in 1897. The Minnesota chapter was founded in 1905. ltlem- berslzip is open to juniors and seniors in the upper two-fifths of 'lfl1'6t7' class. Annual events inclucle sinolcers, and F o-unde0's' clay banquet. Lecture on griculture in German iX'I0lIllJCl'S of Alpha Zeta. professional honorary agricul- tural fraternity, like the members of most honoraries, are chosen for their scholarship, leadership, and integrity. Their activities are typical-semi-monthly meetings high- lighted by special speakers, an occasional smoker or a picnic, and an annual Founders' day banquet. Une of their outstanding speakers this year was Dr. William I-I, Dankcrs, associate professor of agriculture and marketing economies, who spent two years in Ger- Ilack Row: Johnson, Zollcr, Ellinglmn, Farrar. Third Raw: Sivcr. Nyslrmn, Campbell, Wass. Serunal Rum: Tinlnl, Angus, Arldns. Frnnl Row: Wilzl-l, Durkee. Snndager, Pielz. Not in piclure: llushmxll, Grcnicr.. llereaehler. Korinlu, Kimble, Lchlu. Loew, Magnuson, Meyer. Pe-urrson. Spnlding, Tlmmpsun. W'--glnnn. I many after the war as an agricultural consultant with the government under the Point Four program. Dr. Dankers showed slides illustrating agriculture in southern Germany, where farms 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 inside all year in the villages and feed has to he brought to them. But in northern Germany, Dr. Dankers stressed, the farms are more like those in America. DIC THIS, exclaims Curtis Pietz, left, to Dick Angus, Don lvitzel, Virgil I'Iawkinson and Paul Sandager. 54 ,np 'S AA it sa 'F' L, E571 fsr X 'UF I Page 24-5 1 AB-IERICAN PHARLIACEUTICAL As- SOCIATION is open to sophomores, juniors or seniors in plzarnzacy. The group encourages the advancement y of pharmacy as a science and as a l profession. They meet bi-nzontlzly, and sponsor the annual Pharmacy clay in the spring. Dr. lVillarcl J. Hadley is their faculty advisor. PHARMACEUTICAL SKILLS are displayed by a few of the more advanced members of APhA who know their drugs as well as their ice cream flavors. Identification Is Positive Group Identification with national American Pharmaceutical association was the only action taken by the campus chapter of APhA. The reason that mere identification with the national group had to suffice was that the local members were too busy learning to become pharmacists. Group functions were limited to half-dozen meetings. A pamphlet published by the American Pharmaceu- tical a.ssociation. entitled "Reasons why pharmacy stu- dents should join the APhA," says: 'SAS a student member of the American Pharmaceutical association, you will receive its publications and its services which are designed to build a better profession for you when you are ready to take your place in the ranks of licensed pharmacists. Ricmbcrship in the APhA identifies you with the forward-looking educational pro- gram of the association, its scientific activities, profes- sional activities, and its services to governmental and related professional groups as well as t.o the public' Back Row: Yvillersclleidt, Christiansen. Holmgren, Kirkpatrick, Craig, Nelson, Grussing. Fiflll Row: Hunt, Foster, Lihcrg, Smith, Knrnowski. llurnlun. Fonrlh Row: Skue, Buck, McElmury, Schneider, Rnntaln, Blusl, Koznr. Third Row: Schwerman, Anderson, Erickson, Knuflnnn, hnsllnaln. Einoss. Smrmul Row: Schroeder, Yvnlerius Granat, Cronlnnd, Siler, Mnlsuyama, Olson. Front Row: Ott, Schmid, llart. 11res.g llny, v-pres.: Knutson, lrens.g Purlridgo. N01 in pivlurv: Goldcnhcrg, Hanson Howell, Karp, Kuettel, Kueltel, Marcotte, Morehouse, Muysuyznnu, Olcsen, Partridge. 4 4 .I- if 127 llnrk lfmu: Srhlnhl, Mun, liknlnn. Lcnllu-rg. Fnurlh Row: Bakker. Ullman. Rydell. Third Row: llurolrl, Swenson, W'illur., llnyek. S1-:fond Row: Iicliin, Alulcrson, C., Winlkcr. Front Row: Vavra, Barker, sa-v.: llrnnllt, lrumng Puls-rson. ASCE MEMBERS are just nuts about a new bolt being used in the construction of Blayo building. AMERICAN SOCIETY or CIVIL ENGI- NEERS was founded in 1852. The illin-nesota chapter 'was founded in 1921. Students in civil engineering are eligible for membership. Their purpose-to prepare the student for entry in the profession--is promoted through professional engineer speak- ers and technical movies. ummer Camp, Softball orl -out What is the secret behind American Society of Civil Engineers' ability to be near or on the top every year in E day soflbull participation? Nleinbers are required to attend il six-week camping session between their junior and senior years and as one member put it. "wc have lots of time to throw a ball around during the six weeks," A more concrete reason undoubtedly is Llie 108 members willing to do rugged duty on ai dianiond. ASCE is open to all students majoring in civil engi- neering. Girls are encouraged to join but they seem to shy away from civil engineering as a profession. With a membersliip of 108. meetings are sometimes difficult to conduct. ASCE is always assured of a quorum at every meeting. The first part of the meeting is usually devoted to routine business. After the ordinary problems are solved. the boys settle back and watch movies on civil engineering. Page 24-7 ARNOLD AIR Socnarr, Kiwi squad- ron, was established in 1949. T here are 150 active gro'ztps. Annual events inclucle a rushing smorgasbolrd, the "Atomic Drof, ormal or allu f '- I f lc ppm CHAIN of command for the Arnold Air society includes Mielke. Hedecn, Class AW ROTC Students, Zmtmtwn standingg Glotzbaeh, Ellis, and Scar, who are seated, from left to right. clinner, spring formal dance, and a spring picnic to honor seniors. Tech- nical lectures are also held. Blizzard and a lane Minus adio Two cadets and two staff members took off for the na- tional Arnold Air society conclave in Los Angeles during the Thanksgiving day blizzard. They flew cross-country without the aid of radio. After three landings and :1 night in Ogden, Utah, they finally made it. "We were flying so lowf' Ed Ellis said, 'ithat we could see the jack rabbits running across the fields." No commercial planes had been flying and their plane was the first to take oft in three days. The other end of the field was invisible. The line around the trip insurance window was 'iiive deepf' The convention itself was just as exciting as the trip. Speeches were made by the president of the Air Force association and General Ira Eaker. Saturday night, 'there was a dance at which Bob Crosby's band played. The 'take-off from Los Angeles was delayed an hour because of a broken wheel strut, but the boys made it back in time for classes on Monday. Back Row: Cuslafsun, Snuggcrud, Peterson, V., Gasway, W'oltens. W'ctlxerlu:e. Fiflll. Row: Tinnn. Pierce, Ruosen, W'ard, Nelson, B.. Cole. Fourth Row: Slcnquist, McKenzie, Palon, Glofzbacll, Wndzlick. Third Row: Dahl, Reider. Kimball, llolman, Lyon, Lindgren. Seronal Row: Sc-urs, Gilt-, Lowe. T.. Mullet, Van Meter. Front Row: Senr, Mielke, treas.5 Hedecn, executive ulficcrq Ellis, conlmanderg Nvilliznns, Scllunning, operations officer. Not in pirlure: Amlur:-z1nl, liueeln-r., Dickson, Fricrlell, Fricl, Gurmers, Gila, Johnston, Joyce, Lulllznn. Lowe, Mielke, Muck, Nicholson, O'Bricn, Olson, Pnlllman. Roberts, Smith, XVugner. 1'1- xv -.. bv Y A LITTLE HUMOR livens up a business meeting of the Campus Nurses, club. Adeline Bell, at the fan' left. is shown addressing a group of the Campus Nurses. SERVING THEMSELVES instead of patients, nurses drink coffee following a club meeting. CAMPUS NUIKSES CLUB has an ac- tive membershiya of graduate nurses in public health nursing, acllvanced clinical and post-graduate courses, nursing ealucation and senior nurs- ing students. They sponsor the tu- berculosis Clzristmas seal sales calm- palgn on campus each fall quarter through, students' postoffiee homes. efore Christmas, Postoflice Joh Ever wonder who gets that quarter you put in your post office box at Christmas time? VVell, the nurses get it. For years, now, the members of the Campus Nurses club have taken charge of selling, distributing and collecting contributions to the tuberculosis fund. They put the seals and contribution envelopes in the boxes and collect the money. They also handle publicity for the campaign and get students to contribute as much as they eau. The club is an organization which provides an oppor- tunity for girls in public health nursing, advanced clinical and post-graduate courses, nursing education and senior students in the University School of Nursing to get to- gether professionally and socially. The express purposes of the group are to promote a closer understanding of each other's problems and needs, to promote fellowship among nurses and to advance the ideals of nursing. Page 249 . V 4, ,, ,, ,. ul A ., I ,'.,.. . ,, ,H . 2 1 .' Back Row: Rydell, Rolschau, Young. Third Row: Johnson, Sample, Hayek. Second Row: Peterson, Walker. Swenson. Fran! Rauf: Betiin. v-pres.g Burger, pres.g Bnkke, sec. Nu! in picture: Fischer, Husselquisl, Jennings, Oslcrgren, Snmstarl, Schmid Storms, Tickle, Yvengler. MEN WHO QUALIFIED receive papers in a Chi Ep formal initiation ceremony. CHI EPSILON, honorary fraternity in civil engineering, was founded in 1922 at the University of Illinois. There are 44 active chapters. Min- nesota clzapter was founclecl in 1923. T heir colors are green and white. Annual events include E day par- ticipation and a stuclent-faculty smolcer. Meticulou ith High ualiiications Exclusive is a word which may be aptly applied to mem- bers of Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering fraternity. theme, Engineers' day wouldn't be complete without a float from Chi Ep. Their latest, creation was "A llioclern To qualify for niembership, a student must have finished three years of civil engineering and be in the upper third of his class. After the academic qualifications are inet, there is an additional requirement that the applicant must be skilled in sanitary engineering. Chi Ep's take great pride in their unusual ability to build floats with sanitation as their Page 250 Sewage Disposal Plantf, From one side of a narrow plank shack with a half moon on the door hung a mail order catalogue. A device on the side of the privy sprayed a. fine stream of water over the crowds who watched the parade, hluch book "larnin" went into this float. Chi Ep's are anxious to meet students who have the iIf0l'ClT1Cl1tl0l'lCd qualifications. CHINIES, junior women's service honorary, was founded nationally in 1947. Minnesota chapter began in 1950. Chosen for leadership and scholarship, girls must have better than campus scholastic average. Services include ushering at All-U Congress Recognition day, serving at Presidentis reception. iiiicult to Mee High ualit uota Chimes is nu honorary organizutioii for junior women. Mc-nihcrs. who are chosen for scholarship, leadership and service to the University, are picked from candidates l'CCOlUlllL'lllll'll hy thc various student groups on campus. The girls must have a 1.7 or better honor point ratio and hc "real leaders iu their 0l'g2lIllZ2ltlOl1S.,, VVhilc Chimes restricts its membership to 24. the quota is never lillcd. "'l'hcrc are just not that many qualified junior girls ou campus." said president Navoune Nicholls. Besides Chimes, members are busy in the organizations which recommended them for Chimes. Navonne admits, "VVe really donlt do too much as an organization. The girls are so active it's hard to get them togetherf, But Chimes does act as hostess. along with several other honoraries, at President J. L. Mo1'rill,s 1'eception for graduating seniors, ushers at the P1'CSldGl1t,S convo- cation and has fund raising projects to pay for such items as their Gopher page. COEDS WHO QUALIFIED for Chimes by virtue of intelligence, leadership, discuss possible future Chimers. Bark lfnw: Fm-nsluz, Nllulsmx, Liusher. Tlliral Row: Gillle, Kolh, Lindslen. Second Row: Langlie, Farnham. Fran! Raw: Carlson, v-pn-5.9 Nicholls, pres.: Jolnlslun, sec. NHL in picture: Desmond, Kunkc. I 0 ' . E CLov1A, sorority of former 4-H women, was founded nationally May 7, 1939. Beta chapter was founcleal as a local group in 1937 anal became a part of Clovia in 1939. Their flower is the talisrnan rose and their colors are green and white. An- nual events include a party each quarter, and service projects. wing Your Clovia girls have been really kicking up their heels during the last year. They represented the St. Paul campus in Homecoming button sales, sold Gophers, and partici- pated in Kitehi Geshig. The girls also found time to work in campus organizations. Three are members of ltlortar Board and another the president of Gopher 4-H. Beta of Clovia is an organization of former 4-H girls. lliost of the girls are home economic majors who live at the house and take care of all the domestic chores. BREAK FOR COFFEE is a tradition for Clovials Schill, left, Skoglund, Putnam. Zarecky. and Zahrboek, right. Hee s, the Livingls ine To raise money for an automatic dishwasher and the nucleus of a building fund, the girls threw a pancake supper. It was "extremely successful," aeeordiug t.o an informant. Last fall, 10 of the girls journeyed to Manhattan, Kansas, for Clovials national convention. Since Clovia has only 50 some members, this was a high percentage of delegates. All reports indicate they had a good time and came hack with some valuable information. Bark Row: Cain, Munson, Erickson, See. Kjos, Fahning. Fiflh Row: Sclxnreider. Nelson, Luclmn, Cnrlsnn. Gustafson, M1:Cnlnus. Fuurlhrkow: Abraham, C., Tllakeslm-, Reischuuer, Hanson, Skoglund. Schell. Third Rum: Putnam, Ott, Sandagcr, Jones, Gillie, Haight. Secnlul Ruw: Eugen, Frnsk, Abraham, IN.. lnrucky, Knulsnn, Lnllrhock, Hank. Front Row: Beneke, noun.: Slater, sec.g Schmidt, pres.g Lndlke, v-press, Teich, trans.: Torkilrlsnn. -9. :B HT 49 Q i ws' 9 E' ur 5 in :xp Q .4-an UONN Z' play games with the excursion boat's lifesavers. DELT11 PHI DELTA, honorary art fraternity, was founded illay 28, 1912. There are 35 active chapters. Hack Row: Olsen, Julunmn, P.. Sluhlnann. Third Row: Anderson, Buntrock, W d Second Row: Soehu. Purclic. Frnnl Raw: Friedlnml, irons.: Johnson. M.. px-es.g Nelson, v-pres. N01 in picture: GQQTLHIQ Cllafjtefl' flljas fOU,'1lded 012 Ilerglnnd, Cargill, Limllulnd. Pell-rson, Rielmrzlsun, Snmple. Schultz. Dec. 5, 1919. Their colors are old rose and old gold. Annual activities include pledging each quarter with initiation each fall and spring. In- stallation is held each spring. reenwich Village, J ones Hall tyle An astute passer-by, upon seeing a cluster of Bohemian- type students in one of Jones hall's corners about noon, should he able to detect that they are members of Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity. Unlike many honoraries, DPhiD's meet once a week to discuss their future activities. And heading this list of activities is the annual spring exhibition. All active members and alumni submit one of their best paintings to be judged by three prominent hlinnesota artists. Last year's exhibit had special signifi- cance to the members. The national convention, held in liflinneapolis, and the art exhibit happened to coincide. To create a favorable impression upon the guests, the brush Wielders had to create pictures whose themes hadn't been Worked to death by other artists. Other projects which consume luncheon time gab-fests include a Christmas card sale, coffee hours for the facility and exchange art exhibits for inspection only. Page 253 EASELS AND BRUSHES left behind, DPhiD's DELTA SIGMA DELTA, professional dental fraternity, was founded Nov. 15, 1882, at the University of illichi- gan. There are 35 active chapters. Theta chapter was founded Deo. 15, 1894. Their colors are turquoise and garnet. Annual events include win- ter quarter party, a fishing trip and spring formal. After Move to Delta Sigma Delta, professional dental fraternity, has moved to the "right" side of campus. This is the side away from the cluster of sorority houses around 10th avenue, SE. Some of the boys are still adjusting to the new environment. "The old location had its advantagesfl admits Robert Uppgaard. The new house, just off Oak street, is spacious enough to accommodate 40 members. A complete face-lifting is planned for this summer. The latest dental lab equip- ment will be installed to save members the trek to the dental school to do their Hhomeworkf' The fraternity was organized for both social purposes and to help its members become more efficient dental practitioners. To advance the latter goal Delta Sigma Delta has a clinic program held outside of class for an hour and a half each Monday. Practicing dentists visit the fraternity house to speak of their fields and interests in dentistry. ight, FORSAKINC their drills, these dent students watch John Dady tune in TV. Back Row: Schmidt, Knrjn, Mencfee, Peterson, W., Olson. Fifth Row: Hanson, Sillm, Johnson, Uppganrd, R., Kuhn. Fnurlh Row: Dndy, Morse, Heck, Peterson, R., Watson, Wilson. Third Row: Quilney, Welty, Fossunl, Hallgren, Mellang. Second Row: Sprafka, Emond, Christianson, Lovell, Knapp, Osadn. Front Row: llaugan, Irelsq Romano, Uppgaard, R., Ford, Klein. No! in piclure: Brolling, Cuthbert, Frneberg, Heck, J., II0l'll.il, Ilndelson., Iverson, Kirkpatrick, Lnrson, Neremoe, Stock, Zilnn. .-:-:- iw suwwywwsssissffsss f -ze-:-: , f Magma 5351235253525 if W,,ffsssfi,, - e-"'f'f2 get ....s,..l.... . sa djustments t igqfll Us .1 YH 'asf h w if 1... m r W .w ..-E-2. 1S'- I Q- lf E 'id' ef' FORCETTINC about theories of high finance, these future businessmen concentrate on actnalities of penny-ante poker. DELTA SIGJNIA P1 was founded on Nov. 7, 1907. There are 82 active chapters. Alpha Epsilon chapter was founded on M arch 8, 1924. Their colors are old gold and royal purple. Their flower is the red rose. They selected Norma Kramin as the Rose of Delta Sig. Annual events include spring and fall forrnals. usiness at scarf for Local Alumnus To bc chosen 'tDelta Sig of the Yearl' is an honor in the business world comparable to winning a motion picture "Osear" or the Heisman trophy in football. The award is given to one of 30,000 eligible U. S. businessmen who are alumni of Delta Sigma Pi, professional business frater- nity. The job of considering such a large number of pos- sible camlidates is not as hard as it may seem. "Even though there are thousands of candidates, only a few are really outstanding," VVarner Kroona said. This year the outstanding candidate was Oliver Powell, president of the Ninth Federal Reserve bank in Min- neapolis, who has been active in helping to formulate Reserve bank policies. The award was given to Powell at a dinner at the Calhoun Beach club in November. Delta Sig's felt that it was quite an honor, both to themselves fPowell is an alumnus of the local chapterj and to the University, for a Minnesotan to achieve this national recognition. Burk Row: Simmons, Jucksoll, lleimler, Burns, Johnson, lligllum, Schuster. Fifth- Row: Roe:-ing, Bocdcr, Kerich, Whelan, Fischer, Sands, Westenburg. Fourth Row: llnve, Cross, Selmpcr, Churchill, Snnlrueh, Weiixlnr. Third Row: Carlson, O'Cunnor, Lundblnd, Peilerson, Klein, Rutscher, Clark. Second Row: Hanson, Davis, Nelson, Weller. Kurkuln, Lynda. Front Row: Ilxmsen, Kroonn, Almln. v-prcs.g Findorif, pres.: Rick, Jr., v-11res.g Fricss, treas.g Pool, sec. No! in picture: Lundblud. i I K' Y zu . wg ii I! . Q r . ,, 5 ,, V f Buck Row: Garvey, Fridlnnd, Odegaard, Nelson, Johnston. Fourth Row: Kuclln, Tilllll, Hinker, Burklxnrdl, lvolf, A. Third Row: Toms, Furaci, Erickson, Fox, Schroeder. Second Row: McCarry, Bray, Fnssbinder, Lind- lmlm. Front Row: llellnnd, Wlolf, T., v-deang Gross. dcang Krause, lreas.g Doslnnd. DELTA THETA PI-II, professional law fraternity, was founded in 1900. There are 80 active chapters. illit- chell Senate was founded in 1900. Their colors are green and white and the 'white Carnation is their flower. Annual events include a party each quarter, Founders' day, and a spring formal. WELCOMINC PROFESSOR VVright. Delta Phi's escort him to luncheon for faculty. They Couldnlt Even Give I Wa After members of Delta Theta Phi, professional law fra- ternity, finally decided to redecorate the first floor of their fraternity house, they called the Salvation Army to haul away some of the furniture. The Army came all right, but-setting what surely must be a new policy for the Salvation Army-refused to take it. "We have been studying so much, we just let it go to pot," explained one member. Even old alums coming back to visit felt right at home in the house-nothing Page 256 had changed. But it's all different now, with new furni- ture, paint, fixtures and even a TV set. Now members will know what comfort is. The biggest problem facing the fraternity this year was not redecoration, classes, or anything of the like. Rather it was the neighbor's cat, who had a habit of climbing onto the roof and howling, Before the cat was cured, the fraternity had lost an attic storm window and most of its patience. or Result I ETTING THINGS ROLLING for E day, honorary Eta IX-tppa Nu brothers fiddle with equipment in EE exhibits. ETA KAPPA NU ASSOCIATION, honor- ary electrical engineering fraternity, was founded Oct. 28, 1904. There are 55 active chapters and 12 alum- ni groups. Omicron chapter was founded on June 10, 1920. They handle electrical engineering open house plans during E day. Events include dinner-dance and smoker. , Service utfit Though Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering honorary society. is mainly a recognition organization for achieve- ment in EE, members perform a number of services for IT, particularly on Engineers' day. Traditionally Eta Kappa Nu members supervise the participation of electrical engineers in E day. It chooses members to construct projects and exhibits, and gets things rolling. Exhibits are designed to inform visitors of what electrical engineering does, as well as interest them. Last year Eta Kappa Nu sparked EE students to win second place in the E day contest for the greatest number of exhibits. Another service for IT involved taking an instructor rating survey of EE instructors for the Student Counsel- ling bureau. As a result of the survey, member Phil Bin- stock reported, UNO matter what students say among themselves, this survey showed 26 instructors to be para- gons of virtue." Back Row: Nelson, Timm, Bevensce, Granlges, Driver. Second Row: Swanson, Mnlmc. Wu, Raiclilf, Fogarty. Front Row: Jznnpsa, Aase, rec. sec.9 Anderson, D., pres.g Olen, v-pres.g Binslock, cnrr. sec. Nat in picture: Anderson, S., Bruzek, Nelson, Timm. -0? 'S - l l ..31:L,f' A .,, , Back Row: Franzen, Ros:-ll. Bowe, Miller. Thirll Row: Remington, Duffy, Dougherty, Lolritz. Second Row: Shelley, Ludlkc, Sen:-le, Hoyt. Front Row: Jurvinen, lrn:as.g Beutlcr, prcs,g Cornnson, sec.g 'Wngnen No! in picture: Brockway, Evans, Fool. Tilmbels, Alexander, Edwards. ETA SIGMA UPSILON, honorary fra- ternity for women in the College of Education, -was founded at M inne- sota in 1933. Their flower is the rose. Membership qualifications in- clude participation in campus activi- ties, scholastic leadership and senior status. The fraternity sponsors a Christmas party for the College. SELECTION of new mem- bers is discussed as presi- dent Ellen Beutler, leads. 'IO' hatls Thi , Fraternit for irl . According to the constitution of Eta Sigma Upsilon, edu- cation honorary fraternity, fthat's what they call itj the organization has two purposes: first, "to afford a means of recognition to junior girls in edueationf, and second, "to promote leadership, fellowship, and professional in- terest among prospective teachers." The peculiar thing about this organization Cbesides being called a fraternityj is that it perfectly fulfills the purposes outlined in its constitution. It is not a service Page 258 organization misnanicd an honorary, but an honest to goodness honorary. Its meinbership is chosen by the faculty of the various education fields. Two girls from each of ten fields are chosen each spring from the junior class. The group meets about once a month to take care of its business, and then has a social. "lt's a good way to get to know people outside your own field," said one meinber-just what the constitution predicted. V ' l Soutller, Zollcr. FOR LITTLE-NEEDED special-type parties, a, new basement recreation room. Back Row: Freulcriksen, Balstad, Ellinglroe, Lieske, Nelson, C. J., Kubcsll, Sclllollhauer. Fifth Raw: Luedke, Sorem, Tomsclxe. Dinscll, Pictz, D.. Johnson. Fourth Row: Evcnsun. Webster, Parsons, Powers, Edman, Wicr, Russell. Third Row: Pietz, M., Nelson, O.. Kvasnickn, Koeberl, W'i!zel, Nelson. Second Row: Hook, Timm, Sonnek, Byron. Bans, Disselkamp. Pieiz, C. Front Row: King, corr. sec.g Wass, WZ. sung Hessian, pres.q Weiss. ll., Sorenson, trans.: Krcnik. Not in piclurr.-: Curtin, Dzuik, Larson, McGown, Nystrom, lllzuades. Ripley, FARIVIHOUSE, professional agricul- ture f raternity, was founded in 1905. There are 15 active chapters. M Airi- nesota chapter was founded in 1931. Their flower is the Sunburst rose. Their colors are green, gold and white. They won the professional intra-1nural.s' softball ehafrnpionslzip and have quarterly parties. ld House with I pressionist Decor The fellows in Farm House, one of the two fraternities without Greek letter names, aren't at all dismayed that their old house has been falling apart. Being realists, they have no wild aspiration about building a new one-at least not i11 the near future. 'iEvery year we have a project or two to fix up the place-everybody grabs a different color paint and starts on a wall," explained one member. This uncoordinated painting has resulted in a variety of multi-colored walls. A more successful venture resulted in knotty pine panel- ing in the basement recreation room. As for activities, there is very little need for special- type parties, although the boys throw one now and then just for the heck of it. The reason for the abstinence from Hspeciall' parties is that there are only two sororities and two fraternities on the St. Paul campus. This gives the groups more of the traditional small campus feeling and less need of planned parties. Page 259 FRATERNITY PURCHASING ASSOCIA- TION was established at the U nifoer- sity in 1939. There are 66' organiza- tions which belong. I ts purpose is to operate a non-yirofit business ov'- ganization as bargaining agent for members. lllenzbership is obtained by yiurchasing one share of stock. Meetings are held each month. This ne Bargains for raternities "The Fraternity Purchasing association acts as a bar- gaining agent for campus organizations," said lVIrs. Janet Robison, manager. "Such items as food and other house- hold needs are bought by the association from companies which give quite liberal discounts? I This association is 1'un by a board of directors which determines the suppliers and approves the contracts, sets up policies and hires a full-time manager, who carries out their recommendations. The manager handles all business transactions, keeps the books, and works di- rectly With the patrons. FPA is recognized by the Senate Committee on Stu- dent Afairs as a student organization. It is also incor- porated under the laws of the state of liflinnesota. Each year a board of directors is elected in October. This board includes eight student or alumni members, one faculty advisor and one representative of the Dean's office. IN FOREGROUND, discussing ways to cut are, Heisler, left, Kuhlmann, and Rush, pre costs, siclent. MEMBERS of FPA pose informally for group pic- ture. From left are Vern Kuhlmann, Ed Siggel- kow, Howard Peterson, Jim Rush, Donna Johanson Gary Klein, lNIrs. Janet Robison, manager of FPA - V P. BI. Lowe, faculty advisor. and Stan YVoll-zoff. PAUSINC briefly,reverently in front ot' big chapel cross are two fiillllllltl lJelt's. CONCLAVE MEETS to decide the future course of action for Gamma Delta, ltlissouri Synod Lutheran student group. In past, clothing bundles for German relief have been group project. GAMMA DELTA, students' organiza- tion for 'IIl6II1.lJC?7'S of Synodieal Con- ference Lutlzeran Cllmrclz, was es- tablislzecl in 1938. Annual projects include teaching Sunday sclzool at Urziiversity village and at the Uni- fversity Latlzerarz Student center, singing at hospitals, and aiding in su-ppo1't of a -medical miissio-nary. lothin Lift Through Iron urtain Last. spring tiannna Delta. Missouri Synod Lutheran student group. sent -L80 pounds of clothing to Germany for Lutheran students in the eastern zone. It was a rela- tively simple job to send the bundles to Thelma Kunde, an excliange student studying at the Free University of Berlin, but getting the clothes to persons in the Eastern zone was another matter. The -L80 pounds were divided into ten pound packages and carried by hand into the Soviet sector of Berlin, since the bundles would have been examined and con- fiscated if mailed. The bundles were then mailed without identification from East Berlin to students in the Eastern zone known by students in Berlin. Persons receiving the bundles didn't know who they were from since no explanation was included. The clothes were then collected personally by pastors who had been informed where they were. and then distributed to needy students in their parishes. Page 261 ROUND TABLE discussion on FBI experiences l'ea.tures Professor Robert llIcClure, at rear left. l GANHVIA ETA GANIIVIA, professional law fraternity, was founded in 1902. There are 20 active chapters. Chi chapter was founded in. 1924. Their colors are green and white. They have a speaker from the professional field twice a month. Annual events include F oanders, day banquet and a spring formal dance. ' 32-' YE Q, 3 'F Q .1 'Z' ii Back Row: Olson, Erickson, Pauly. Daly. Thirll Huw: Dietrich, lluik, Finley, Stokes. Sermul Row: Arrioln, Miner, Faster, Nold. Front Row: Heath, Foley, Smith. Speakers from th ut iid orld Because they haven't a house, members of Gamma Eta Gamma, professional law fraternity, have been holding dinner party meetings at downtown restaurants for a iiumber of years. The fraternity invites a speaker, usually a member of the bar or bench, who may speak on any subject of professional interest to Gamma Eta Gammas. The most interesting speaker of the year, the fellows agree, was Charles Allan Yvright, who was a clerk for the Qnd Circuit Court of Appeals in New York, at the time Page 262 of the I-Iiss case, and is now a Law school professor. Wfright spoke about the Hiss trial pointing up what he called fallacies in evidentiary portion of state's case. Other interesting speakers included Robert hfIcClure. who spoke about his experiences with the FBI during and after the Second World Warg David Loutsell, who ex- plained opportunities for lawyers in the armed forces: and alum Dick Aasberg, who gave a very practical talk on the present situation regarding bar exams. ll' W f V If I . - ut. l fur? 1? In 9.-1 PAYMENT of dues entitles Dutch Crugun. right, to pin and laugh from members. Back Rau: Dover, Sv Ida- I, Bohan. Fourth Raw Webber, Comfort, Folwick. Third Row: Cragun, Kelly, Sh-ensun, Wlnss. Sornnfl Row: Brown. Trunk, Creimel. Fran! Row: Disselkalnp, Penn, pres.g Gile. tre::s.g Lewis, see. Not in pirture: Bevensec. Flntin. Latham. GREY FRIARS, senior men's honor- ary, was founded at Minnesota in 1909. Service to the University and leadership are the qualifications ful- filled by the 20 senior class mem- bers selected by a unanimous vote of the active rnernbership. Their purpose is to serve the University. Laurel Wreath for the Noble Men "Everybody likes and respects self-made men. It is a great deal better to be made in that way than not to be made at all." The late Oliver Wendell Holmes authored the preceding remark, but it is certainly a moot point if it can he directly applied to members of Grey Friars, senior men's honorary. Grey Friars members are not exactly self-made, al- though they must show a lot of campus push before they get the nod to join the select circle of Q0. To get such a nod, a prospective member's attributes must be recog- nized by a current member of Grey Friars in time for the spring tapping. Action is then taken by a selection committee which carefully screens each nominee. There is no administration interference with the se- lection activity other than the very worth-while recom- mendatious from Jim Borreson, SAB head. However, Borreson's recommendations don't carry any more weight than those from the other Friars. Page 263 SHOP-TALK is what I-IEA advisor Dorothy Bonnell, with glasses, right.. hears from these members who meet each noon in Ag Union to eat lunch and make plans for group projects. STEPS in the Ag Union l make natural place for HEA I members to pause and plan. I pal' HOME ECONOIVIICS ASSOCIATION is open to all girls registefrecl in home economics. Their purpose is to cle- velop a professional spirit among the membeixs, to train them to be active and efficient leaders in their lzome anal commuizity and To pro- vide oepportunities for social activi- ties. Dorothy Bonnell is advisor. From Soup to ut , and ollar Signs Usually when One thinks of home economics, one thinks, naturally, of food. It's true home ec majors study every- thing from soup to nuts in food, but that's just a small part of it. They learn almost everything that a modern housewife could possibly need to know about foods, clothing, interior decoration and sex. But they also study business, dietetics and journalism, to mention a few, as a more practical side to a home ec major. So when the Home Economics association sponsored a Page 264 demonstration of oriental flower arrangements Cinclud- ing pussy-Willowsj, members were not the least bit sur- prised. They are accustomed to the esoteric. HEA is open to all home ec majors and numbers about Q00 members. Among its activities are demonstrations, contests, Kitchi Geshig. teas and money-raising projects for expenses and a scholarship offered by HEA. It is a social, professional and service organization-one very diverse in its interests. IRON YVEDGE, senior -m,en's honorary society, was founded at Minnesota in 1911. Members are selected in the spring of their ju.-nior year on the basis of leaclership contributions and satisfaction of the University eligibility requirements. Their pur- pose is to encourage and direct Uni- versity student actifuities. For They Are All onorable Men Men in Iron Wedge are mighty busy fellows. Since Iron Wedge is an senior lllCll,S honorary, they had to be busy in order to qualify for membership-busy with activities and becoming leaders. The group boasts such honorable projects as helping the University zulministration solve student problems However, they were not able to carry out such services this year-they were too busy. hlembers, since they are all seniors and must remain honorable. are trying to graduate, Also they are all wrapped up in the activities that gained them member- ship. This creates a problem. In order to remain honor- able, the men also must be busy, but the members are too pressed for time to help Iron Wedge. Perhaps an abundance of leaders caused the problem. and planning parties for visiting high school basketball tennis when they come here for the 2l,lH'llI2l.l state tourna- ment, a t Williams arena, in iMareh. BUSY, busy men from Iron Wedge take :L moment to enjoy a hook and just relax. lhwk Row: W'oud, Minlkc, W'illia1ns, Slade. Third Row: Moc. Long, Burrington. Secmul Row: Livingston, prus.g Uppgnurd, Hanson, Foster. Fran! Row: Silhu. see.: Tinglum, trans.: Cleland. v-pres. No! in piclure: Anderson, Chupnmn, Engel, Lee, Lumlerhcrg. Prilcllurcl. LISTENING cheerfully as treasurer Carol Olafson discusses Pharmacognosy are members Angelyn Paoli. left, secretary: Barbara Nelson. president: and Leona I-laik. vice president. KAPPA EPs1LoN, professional phar- macy sorority, was founded in 1921 by clubs from Illinnesota, Iowa and Nebraska. The local group is the Alpha chapter. There are 15 active chapters. T heir colors are red and white and their flower is the red rose. They hold an annual active- alumnae banquet. CHATTING are members andfor officers Paoli. left, Haik. Olafson, rear. Nelson. For All, a Voice in dministration Everyone in Kappa Epsilon. professional pharmacy soror- ity, was an officer this year-all four members. And for a while during winter quarter one member, Barbara Nel- son, was all four officers-and for a practical reason-she was the only member. In late January the other three members were initiated. Since KE is so small it carries on most of its activities with other pharmacy groups. One of its biggest annual events is the Christmas party Page 266 which it puts on with the two pharmacy fraternities for the whole college-faculty, graduate and undergraduate students. The door prizes are donated by different drug companies. This year they included a Ronson cigarette lighter and case and 'ilots of soap." added one KE mem- ber. Popcorn balls, apple cider, and peanuts were served for refreshments. In the spring KE sent two delegates to the national pharmacy sorority convention in Austin, Texas. - - l ' ' ' ' w .Z Y H 1' vs E' MEETING with pres. Roy Jzunpsn, center, engineers busily plan events. ur' 1.3 -91 T7 T' QI i Ilnrk Row: llydryrh., Benson. Roth, Smith, W'inter. Fourth Row: Benson, C., Anderson, Isaacson, Brings. Tlllral Raw: W'nIf, Decker, Persson, Mnlnle. Second Row: Jedliekn, Hnstgnd, Desjardin, Bnlin. Front Row: Anderson. S., v-pres., Jampsa, pres.g Oen, treas.9 Nelson, sec. Not in picture: Petersen. KAPP.A ETA KAPPA, professional electrical engineering fraternity, was founded in February, 1923. Beta , chapter was established on campus Nofuernber, 1923. Their flower is tlze sunburst rose and their colors are purple and gold. Annual events include a Hard-times party and a F ounders' day banquet. lor Road of Paint, E D Prizes Engineers of Kappa Eta Kappa, professional electrical engineering fraternity, have been busy splashing paint on their newly remodeled house. A new, fresh look is evi- dent in the living and dining rooms, and sunporch. The engineers found time to do their painting between long lab periods devoted to investigating wave theories and drawing curve sheets. Each spring the big event is E-day and last year their "flying snueer" float won first prize in the parade. Kappa Eta Kappa also has its own ham station for those inter- ested iu radio. It has two transmitters, one a 11oviee transmitter and the other a powerful one kilowatt. To add to the present equipment, a teletype machine has been ordered. The fraternity is open to all electrical engineering stu- dents from the sophomore through the senior class. At the start of each quarter, smokers and pledging activities take charge. Page 267 QQ 17? Q J tv 3 .5- will fr bb ,'-fs ' Q, ,r T7 Q ,,, Q. Q Gu IC7' N SG. 'S' Back Row: llmnmer, Flynn. Osl, Anderson. M., Swedberg, Fowler, Peterson. Fifth Row: Durlu-e, Sandquisl, Johnson, K., Swanson, LaRue. Jaeger, Benson. Fourth Row: McKenzie, Anderson, J., Limlstrum, Kampstnzl, Vik, Gollwitzcr, Cable. Thirll Row: Mulino, Dingman, llnlsleen, Erickson, S.. Johnson. S., Davis, Johnson, M. Secunvl Row: Scllwerin, Ruud Flaherty, Hull, lloltnn, Mcdcllill. Fran! Row: Hnltstrom, Anderson, C., treus.g Szmdell, sec., Fiske-r, prcs.g Adolpllson, v-l1rcs.g Erickson, Taylor. Not in piclure: Bardorf, Blair, Gunderson. llelfner, Hulslroln. Hydal. Minclla, Nelson, Yvest, Whngnnrml, W'ieken. IfAPPA KAP1-A LANIBDA, Alpha chap- ter, sorority for Lutlzeran women, was founded at the University, Oct. 21, 1921. Their colors are gold and white and Hleio, flowm, is the myhof- BEHIND bars or railings are Linflstrom. Adolphson, Ast, ,, Barrlorf, Holstrom. Ward ?n or ntsi l- is z fl W' :lv . the-valley. Each C1'Z,LCl7'fC'7' they have N 1 I U S M S H mm K in a charity project. Annual events in- clude a square dance and sleigh ride, and a spring formal . ver the Border and nto the Trees Every spring the girls in Kappa Kappa Lambda sorority go native. For the past several years the group, often 30 or 40 strong, has taken a week end 03 and headed for VVoodlake camp, a secluded summer camp in VVisconsin. lllembers give various reasons for the trip, explaining that it's a sort of farewell party for seniors and a chance to get away from the city. But possibly the most im- portant function of the trip is a social one, since the girls really "get to know each other." Since the sorority docsn't Page 268 have a house, this is the only time the girls have an op- portunity to really live together. On the trip seniors are exempt from all work such as cooking and housekeeping. They are eligible for various traditional awards, though. Two of the prizes are given to the girls who have clone the most for the organization during the year. Curiously enough, the awards are fish spinners. The lmauhle's three hooks symbolize a girl who "grabs on" to the organization. KAPPA PSI, 7n'0fes.s'ional plzarnzacy fratelrnity, was founded in 1879. Epsilon chapter 'was establislzerl in 1928. Their colors are nzaroon and g1'ay.At 'many of their regular meet- ings they have spealcevus on new cle- 'vcloplnzents in medicines and drugs. Annual events include a H onzeconz- ing party anal spring dinner-clcznce. ig Pill Count, Lo Bo ling Score Kappa Psi is at professional phzirlnncy fraternity and the boys never forget the fact. They sincerely believe that most flruggists spend at large part of their Careers count- ing pills. To serve as n balm for their future. the Kappa Psi's have C0ll1pl,ltCtl the number of pills they might count and the total runs close to infinity. This practice with light-weight pills proved disastrous in the intrzi-inurnl bowling tournament.. After rolling pills FUTURE PILL-PEDDLERS, from left, Don Brandt, Bill KL!lli'I'll'lllIlll. uncl Dick Stroncek greet Ken Milne on stairs. L -4 around. the heavy bowling balls were too much for the boys. The future pill-peddlers help prepare for their profes- sion by Contact with Zlllll'l1S. At various parties, the boys are given samples of the products they will one day be selling. They can either analyze or use them. Since most of the meinbers will go into the retail drug store business they feel that the only thing lacking in their course work is practical "soda-jerking.l, Back Row: Martell, Thompson, Anderson, G., Leuzinger. Third Raw: Anderson, D. R., Anderson, D. A., Mclnnis. Greenmn. Savond Row: Cates, Brandt., Rantaln. Front Raw: Eklwrg, treas.4 Dillangi, advisorg Vasenden, rcg.g Kellerlnann. No! in picture: Benedict. Dcnrnmn, Milne., Schroeder, Strom, Slruncek, Thurn, W'indisclx. 4-9' ea 03 nf YZF .4 36 i inf M CLUB has maroon and gold as its colors. Annual events include a for- mal dance and a banquet in the spring. illembelrslziip is open to all undevgrafluates who have earned an. "ill " in a sport and who are attend- ing the U niversity. The clutfs pur- poses include taking an active part in campus activities. M CLUBBERS take leave from sales campaigns, campus competitions, by reminiscing over Cokes and cookies in Memorial stadium club room. The Birth of Grid Program alesmen Through the M club, off-season athletes find work selling programs during the football and basketball seasons. On an average football Saturday, '70 M club men are scat- tered around the stadium hawking their wares. The lettermen show up at Rrlemorial StZ1d1ll111,S North tower at 10 a.m. and a1'e handed 100 programs, 10 dol- lars in change and an apron with a vendor's button at- tached. Then stationed at key points, they sell and sell. According to one member who confided held never seen a kick-off, sales are about 250 Go Jher Goal-Posts Jer man. l The M clubbers tried valiantly in Sno week compe- titions. The Jlaeed a cou le in the Sno kin - ueen P Judging. A six-man dog sled team entered the race but was disqualified. "Not everyone was in the harnessf' a club spokesman said. "We had trouble with fatigue and other things." Durinr Cam Jus Carnival, no fatifue showed in the E . performance of two beefy, grunt-and-g1'oan wrestlers. Back Row: W'allmum, Soltnu, Xveiss, McElroy, llclgeson. Fifth Row: Rulford, Nash, W'o0:l, Vnlllmnn. Foss. Fnurlh Row: Schmitt, Wilfred. Almcr. lllies, llcdlund, Prescott. Third Row: Lindgren, Hike, Brandsness, Rollkohl, Hngemeisler. Second Row: Eckblom, Elton, Clouticr, Curry, Slcucrwald, Sullivan, T. Fran! Row: Johnson, B., Annson, tx-eas.g Bartlett, px-es.g Steiger, sec.g Rolek. i I V ' 3 "3 1:4 ,,. 9 . 'SQ 0 -Q me -wg' he-1' v3 945 9... i ".'!' 7. tv 'sw 6 'u 1 Wh .,I ,X I . :1.:'g,'o :Mir l fv -ep - '.f'b"" L:r'-"'.1"""- " 'ii w e .swift Rack Row: Bonnell, advisorg Melliu, Krebs. Third Row: Duffy, Dougherty, Reisclxauer, Schmidt. Second Raw: Mnlzoll, Nelson, Brockway. Front Raw: Shelley, v-pres.g Schmill, pres.g Dahl, treas.g Johnson, sec. Nu! in picture: Elliott, Frnnzen, Russo, Hagcnah, Zander. A WITH GESTURES, B. Schmitt, president. center, explains the Welcome week scholarship appeal. MORTAR BOARD, senior wormenfs honorary, was founded -nationally in 1918. The local group was estab- lished in 1919. New 'members are tappecl flaring Senior week. T hey help at the Presiclentfs' reception and co-sponsor Senior week. Th-is year's project is evaluation of Wel- come weelc and orientation program . nti-Tradition: oth and Spagh tti Plague years just happen, it seems. And this year has been one for lllortar Board, senior womenls honorary. Just before they had their Gopher picture taken, they discovered moths had mutilated their gowns. A tradition shot full of holes was cause enough to be reluctant about having a group picture taken. In fact, they were to pose after a spaghetti dinner meeting at the Alpha Phi house. They claim the bulk of business at hand prevented meeting their appointment. The idea of gownless hlortar Boards may have been just as great a deterrent. The meetingls agenda included choosing their annual project. They decided to study the scholarship appeal in Welcome Week, freshmen orien't.ation and camp. Commit- tees were assigned to those areas. After the information was gathered and evaluated, lliortar Board planned to submit recommendations to the All-University con- gress commission on orientation. Page 271 NU SIGMA NU, professional med-ical fraternity, was founded March 2, 1882. There are 46' active chapters. Epsilon chapter was founded Feb. 21, 18.91. Their colors are wine and white. T hey award an annual 3500 scholarship -in medicine. Annual events include spring and winter quarter for-rnals. New Horizons Se According to a letter the Gopher received from Nu Sigma Nu, professional medical fraternity. "The golden era for Nu Sigma Nu is dawning on the lVIinnesota campus. After more than three years of planning, campaigning and nomad existence, the solidiiication of Epsilon chap- ter's dream is taking place in the form of a beautiful new chapter house nearing completion at 631 Oak street, S. E." The building project was initiated two years ago, when a fund raising campaign was begun by the Nu Sigma Nu alumni association. Back Row: Hrninard. Moe, Edlund, Johnson, Eklund, Dougherty. Fourth Row: Ramluw, Mun Mnrn R dell ll mster' Second Raw' S ll n W ld L rson Dahl Os! rb PLAN FOR NEW BUILDING is the object of profound admiration by members who eagerly await its completion. Forth in tt r Apparently not content with just building a house, the association formed "a purely benevolent and educa- tional corporation, the Nu Sigma Nu Medical founda- tion to further the objectives of medical education and of scholarship activity in conjunction with the new and modern building? Although the chapter has been preoccupied with house construction, it has been busy with the usual activities, and has enjoyed a series of special lectures by members of the Medical school faculty. Fednr, Lalfave, Loney, Huseby, Wagner. Third Row: Vnnrlerpool, Christensen, 1, Smith Front Row' Pal er Haglund, Melby, pres.g Taylor, sec.: Shepard. ro, , y , e 5. . un, uron, a , , e er'. . . ms Not in picture: Bush, Dawson, Fish, Kuss, Larson, A., Leuzinger, Miller, Schafer, Schultz, Sheehan, Sandberg, Wetherby. ae.. Y1,s.seam., is .ii ii " :C -' ., if H t 'Q' gp MONEY FOR NEW HOUSE and lll'0l'0SSlOll2ll1-lvl football r-up are goals of men in while coals from Phi Beta Pi. IJHI BETA PI, professional medical fraternity, was founclecl March 10, 1891. There are 38 active chapters. Xi chapter was founded on April 2, 1904. T heir fiower is the white eh.rysan,themum and their colors are white and emerald green. They were professional intra-mural foot- ball champions this year. Future edies Plot Parking ure Membership has nearly doubled in the lust. three years :lt Phi Beta Pi medical fl'2ltCl'lllly. Consequently, the fellows have sl,:u'tecl to think about a new house. 'l'hcir planning for the house ilulicntcs the general at- titnclc of the fraternity making it easy to unclerstzincl why membership has increased so rzipirlly. To keep in step with the recent sky-ward building trcncls in the lllCLllCiI.l science section of campus. members have decided to builcl an six-story house. The proposed structure will include a Solution to the University parking situation since the first. four floors will be a parking ramp and the two upper floors will form the living quarters. All they need now is approval from the administration and money. A highlight of the fraternity's activity calendar this year was a speech by Dr. Chester Jones of llflassachusetts General hospital. The lecture is an annual event spon- sored by Phi Beta Pi in l'IOl1OI' of a former alumnus and chief of the ZlIl2lt0l1ly depzirtlnent, C. NI. Jackson. lluvk Row: llusclllmllz. Us-lnluey. Eddy, Cmnfort, Wlznlfrcy, Drill, Stolen, McCarthy. Foley. Seneulh Raw: Sclllichling, J.. llnugnn, W'urwick, Wulxlrabe. R., W'olxlrnlre, D., Snlnvleh. Edward, Ymle-r, Sehlicllling. F. Sixth Row: Elling:-urn, YV.. Student, Kelly, John T., 0'llcnrn, Donaldson, Swanson, Juhnsoll, Sipc. Knzel. Fifth Raw: lllnclnelu-dl, Mm-, Vnuln-r. Mulch, Kamp, Lewin, Owens. Linnelnnnn, Bnken. Fourth Row: Silvis, Simmons, Larson, llilgmlick. Sturnlo, Mahle, Brandt, Fellcr. Third Row: l'il-ynollln, Ginitnfsou. Elling:-nn, ll., Lhulln-rg, Mnlfnrlune, W'ull, Duvall, Dion. Hull. Secunal Raw: llolln, Murray, Tangen, Burke. Moran, Nelson, 0'Keefn, Bo- lnnaler. Fira! Row: Munn, llodges. lrelnncl, v-urclmug Lnrsell, Geist. nrehon: Herrick, sec.: Looflmuruw, trcas.: McAllister, Kelly- .lnlln G. No! in picture: Adkins. Auunru-n. llvll, llyrilnl. lirunk. Grimes, llnugnn, Iussu, Krullslmcll, Lussnrd, Lynner. Mast, Mcllialian, Megur, Oli, Preston, Randall, Reardon, Ripple, Salnvich, Elmer, Teynnr, Tlmlnpnon, W'nlers, lVhilu. sv 5 4 .. , ""'.,w em -K Back Row: W cuzcl, l'lnnson, D., Lillnsknv, Kauth, Schuhnekcr, Thonnnmcn, Norquist Borrcson. Seventh Row: Bolt, Moyer, Klepp, Nelson, Jnrdeizky, Goodehild, Miettuneu Sixth Row: Hurr, W'ooal, I-luhcrland, Nnsowsky, Ackroyd, Lensink, Syvcrson. Fifth, Row! Nisswandl, Basinger, Thurber, Dunn, Sonlag, Hull, Halverson. Fvurlh Row: Dinsnmre Heid, Hcinzerling, Stafnc, Waller, Bun-Ora, Linduhl. Third Row: Green, Witter, Hovde. Kuhlmnnn, Rnlnlull, Moulton, Purdie. Svrlmrl Row: Nush, Nwokeukn, Swanson, Hegge stud, Sheldon, Binger, Hendrickson. Front Row: Rnnlras, Mnrschke, Sethre, Hoppcrstad Meagher, Merkel, Murlaugh. No! in pivlure: Backer, Backus, G., Backus, L., Bedford Berg, Bingham, Clark, Englund, Gahriclson, Cullen, llanson, K., Kane, Lawson, Nachtigal Peterson, Robbins, Schuldl, Trnulman. PHI CI-II, professional 'medical fra- ternity, was founded in 1889 at the Uizivefsity of Vei'121o11.t. Kappa Chi clzagitei' was founded in 1920. Tlzeiii' Colo1's are given and white and the lily-of-the-valley is then' flower. A11- mzal events include a Homecoming pawty, 'winter quaitei' party aizcl spiing j'o1'1nal dcmce. Feline Flu r and "Setting the 1TlO1'l,gi1gGS on fire" made the hottest news of the year for the Phi Chiis. Things were really warni as two mortgages went up in flames April 25. And to really add fuel to the fire it was Founders' clay, the big dinner dance that provided the background to the arson. Things got so hot that even Thoanomen became ex- cited. This is quite a change because Thoanomen usually gets everyone else hot and bothered. Thoanomen happens to be the yellow and tan cat that serves as mascot for the Page 274- G! Q 'sn-., 'QA OLD SKELETONS make wonclerful props for medical fra ternity pictures. Phi Cl1i's have used this one for many years ortgage urnin Phi Chi's, and is the agent provoeatem' of the house. It seems that the upper-classmen are all in favor of giving him the old heave-ho, while the nuclei'-elassmen say Thoanomen shall remain. The issue is in doubt. W'i'th all these heated goings-on, the Phi had a cold, cold time of it. The plumbing for two weeks they had nothing but cool some time 2lflCl'W3.1'fl they got cold Sl'lllilllCl'S just thinking about taking a shower. Chi's still have gave way and water and for PHI DELTA, professional business sorority, was founded in 1938. T heir flower is the talisman 'rose and their Colors are blue and white. Annual events include rc nzotlzer-daughter' luncheon and a foirnzal dance. They give annual Cl'U.2Cl7'ClS to members O'ILt-S'tG?Z.Cll7'Zg in activities and to the top ClC!ld6'77'llC junior. From mallness, ore Informalit Phi Della, honorary business sorority. may be the small- est of the sororities on campus. hut lllClllliJC1'S probably enjoy themselves more than other girls. The reasons for the small meinlmership are that there are few girls in School of Business and that the few girls in business have the required one point average. The limited l'llClIlllCI'SlllIJ makes it difficult to carry on with traditional parties and activities. Consequently they had no Christmas formal. But when they do have a. BUSINESS-MINDED lint hungry are Joanne Wolf, left, Carol Cleve. Louella Lund. Donna Cunningham. Dorothy Muck and Nancy Johnson. 1 J 'fx , 5 ai , .L -2' v nk 1591.-513.4 party, they invite all their friends in order to fill up the place that they have rented. Slipper meetings are held every Tuesday. The half- hour meetings usually stretch out heeause the girls prefer to sit around and chat afterward. There are three officers and one active member. lfVhenever the president is sick, the meeting is postponed because they lack a quo1'um. "It's really quite simple." said Louella Lund. "WVe can hold meetings over the phonefi "7 VACATION TRIP x 1a Holiday m lg'lll11L s pages lttlacts Phi Delta Wolfe seated Cunmngh im md Iohnsou left Page 275 PHI DELTA CHI, professional phar- macy j'1'ate1'1zity, was founded in 18.961 T heta. chayztm' was foumlecl in 1904. There are 2.9 active clzaynfers. The 'refl carnation is their flower ancl olcl gold and wine their colors. They tied for seeoizcl place in the 'Ill61l,.S' clifuision of the Ho-mecofmiizg float paracle. GATHERED around the piano. these Phi Delta Chi's scienade the 'tra- ditional and Illtlillllllfflilll tlllIIQIS-SW66l'.llC21l'lS and fraternity friendships. For Every Campus Pie, Finger In the past student pharinacists at Phi Delta Chi have followed the old traditional professional fraternity pat- tern and have not been particularly active in Greek doings on campus. But this year things have been de- cidedly different. Phi Delta Chi has purposely put its finger in nearly all the campus pies it could reach, though sometimes with difficulty. For example. difficulties arose when the fraternity entered the barrel stave race during Sno week, a com- Burk Row: Holmgren, Chrisliunsun., Craig, Nelson. Crussing, Hart. Fijlll lime: Foster. num, Schmid, Kaufman, Slum, MvEllnu1'y. Third Row: Siler, Swanson, Malsuyulnn. Olson. Cranul, Groslund. Front Row: Eine:-s, Smith, sac., Kurnowski, v-prong Knutson, pres.g Smith, W'ong. w on .. T sv 7 sv i E was -f 21 petition it had not participated in for a number of years. As a result, racers showed up with just ordinary barrel staves. They were no match for the varuished and highly waxed boards used by others. Next year the boys will be better prepared. In other activities. the fellows fared better. They didn't win a whole shelf of trophies, true. But they got their share of first and second places, and felt they did pretty well for just getting in the swim. Buck. Hay, llunl, llerlnnn. YVillorseln:iull. Fourth Row: Soilwor- Andersou. Erickson. Seroml Row: Sellroedor, Nikolai. VVnlurius. Lilu-rg, Eastman, tra-ne-. Nut in pi:-lure: McElmury, Morehouru "'2'g'.i ' vv " -Q 'xixi' me 'SS 'tl' w- , . .'i Yi' Z .Jl' IIBIII l C? i' 5-nit Iii Ji ,, .e'f'4".w 8' Y .-In an -r - Bark Row: Anderson. Preus, Bauer. Kulzs. Fourlll Row: Chellxcrg, Crary, Cnnlplnrll. Third Row: llancllurrg. Dalxle. Kownlkc, Harms. Sf-1-and Row: Eklxaml. Patrick, Doolittle. Erick- son. Framl Row: llsxrnnck. trcns.: Scntln. v-pres.: Flmn. pn.-5.3 Hunrler. sec. Noi in pirlure: Jolmsun. Klein. Tic-dc. PRACTICING for March concert are Doolittle, left, Hamburg. Harms. Crary. PHI MU ALPHA, professional music fraternity, was founded on Oct. 6, 1898. There are 126' active ClZfCl1Jf67'-S. .-1 lplza illu chapter was foundecl June 17, 1925. They award musical .sclzolarships to 'me-mbers. Annual events include a C'l11'istfmas clzoral c'onee1't with Sigma Alpha Iota and a smolfer eaclz fall for initiates. adly Wanted: Tenors and trings If you're a. tenor or play a stringed instrument, then you've got an excellent chance of becoming a member of Phi Mu Alpha, the only music fraternity on campus. The sole requiremenl' for meml.mership is a genuine interest in music. I-Iowever, there is such a scarcity of tenors and string ll'lSl'l'lllllClll members that talent along those lines would he greatly apin'ecia.ted hy the fraternity. The fraternity is :1 performing organization and is almost "too busy" with its heavy schedule of concerts. lvhcn the boys meel informally they sing for the fun of it, usually the old favorites like "Old Mill Stream." More serious singing was done in "Trial by Jury" which they gave last spring with Sigma Alpha Iota, music sorority. The Drama department helped make it a great success. Phi Blu Alpha's annual Christmas concert was given in Grace Lutheran church. The American Nlusic con- cert in Rlarch was instrumental for a change. The stars, this time, were clarinets, trombones, trumpets, hassoons and a piano. Page 277 PHI RHO SIGMA was fozmcled in 1890 at Northwestern unifoersity. There are 27 active chapters. Theta Tau clzapter was founded in 1905. Tlzey won second place in the professional softball intra-mural tournament and first place in -S"LUl'77'1.-'7TLl7lg. Annual events include an alumni banquet, Christmas party and sprirng formal. Like Topsy, Gro The University liledieal school has an enrolment of about 500 students, making it one of the smaller schools on campus. Phi Rho Sigma, medical fraternity, has a mem- bership of about 100 students, or one-fifth of the Nledi- cal school. Consequently. Phi Rho Sig's boast one of the largest fraternities on campus. Blembers can't explain this anomaly. They are not sure just how or why the fraternity became this large. Perhaps the chapter outgrew any inhibition to remain 4- 'N-. Z' DISRECARDING COUK, lNIrs. Bliden, Piclcert talks to Larson, upper right, Hanson, lower right, Anderson, left. and Lindquist. upper left. th for eason small or select. Then too, the local chapter has gone con- trary to its national ruling and welcomes all races and religions. It also has the largest physical plant of any of the medical fraternities. And Phi Rho Sigma is still growing. Last fall it pledged 35 new members. Financially, the group is on firm ground. The house mortgage was burned last year. This year the Alumni association launched a scliolarsllip fund to pro- vide scholarships to needy students. Back Raw: Hanson. Anderson. Lee, Tex-rill. Mnrtcnson, Willianxs, Finley. Seventh Raw: Knudson. Langer. llnukeness. Andenso, Cnmmock. Selzi-r, Tvctcn. Sixth Row: Hanson, Peterson, Halverson, Flogstad, Peikerl, Kctnln. Godfrey. Fijlh Row: Lindquist, Sornbeck, Hallgrcu, Carlson, C., Hnywn, llorkwell, Lllulall. Fourth Raw: Rock, Gaarder, Johnson. R., Snrkness, Johnson, P., Larson. Third Row: Hoyt, Knutson, Erickson, Maguire, Jenna, Griffin, Pardee. Sascunrl Row: Pelzl, Carlson, H., Olson. R., Ewens, Renullel, Jensen. Front Row: Thonlford, Little, Tiifuny, see.g Bowlin, pres.: Cnllcwarl, lruas.g Olson. G., v-presug Meyer, eorr. sec. '7 .Q N 1 6 - S 1 5: 4 -' W . .X,'!' W. ? uv :TGI gf v-1 7, 'BQ no fur, KEEPING their lips in shape is important to brass iustrumeutalists. This quartet is in tune. Hurk Row: lh'lnlnnn, Amlczrunn, Kohn. Lovell. Fourth Row: linrnnck, llnrmzs. Peterson, Davidson. PHI SIGIVIA PHI, lzionorary Qfraternity for -mein in the University ba-nfl, was founded in 1928. lllevizlnerslzip -is limited to those men who are in the Third Row: Prlcllnrxl, Null, llnlvorsou. Erirksun. Second Row: Holmslrnnd, Prichard, N., 0'liric:n, lhmrual. Frmll Row: Runner, v-prcs.g Doolilllv. sec.: Pcrrinr, pres.g Ilnndlrerg, ireas. band three or more qucwters and who show unusual interest in the bancl..1nn.ual events include the all- stm' clance in J anuary ancl a spring canoe trip on the St. Croirv. ot nactive, But Service for Bands "Lots of people would classify us as a rather inactive group." saicl Don Perriue. But as a member of Phi Sigma Phi, honorary baucl fraternity. he has a difterent view. Don points out. that while the fraternity is officially an "honorary," its real function is service. The Minnesota baucls have grown and swelled with new members. The result is a difficulty keeping the baud co-orcliuateml. Phi Sigma Phi acts as a type of steering group among the younger, less experienced members and aids the baud director with all the problems involved in making a band function. Au example of one of their more unusual services con- cerns the marching band's morale at football games. "Actually, the fellows in the marching band put in as much time and work as hard as the football teamf' Per- rine claims, "and they have their ups and downs during the season the same as the team doesf, The older Phi Sigma Phi's attempt to keep marching baud spirits up. Page 279 X Yi ' " ' mnswtxsssp--,, isznwsmsesze,, is ' sexes' 'wvitxszziifiiif' :s:ez. X335 , ., N,,.W,,.V .. in Snvtiiifffifiii 7 "A s,v'Q-wi ,,.. Huck Raw: Nosby, Mellin. Haier, llavey. Fiflh Row: Tilrbils, llmlgrr. Munson, Nelson. Fourth Row: Bonnell, Johnson. Mellny, Vnrnclnek. Third Rom: Gillie, Allralxam. llenclricksnn, Limlsten. Second Row: Dalll, Pndll, loncs Christiansen Frrml Roar Teicln rev Nel on w ' . ., . I . : . . see.: . s . '-pres.: Rulschaucr, trees.: lllnusnn, corr. sec. Nol in picture: Ballard. Bowe. Fcnskc, Ganas. Gurunson. llinz. Jiruk, Jolmnsen. Nelson, Sandnger. Snhwankc-. Valcrins. NEW SCHEMES to increase charity fund are discussed by Phyllis Bowe, seated. and other members of Pl1iUO. P1-11 UPSILON ONIICRON, honorary professional fraternity for wo-men in home economics. Alpha chapter, was founded in 1909. There are 42 active clzapters. Annual events in- clude a fall Recognition tea, a spring senior breakfast for all senior women in the College of Agriculture, F ores- try and Home Economics. For New Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary home economies fra- ternity for students and professors, started the ball 1'0ll- ing to collect and organize donations for the proposed new Union on Ag campus. A vague sort of trust fund had l1CCll1Illllt1tCCl over the course of the last couple of years and when the fraternity girls looked into it and get the books straightened out, lo and behold, there was 35300. The fraternity. to carry the misnomer through-since it is populated by members of the fairer sex, sponsored Page 280 Union, oney aisers elnsses in emergency feeding in co-operation with the Civil Defense program. The course wus at supplement to home economics training und was open to the entire student body on the St. Paul campus. During spring vacation, members turned recruiters and visited the local high schools to interest seniors in majoring in home economics at the University. Phi U Omicron has also helped plan the new WOIIICIISS lounge in the remodeled home economics building. olo Year Hono Members of Phoenix. junior men's honorary, started out their year with an initiation banquet. At the banquet. incoming members received their keys from the senior campus leaders leaving the organization. Theron John- son, former SAB director, addressed the group and re- minded them of their responsibilities. Each spring. the one-year membership is chosen from those sophomores who have distinguished themselves as leaders in various campus activities and organizations. I'S PHoEN1x, junior mcnis lzoizomry so- ciety, -was fozuzdecl at the University in 1930. Ale-nzberslzip is open to those who have done outstanding 'work in ca:tra-ciwiiculai' activities, such as sports, politics, special com- mittees and C11ai1'man.sl1.ips. They are selected by two faculty members, an alumnzzs appointed by the Dean. for Sophomores Two or three times each quarter, the members meet to discuss and trade ideas related to problems confronting them in their service activities. Outstanding activity of the year for Phoenix was their assignment as ushers at the President's convocation. However, overt activity is of secondary importance. Better co-ordination between Phoenix members and the organizations and activities they represent is their pri- mary objective. CURIOSITY about the meaning of the word Phoenix sends organization members of same name to W'ebster's. lilu-k Raw: Amlerann. Kuuslmgeu. Ill-nsnn. Third Rnw: llmlin, King, W'illimnsnn. Second Row: Eplnnll., Coulter. llmn-on. Ph-11. Frou! Row: McCallum. v-pr:-r4.:, Estes. pr1:s.g Lindgren, lrcns. Nut in pic-lure: Allen. .-hugh-r, llinmzm. Knmnrow. Kimball. Lowe. J EDI 5' he v-r ,D "qv sr 3 ev r 9 qv- E 1 PI TAU SIGMA, honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, was founded in 1915. Gamma chapter was found - ed in 1922. Their colors are murrey and azure and the white rose is their flower. They award a prize annually to the sophomore with the highest honor point ratio in 'zne- chanioal engineering. From Industr , Froth and a eal Tales from the national convention of Pi Tau Sigma, honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, still were circulating many days after the conclusion of the 1952 convention at lVIilwaukee. WVisconsin. The main point of interest proved to be the Pabst Brewing company. The prospective mechanical engineers visited the brewery for the purely academic reason of inspecting the machinery used in processing the product. The management impressed the boys favorably by offer- ing samples of their famous product to each of them. The delegates also inspected the Allis-Chalmers manu- facturing plaut, but here the management was hardly able to give the 90 delegates samples. Instead, the man- agement held a banquet. According to president Warren Wade. Hlt was the best banquet I ever attended." Judging from the stories told, the convention was a success and all the members of PTS are looking forward to representing the chapter next year. .LAUGHING ABOUT the trip to the brewery, Pi Tau Sig's recall convention. Back Row: Rebhulz, Svcndsen, Clarke. Fourth Ruw: Bcssler, Hogan, J., Balesnn. Third Row: Ericksum, Barlsch, Pickering. Second Row: Gile, Filzsimmons, Borgstrom, corr. 500.4 Cfmns. Front Row: Cluybnugh, rec. secs W'udc, pres.g Kellogg, v-pres. Nat in picture: Griffith, Hogan, R., Larson, Nelson, Mureuux, llusencrunls, Savage. i E i ! - Y sr 4, td if g-we na 2 'T' Q-O :LA 36? if 'LT sf A LOT OF BLARNEY enters Phnnb Bob discussions since they keep the stone. Buck Row: Ulen, Svcnllsen, Wulsoxl. Third Row: Reblmlz, Bcvensee. Peterson. Second Row: Living- ston, Swanson, Conns, scc.g Gustafson. Front Row: Filzsimmnns, v-pres.g Kellogg, pres.g Fitz, advisor. N01 in picture: Oslcgren. PLUMB BOB, honorary fraternity for IT students, was founded at the University in 1923. The 12 rn em bers are chosen in their junior year on the basis of leadership and service. They coordinate all engineering so- cieties and support projects. Annual efvents include hiding the Blarney stone and initiation. From a ote, a ee Bit of Blarney Late in April, uncomfortably close to deadline time, the Gopher received zt note from Plumb Bob, senior honorary engineering group. The first portion of the note explained the correlation between an engineer's plumb bob and IT's Plumb Bob. The rest ran as follows: "A very important duty to which all members gravely pledge themselves is the protection of the Blarney stone from predatory lminls who would misuse its powers. "As well as guarding the stone, Plumb Bob is eon- cerned with the scientific and historical aspects of the stone. Recent studies have shown a gradual decrease in the percentage of blarney in the stone's composition. It has been established that the Blarney stone is radio- active and that in past knighting ceremonies on Engineers' day, blarney has been radiated to knighted seniors." Happily. the note ended by assuring engineers of an inexhaustible supply of blarney in the stone. The Gopher is happy that Plumb Bob sent us some of it too. Page 283 v v Buck Row: Henkel, Michels, Renncr. Swenson, S.. Flynn, Aus. Monson. Darke. Jorgensen Seventh Row: Kocks, Slmifron, Crabner, Sorenson. Albright, Pznul. Helleun, Osrlohn, Ray kowski. Sixth Row: Bjcrken, Lindgren, Strand. Stoesz, Sinks. Eidcn. Dunham. llonglund Weiss. Fifth Row: Sluhbins, Punuska, Strand, Towner, Owens, Larkin, Oslergren, WI Ostcrgren, C., Oliver. Fourth Raw: Deutsch. Odell. Perrizo, LcGaul!. Mielke. johnson. M., Fisclllmcln, Lund, llennemuth. Third Row: Feilzer. Johnson. WV.. Maeurer. Mallon, Pralll, Hanson, Sarberg, Murray, Luntlhludc. Second Row: Erlnnrlson, Lindlan. Tompkins, Larsen, Kotula. W'ild, Iverson, WI, Iverson., L., Law. Frunl Row: Andersen, MvNicl, Murn. sec., Richards, Procllnow, Oddcn. Boline. In-as.: Swenson. R., Shipslcad. Noi in piclure: Carnes, Dales, Grnzzini. Gustafson, Hong. Kennedy, Maliison. Rennes. Peterson. Snkmnnto Seberg, Slnnoch, Stevens, Spear. Wicker. .tl 'Wy PS1 OMEGA, professional dental fra- ternity, was founded in 1892. There are 35 active chapters. Zeta Kappa chapter was founded in llla7'Cl7: INTENTLY CARVING wax teeth in their new basement 1919. Blue and 'lUlL1it6' GTB 1flZ6l?' col- laboratory. PsiO's finish their class work at the frat house. ors. T hey won the professional intra- vnnrarl baseball, bowling, golf and basketball tournaments last spring and fall. They have a spring formal. Professional Balance and thl tics Despite the professional atmosphere and the high percent- ceded the spring formal given in their honor at Golden age of married members, Psi Omega, professional dental Valley Country Club. fraternity, is proud of its athletic record. Slcigliridcs, costume balls and a vaudeville show by the Besides winning the llll1't1-l'l1ll1'Ztl championship in base- pledges were other entertainment highlights during thc ball, they entered 17 other teams in basketball, bowling, year. volleyball, swimming and rifle marksmanship even though However, all is not play at PsiO, They have remodeled members were restricted to one team each season. their extraordinary lab setup in the basement wherc PsiO has its sophisticated and rhetorical side too. Each members practice lab assignments without having to senior gave his 'gfarewell speechi' at a banquet which pre- walk over to thc School of Dentistry. Page 284 ov?- vmpnq Q -is l Q AQ :inmates 1-3 Y if 3' e kv I, if an , W if 'S' 1-Q.-A up- Bavk Rum: Kaufman. fill, flmndl, llunl. Sm-mul Rauf: Geller. llansun. v-pn-es.g Ruumruo. Front I Raw: llilinngl. Kelly. we-lr:-n-.: While. Haul vy. R110 CHI, honorary professional plzarmacy society, M u chapter, 'was founded in 1929. Tlzere are 31 mem- bers. Juniors and graduate students with a 2.00 academic cwemge or better are eligible for memberslzip. Annual events include an initiation clinner. Dfr. W illarcl J . Hadley is the societgfs advisor. onorar in the Pures Sense Somehow nn illusion has grown that honor societies, as well as other orgzmizntions. should do sornethingg and that ull organizations should enter contests, have parties, raise money, or perforin services. But members of Rho Chi, honorary plmrmucy f1'z1.ternity, do not believe this. and ns il result Rho Chi has reniainccl pure. "lt is 21. 'true honorary," reports member Clark Kelly. "like Phi Beta Kappa--you just get iuitintedf' Like Phi Beta. Kappa. the organization is exclusive. Seniors in jll'Hll'lll2lCy who have ut least :1 2.0 average may expect lo be invited, but in phzuunacy that nverzige is ditlieult Lo l1l2l,llll.El,lll. ln former years Rho Chi 1l16ll1lJCI'- ship usually included ll few professors and graduate stu- dents and one or two seniors. This y02ll'.llOWCVCI',U10 membership is close to :L dozen, and it is rumored thul another intelligent junior class is coming up. It seems that Rho Chi is swelling its ranks, zlctivities or not. CAREFULLY WATCHING a drug extractor. Rho Chi's and Prof. W. Hadley check fragile pharmaceutical ZlIJIJill'il.tlIS. Parc. ans- !aH"' sl- 7'Ua .,. .f M . ..,g, '...i iw' i"I Lf' " Buck Row: Karon, Volua, Kimble, Prenlner, Selxroer. Larson, Sloppel. Fourth Roll. F1 ill rln in luntl lroln 'lulltf xml 1 rx gory ll :nk llunxn sr Dawn 'llurfl Rau Chnpnmn, Pnffer, llerrnmnn, Flis, Johnson, Smith. Sermul Row: Hilker. Connlrunan l ant lllll lluwm ll ml ru on iarl on Frrml If lu llnalgrsn lll xrrxll lu' l l Albers, Cnplning Wlnod, advisory Erickson, S1-roml l.t.g Drum, First Sgt. No! rn plrlure lqvpm SCABBARD AND BLADE, lzonomrry army ROTC f'1'Cl-'b87'7Zlt:lj, was found- ed in I 904. There are 106 chapters. llIl7lIlfC'SO'l7IL,S I? company, F irst regi- ment, was established in 1905. Their colors are red, 'wlzsite and blue. They help the blood drive as a clziarity 79-rojact. Good Relation for Campo ilitar Army ROTC has an honorary military organization known as Scabbard and Blade. The organization's four- fold purpose is to promote better relations for the Milis tary Science department within the Universityg to keep ROTC from becoming isolated: to combat any "attitudes of dislike for ROTC"g and to p1'0ll1OlC general good feeling. Seabbard and Blade inducts only potential regular army officers into its ranks. The initiation is held during the winter quarter at Fort Snelling. lhlhile this organiza- tion does not do much in the social line. several small parties are held around initiation. Future officers in Scabbard and Blade also find out the real purpose of ROTC. Very simply. this purpose is to give college students a military education along with a college education so that they will he prepared as reserve officers in times of national emergency. During Welcome week. Scahbard and Blade members explain the ROTC program to inquisitive freshmen. Page 2.86 FORMAL SONG practices for their annual concerts keeps musical SAI lllClllllL'l'S voealiziug so much they never get together to sing "just for fun." SIGMA ALPHA IOTA, yn-ofessional music .s'ov'o9'ity, was founded Dec. I, 1-903. There are 98 active chapters. Sigma Sigma chapter was founded .-Ipril 23, 1926. The red rose is their fiower and recl and 'white are their colors. They present a C'h1'i3tma.s' vespers concert with Phi rllu Alpha and 'nzalce a mfusic four. olden Year for IVIusieaII alented It has heen a golden year for Sigma Alpha Iota, music sorority. The girls celebrated their 50th anniversary. Founders' day, which was February 16, saw the Riin- neapolis and St. Paul alumni get together for a big celel,n'at,ion. The sorority is proud of its honorary members who include such famous artists as Dame Myra Hess, Lily Pons and Eleanor Steber, I.ucine Amara, Iiletropolitan Opera star. was initiated into Sigma Alpha Iota after a perliormance of hC1l,l'l1lL'Ill' in Northrop auditorium. .,, IIT-H - L " of'-'x. ' li' ' 1 1 5 4 ' ' I A surprising thing about the sorority is that with all the talent in it, the girls never get together for an in- formal song-fest. Instead each member performs indi- vidually. Sigma Alpha Iota is open to music majors and minors who are auditioned each fall. The membership is top- heavy with pianists, although there is a double bass major in the group. An outstanding feature of the music sorority is Sigma Sigma. an all-girl chorus of 50 voices. 1 i Burk Row: Kolsrski. Inclilmr. Giese. Avery. Allen. L. Fourlli Row: Larson. Peden, L4-din. Jalnieson. Kilen. Third Row: Godfrcdsun, Pedersen. Kaufman. Shannon. Jnuisch. Second Row: Jordan, Wagner. Jens:-li. Ilill. Farnham. Fran! Rune: AlIen, C.. corr. sec.: Srhwab. rec. see.g Peel. pres.: Chisholm, v-pres.: Peterson. lreas. Nu! in picture: Bart- selaer. Duea. Gregory. lsnaesnll. Janes, Michelelti. Milner. Qnisl, Sampson, Schultz. Seluwfen. Strumherg, Tighe. Page 287 air 'L Buck Row: Aflnller. Uhrlnnnxner, Yvilsun. T.. Bodin. Seeonzl Row: Wlorzalla, Ludfornl. Erickson. Front Raw: Fulwick, prcs.g Carlsen, ireas.g Srlxoelkopf, see.: Vfilson, A. Nu! in picture: Burrington, Cleland, v-pres.g Cohen, Conner, Douglass, llnnson, Johnson, Kay, McDonnell, Oppegarml. Pirsig. Piteock, Wick, Wicklund, Helgersun. E SIGMA DELTA C1-11, professional jour- nalistic fraternity, was founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Incliana, April 17, 1909. Tlze BI inne- sota chapter was fou-nflecl in 1916. T lzere are 54 collegiate chapters and 31 professional chapters. Annual events include sponsoring the Dog- watclz and .l O'1l7'7ZCll1.S'II? clay. HELPFUL CLELAND fixes Folwielis eraval. to please luugliing' Bnrrington and rather disinterested Ludford. For This the Boys Will ut lasses Late one Tuesday night last November four members of the lllinnesota chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalism fraternity, piled into a '38 DeSoto bound for Denver. Twenty-four hours, two flat tires and 1,000 miles later they arrived in that western city for the fraternityls national convention. They had the chance to meet. rub elbows with and listen to Arthur Hays Sulzberger. owner of the New Page 288 Yorlc Times, several Pulitzer prize winners and other college journalists. In between meetings, luneheons. dinners and cocktail parties they made side trips to the ll1Ol.1l'lttllI1S, an old gold mining town and a leading night club. O11 the way home. a mishap struck the gallant vehicle on an icy road. It was Saturday night, no garages were open. A blizzard was sweeping across the plains, but 34- hours later they were home in lVlil1nez-lpolis. if .E-B215 INTERESTED MEMBERS gather around poster advertis- ing speaker they sponsored :rt meeting open to all nurses. For uture Nurs An iuterlmtioual outlook was very much in evidence this year nuioug the iueinbers of Sigma Theta Tau, profes- sional nursing sorority. At, various sorority meetings, the future ladies in white were addressed by returning aluins and guest speakers ou the statins of nursing in several important areas ol' the world. Sigluu rllllL'l2l Tau members were apprised of nursing in Israel, Greece and iVesteru Europe. lN'Irs. Jean Kool told the girls about the problems she CllC0lllllC-l'CIl while gangs! RELAXED NURSES congregate away from their hospital and classroom duties to discuss spring picnic plans and election of officers for next year. SIG1-'IA rfHETA TAU, professional nursing society, was formclecl illarelz, 15, 1917. There are 30 active chap- ters. Nu chapter 'was fourncled Oct. 21, I 9.29. Their colors are cafe au lait and blue. Their flower is the golden tea rose. Annual events include fall dinner-dmzce, 'inforlmal winter par- ty, and fl spring formal. es, Internationalism in Stockholm, for the international nurses convention. A report on nursing in Greece was presented to the group by Helen Spyropoulow. Nursing procedures and administration in the new state of Israel were outlined to the girls by Ruth Ron. Miss Ron was a director of nursing in several government hospitals. She is at the University on scholarship. The aim of Sigma Theta Tau to foster the aims and ideals of professional growth in nursing. Page 289 f A FACINC one of their many problems are inembers Ulirhainmer. back to camera. Nelson, Ganfield. right. SILVER SPUR SOCIETY, junior menis honorary, was founded at the Uni- versity in 1918. Membership is by invitation to men who have shown T0"S"ff"1"'U"" W'orrell. leaclersliip and are willing to be of service to the University. Silver Spurs annually usher at the Presi- clent's convocation. They have a party in the winter. Y l and G? up 'T' Bark Row: Lehmann, YVillinms, Kurnwski. Second Rane: Sorenson, Nelson, Canfield. Frou! Raw: Uhrhummcr. Not in picture: Benin-tt, Bobs, llolnm, Ruud, Smith, W'nllin, W'ugleIlner, Problems: Logistic to ournalistie Silver Spur, junior men's honorary, faced problems all year-how to get all members to a meeting, when and where to have a party, what to do for a project. Their biggest problem faced them late in winter quarter. What should be said in the Gopher about them? One member said: "Tell them about the party we hadf' The party was held late in winter quarterg the planning for the party started before fall quarter. A second member said: 'Tell them about the time Page 290 when we ushered at thc President's convocation." That was early in fall quarter. A third member said: "What about that party we planned for the junior transfer students?', Everything for the party was all set, except when it came time to send out invitations, no list of junior transfer students was available. No party was held. Still another very wise member suggested: "Why not just leave thc whole page blank?" SMOKER, held in Coffman Union, gives members a chance to talk about activities and new members for coming year. TAU BETA PI, ho1zo1'm'y engineering f1'a.te1'nity, was founded in 1885. There are 92 active chapters. The M in-nesota A lpha chapter was fofmzcl- ed in 1909. The f1'ate1'n.ity honors men from all fields of efrzgiueering. Members are chosen from the junior and senior classes in IT. A clinnev' dance is held each spring. cholars and Project and Activities Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering fraternity, has the unusual distinction of being an active honorary. Although it is a. technical student's Phi Beta Kappa. the menibers plan parties and actively participate in E day. Their annual initiation stag takes place at Jax cafe. After a meal of thick steaks, the pledges are brought into the chapter. This year TBPi also held a spring dinner dance and a. snow party at Glenwood chalet. Beside the fact that these boys must have top grades ill a hard Held, they find time to participate in campus activities as well as social functions. They contributed to E day preparations and helped plan the comic opera.. The chapter is also responsible for placing some of the books and magazines in the engineering library. Good grades, effective projects and social and activity interests-these are the contributions of Tau Beta Pi. A worthy example for other honoraries seeking to expand beyond the purely academic sphere. W R d ll T' Lur on R1 lnholz Bexensee Third Row' Borgslrom Toons Swenson Back Row: Grunlgxes, Grnulv, Young. Driver, Olen, Peel, Clarke. Fourth Row: u, y Q . umm, s , : . ' . . , . ,, . , ' ' ' ' ' de corr. secs Anderson Svendsen, pres.g Swanson, v-pres.:, Kellogg, Bnrlsch, Thompson. Serond Raw: Gile. Belhnifer, Binslnck, Aase, Meter, Florence. Front Rau: W Kurowski, Berlossi. Not in picture: Bniesnn, Bloom. Claybaugh, Eddy, Filzsimlnons, Griffith, Hasselquist, Storms, W'engler. ' r 3 a s v Henncn, Hogan, Juberg, Nelson. Rein, Rnsenerxmts, Savage, fc' -sq. ing fraternity, was founded on Oct. CHESS GAME tt Thetr Tau house malxes cool but ln els occupation fox the ISl1'xlI1g' ltlbitvers CFHETA TAU, professional engineer- F f . f f' ' .- Buck Row: Tscllida Gordon, Bnkcn, Olson. Fourth Raw: Husby, Mockenhanpt, Mie as, Dley . Th' ll IJ, 1904' TILG7-e aile 20 active Chai, Rauf: Knvalchuk. Lhfgrnn, Cordero. Miller. Second Row: Rodeberg. Swenson, Frank: W' cllzii. Fnihl s Y ters. Alpha chapter also was found- ed on Oct. 15, 1904. Their colors are dark red and gold and their flower is the dark real rose. They have fovvnal dinner-dances 'winter and spring quarters. Raw: Kersten, Wlelzel, Leonard, Kimlinger. No! in picture: Hendry. o Thaws During Cool, ool ight It was a long, cold winter for members of Theta Tau, professional engineering fraternity, and fora good reason, too. Their heating plant took a number of unscheduled vacations during the Winter nights and the Theta Tau's just didnlt seem to thaw out all year. They admit the year was somewhat more quiet than usual, and most likely the lack of proper heating was responsible. One night the temperature in the house dropped to 40 de- grees, just normal refrigerator temperature. Page 292 The fellows warmed up at least twice during the year. however, once for their Winter formal at the Calhoun Beach club, and once for their YVaterfront party. Things worked out very nicely for the Wfaterfront party. They were in the midst of re-decorating and all the plaster happened to be off the walls. Rather than decorate the house with paper painted to simulate a dock area, the fellows simply painted right on thc walls. It worked very nicely. NO LE'l'DOWN in '5:l-- tl1at's consensus of group, I-Iumphrey vs. Judd,mz1ybe. THAT SMUG LOOK from behind podium is doubtless due to GOPer named Ike. ORATORY is not too inspiring to cluster of URC members. Irvine idly watches Gzinlield ponder coffee cup. U IQEPUBLICAN CLUB 'was founder! on campus in 1938. The fl7'Sf1Il'C'Sl- dent was the f07"llI,6'7' governor of rllimzesotn, Harold Stassen. Witlz interest in the past campaign as 11 iglz as it was, the nimibei' of 'mam- bers .soarcfl to 400. The club is plan- ning to pro-mote an annual spring picnic with other clubs in the state. ut of ncertaint , Banner to Hold Fall quuirler started out sort of hazy and uncertain for the political denizens on campus, the University Re- publican club. But. soon "the club got sufficiently organ- ized to take an active part in the campaign." according to Chuck lVebber. club president. To celebrate President Dwight D. 13l5Cllll0WC1'.S birth- day, the club sponsored ai. rally which was attended by several state Republican bigwigs including Governor C. Elmer Anderson. and Representative Walter A. Judd. During the course of the campaign. many of the 400 members went into the city wards and distributed cam- paign literature promoting Gen. Eisenhower. Not confining their activities to off-campus, the junior GOPe1"s got around to building a prosperous-looking Homecoming float which enabled them to come away with a second-place I-Iomeeoming float trophy. The club has been having sonic difficulty with its space in the Union, but last reports had them settled. Page 293 QE.. NEW COSTUMES always catch a feminine eye. Janet Gerhauser shows off her very latest outfit. FIGURE SKATING CLUB, a 'member of the United States Figure Skating association, was founded in 1951. CHIVALRY is not dead ut the U of M figure skating elnb as Jnek Yvztlsh helps Juliet Gerlniuser on with her skates. VVutc-hing :ire B, Lohn, left, J. I--Ienrlriekson, A118 a cjwy-ity pq-Ojggt thgy gfiyg fy-gg L. Owen, V. Murphy. J. Jzienisch, H. Nlaitthews, R. Albrecht, G. Anderson. B. Yils I Breault. R. Lee, P. JllIl,f.flJCl'g. hi. John. kneeling. and D. iviltze. right. lessons to University students. An- 'E ' ' vzual events include I ce Capers show during Sno week and skating be- tween periods at the hockey gain es. There are 100 fmembers. apers for Relaxing oekey Fans Remember the gaily-costumed ice skaters who enter- tained the crowds in Wlilliains arena between periods of the hockey games this year? They were members of the University of Blinnesota Figure Skating elnb. The skat- ing club is one of the newer organizations on campus. It was formed in 1951. The activities of the club are governed by 21 board of six members selected by the entire club, The board mem- bers then select three officers to plan the yez1r's activities. Page 294 The board also works closely with the Athletic depart- ment in scheduling its activities. Highlight of the year for the members was their pro- duction of "Ice Capers of 1951" The show was produced and skated by club members without professional help. Considering that this was their first attempt. the club and the audience was well satisfied with the professional appearing extiuvztgziiizu. As one skater eoniniented. "next yez1r's show will be even better." MARRIED MEMBERS get out of washing dishes nt home by going to the fraternity house lo slncly in the special work laboratory in the basement. X1 PSI PI-II, professional dentistry fraternity, was founded in 1892. There are 21 active chapters. Phi chapter was founded Oct. 6, 1905. The American Beauty rose is their flower and their colors are lavender and cream. They won third prize in the Homecoming house decorations. Annual events include a Zipnic. niet Hour for ttentive Listeners It seems lo hn ve been ai quiet year for the Zip's. Of all the speakers members 2ll'l'21IlgCCl to hear, only one showed up. He gave an interesting talk on the technique of using the .I-lzinson zntieulzitoi' to measure jaw and tooth alignment. Half the rnenibers of Xi Psi Phi clentnl fraternity are mnrriecl. Consequently, there :ire practically no parties nt ull. The spring formal. the one big clnnee of the year, was helfl nl the American Legion elub in Minneapolis. Also, due to the scarcity of single students, the boys have a. lot of trouble keeping the house filled up. Vtlives of the married students have formed an auxiliary club Called the Zippettes and they have been busy running rummage sales and 1'CClCC01'Ettl1lg the house. The annual dental convention fell on the long week end of lVashington's birthday. Everybody went to listen to talks about new developments in dentistry. lim-I: Row: Thlslrulu, Jens:-n. Keyworllx. Meyer. Prlske. Leeklmnd. Fifth Row: Jaeger. lluuek, Moline, Simunds. Hera, Ilamlo. Fourth Rum: Afanasjcvs. Larson, R., Gros-ku. Me-Nnir. Ziegler, Snrff. Third Row: W'enlnerg, 0'Bric-n, Schuldl, Tlmmpson, Slnhlberg. Second Row: Jones, Scntlnrella, Sllcrvhcilu, Knrahalius, Ulrich. llesley. Frm!! Run-: Gilman, In-ns.: Larson, IC, du-p.: Tmnhnve. pres.: Timm, v-pres.: Slrnmslmrg. sz-c. Nu! in picture: Bcnassi, Rnmers. Wlelnn. W'hi1e. F Y 42' ' Q1 v-., T Gi 'C7 'Z' F? 12 30' -3 ' 'S f' Ik' FOR GREEKS TROPHIES, PLEDGES "5 g,,' f. Z R' eAr1N1vAL Wommas supervise and tack together side-show facade that is on ground in front ol' their tent. Like many others. show's name, "Broadway Blushesf' promised much more than actually was presented on inside. Though both Greeks and non-Greeks work on Campus Carnival. fraternities and sororities probably have more competitive drive to make shows a success because they feel a persistent need for another trophy. All proceeds from the one-night stand at Williams arena went to cllarity. Alpha Phi Omega, service fraternity, ran Carnival while the Social Service council handled the collection and distribution of the money. Carnival is probably year's biggest participation event. .J- -,PL- ' 'L '22 Wi'-: -5 U ' . , Page 296 u t the Same ld ANOTHER Home- coming means an- other prize float. ALPHA CHI ONIEGA scvozzty was founded zn 1889 Tlzeve are 79 chap ters natzonally Lllpha Lambda chapter was founded in 1921 Scav let and olwe are then colovs and their flower is the ved camatzon They aid the Cevebzal Palsy pro gram and won second place tvoplzy in the H omecomznq parade contest Stuff Every Year Some of the members of Alpha Chl Omega, academic sorority, seem to think 1952 53 sn as a lather dull yeal They complain that the soroutv has done Just about the same things everybody else has done, and that it s mst the "same old stuH3 as every other year " Now it's true that the Alph L Cln's held -1, formal fill party, that they went to that wild WISCOIISIII tootball game like many others, and that they redeeoiated the town girls' room--as many other so1011t1cs and fiatel nities have done. But really, are these aetivlties any thing to complain about? Nlost likely a solution to this vioup s problem involves little less than a trip to the moon A clue to then devilish nature was the method by which they Won second place in the women's division of the IIO11lGCO11'11l1g parade con test. They simply threw 1301300111 balls 'it the Judges stand. Campus had best keep .in eve on these guls Thnv will bear watching! Huck Raw: Yvnndley, Ballard, Pankralz, T., Jeurisscn, Johnson, D., Rueplu. Vmeeni Fifth Row Thulin K Rayppy, llullsiek, Wall, Erdnmn, Mull, Christensen. Fuurlh Row: Jollnso ll Soren on Famble Fhulln .l lloberts, Schmidler. Third Row: Osllund, Mnlzoll, M., Searle, Barry, Lepplu Rehfeld Carl on Ser-and Rau Clover, Mnlznll, S., Pnlarine, Grim:-s. Spillcrs, Anderson. Front Row: Fvnn con' Nelson treas Run inglnn, v-prcs.g llusell, pres.: Duffy, v-pres.g Cotlnn, 5ec.g DeL:mu. No! ul plrlure Bendix Box- Gm-H' Merrlll Milehull, Pnnkralz, J., Pcifer. Percy, Searle, W'all. 45 'sr I an . 6 Q' 3 an ua Q9 ALPHA DELTA PHI fraternity was founded in 1832. There are 28 chap- ters -nationally. The illirzniesota chapter was founded February 22, 18.92. Emerald green and white are l their colors and their flower is the lily-of-the-valley. They now hold the Seward Scholarship. T hey have a ho-use party at Gull Lake. CREEK WEEK song fest means preparation for Alpha Delta Phi warblers, who have a style all their own. Man kneeling specializes in the low notes. At Charit Part , Po ice thod Just after fall quarter finals, members of Alpha Delta Phi fraternity give their annual charity urchin party. Members found it necessary to frisk the youngsters as they left. since "they'll take anything that's not nailed According to the schedule, the children. who are con- down." One youngster had twelve Col-:es with him as he tacted through the llinneapolis Big Brothers society, left. come over to eat dinner, play games and enjoy snacks The Alpha Delt's are philosophical about the whole later in the evening. matter, however, saying, "We'rc really proud of this pro- This year, things were relatively under control all gram." Anyone who can withstand a series of charity the way up until dinner, when the little fellows began a parties as strenuous as these seem to be should he proud. "snowball" fight with their mashed potatoes. And they do it every year. Bark Row: Smith. Hlodgell, McGrath. Snhradlv. W'illiams. Roberts. D.. Prcntner. Erdall. Fifllz Raw: Aloxnmlm-r. Ihnehford. Russell. K4-pple. M4-wolf. Liudslrom. Sanford. Fourlh Row: Hale. Greig, J.. Loc, Anderson, J.. Latham, Wi.. Holman, MvKay. Minor. Thirrl Run-: llansnkor, Greig, H., llnldeman. MeCrudden. Lindgren, Lnndgren. Palmer. Second Row: Kahler, Harley. Tlniolc. Roberts, J.. Moffat. Hanson. R.. Langford. Jorgensen. Frou! Row: Young, hon-e mznmgcrg Yoder. ooun.q Chapman. v-pres.g Hanson. C., px-es.g Weaver, sec.: Dover. Merrill. Noi in picture: Alexander. llrulu-. Lnlllzxm. A.. L1-lnnmm. Mannsoll. Shura-. .-hulursun. S.. Greig- J.. Husband, Robert. D.. Wiernecke. .. A 4 l llnrlc Run-: XV:-nel. llnrlsilul. Arendt, Crihzs, Stndo. Fifth Rum: Slim-A. Parkin, Anacker, llolbcck, Troy, Tcrluni. Famrlh llmr: Myllra, Ausllm, lluizllvs, Julius, Barker. Third Row: Strcich, I-Ianllell, W'icklund, Weuvl, I.. Ifosn-luwilllu-l, Crindvlnml. Serum! Raw: Ziuskas, Anderson. Olson, Fosshnge, Simnmns. l"rmll Row: ll:-llmrg. Slungzlcr, rec. sec.: Tru-lenvi-ll, v-prcs.g Petrie, pres.g Hartzull, eorr. smug l'uiml. CLUSTERINC around the fireplace in new ADPi house, members hear Pres. Earlene Petrie, left. .ALPHA DELTA PI sorority was founded in 1851. There are 82 active elzaptem. Alpha Rho chapter was founded in. 1923. T heir flower is the violet and their colors are blue and white. They holcl a sfmo1'gasbo1'cl each year to raise fzmcls for a charity project. Annual events include a winter snow party and formals. ld orld Map for New House Across the street from President J. L. Morrill's house 011 5th avenue ut 10th street. SE., stands Alpha Delta Pi's new sorority house. It is ai driunntie. modern structure, sharply C0lll.l'ilSLCll with some neighboring houses. The house was buill. because the old one. which aeconl- inodnted only 15 girls, was 'too small. The new dwelling eonifortalily holds Q8 girls. Before it wus designed. other Alpha. Delta Pi chapters were visited :ind lhe hesl features of eaeh of them were applied to the design of the proposed hlinnesota house. Two interior features are a huge raised fireplace which forms one wall of the living room and a. large relief map which covers one wall of the dining room. The map shows Paris in 1743. Members are not sure why a map of Paris was put on their wall. One ADPi surmised that "the only possible reason is that it is black, white and gray like the rest of the dining 1'00l11-Ellld it is difl'ere11t." Page 301 ALPHA EPSILON PHI sorority -was founded at Barnard College, on Oct. 24, 1908. There are 36' active chap- ters. Alpha Iota chapter was found- ecl in 1938. Lily-of-the-valley is their flower and green and white their colors. Their carefully selected entry won first place in the Campus Carnival Ugly lllan contest. They're All Innocent Girls, ut.. 'Sweet Innocence Be DR11ll1CCl,i, gave Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority its kicks for the year. The mildly alarming phrase was the title of the skit presented by the AEPhi sisters in the Greek week skit night. The theme of the little ditty centered around cleaning up the campus. VVhat was supposed to be done away with was not made clear. AEPhi sisters will be remembered for their spicy eon- tribution to the Campus Carnival. Four lovely young things hovered around tl1e gate of the Ferris wheel bent on kissing the first male who appeared with a ticket in his fist. The line of struggling men stretched to the horizons. Scoifing at convention, AEPhi engaged Sigma Delta Tau sorority in a. rugged football game. The AEPhi sisters were crushingly defeated and several members of the forward wall are still nursing nfootballl' injuries. STRATEGY for foot- ball is mapped on living room floor. Buch Row: Green, Keller, Finkelstein, Orcnstein, Singer, C., Fishman, lireilburd. Fiflll Row: Goldman, S., Feinberg, Weisman, Singer. S., Cullen, H., Kahn, Sanders. Fourth Row: Robbins, Cohen, B., Feldman, Cnrnfelnlt. Silverman, Stillman, Rulchick, Bellman. Third Row: Winlcrlield, Kozberg, Stern, Wnlernlnn, Cclfnnd. Lnvin, Margolis. Second Row: Goldfus, Royce, Kanlor, Kaufman, flechler, Heimnn, Agrnnof, Warsclinuer. Fir!! Row: llutlcnbcrg, rec. sec.g Apler, v-pres.: Alpert, v-prcs.5 Leibovilz, pres.g Stacker, corr. sue.g Shuirnlnn, trens. Gnlinson. No! in. picture: Davis, Fishbein, Goldman, F., Hurwitz, Kluss, Smiluw. .V ., 5 Y . .. . in ALPHA GAMMA DELTA sorority -was founded 111 ay 30, 1904. There are 60 active chapters. Delta chapter was founded F eb. 14, 1908. T heir flower is the rose and their colors are -red, buf and green.. Annual events in- clude cf, fall dance, spring fovrmal, winter party, fafmily night, and Dads' and rlfotlzersi l'll.7Z.CIZ607lS. lpers in the Cerebral Palsy Fi ht While most Greeks have a service project of one sort or another, it often is a one day aHair OIICC a year. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority has a service project, however, which they work at all ycar long-off and on. Following the program of the national sorority, the chapter does what it eau, by raising money or by active work, to help fight cerebral palsy, a crippling disease affecting muscular coordination. This year the chapter contacted the curative work- shop, a physical and occupational therapy center in hlin- neapolis, to ask what they might do to help the cerebral palsy patients. The nursery needed some attention, so a number of the members went out to help. Equipped with sandpaper and paint, the girls mended toys, painted tables and chairs, and generally recon- ditioned the playroom. The workshop was immensely pleased, and the direc- tor couldn't believe that "so many girls came!" LUNCHEON guest looks at Barbara l50l',l.fl'Ol'KllS scrapbook. Burk Row: Recd. Chnmlners, Miles., Bradbury, Could, Kuhles, Grunner. Sixth Row: Truugotl, Hayes, Mary, Erickson, A., Towny, Foster, Pearson. Fifth Row: Anderson, Bicek, Nordgaarclen, Butz, Iluhenzcr, Schall, Des Maris, Fourth Row: W'olnnflu:r. D.. YVhile, Bergford, B., Wagner, Bnily. Schroolun. Third Row: Dx-inkall, Brodrick, llnyos, Mnrciu, Erickson, M., Foss, Dnlhcc, Shepnrdsun. Second Row: Keith, Crosley, Kelley, Haydon, Glcnny, llnerlel. First Row: Becker, A., sec.g Roherls, trcas.g Kuske, v-pres.g Bliss, pres.g Nelson, 1'-pres.g Bursch. Iuhnsun. No! in picture: Becker. C., Bcrgforll, J., Hazard., Hickok, llurlon, Iensen, Nurlhey, Rallis, Rathbone, Splllstuser, Steiner, Wolundcr, N. QI 1 ALPHA ONIICRON P1 sorority -was founded Jan. Q, 1897. There are 58 active chapters. T au chapter was founded Oct. 29, 1912. The rose is their flower and their color is red. The national philanthropic project is the Frontier Nursing Service. They won first place trophy in the I-Iomeeofming parade float contest. Idea, ork, Presto- Someone got the bright idea of having a huge witch sit on the AOPi Homecoming float. Someone else thought there ought to be a large cauldron in which the witch could stir her infamous brew. Everyone agreed, so the girls began preparations. The witch was finished and the cauldron was a layer of a birthday cake from an old Aquatennial float. The night before the parade. the girls realized they were lacking the necessary corn stalks. so they got a ALL THE ROOM'S a stage for AOl"i's practicing for Greek week song-fest. "Burk,' Burkhardl. -lean Craeraft play piano. inning Float pick-up truck and drove out to the country to raid some farmer's field. As ofttimes happens during such nocturnal forays, the truck ran out of gas. The girls were stranded on a lonely road at four in the morning. A police ear cha.need by, finally, and the policemen fetched their gasoline. On the morning of the big day, the first prize float had a little difficulty getting under the Washington avenue foot bridge. The witchis tall hat began to tumble. Back Raw: Jennings, 'MeNairy. Plum, Bloom. Liljengren, Bigelow. Johanson. Fijlh Row: Thompson. Grover. Spnnjers. Seull, S.. Alnrrlnntt, Hoesscr, Hedean. Fourth Row: Quick, Burkhardl. Kraft. Anderson, Yvilsun, Km-hler. Third Row: Scott, M., Marshall. Glover. Cangur. Vourlinlis, Snelling. Lohmunn. Second Row: Chafos. Hacker. Chute. Conglxlin, Boggs, Erickson. Front Raw: Arlnnn, Johnson. Irens.: Kruse. curr. sec.: Gnllingsrnd, pres.: Behonck, v-pres.g Becker., rec. sec.g Crnernfl. ik ' .1 . . 2 6 l ' A ' J ,, . gwu- . ,ww ,v-.vw-n -.W-nu-T.:-W BW itonth JUDY BAKER lakes roll. la-mls lille past heaped table at Alpha l.'hi sinorgasborrl. ALPHA PHI sorority was founded at Sy7'ClC'lL.S't3 university on Oct. 10, 1872. Epsilon chapter was founded in 1890. Tlzere are 48 active chap- ters. Their colors are silver and bor- rlemzfu and their flowers are the lily- of-the-valley and forget-'me-not. They donate to the Heart fuml as a elzafrity project. ld Candy Sm Engagements are not at all uncommon among sorority girls, but when a matronly house mother "passes the eandyu-the traditional method along the row for an- nouncing betrothals-it is a new twist to the old story. When Alpha Phi sorority's house mother. Blrs. Mary Lamberton, announced her engagement this way. the Phi's weren't amazed. just pleasantly surprised. For they never thought of her as a "niatronlyi' house mother, but more as one of the girls. They gave showers for her this spring just like those they gave for the other girls. When the Phi's weren't intimirlatiug tl1e impeccable Kappas Cwho live next doorj , or actually lighting them. they found time to party and play with the rest of the Greeks. Besides the usual activities, they made a huge I-Ioinecorning ghost decoration, had an old-fasliionecl barn dance at the Buckhorn at Long Lake, and did their good deed for year, by giving a Heart ball at the Leamington with the proceeds going to the Heart fund. Burk Row: Davis, Ziemer, llill, Crosby, llartllel, Johansen. Johnston, P. Sixth Raw: Arndl, Pidgeon, W'ilkes, Mc- Crancy. Blnkknlb, Mandery, Newman. Fifth Row: Fink, Sleindnrlf, Falh. Jasmin, Gamble, Decker, Sundberg. Fourth Row: Sielf, Nicolas, Bush, Weld, Archambo, Blanpied, Mattson, Hanmer. Third Row: Inglis. Ulrich, Smith, Nepruml, Ripple, Fussell, Allen. Second Row: Barker., Link, Jones, W'l:rner, Barton, Oftedahl, Johnson, Farnanll. Front Row: Quinn, !rc:us.5 McGee, rec. sec.g Stark, v-pres., Schmitt, pres.: Neilson, cnrr. sec.: Johnston, ll. Noi in picture: Bancroft, Carouttn, Meffaull, 0'Brien, Peel, Olsen, Reichert, Wlxilesell. Nvilkcs. I-s, 0,- 6 3' 4. ? 6 - - 'T' G' WARM SUNSHINE entiees the ATO's away from books, sets them thinking about picnics. parties. river outings. ALPHA TAU OLIEGA was founded in 1865. There are 1.75 clzaptems na- tionally. Gamma Blu elzaptev' was founded in 1902. Their colo-rs are blue and gold and their flower is the white tea frose. A TO pledges ea-fry out charity work dufring 'H ell weekf Annual events include a Wild West and a Monte Carlo pariy. Paddle Sores, Shadows f the Past "Help week not Hell weeki' is the new Alpha Tau Omega motto. The pain-provoking, hardwood puddles have been relegated to the past. ATO actives have taken to de- veloping their arm muscles in a much more constructive way-by lending a helping hand. Thus far, the spirit of Help week has aided I'6-LlGC01'?llI- ing of the homes of a widow and a St. Paul invalid. On the care-free side of the ledger. report has it that the local chapter almost lost several members when the boys journeyed to llndison for the Wisconsin game. Partying in the neighboring state proved so enticing that four of the fellows decided to return home after the bus had left. It was at long Walk. A thezitrieal venture revolving about u theme of un- requited medieval love resulted in ATO's placing second in the Campus Carnival show. They presented an one night stand. "Almost Every Knight." The second plnee award broke ai record of three straight first place awards. Bach Row: Case, Slenquisl, Busyn, Alllworth, Anderson. J., Solon. Sixlll Row: Tousllfy. Jolnson, Rush. Teehel, Meigllcn, Nelson. Fifth Row: llilligose-, Svllonning. Lnrson., L., Dobbs, H., Dobbs, WY., Holm. Fonrlll Row: Sprnin, Wleinrich, Christenson, Stroom. Knutson, Briekner. Third Row: Kireluer. Polurr-on. Vnn Krevclen. Strand. Sulzbncll. Griffith, MacDonald. Second Row: Larson. R., Coan, Page, Conant. Ilulolmrd. Mans. Frou! Raw: Smith. Pulver, wee.: Healy, v-pres.: Mertes, pres.g Andersen, D., lrc:xs.g Sieling, 1110.3 Osborn. Nat in pielure: Amdnll, Bauman, Gleeson, Glidden. Hutch, llilligoss. J., Murphy, Norris, Seoll, flebllolz. Slrel-ter, Vun Wyck. me w-7 cis., L4 or .nur I 3 TIIROWINC TIAIEMSELVES into tlu-ir work, these ChiO's get some very peppy pointers on how to use those paint hrnshes. For utton H Button. hnllon. who docsn't lnnvv si hutton? You without il 'l-Ion'u-Corning button, plus one ChiO, equals you with one lloiucuoniing hnltou. All this szilcsmunsliip helped the Chi iJlllCQil'S win first plum' in the ll'2lCllil0ll2ll sorority I'IOlllCC0lIlllIg' hullon sulcs coiitest. Proving further that they were full of vim and vigor. the Cl1iO's. red-hloodvd Auicriczuis ull,suhsc1-ilu-cl 100 per cent hc-lp to the hlood drive. Tlley were really proud of this hecuuse it lopped their amazing 98 per Cont record 1- v-prow. 5. -an Buck Row: Rodine, Tansonl. Roellrirh, Kricsol, Linzllmlln, Cole, Gooch. Sixth Row: Alton, Cnshncr. Collins, Slrenglis, Yvillialns, Sn-cn, Magnuson. Fiflh Row: Barlholoma, Kicckcr, Bell, Nelson, McLaughlin, McKenzie. Dion. Fuurlh Row: McGurry, Ivey, Thatcher, W'l1itlelnorc, Chamberlain, Parnell. Third Row: lilnnchurd, Larson, Vi'cbs!er, Zellle, Lelncs, Thomson, Simon. Second Row: Jacobson, Lillcjord, Gudolzl, llnhlmrd, Storenmn, Erickson. Fran! Row: Smith, Donovan, McAndrm-ws. irons.: Leahy, pu-s.g Eldx-edge, smug Boosnlis, Kolliner, CHI ONIEGA sorority was fozmdefl in 1875. There are 1 I active clzayrters. Pi Beta chapter was fozmclecl in 1923. Their colors are cardinal and straw. The white carnation is their flower. Service to the Slzriners Crip- plecl Chilclrenis hospital is their charity project. Annual events 'in- clude a barn dance and winter party. oksters, an ard last year. Of course, they would rather' not admit it. but rumor has it that this blood-letting was an excuse for consuming 11 goodly number of malted milks and thick steaks. "VVe've got loads of pep. too," said Georgia Boosalis. All-P:1nl'1cl sports cl1zli1'man. "And that's not all." Chimcd in Put lXIcAudrews. "lVe've got charm along with every- thing else." And Put should know. She is chairman of Charm. Inc. Page 309 CHI PHI fraternity was founded at Princeton in 1824 and has 33 active chapters. Gamma Delta chapter was foundecl in 19:28. Their colors are scarlet and blue. Annual e'ven.ts in- clude an Apache party in the fall, and a spring formal. They won first prize with the Kappa Delta's in last springis Carnival ticket sales. From Left Bank Atmosphere, aiety "All the girls at our Apache party looked real sexy. Just like left bank natives," remarked Chuck Svendsen, Chi Phi president. Chi Phi's Apache iparty was set against a nearly au- thentic French cafe background. Checkered table cloths, wax-erusted wine bottles. gendarmes and everybody in traditional Apache garb combined to lend a continental flavor to the affair. Amidst anglicized jabbering of French phrases, the plishments this year, and plans for future aehievenients. During Campus Carnival, Chi Phi made like a state boxing commission and ran the finals of the AllgUniver- sity boxing tournament. With the aid of Kappa Delta sorority, the boys managed to take i11 enough loot to carry off first prize in ticket sales. In sports, the boys spread themselves around, but con- centrated on the game that follows "Tennis anyone?" and copped top spot in the Inter-fraternity tennis 'tour- brothers were heard boasting about the chapter accom- nament doubles. WELL-VERSED in collective achievement. these Chi l'hi's lind cooperation makes even studying a more pleasant job. Back Row: Johnson, Bundy, Brekhus. Halverson, Carlson. Fourth Row: Thonxton, Cooper, MeRoherls, Mu1'Nnluh, Roberson, Third Row: Halstead, Vande:-car, Parsons, Ley, Barnes Seuuml Row: Vusendcn, Lindnll, Belcher, Nilnrdy. Front Raw: Cllristenson, treas.: Svendsen. 1:oun.3 Penn, pres.g Rowell., Elrl, see. 1 1:-v Q... 5 ,az- 3 Lge Q'-wh. m, Sandberg. Tllirrl Row: Griffiths, Marsh, Long. Anderson, P., Boyles. Coulter, Smith, L., Front Row: Larson. Leach, Lundegnrd, v-pri-s.g Kelly, pres.g Foster, Pettcrsen, 1reas.g r-- - P ' s fl 4 v v Q N 1 Dugan. MncCibbon, Moran, Duslal, Grubb. Jonson. Michaels. Knntvold. Bm-lc Row: Nordquisl. Hauser, Dart, Arneson, Young, Smith, R.. May. Gilles, Thomson. Sixth Row: Grady. Anderson, T., Mugs-n, Allen, Thorgeson, Barrel. Hilton, Vun Nest. Fifth Row: Jones, Kirkehy, Anderson, L. E., Roosen. Trucker, Ziegler, W'l1ilney, Kauf- lnnnn. Fourth Row: Rusk, W'illiaxn, E., Tnlnlo, Gurney, Bntenholf, Ferguson, Lungford. Owen. Servnvl Row: Lundy, Fcrnald, Bnlen, Lair, Yvalker, Janssen, Cater, McCollum. llulnlbcr-' Lowe Not in ictnre' Reed Holm uist Friel Drill Ander:on Curlslrum, FROM HIRED TUTORS, Chi l'si's leurn how t0Slllfly1 from lrcusurer Gerald Petlerscn. right. how to hc economical. CHI PSI, academic fraternity, was founded in 1841. There are 27 ac- tive chapters. Alpha Nu chapter -was founded in 1874. Their colors are purple and gold. As a charity proj- ect, they hold a Christmas party for orphans. Annual events include a spring dinner dance, underworld party and the White Dragon formal. Tutor Pro for Better Grades v P The members of Chi Psi realize the importance of good grades. For this purpose they have what they believe is ai unique program zunong thc Greeks. They provide :1 sort of "how to study' course for all Chi Psi pledges. The national fraternity has un educational 'trust fund which the loeul fraternities may use for scholarships. libraries :md other related purposes. Chi Psi has extended the fund's use to provide two tutors who give pledges an inl'ornm.l, ten-week lecture and discussion "course," There is also a sort of "big brothern program in which each pledge is assigned to an older member who helps with studies during this same period. The project seems to be paying oil' as witnessed by the fruternityls 1.5 average for last year. Wvhile Chi Psi puts emphasis on grades, they don't miss the other, side of life. They won the intel'-frute1'nity hockey championship during winter quarter. for the fifth straight year. Page 311 Q I rm , was I we R t ' it my X, , 51 ei? bd Buck Row: Payton, Anderson, MacDowell, Tynan, Peterson. Fiflh Row: Clmpdclaine, Sterner, Chrislenson. Chestnut, Tulignn. Fourlh Row: Onslow, Liddiarrl, Baxter. Vander Huck, Mills. Third Row: Paulson. Richie. Mylxru. Larson. Sl. John. Sevnml Row: Smith Scheilre, Gillespie, B., Knln, Harlan. Fran! Row: Cillin-spit-, E.. llnleh, Vogt, Murray px-cs.g Wiallon. comms. CHINA MUGS, cards and kibitzers help Delta Chi? enjoy a brief study break. DELTA CHI was founclecl in 18.90. There are 43 active chapters. The Minnesota chapter was founded in 1892. The white Carnation is their flower and colors are buff and refl. The French Riviera party is their social high spot. Other traditional events -inelucle a spring formal dance and a Founders' clay banquet. y Number of Skits for Skits, ake Pledges have had a strong influence on the activities of the Greeks in Max Shuln1an's Barefoot Boy with Clzeeh. Delta Chi fraternity this year. The pledges, or at least two of them who were most influential, have made the fellows theatrieally minded. Certain members have been putting on all sorts of skits at Delta Chi parties and have even worked up skits just for the sake of working up skits. For example, some one was inspired to write a. skit Ntypifyingl' fraternity life after reading the section O11 Page 312 The two spark plugs were Dave Mills, who sings and plays a uke, and Doug Myhre, who plays the Dlill1O and trombone. Members agree that the whole business "makes the parties a lot more lively." Another activity, adopted as a pledge project, was the redeeoration of the amusement room. After installing a bright new bar, the fellows tiled and paneled the room to match. The bar will be used for Cokes. DELTA DELTA DELTA .sorority was f0'ZI,7'Lfl6fl in 1888. Tlzere are 10:2 ac- tive chapters. Theta chapter was founfleal in 1894. The pansy is their flower a-ncl silfoer, gold and blue the colors. They sponsor foster children in Belgium as a charity project. Arz- nual events include a pansy break- fast to honor senior fmembers. Small pot of French Provincialism "Aimez-yons?. Mais oni, lllllglllflflllh tres bien," CXl1llll1Cll ' STUFFED ANIMALS and Trl Deltis thc judges. 'l'he Tri Delilfs. with a touch of gay Paris, , , hold a late, but one-sided conference. walked off with top honor in Campus Carnival last 4 M . . 8 3 ' A , ,,E,:TjT33,.,avJ1gi -V V- :ggmr-1.-vin .L 1F,.v-Y, spring. They presented An American in Paris ' which .1- 5,A:lifjygQ was eolnplete with an open air cafe, music and can-can 'Qlfigfiff Z 'P girls, i-":.'ffet'if 'f 3 8 To keep in the foreign spirit the Tri Delt's are sponsor- ing Cesarine Van Iloorne, a foster ehild in Belgium. They have found il. is very rewarding. ln return for all the gifts they have sent. lhe girls have received many letters from her telling about her school work. She says that she works very hard and promises to work even harder. This year they have also entertained the National Tri Deli Mothers' convention. The convention was held in Minneapolis and the Tri Deltfs gave a big party. In February they gave a tea for the National Collegiate Seere l' a ry. Ilurl: Rum: Clausen. Mvlllvun. lljorkmnn. I'u:-chke. Anderson, B., Skarnezs. Mcland. Hansen. Sixth Raw: Stnrn, Mviiulrc. Damon. Urol-nly. Julnnurn. Jlllfllilillbi- Mill'-r. C.. Sl. Onge. Fijlll Row: llamxner. Hcsscy. Yvelk, Borgcsnn. XVninnnul. Dopke. M.. Lous. Fourth How: llllle-Kcdt, Peterson. Anderson. N., Kunau. Dopkc. Brumnler, Kennun. Swanson. Tllirrl Rauf: Lincllu-rg. Enlwlda-r., Knrpinwki, Mae. llumby. Wirillgarl, Lawler. Second Rom: Miller, S., lflanin. Runlnuen, Brown. Flulin. Lnllunlu, llinsch, lloyl. Front Rnw: Pool. Brix. llolmbcrg. rec. sec.: Su-um. pres.: Tiblnell-1. v-pri-ra.z Tlmrnlun, ln-us.5 Hcmsacy. No! in pirlnre: Borgcson. Fulsun, I-lnlnmer, Hansen. Kunau. llill. llinsm-ll. llmnl, Knnc. Mcllu-rg. 'l'e1:lanll. Tripp, 3 11:-Y ' ' "th: ' -nn DELTA. GAMMA sorority 'was found - ed in 1877. There are 77 active chapters. Lambda clzapter was founded in 1898. Their flower is the crearn-colored rose and their colors are bronze, pink and blue. The Blind ball was lzeld to raise funds for "A-id to the Blind" charity. Events are a dance, ski party and spring formal . When She Spokef as ontentment N v Jessie became a Delta Gamma during the Christmas l'ALL OPEN HOUSE brings men-some are musical, others just loud-to DG. I season. Almost lII1HlCC.ll21t0lj' she was a very active DG. In fact, the night she climbed the Christmas tree. the actives considered her liypei'-active. House President Judy Kirby also had a problem with Jessie's hours, for she was a hit on the gay side when it I came to night life. She missed the winter party at Glen- , wood chalet, where a good time was had. She made up for it. tliouwh, b ' invitin 1' nianv visitors over for eve- . 5 S . mngs of singing with the "Hormel Girls." more popularly known as Carol Helgeson. Carrie Hodge and Sally Ash. Life was exciting at the DG house. Variety rehearsals were underway. The dancing chorines and rehearsing choruses were all Greek to Jessie. Yet even she appreci- ated Sarah Bohannon singing "Take Back Your Pin." Jessie is now leadinr a more Jeaceful life and smencls in most of her time purring over her year of sorority life. The DG's and Jessie agree that it was the eaL's meow. llmrk Row: Johnson. William. M1-lnnis, Ilelgeson. Benson, Pu-ters, liohulumn. Sixth Row: lleclin, Cnrlwvll. Lur- snn, Slavcr, Ecklund, Brishwold. Coleman. Fiflh Row: llanlnwr. Rnnclue, Princcll. lludge, Sc-luneiller. lhulnl. Whilson. Fourth Rauf: Ross, DeVnney, llullsiek, W'arncr, Kirby, Berrymnn, Mellonalrj, W'nll. Third Row: BL-nope, Ott, Heron, Stahr, Sinmnel, Benson, Yvurst. Second Row: March, Loudon. Ncinueycr, Blunt, Hansen. Crannr, Rowland, W'iggins. Front Raw: Allison, ree. scc.g Bertram, eurr. sure.: Beseler, Pearson, pres.: llnnlln. v-pres.g Frank, lreas.: McGinly. No! in pieluro: Ash, Bzukulu, lleloungy, lfuuhnn, Frecsv, Goodman, Griswold, Milikan, Schaffer, Wuodw'ard. I M M M, Me. From ixing Pot, a a It was "Hell week" time but the Deke's still lacked a good pledge project. Actives still were looking for a special project. The library walls were getting rather slnibby and the men decided a cout of paint carefully applied by pledges would help. All the architecture l1l2I,j0l'S and the non-architecture nmjors put their lleznls together to decide the roomls new color sellelne. A little scurrying around in the basement turned np some left-over paint which they told the pledges to mix into one can. Turkey lnnber, white and burnt Sienna we1'e blended into at dnslling camel color. Since the new drapes were of :1 golden east, it was decided by ull that the shade was a very C0lllplll1lCl1l.Hl'y hue. While the walls were being coated. nn active decided il eonple pledges' DCOllllJlt'Xl0llSN needed a little color. painted them an beautiful. tliougli sticky. tan. f H e l'he only unfortunate llllSll2llJ oeenrred when rx rushec leaned against the wall and got stnek. llurlr Rum: Olson. Gnllugln-r. Swnne-on, Stewart. Peckham, Dnvill. .lohnso Nm-le-nn. WI. llnplu-nsu-ill, llivlu-llmupl. Fourth Rum: Tully, Corcoran, Burke. Third Row: Olnwelnln-ul, llrnwn, Cross. llyersu, Nelson, S., Stevens. Tluonn-on. llnuru-r. llnrvm-us, Junkin. Front Rom: Dollilf, Pu-lersmll, II., Emzvslroln. wr.: Rolu-rh-on. Nui in pivlure: llnrlue, Cornellius, Coull, Tilrlrulks, Young. vb n. Fifth Row: Claguc. Barker, Dolnn Riley. Cash, McCarthy, Peteraun, R. Second Row: Strata, King, Wnlleulder, Kress.: Ellis, pres.: llnskin, v-pres.: Ilngnn. Henningson, Stevens, Taylor s Q DELTA KAPP:k EPSILON fraternity was founded June 22, 1844. There are 50 active chapters. Phi Epsilon chapter was foundecl Oct. 16, 1889. Their colors are red, blue and gold. Annual events include Monte Carlo, Greenlzaven. golf and Homecoming parties, a spring formal, a spring banquet to raise money. hin amel EARLY SPRING weather draws these DKE's out to bask on their front porch. as we 4-rf.-"' AIX uv 'es " ! I f--w l l W!-1 rv N, -2'- I ff-....:' 1 DELTA TAU DELTA was founded at Bethany college, West Virginia, in 1859. There are 84 chapters -nation- ally. Beta Eta chapter was founded on January 17, 1883. Purple, white and gold are their colors and their flower is the iris. The Delt's have a STUDEBAKERS, colleges and Dell's are discussed by alums, Dean E. W. McDiarmicl, left, and Paul Hoffnian. right. while visiting chapter. formal each fall and spring and a winter party at White Pine Inn. lear ut ase of Double ealing "Where are the girls?" queried a group of disgruntled Delta Tau Delta pledges. They had planned a fun-packed nwalk-out" with the Delta Gamma sorority pledges. but the girls eouldn't be found anywhere. Delta Tau Delta actives probably could have solved the mystery for the pledges, but they likewise eouldn't he found. The actives had played the pledges dirt. They had kidnapped the girls and taken them to the house for dinner. In spite of their flair for jokes. the Dell's have partici- pated actively in many worth-while projects. During the campus blood drive, the chapter aetives and pledges joined forces. They all signed to give blood in an all out effort. The Delta Tau Della 100 per cent donation was made to the memory of an alum, lX'Iil.l'lllC Corps Second Lieutenant Chuck Pearson. Chuck gave his life in Korea only one year after he graduated from the University in June 1951. Huck Row: Swindlehursl, Kuennen, Compton, R1-qua, Schibshy, Arne. Fijlh Row: Korn, Davidson. Raselnv. Cook. Amlcrson. ll.. llnstnlnlu. Fnurlh Row: Selnuill, Snyder. Dick, Lursen, Duun, Anderson, C. Tl' l R i: J l s . P. S' :ls ' ' - .- . : . . : 1 -: ,IT :' url ou oxn on , .xml , Rare, Pfeiffer, Ielnnunn Bull ieumrl R1 u Jr- ny. Row: Johnson, R., Bangs, ree. see.g Andersen, Irons.: Fitch, pres.: Lneinn. v-pri-s.g Lewis, corr. see. Mursvln-wski. lirnwn. Dale. Rasrnussen. Firsl Y. I uv 3 -.4 -r Q, 1 fs., 43 1- if 1 '37 if ... -car .-1 s.u Hack Row: Frnzee, Wvigney, Richardson, J., Dosser. Fourlh Row: Rossmnn., Lekas, Rosekrans, F. Third Row: Jaksn. Endler, Columbo, Kopischkc. Second Row: McConville, Richardson, T., Peterson. Frou! Row: Johnson, v-pres.: Rosekx-ans. D., pres.g Sandell, sung Markcl. ireas. Not in picture: Cady. Carpenter, Kcllelt. Knpisehke. Loftfield. Mnrkgrnf. Mercer, Wixolxlridge. DREAM GIRL Arlys Reed looks at trophy. DU's look at Arlys Reed-and dream. DELTA UPSILON was founded in 1834. There are 70 chapters nation- ally. Minnesota chapter was found- ed in 1889. Blue and gold are tlzeia' colors. Arlys Reed was chosen as the DU Dream Girl. Annual events include a house tea after the Home- coming game, a Clzvristmas stag par- ty, and Founders' dag banquet. cientiiic Search for Co d Beaut Delta Upsilon has queen contests down to an exact science after having spent years developing all the neces- sary technical knowledge required to run a successful cheesecake ll.fl'2l.ll'. This fact isn't surprising because DU was one of the original queen pickers on the Minnesota campus, accord- ing to Jim 'MeConville. DU's tradition is one that is steeped in queen contests und great proficiency has eon- sequently been developed. The Delta Upsilon boys manage to personally inter- view all the sorority pledges and get pictures of them as well. The queen technique is thoroughly zeroed in on most of the preliminary stages. The boys admit getting a lot of choice date prospects with their procedures. Arlys Reed, an Alpha Delta Ganuna pledge, is the reigning 1953 DU cgD1'Ci1111 Girlf, Delta Upsilon has every angle covered when it involves something in a skirt. Page 317 ! . - - L an Bark Row: Peterson, Koller, Johnson, B., Skok, Otto, Mulvamey. Sixlh Row: Green, Owslon, Fruen. Bal-cken, Gray, Johnson, J., Perry. Fifth Row: Kuske. Graham. Jacobs, Eklrerg, Aslumeade. Anderson. Fourth Row: Zachnmn, Lau. llehmler. Barnes. Kelli, W'arren, Roan. Third Row: Windsor. Lnbilz. Plurrle. Mangney, YVillimns, Ruscner. Second Row: Newgard, Bosch, Tama, C., Tama, J., Fielnenuu, Jolllfs, Cates. Frnnl Row: Salem, corr. sec.g Ailellisnn, lrt'nS.: Sweeney, px-es.g Lzmglie, Michaels, Saraulos, rec. sec. Nnl in pirrure: Clark. Goss. Johnson, M.. Rondenu. DELTA ZETA .sorority was founded October 24, 1902. There are 75 ac- tive chaynters. Gamma chapter was founded May 28, I . Their colors aye ,Uieuw green and Old 7.086 and the CGFJVEN-TION in New Orleans caused Delta feta . . . 'Mardi Gras rushing party. with Delta-land decorations. Kzlarney rose is their flower. The DZ'.s' donate money for hearing aids for needy children. Annual events include ci formal cmd smorgasbord. dd Happenings with a eermug The Delta Zetals had a. rather unusual Homecoming Not confining their interests to parties. the chapter decoration this year-a beer mug overflowing with bal- also concentrated on activities. The DZ's won the wood loons. It was unusual because it reflected the general piling contest during Homecoming and the "Dean for a, atmosphere of the chapter. The girls are almost overflow- Day" contest during SLA day, with their entry, Madge ing with interest in activities and fun. Mieheels. Madge also co-ehairmanned Greek week and The whole chapter collaborated on several social events wrote up the minutes for the Panhellenie council as well this year. They held a winter quarter formal and a sleigh as heading the Corps of Sponsors. ride and Gold Diggers party during the fall. The sleigh As one of the actives summed it up: "The whole house ride was climaxed by a dance and the game, "Grey Duck." is hilarious." It must he constructive hilarity. Page 318 i Bm-lr Row: Gillrerlscm. Noslry, Mamsmilh. Haier. Wclxster. Jacobsen. Johnson. C. Sixth Row: Alslrup. Freitag, Livingston. Huber. llelsen, Gorunson. Fifth Row: Wirl, Bryan. Cady. Durkee. Fcnske. Ellingson, Evans. Fourth Ron-: Lund, llinz, Cralhcn, Cmnplrell. Barkeiln, Gilbert. Third Rau-: Coulter. Clxrislianson, W'nrdwcll. Olson, llellickson, llutlon. Bom. Secvnll Row: Baker. Fay. Jurlz. Ballard. Jirnk, Podd. Front Uri-Q-Q PAST DEEDS ure niec to pomler. lull while sluring at newly won trophy, GUBE plot on how to win :mother shiny prize. Row: Tranlnnella, Ilfelby, Manson, scc.g Johnson, P.. pres.: llavey, v-pres.g Linrlslen, lreus.: Canals. Nu! in picture: Engfur. llnier. llendriekson. GAMMA OMICRON BETA was found- ed locally in January, 1928. Their colors are 'rose and gold. The flower his the Afmerican Beauty rose. An- nual events include a full and win- ter party, BCUCIZCIIIQB parties, a spring formal and a Fowzdeirs' clay ban- quet. As a clzarity project the soror- ity S1?O7ZSO7'C?d an European student. 'Was Not u h Time for Brewing "Coffee party tonight ul the Gamma Omieron Beta house." This ery was sprezul through the St. Paul campus by GOB pledges lust full. By personal invitation. they uskeil more than 100 hoys to :1 party. The only catch wus that the pledges were walking out that evening und haul neglected to lell the zictives uhoul, the eotlee hour they haul plziuuerl so e:il'el'ully. The zietives' 1llllilZClllClll soon was ehzlunelecl into fram- tie coffee brewing, as lhe door hell continued to buzz and boys flocked in by the dozen. The girls enjoyed the prank. But the pledges were dubious about their success in antagonizing the actives. Kitchi Geshig was high on the social list. The chapter entered the contest to push at pig through a barrel. This seemed relatively easy until one GOB,s pig got stuck and diunbly stared at another one coming from the other end. Here was 21 dilemma. Apparently it clidn't spoil their fun, though. Page 319 GAMMA PHI BETA sorority was founded on Nov. 11, 1874. There are 64 active chapters. Kappa chapter was founded in 1902. The pink car- nation is their flower and brown and rnaufue their colors. As a charity project they donate money to chil- drenfs' surnrner camps and partici- pate irz curative worlc.s-hips. GShore Leave' Sta HATBOX-CUSHIONED Susanne Streater hears tales of pledge walkout damage. 'i " . lt , .gg W, at, 4 i bove Water The "Shore Leave" water ballet the GamrnaPhi's gave with the Beta's for Campus Carnival was a financial suc- cess, but total costs ran high-two cases of pneumonia. The cold water persuaded several Gamma Phi's to d1'op their membership in the Polar swimming club. The Q0 foot square swimming tank was finally located in Brainerd. It was hauled down by the Beta's in time for assembling a few nights before the show. The :first time it was filled with water, il: buckled and collapsed. flooding the indoor sports arena. After an all-night session with the blow torch, it was put into passable shape for the performance. Came the big night, the sound effects didn't work and the comic divers splashed members of the audience. A few of the more timid girls got qualms about the scanty bathing suits and grass skirts. "All in all,', the girls said. "we had lots of fun doing it. although it will be a long time before we can look at a swimming pool, again." Back Row: Nicholls, Huntington, Casey, Nurdquist, Maurer, Slruatcr, Merkurl, Guelzlulf. Sixlll Row: Mcllernmli, Sundberg, Ransicr, Lundquist, MacLcnnan, HuB'nwyer, Oflle, W'illinms. Fifth Row: Reiex-son, Loeiler, Kim-bert, Stokes, Bell, W'ilkinson, Kline, Roelxm. Fourth Row: Lundslorm, Rahjn, Swanson, Mndlgnn. Frost, M., Cranston. Hinman, Fnlz. Third Row: Keys, Adams, Buckles, C., Frost, K., Blilic, Hofer, N., Buckles, J., Krnmin. Second Row: Filzsimrnnns, W'oodnrd, W'yall, Flanagan, Duffy, Hanifun, Tupn, Edlnger. Front Row: Bodnl, corr. sec.: Hogan, lrr:aS.g Pirsch, lflofer, D., pres.g Muyllcrg, v-pres.g Leach, Christlnnson, U. rec. smug Chrisliunson, J. Not in picture: Hngeslad, Rodgers. l l a l , l l l l l l A 3 7 -1-Ama-.,,' EZ, na T BENDING EARS toward nearest radio to hear score of an away football game are KATE and visiting Beta's. After oving- If it seelnerl somewhat more quiet than usual around Kappa Alpha Theta sorority this year, possibly it was a reaction against the turmoil of last year when niembers moved into their new house. Though little special oc- curred, there were small thingsg some routine, some not. For example, there was the trouble with the telephones -and the telephone company-last fall. Both the dia- phragins of the earphones and the pledges disappeared simultaneously one night with the result that one coul4Lln't Huck Row ljellnmn Miller Glass Snipes 'Wears ltfyhre Alton Fiflh Raw Wright Thnl Crewe Oehs Olner Quay Schllxck Fourth. Rau. Bennett Erickson Meagher Bye lngebngtscn Peter on Berlelson Thxrd Row Wllllett Mor:-nl Wuslxburn Roos Crab tree Wright Thonllron. Second Row Barry Imm Smith Sknug Boughton Wndman Fronl Rau: Becker rec. secs Lehmicke Nel.on v-press Fawcett press Madsen Fay- fiz-ld. Oman. corr. s '. KAPPA ALPHA THETA was founded in January, 1870. There are 74 ac- tive chapters. Upsilon chapter was founded in 1889. The pansy is their flower and black and gold their col- ors. A fund-raising project is spon- sored each winter quarter to provide funds for charity. Annual events include fall and spring formals. urmoil, A Lull hear anything after answering a call. When a repairman investigated the trouble he told them, K'You have six phones in this house and YVC,1'C not going to fix them for some fool triekf, All the 1'l16l11bC1'S were sobered last fall when one of the Theta's came down with polio. The health service, with its usual efficiency, required all the house girls to report every morning for about two weeks to be checked. For- tunately no one else was stricken. Page 321 9 CZ ar 9 5 YY 9 '- --4 Buck Row: llipple, Ruppert. Lund. Miller. Fiflh Row: Ileuhur, M., Anderson, Snwlelle, Berg.-flmnl, Carlson. Fourth Row: Smith, Kersig, Vuglund, Nelson. Third Raw: Reulxer, C., Kramer, Ames. Dahl, Kulzenmeyer. Secnnrl Row: Culver Ilowe Simons Bzmovclz. Front Row: Thornbv Odenlmr-'. so-e.: Tilvlrils :ross Schneider ...-- s 1 a .0 me s I s a '-1' v-pm-s.:, Johnson. ITAPPA DELTA sorority -was fozmclecl on Oct. 23, 1897. There are 84 ac- tive chapters. Sigma. Beta was founded in 1918. The -white rose is their flower, green and 'white their colors. The Kappa Deltis and Chi Phi fraternity received first place for the most 'money made at the Campus C'a1'n-iival last spring. PAINTING PIANO green results in paint- smeared sweaters and a transformed hase- ment when KD pledges plan at project. New Look and Checkered loth Red-checkered talJlecl0ths,a ping-pong table and a green their pledge project. The only things lacking will be piano were planned to dominate the Kappa Delta reere- dancing girls and beverages. ation room this year. The once comfortable but drab One half of the room,set. aside for studying. is furnished interior will be altered into a. more lively, enjoyable with chairs, desks and lamps. atmosphere. The green walls and hand-painted emblem over the The first floor of tl1e KD house was redecorated du1'- fireplace are staying, but red rugs and red corduroy ing the summer. but the pledges were not satisfied with pillows are being added for accent. the basement. So girded with a. little ingenuity, needle "The pledges haven't any money for this project," and thread, tl1ey're converting it into a cabaret room as Joanne Schneider said, "but they are hopeful, anyway." Page 322 IQAPPA KAPPA GAMMA was founded in. 1870. There are 80 active chap- ters. Chi chapter was fofunclecl in 1880. The fleur-cle-lis is their flower. CAROLLINC nt the buse of the festive tree, Phyllis Rohrer, They '5'770n507' a Cancm' ball fo 'raise left, and Ellen Lentltke, right, listen to KKGUS lJCl'l'0l'l1l3TlC0. f1UZClSfO7' the CGTLC61' ClZCl7'tfy.A7l'l?ru6lh events include an informal fall par- ty, 'winter quarter party, and spring clirmer-clance. espite Pledge Plot , Scholarship Even with all the parties and ll0l.01'l0llS pledge walkouts cards and shredded newspapers were strewn around the this year. the .KRLIJIJZIQS were able to keep 11p their high living room. Thread was wound around the furniture scholarsllip l'2l,llllg2,'. They captured top honors last spring producing a weird spider-web effect. quzlrter 1111101122 the Q0 campus sororities with the highest lVhi1e the fall "walkout', was taking place. the actives average attzlined by :1 eanipus sorority since 1949 and were busy over-seeing the Cancer ball, the annual Kappa placed second for the entire year. fund-raising dance. Fall qll2lI'lCl' pledges didn"t just Nwllllifllltu on duties- At the Zllllllltll progressive dinner Kappzfs and dates they turned every ll'lUVlIlJlC object in the house upside entertained themselves by balancing trays O11 their knees down. hlattwsses choked up the c-orridors. Flower petals, and chasing meatballs and spaghetti around their plates. llurk lhrur: YVolll-r. llnuur. Von der Yveycr., Boas, Comfort, Riley, Jaffray. Sixth Row: Ahern, Sclmefur, Treacy, Muosing, Hogan, Anrlrec. Fifth Row: Wlinslnw, Anllerrmn, llurrlesf Pllilllps, 'l"I1lll, Shwwnrl, Durcy. Fuurlli Row: Utter, Barnhnrl, Moore, Judy, Sletlu, Tanner, Perkins. Third Raw: Stevenson, Hanrehan, Jones, Brick. Gerlmuser, Cnlllgnn, Muir. Second Row: Smith., Senlxury, Rasmussen, Flitton, Brnlnober, Fermaud. Frvnl Row: Luedlke. Cough. !reas.g Rolxrer, v-prcs.g Dnlllstrom, prmuz Krebs, Clirlslopersnn, 1-ee.: Wluril. No! in pir-lure: llrynnl. Campbell. Carter. Case, Gallagher, Hunter, Johnson, Moore, Jodie, Ryan, Weignnd. W'iil. rf? J 'sf' 3 f-rs 'W --1 3 qv' -19' TQAPPA SIGNIA fraternity 'was found- ed in 18629. There are 125 active chapters. Beta .Mu chapter was fO'lL71d6Cl in 1901. The lily-of-the FRIGHTENED HAWK that looks like a crow decorates first place float during Homecoming parade. "Good hot" pledges did the job with napkins. valley is their flower and scarlet, white and green are their colors. They won first place in the Home- coming parafle float contest. They have a Black and ll'hite formal. Expansion by Troph ollecting Like American business, fraternities attempt to expand, and are particularly happy when doing so. Kappa Sigma is expanding and happy about its large and talented fall pledge class. The pledges proved their talent by winning a strong first place with their Homecoming parade float, assigned as a pledge project. The Hoat was awarded Q7 out of a possible 30 points in the judging. The Kappa Sig's triumphantly confide that the second place winner got only 17 points. The pledges took over a week and 25,000 napkins to build their prostrate animal. Although this year's pledges were a "good hot bunch of fellowsf, as one member put it, the Kappa Sig's are look- ing for even better 'things in the future. This spring, ground-breaking will begin a 330,000 addition to the house, providing a dorm, more study room, and a place to put new pledges. Hack Row: Stephenson, Esping, Bowden, Schubert, McDonald, Fowler, Ellingson. Fifth Row: Hehonek, Beytien, linggenmiller, l'W1:Connl:ll. Cnngcr, Johnson, Brix, Fourth Row: Morrison, Larson, Persian, Curniea, Mullin, Bunker. Third Row: LaRue, Bentley, Kickles, Beaupre, Swanson, Lawsun, Brown. Sevunrl Row: Miggley, Tummeruusen, Brown, Jackson, Senklseil, Deutsch. Front Row: Hnmnlersmith, Joerg, lrcas.g Stewart, v-pres.g Spnnnaus, prcs.g Amolh, llulchings. ., ,- Q0 up , ACTIVES LEER 'ls pledge squn ms under quirnng Pledge recites locations of fraternity chapters Bark Row: Meyer. Ilunnipznn. w'nun4lml. Third Row: Anderson, llurohl, Il Second Row: Plumnmr. Orr, Moe. Frunl Knw: Pawlickl, ser.: Bemis, pres.q McKee, lrens. ot Time in Lambda Chi Alpha. fraternity virtually went from the frying pan into the fire when they moved this summer. After deciding they needed a new house, the Lambda. Chi's fixed up their old one and rented it out. VVith paint brushes still in hand they moved into their new house at 1009 University avenue. They gave the dining room a new coat of paint and got new bunks and mattresses. There was only one thing wrong-no hot water. But after a week of ice-cold showers one of the more enter- LAIX-IBDA CHI ALPHA fraternity was founded in I 909. There are 1.41 ae- tifve chapters nationally. Gam-ma Omega chapter was founalecl 1924. Their flower is the rose and their colors are purple, green and gold. Annual events include a Christmas party, a summer outing party and a spring quarter formal. a Dark Basement prising members figured out that the furnace was the hot water heater. The day after the furnace was lit, the pipe to the chimney exploded. The basement was filled with soot so two members with miners' lamps went down to tidy up a bit. Everything's all right at the Lambda Chi house now. Well, not quite everything. As one member said, "If you're looking for a dark African adventure, try the Lambda. Chi basement." Page 325 ,.f rw Q. 1-r 2-L Y? W'-Q 5. fl ll 'V if Burl: Row: Thompson, Sultnu, Arlnatrout, Haulngurtncr, Foss, Uailmum, W'irkk:ila, Fay. Sixth Row: Kline, Jonason, Scott. llall, Parish, Bjorn- llalll, Swanson. Fifth Raw: Albers, Rowe. Barewell, Guslefnson, Olhens. Craven, MeAlisler. Fourth Row: Casey. Vogt. G., Prievc, Stubbs, Nelson, Farley, Cramer, Scmnlhorst. Thirrl Row: Rup, Rcielor, Johnson. T., Arthur, Gale, Vogt, E., Xvangensteen. Seronrl Row: Stacy, W'il- liams, Jollnson, L. R., Sauer, Erickson, Munro, Slccge, Huupl. Front Row: Josepi, Luckorc, Doeksladcr, see., Amlnenlorp.. pres.g Spring, KN Procior, llarrics, lreas. PHI DELTA THETA fraternity was founded Dec. 26, 1848. There are 115 active chapters. Minnesota Al- pha chapter was founded in 1881. Their ftower is the white carnation. and their colors are light blue and white. They won the 1953 Greek week all-participation prize. Events include the Horzeymoorn party. USING good self-control, Phi Deltafs temporairily cut out wine, women, concentrated on song. Reward: the Greek week fraternity songfest trophy. From the 'Aspirin Agef eadaehes When Campus Carnival was first introduced four years ago. Phi Delta Theta fraternity w:1sn't caught sleeping. They planned a three-year sequence. The first l.l1Cll1Cm1ll1C Gay Ninetiesu did not have much opposition. The following spring, competition got hot and the PhiDelt's were inspired to put on a good show. "The Roaring Twentiesn theme won first place in the competition and drew such crowds that people paid just to hear the show without being able to get inside. Page 326 They also won first prize in the publicity parade before the Carnival with their 1923 Packard. an Al-Capone-type ear filled with gangsters who kidn:i.pped zu. young lady from in front of the judges, stand. Last spring the members felt they did as much work for the Carnival with the "Aspirin Age." but the idea wasnit as timely as the "Roaring Twenties" and the Phi De1t's came out on the short end. "I don't know if they let you win two years in a row." observed one member. Unelr Rule: Dnvls. Karon, llurris. Nnftnlln. Guinaley. Paper. Kirsehhnum. Fiflll Row: Kuller. Sachs. Schneider. Aleln. W'inshen. MueKay'. Fourlh Row: Falk, Mitchell, 'l'unkvlmIl'. Lllmnn. Ilurinow. llworpky, G1-nis. Thirrl Row: Moss, Simon. R., Simon, ll.. Lilnmn. Klein. Siperstein. Sveuml Ron-: Zelle. Hexler, Swiler, Hymns. Cllnuss. ll.. Clmnss. S.. llmmlT, Frunl Raw: Klein. Suu-ka. ree. sa-v.q Freeman, v-prus.g Guawny, pre!--5 Segal. lNf4l5-5 Bllfifcill- eorr. see. Rah ah Spirit and Every dogg has his day. Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity and dogs have little in com- mon. but the metaphor is appropriate. hlembers feel this is the Phi lips' year. During fall quarter alone they won four first-place trophies. For lloineeoming, the fellows built a complicated LLO- foot high display. During construction, with all the seaf- folding up, by-slanders asked if they were building an addition loo the house. Il won first prize. ln Hoineeoniing button sales, the members set an all- tirne high. selling more than 3000 buttons. The boys went so far as lo sell them lo motorists driving down University avenue during rush hours when the ears went Slow enough for salesmen to keep up with them. The sales netted them another trophy. The other trophies were awarded for championships in acadeinie fraternity football and All-University bowling. "VVe're just winning-mindedf' members explain. PHI EPSILON P1 was founded in 1904. There are 36' active chapters. Alpha Delta' chapter -was founded in 1923. Their flower is the white Carnation and purple and gold are their colors. A.71.7'ZfZtCll events include a cabaret party and spring and win- ter formal dances. They won first place in Sono week dog sled races. hite Bucks ANOTHER strike, by Harvey Blacliay, is tallied as other Phi Ep's watch. They won All-University bowling tourney. fs ,X x X 1, FIJI ISLAND queen Caroline RIcNairy, dressed in civilized clothes here, reigned over avolcano. PHI GAMMA DELTA fraterlzity was founclecl M ay 20, 1848. T here are 81 active chapters. lllu Sigma chap- ter was founded in 1891 .The purple clematis is the fraternity flower, royal purple their color. Annual events include a St. Pat's formal and a Phi Gam. 'national traclition- the Norris pig dinner. l 1 l -s av A ,- Back Row: Johnson, Sheehy, Vlfcxiver, May, Grout. Fifth. Row: Ulven, Brown, F., Snnggcrud, Peter- son, V., Gustafson. Fourth Raw: Anderson, N., Murdock, Wfnrd, Klefsnus, Rolrerl McNnlnnrn, Colo, Third Row: Richard McNamara, Rogers, Brown, J., Boll, Anderson, J. Sevnnll Row: Larson, Sllirk. Frey, Dougherty, Brown, T., Knight. Fronl Row: Swenson, coun.g Wnrznlla, corr. seang Livingston, prcs.g Lange, Longlin, rec. see. No! in picture: Bcsseson, Dietrich, Drum, Grnnt, Nelson, Olnnder, Peterson, Wi., Rxluk. For Fiji, Lilacs and D ce Volcano The animal PhiGan1 Fiji Island party was enhanced by a steaming volcano, lilacs and a waterfall. At noon, the PhiGarn, house was bare of all furniture. By six that evening, it looked like a tropical paradise. A wire was strung across the ceiling and hung with lilac branches. Trees were planted wherever possible. The volcano was stones piled around a. bucket of dry ice. To get into the house, guests attired in hula skirts, sarongs and beachcomber outfits had to crawl through Page 328 a tunnel. At the side door a waterfall ran down the steps. Dinner guests sat on thc floor and ate with their hands. The menu consisted of 40 pounds of barbecued ribs, two dozen whole pineapplcs, two stalks of bananas, 12 gallons of grape juice and 12 gallons of grapefruit juice. Coconut shells took the place of glasses. Following dinner there was a hula contest in which all girls were forced to participate. Some of them were dis- covered crawling out the back windows. J , 5. 9 l 1 i gulf'-' es fc' QQ vu.- 1 vf .5 :sv ll 15 H Hack Rum: Mnhowald, Kendrick. Molloy, Pruzinski, Beigle. Fourth Row: Fischer, Snrlori, Yvnlicki, Shnllbetler., Hazeldinc. Third Row: Richard, P., W'esley, Schneider, I., Olson, Pid- noclc. Second Row: Kluegel, Simpkins, Good, Vierling, Schneider, F. Front Row: Rau, Mosher, v-prcs.9 Wrigllt, pres., Wloychek, !reas.g Weslerlund. corr. sec. Not in picture: Benson, Cleland, Dillenburg, Giel, McGinnis, Plcncner, Richard, P., Siferle. RESTING, these Phi Kaps discuss the advantageous position of their new house. PIII KAPPiX fraternity 'was fozmclerl in 1889. There are 32 active chap- ters natiofnally. Alpha Epsilon chap- ter was foumlefl on N ov. 23, 1947. Their fraternity flower -is the Ophelia rose anal purple, white and gold are their colors. T hey have a Casino party fall quarter, a Rose dance, anal F ourzclers' clay banquet. Prestige, ttention from Neighbor Most newsworthy maneuver to come out of I hi Kappa took place last September when the boys moved to a, new house. The switch was necessitated by population problems in the fraternity. Ordinarily such a change wouldn'l. be worthy of distinction. but the new Phi lx-lpp'1 house not only IS in thc middle of soioiity low but is also opposite President J. L. lVIorrill's home. Innncdiatcly after moving, high priority rcdecorating startcrl up. Eacli member made his own choice of a color scheme for his room. The result of this democratic decorating program changed the upstairs living quarters into a spectrum ranging from red to violet. After this color flurry abated, the boys held a "iVIad Hattersv party to display their painting talents. Girls from surrounding sororities created Weird looking hats for the boys to model. Every conceivable object was utilized in the head pieces. Someone even wore a space helmet purchased from a 5 p.m. TV show with a box top. Page 329 ,. .. A , 1 . . 5 l ' V if . 45 Buck Raw: Coe, Slarkweullxer, Luther, Reinhardt, Clmlgren. Fifth Row: McGuire, P., McGuire, G., Allen, Eleln, Wlefelmeyer. Fourth Row: Johnson, Wliolihan, Craig, McGuire, K. Third Row: Ogclnlll, Cilson, Deveuu, Mnlthins, Ness. Second Row: Stocking, Page, Van Decar, Sleider. Front Rong: Lugnn, sec.g Cerlncll, Tweed, px'es.g Thomas, trens.g Rnclf, v-pres. No! in picture: Estes, Gamble, Glenn, Hirslliield, Logan, Rawlings, W'nllnen. WI-silnkc, Kelly. PHI ICAI-'PA Psi fraternity was founded in 1852. There are 58 chap- ters nationally. Minnesota Beta chapter was fouinclecl in I 888. Their flower is the jacqueminot rose and their colors are lzuntefs green and earclinal red. They won the first place in I-M track. Annual events include Streets of Paris party. LIKE APPLE PIE, Qginls are American pastime. John Stocking does the tallying. 4 ' j"I'5 J 'E From Details, Life on a ovie Se Unique, well-planned parties were in the spotlight during the past year for Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. The boys seemingly spared no expense and went to great lengths to give lavishly decorated parties at the chapter house. Party decorations went to such great detail that some of the less interested members complained it was like living on a movie set on party weekends. This fall they decorated the house like a sidewalk cafe of Paris and robed the members and their dates Page 330 in the latest Parisian fashions. The llflinnesota atmos- phere was transformed into a facsimile of the "Streets of Paris." lrVinte1' quarter, they felt that the Paris sidewalks were a little too drafty so they dug deep into the ground and planned a llliners' party. The guests had to crawl into the house on ladders and once inside, carried out their parts as miners-complete with costumes, house decora- tions, and lots of blackness. 4-4 PHI NIU sorority was founded on March 4, 1852. There are 69 active chapters. Zeta Eta chapter was fo-unclecl in 1928. The carnation is their ,Hower and their colors are rose and white. Charity projects include a Toy Cart tea for children., anal a scholarship fund. T raclitional events include the F ounclers, day banquet. For spitalized Kids, To Cart "To lend lo those less fortunate a helping hand" is part ol' the creed of Phi Mu and that is exactly what Phi Blu did this year when they sent u, toy cart to hospitalized children in the city. A Toy Curt lea was held by the sorority for other houses on campus, and all helped contribute to the toy distribution project. "Phi Mu has over 60 toy carts roll- ing through Clllldl'Cll,S wards all over the eonntryf' claim the melnbers proudly. llnck Row: llnlnlm, Julmsou, Nicholls. Kimlnisch. Third Row: Pearson, Moen, Adams, Gnur. Second How: Gullnpjlur, llynn, Bnslick, nloodsworlll. Fran! Row: Donlay, scc.5 Nelson, prcs.g Olnfson, trans.: Plencncr, v-pres. Not in. piazlure: Beck, Vitnlls. The toy cart project was discussed at the district con- vention held here last April. Last year was Phi Blu cen- tennial year, and many of the girls went to hiacon, Ga., for the one hundredth birthday celebration last June. Phi 1VIu is the only sorority to have won the Panhel- lenie scholarship trophy twice. Annually, the chapter selects a "Dream Beam," the dreamiest fraternity pledge. The girls choose one pledge from each house, invite them over for parties and then make their selection. DREAM BEAM candidate hlarloxv Sprain fidgets 011 chair's edge while the Phi Bins appraise his charms. 5 'nuff Y i -3 E' up Page 331 tl , A 'Fr J A: 23 we xi 5 -4- .1 T7 1 v if 4- mi Bank Row: Rogentine, Reyerson, Slade. Obel, Perzel. Fifth Razr: Knudsnn. Seek, Moen. Simons, G., Glotzbaeh. Fourth Raw: Kloster, Nessie, Consel- mnn. Reeve, Kampschrnr. Third Row: Vanlileter, Hcmslork. Bnssell, Simons. li., Priekmnn. Second Row: Reiter, Wagner, Schulman, Hung. Front Row: Meade, sec.: Bridgeman, v-pres.: Cnlon. pres.g Nystrom, trcns.g Zenk, Nut in picture: Anderson, Dean, Geisler, Hubbard, Killelson, Kjos. Larson, Scnnlan, Thayer. Wleslenclorf. PI-I1 SIGMA KAPPA 'was founded in 1873. There are 66' active chapters. Beta Deateron chapter was found- ed in 1910. The red Carnation is their fiower and silver and magenta their colors. T hey won second place in Hom-ecomiing house decorations. Annual events include a Klondike party and Blue formal. EVERYBODY GETS into the act when the cook at the Phi Sig house begins to whip up at cake. pooks for Hallo een omecomin Is the Phi Sigma Kappa. house haunted? The brothers went overboard with their Homecoming decorations to prove that it is. Then to show the contrary, the boys held an open house after the football game. Every Phi Sig was on guard to make sure neither ghosts nor other apparitions startled the guests. No ectoplasm appeared that afternoon. And the Phi Sigs won a real second-place trophy in the Homecoming house decoration competition. A more pleasant experience for the Phi Sigs was the Page 332 selection of ai. "Moonlight Girl." This year ADPi Shirley Paist was moon-struck. Shirley will attend Phi Sigma Kzippas national convention this your to compete for the title of national "Moonlight Girl." A less pleasing duty for Phi Sigs caring for their German boxer, Hans Feisig. Though Hams may not bring the fraternity much credit, he does bring them recogni- tion. Hans is the only living creature that has ever been thrown out of the "Ugly hlanu contest. PI BETA PHI sorority was founded in 1867. There are 88 active chap- ters. Minnesota Alpha was founclecl in 1906. Their ftower is the 'wine carnation and wine, silver and blue' are their colors. Their national chari- ty is a .settlement school. They won first place in Homecoming house decorations. A Marliet for Tennessee Weaving A distinct touch of early Americana. was displayed on campus during Pi Beta Phi so1'ority's spring money- raising project. Woven placemats, purses, stoles and the like loomed by hill-folk near Gatlinburg, a small town in western Tennessee, were sold by the sorority. The history of this unique project dates back to the turn of the century. National Pi Beta Phi sought to hadopti' and help an underdeveloped community. Gatlin- burg was their choice. This forgotten hill community was so remote visitors had to drive up a dry creek bed to reach it. National Pi Beta Phi founded a settlement school in the community to help the people relearn and preserve the exceptional weaving skills that had been handed down from their ancestors. A few years later, the sorority helped the community ope11 a high school and a medical clinic. Gatlinburg has since become quite a resort area. TWO-STORY Gopher peek- ed around Halloween mask at Homecoming, won prize. Uack Row: Rogers, Johnson, D., Swanson, Fink, Farrington, DuBois, Bennett, Skidmore. Sixlh Row: Todd, Bockslnrck, Lenander, Kaplan, Meagher, Johnson, M., Melander, Matson. Fifth Row: Kileen, Jones, Gillham, Sehntz, Olson, Marsh, Yvalkcr. Stevens. Fourth Raw: Myers, Hancock, Slonehuuse, Florance, C., Ganshow, Florancc, M., Conway, Tyrrell. Third Row: lVIcAdams, Blake, Barnes, Severson, Nyherg, Krebs, Scharxnann, Ding- lnnn. Second Raw: Stone, Gramling, Hahn, Amundson, Roach, Cooley, Drinane, MacGowan. Front Row: Hayward, v-pres.: Hanson, Benlzen, Dahl, tres-1s.5 Cook, pres.g Baghy, Dnnlin, Larson, corr. see. No! in picture: Cnllns, Conway, Hammond, Pearson, Sparks. 3 Q9 , Ml . A 3 'in ? tif PS1 UPSILON f1'ate1'nity was founded in 1873. There are 31 active clitapters nationally. Wlu chapter was founded in 1873. Their colors are gm'-net and gold. Annual events include rt Ch1'ist'1na.s'pa1'ty for o1'pl1an.9, cz west- ern costume party fall qua1'teer, and a spring formal. T hey won second place in S no week house decorations. Intellectual and A combination of the mental and physical aspects of university living filled the bill for Psi Upsilon fraternity this year. After a highly successful intra.-mural football season the boys settled to more scholarly pursuits. The academic jag didnlt last too long and the brothers took OH' to Wisconsin for the football game. Apparently. they liked the neighboring state and returned several times for skiing during the half-year-long winter. Hard work on the books continued between brief ath- ., Ts- COLD BUT PRIZE-WINNING are PsiU Sno week house decorations. They won second place trophy in the finals of competitive judging. thletic Monopol letie activities. A variety of social events were introduced by the Psi Upsilons to p1'ovide them with a few breaks from scholastic pursuits. A spirit of charity shone brightly among the PsiU's, focusing upon their annual Christmas dinner for under- privileged children. Dick Anderson, Harry Coates and Ron Wallein repre- sented Psi Upsilon's contribution to organized athletics on the inter-collegiate level. Back Row: Trainor, Lee, Hurd, Olson. Bennett, Hilken. Fifth Row: Schuler. Anderson, Skrien. Yvallin. Papke, Lnurilsen. Fuurllm Ruw: Nnrby, Schulz, Gnnllile, Timm, Braslad, Tickle. Third Row: Selilin. W'iIliams, Builly. Ruyslcr, Brush, Harvey. Second Row: MeConville, Arneson, Hnslon. Blamzhnrd. McCartney, Alcvizos, Orth. Frou! Row: Wilsoii, Cortes, Roger, v-pres.: Muses, pres.g Kispcrl, lreas.g I-lultkrans, sec. lvul in piclure: llualty. Coates, Erickson, Ferguson, Harris. Hitch. Meincrt, Schuler. i if 1 I . MLN-A. -. Y Y.unuuu,. .ll A-Aumuzq A L alia, - 'l nn 'N fsfn vq u 5 .l 1 'A Iv- -1- 'i' SIGNIA ALPHA EPSILON was fofzmclecl at the University of Alabama, illar. 9, 1856. There are 130 active chap- ters. Illinnesota Alpha was foundecl Jan. 27, 1902. The violet is their flower, pu-rple and gold their colors. The SAE's were the ofoer-all win- ners in the int1'a-mural softball and baseball tozmm'menz's last spving. Emancipation nnovation: il Burner "No more coal shovelingfl This was the hue and cry that spread through the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house last fall. The chapter installed a brand-new oil burner to replace the old coal furnace. Immediately the boys began to plan diversions with which they could spend time previously allotted for shoveling coal and carrying out the ashes. It still goes without saying that one task still con- sumed time. It was the endless job of scraping paint, tar and other adhesive or unpleasantly colored substances from heads and shoulders of the SAE lions. A few Hnexvl' SAE party themes were introduced this year. A 'illoaring Twentiesv party brought out ukulele-la- den brothers and flapper-styled dates. A sleigh ride, billed as a friendly affair, turned out not quite so friendly. Many of the merry makers had to struggle out of snow banks DISPLAYINCHMW trophy, after being swept off the sleigh by a group of "over- Vern Peterson impresses frlelldlyn brothers- SAE rushees and actives. Kalafal, Larson, Maurer, Heed, Wright. -1 ., , L, , an 1 Back Row: Peterson, Cermnk, l-lugcn, Lanklun, Zicllow, Orliclx, Fischbacll, Paulsen. Seventh Row: Waller, Moran, Holtz, Lokcnsgurd, Borgslroln, Smltlx, R., llinman, Getchell. Sixth Row: Rcploglc, Bingham, R., Lcivestud, w Pederson, Sollnlzo, Russell, Erlling, Stockwell, Tliorson. Fifth Row: Vosbeck, Gildner, Erlelslen, Mergens, Habla, Williulllsoll. Daly, Roberts, Blomquist. Fourth Row: Cauger, Lundsgaard, Cooley, Crngun, Stocking, Day, Bossllnrdl, McDermott, YVulxllnex'g. Third Row: Nelson, Swanson, Swenson, Santrizos, Skare, Snthcr, Johnson, Kolssnk, Brown, R. Second Row: Countryman, Line, Hansen, Lindberg, Cardle, Smith, K., Kurtz, Hancock, Corbell. Front Row: Brown, C., Archer, Kraus., Sandbo, v-pres., Newman, pres.g Lundbeck, sec.g 'W'elnner, Ilreuull, Coulter, Boss. Not in piclure: Anderson, D., Anderson, WZ, Blair, Danielson, Fallenslein, Frescoln, - SIGMA ALPHA MU fraternity was foarzdecl in 1909. There are 48 ac- tive chapters. Kappa chapter was founded in 1915. The purple aster is their flower and their colors are purple and white. They won the national SAIVI scholarship trophy and the Inter'-fr'ai5ernity scholar- ship trophy last year. r 4 A T Back Row: Lillnan, Miller, R., Scllnclnet, Luvine, Belnel. Faurlh Row: W'n:inlu-rgz. Haskell, Frierlmnn, Silverman, Suliln. Third Row: Minsky, llirnberg, Goff, Lazer, Coren. Second Row: Bndlner, Glass- mnn, Vcrmcs, Rnillill, Stillman. Front Row: Sussman, Chnrney, irons.: Beseler, 1n'es.g Cable, sel:.5 Waldnlun. Nu! in picture: Brody. Cullen, A., Cohen, L., Golclenlscrg, Culdnmn, llefler, Johnson, Kupslrom, Katz, Kielfer, Knox, Miller, I., Rudin, Shar, Silhernmn, Sinykin, Suslil, Swirnoif., Us-Jem, Weiss, Biulick, Cohn, Greenberg, Levy, Rnbiner. A House Fill d with Bright tudents AWARDED Best Pledge trophy, Ronald Haskell, right, is congratulated by Harry Swirnoff at Founders' day banquet. l . all Sigma Alpha h'Iu's annual Founders' day banquet last November 18 was a very special affair. The erudite SAhI's were celebrating the second consecutive award of the Inter-Fraternity council scholarship trophy. The local chapter's 1.74 honor point ratio average also Won them a national Sigma Alpha Mu scholarship tro- phy. National scholarship awards are made to each SANI chapter that leads its campus in scholarship. Proving tha.t "movies are better than everf' the SAlVI's hired a St. Louis Park movie theater for a private show- ing. Annual movie parties have become highlights of the chapter's fall social activities. To give members a chance to air their tuxedos, the SAhI's ran Winter and spring formals this year. During the spring, the SAME held another annual aliair, their Shipwreck party. SAME and their dates dressed as pirates and South Sea islanders. The house was decorated with palm frouds and sand to provide an authentic South Sea flavor to the party. SIGMA Cnr fmtelwitjzj was foumled in 1855. .fllyahn Sigma elzapter was foulzdeft in 1887. The -white -rose is their jiower, blue and gold their colors. There are 125 active clzap- ters. The S'll7Ulff1IUtl7'f of Sigma Chi is honorect at the Sweetheart ball. Other tmflitiolzrd events include the Illiumi Trirlfl ami an orplmns' party. SWEETHEART of Siffnm Chi, Marffe Ellafson, entertains. The boys D D should be singing. but they prefer just to stand and stare at the pianist. A Sweetheart ith uite a Histor The "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" is fniniliair to everyone. but Minnesota. Sig's have pulled :1 switch and come up with n pernmneut sweethezirt-Gertrude "Ma" Beers. "Blu" Beers history at the Signin Chi house dates buck to the days when fraternities had house mothers. lVhen this practice wus discontinued, Gertrude Beers was re- hirecl as their housekeeper. Possessing an true liking for people as well as 21 remark- able memory. "Mu" Beers can remember by name every Sigma Chi who has gl'EtCll.l2lt6Cl si11ce she Came to the house, 30 years ago. Fun-loving "Mn" Beers performs an unlimited number of tasks, from sewing on buttons to playing pranks on the Sig brothers. On one occasion she chose Z1 dead lob- ster to be a Sig's bedfellow. The brothers get even with stunts such as hiding her vacuum cleaner out the window. lVith "Bla" Beers at the Sig house. there is never a really dull molnent. llrlrk Row: R1-1-nlal, Kurowski. Alexander. Royal. Comfort. Sunnnors, Durilius. Fiflh Row: Johnson, Pennington, Robertson, Voigt, Elvin, Bunnarson. Fvurlll Row: Welllerlraee. John, llrninurd, Plain. Kuuffmann, Mnshok. Yvhilcscll. Third Row: Tulhill, Bessler. Kleinsclnnidl. Scvey, Mielkc, Young. Second Row: Swanson, Humphrey, Haugen, Slndsvolal. Flnckoy. Donn. Fran! Rum: llann, Yvoorl, v-pres.g Ellcfson. Margaret, Sweetheart. Wclllcrlaee, James, pres.: Kohler, lreas.: Reynolds, noun. Not in pirlura: Blom, Danielson, Engel, Cunnnrson, llornick, Jacobson, Knockcnlnus, Lindenmn, Miskn, Nelson, Pierson, Schoen, Tregilgns, sv yn .J 4' " s-4 'sr i 12 xv.. -1. -ve Qt' W"1' . 'is 1? '1 4, it x , ' i ak I , 1 UF' Ib 2 X- -. I , 'Hi 'll 'V 1 X Qin ' ' , - . .' 14 it f t , f e. or t . .36 'lt i.i.ll'.,-. Ni f'figw.'f" , :Ms-f 'f 1132 1:53 f' L.aii?11Q:q3m?5 L 1,-'U 1 5 2 f ilii-.37 E 4.61. Wu -'i-3.9-'a F1 v ' ' . SIGMA DELTA TAU sorority was founded in 1917. There are 30 active chapters. Nu chapter was founded in 1999. The golden tea-rose is their flower and cafe-au-lait and blue are their colors. T heir charity projects are work with the Foundation for Blood Research and giving aid to the Multiple Sclerosis charity pro- gram. Fall of e More Male tronghold VVhile some of the fraternities are holding pajama parties, social events usually associated with sororities or other feminine groups, Sigma Delta Tau sorority, better known as the SDT's, play football. Every year they engage the AEPhi's in a contest for the possession of a large milk can trophy donated by Sigma Alpha Blu fraternity. Practices start two weeks in advance of the game, when the 6'coaches" attempt to drill the volunteer players in the 'ifundamenta.ls." The girls play what they term "a mild form of girls' touch balln with no tackling, but it's played on a regular football field according to all the rules with ten minute quarters and three referees. The contest is complete with cheerleaders, water girls and large rooting sections. This year, the SDT's, after a bitter tussle, took home the milk can with a score of Q4 to 0. Two girls, one from each side, were admitted to the hospital after the furious- ly fought encounter. EY , , , , 5 E l eaves ,, W ' V N f f PLEASANT MEMORIES are recalled by SDT's as 7 K thev pour over pictures taken at a recent party. gm H, V M 'K iii l 1 e. M i:TF"aiW8 'li I in-E ll 5 . ll 'l W 5 uf H Buck Row: Crcenlmrg, A., Gordon. Lavinia. Cohan, Cohen. VFW L' i Fourth Row: Roscnlmrg, Applelmlnn. Greenberg, S., Bright, JE K Rnckner. Thin! Row: Lelmwi-Ike, Krnne, Slnler. Solml, Locke. eff Q, E lll ' Second Row: Cohn, Hirsch, Nlrvinsky. Mnrgulies, llnyes, Short. E gf 1523 4 ' Frou! Row: Lazarus, lllemlor, lrenf-i.q Knlzolf, pres.: Phillips, H sz:c.g Auron. v-pres. Nu! In picture: Auron, Applclmum, Goldie, H Q Colflvarg, Green, Juculmnn. Knuflnnn, Klein, Lieberman, Snlitn., Wolfsull. Drucker. 'T' Q T? Q rf..- an ,6- Qi 4. , Q- 1 'Z' . -7 Z' 3 T? Iii v-Y 'I'7 vd 5- 4 Rv .t-. Yr 5 5 -1' was founded active chap- SIGMA IQAPPA sorority in 1874. There are 614 ters. The local chapter in 1921. T heir flower and lcwender and maroon, their col- was fournderl is the violet lla:-lc lhrw: liluepllcrsuli. Kmlbn. Gnmllolm. Waves:-. lhnering. Fourth Raw: Frilsclw, Patrick, Harris, Plnlu-rlon. l.ln4lgrvn. Third Row: Neslund, Tlunm, Crnll, Nniske, llueklos. Seronll Row: Kline, Abrnlmni, Nelson, Snvon, Joulnrrl. Fir.-xl Row: Boyn-ll, lruneng Flynn, v-prus.g Smith, pre5.g Johnson, Sloan, see. Nu! in pirlurr: Slrnnmk. ors. As charity projects, they donate money to Main Sea Coast Missions and a school in Greece. Annual events include the Violet formal. Interes , nsi ht, Parties for Children Although il good number of the Greeks on campus spou- sor parties for untlerprivileged children at Christmas or SIGMA KAPPA'S hear Religion in Life week message read other times of 'the year, the events are usually rather , , by Rev. VV1lburKorphage from campus Vllesley foundation. trying experiences from the orgamizzitions' point of view. But not for Sigma. Kappa. They love to have parties for small children, and they have several parties it year. ' - ' - - as Ella An CXI!ltllltl.lLl0ll tor this attitude IS that nearly one- fourth of the members are eclueation majors who are "interesLerl in people :mtl children." One member super- vises ai h:1skelhu,ll tezun and cooking class at the Pillsbury house in Minneapolis, :intl another helps at the Citizens, eluh. Some members are camp counselors during the summer. All this :ulcls up to insight in lmmlling small ehilclren, Sigma Kztppn enlertainefl ehilclren :luring Greek week. hut members were enthusiastic about the campus activi- ties too. They walked off with first place in hoth 'the ticket. sales and the Variety show, :intl took seeonrl in the overall competition. SIGMA NU fraternity was founded in 1869. There are 118 chapters 'na- tionally. Gamma Tau chapter was founded in 1904. The -white rose is their flower and black and gold are their colors. Daring national Sigma Nu service week, they perform. a charity service to the covnmfzmity. illarilyn Coleman is Sigma Na Girl. ll Emphasis on Campu ctivities Sigma Nu fraternity didn't try for a lot of awards and trophies this year, but it put a great deal of emphasis on campus activities. It is proud of its large participation, especially in student government. Sigma Nu had members on the SLA board, the General College student council, the class cabinets and two mem- bers on the board of publications. In Scabbard and Blade, it had several ROTC meu. Last fall some of the members came back early to act as freshmen group advisors for Wlelcome Week. In intra-mural athletic competition Sigma Nu entered teams in several sports. It difln't specialize in any one, therefore it didn't do so well. But as one member said, "It gave everyone a chance to play." In hockey, volley- ball, basketball and bowling. chapter teams were Nalso- ransf, The hlothersl club is also very active keeping every- thing all in the family. As part of its activities the club has an annual dinner. BIDDING GOOD hands and forgetting about the poor ones, Sigma Nu's relax. Back Row: Kulsctll, Fleury, Boss, Ruepke, Broholm, Boellmke. Fifth Row: Janes, Bnrgquist, Mcliurney, Mc- Knight, Hauge, Dino. Fourth Row: Ruslad, Rank, W'illsc, Torgersnn, W'ilmux, Nordberg, Cnllies. Third Raw: Brenner, Bnkken, Curtis, Moffatt, Johnson, Henning. Second Row: Patrin, Monahan, McGuire, Ilnuskins, Keller, Re-nd, Hyde. First Row: Reid, Grant, sec.g Lenz, v-prcs.g Dowcn, pres.g Toevs. !re:us.g Stark, cuun. Not in picture: Jacobsen, Peterson. -, , .,, i I 2 2 4 3 Xmwikn. Jin are i- wr -: INVADING the 'Delta Zeta sorority house kitchen. Sigma Phi Epsilon's brew a pot of eollee. Tonghest part of all is l'H'021lilllg that egg properly. SIGIVIA P1-I1 ErsILoN fraternity was founded in 1901. There are 117 ac- tive chapters. Jlinnesota Alpha chapter was founded in 1916. Their flowers are roses and violets and their colors are purple and red. An- nual events include ci spring formal. They won second place in the Canz- pus Carnival . ave Yo' Confederate Money, Boys Deep in the heart of Minnesota the fellows from Sigma Phi Epsilon and the gals from Sigma Kappa donned buekskins and ten gallon hats to represent. the state of Texas at the moek Republican convention last spring. VVa,ving Confederate flags and the Lone Star banner they joined the political melee in Wlilliams arena. They clidn't have a favorite son candidate. but they campaigned for some ehap from Kansas, which. after all. is really just a part of Texas. Texans always come out on top and so did the SPE's. They got their candidate nominated and were named the most colorful delegation at the convention to boot. In February, .after having forgotten all about Texas and politics, the SPE's turned their thoughts to lighter matters and held their annual Queen of Hearts formal, a. national tradition, at a Vllayzata roadhouse. :Marilyn Volk, Zeta Tan Alpha, was picked by the alumni to reign over the event. ll T k 9 I R r: Erickson, Collins, Uhl. Lilxlry, Johnson, Dow. Frou! Rum: Could, Trunk, v-pres.: Lee, pres.g Snyderg llaek Row: XYenz. llny. ihulersml, Me u-rg. run . . vmuu In Sullivan. I l l l ' s 1.1. ilk ru ' lj i -' r A . Ni X 'iv -vs' MEA E? TAU IQAPPA EPSILON fraternity was founded in 18.99. Theta chapter was founded in 1916. The red carnation is their flower and cherry and gray are the colors. They chose Eleanor Weld as the TKE Sweetheart. An- nual events include the Red Carna- tion ball, a canoe party on the St. Croix river, and a senior walls-out. The Year's Scope: "Cow bone with gravyv topped the menu at the Tau Kappa Epsilon Red Carnation ball. This entree was a gag-type treat for Russ Fallstad, the TKE steward. Usually Russ makes up the house menu, but the boys did the honors at the ball. It was an opportunity the prank-loving TKE's couldn't pass up. Fortunately there was also steak to satisfy the rakish appetites of the rest of the boys and the appetites of their dates. In other pastures the TKE's set a diderent record this . 5 if Bunk Row: Fallstad, Barron, Wirller, Van Horn. Third Row: Youngrcn, Vik, Braun: Foster. Second Raw: Moy. Harms, McLaughlin, Miller. Front Row: van Valkenburg, lreas.g Winter, pres.g Cniloln, Carlson, sec. ags to Losses year. hlost fraternities boast of their winning ways, but the TKE's brag about phenomenal losses. Take football, for example. In every game the TKE's played they were defeated by one more touchdown than was scored against them in their previous encounter. The defense just laid down and evidently died. The TKE house underwent a "fabulous" re-decorating program this year. The boys term it "fabulous" because the living room turned out a bright yellow and rumor has it that every other l'00lT1 is green with envy. POPULAR SWEETHEART Eleanor Weld gets a gag-type kiss from rakish TKE's. -1 Q li -mfg , 1 V 1 IQ' ip .- '-'lf . ,- . . ..- -"' ' ir -4 A : A ev, BRAWN-BUILT' snow bear sitting on Theta Chi lawn won top decoration lionors. 'lack Row: Dench, Lcnsch, Morton. Lau. Fourth Row: Hansen., Kntler, Moen-er, Hall. Third Row: Slusar, R., Slusnr, D., Schenck. Mndejn. Second Row: Peterson, W'eslnmn, Miller, Boursier. Frunl Row: Carpenter, sec.g Ericksen, v-pr1:s.g Engstrom. prcs.g Snlher, treas. THETA CHI was founded in 1856. There are 1 10 active chapters. Alpha Pi chapter was founded in 1924. Red and white are the colors anal the car- nation is their flower. Traditional events include a Homecoming par- ty ancl a Rogues' costume party. They won first place in house decora- tions during Sno week celebrations. lley pse ith Room to pare The Theta Chi's got sportsinillded this year and had some llllllSllil,l experiences. During ll1lLI'2l-l'lllll'i1l bowling competition they had two bowling teams. The first team was composed of the best players i11 the fl'tltCl'lllty. The second team was made up of "not so good" players. The teams played each other and the result was a tic. In the intel'-fraternity tourna- ment, the first team came in seveuthg the second team came in second. Sno week provided another opportunity for the Theta Chi's to display their athletic skills. They won second place in the dog sled race. Each sled was re- quired to have two girls on it, so the boys wanted the lightest girls they could find. Two neighbor children were lined up, but when the time came for the race, their mother said no. It was time for their naps. The boys had to settle for two coeds. The boys' other talents won them first place in the Sno week house decorations. The Hnished product was a polar bear smoking a big cigar. Page 343 TITETA DELTA CHI was foumlecl at Union College, Schenectacly, N. Y., on Oct. 31, 1847. There are 29 ac- tive chapters. T au Deuteron chapter was founded April 31, 1892. Frater- nity colors are black, white ancl blue. The red carnation is their flower. Each year the Theta Deltis have an A frllcanaler ball and a sprzfng formal. Aching Muscles Black, white and blue. These are the colors of Theta Delta Chi fraternity. They might also describe the members of the chapter, for the ThetaDelt's were very active in intra-nnlral sports this year. No one says whether the boys or their oppon- ents wound up black and blue. Theta Delt's celebrated the traditional fraternity Hal- loween. Originally founded on October 31, Bob Lauck pointed out that "our charity this year was directed to- TV BROADCAST of national election returns interests Theta Dclt's. Near set are Harold Reinsing, left, Pat Gray and Torn Johnson. right. and obgoblin ward Halloween. We gave handouts 'Lo the kids who were tricks-or-treating." The boys did a little tricking on their own. The prank of the year happened at the annual fall picnic. The boys had planned a nice outing, but niismanagenient caused quite a catastrophe. Half of the group met at the river flats with the refreshments. The 1'est of the chapter? They were waiting for them at lVIinnchaha Falls with the girls. How long they waited nobody will say. Back Row: Moores, Isaacson. Swanson, Eaton, Mayer. Fourth Rmv: Kenlnu-r, Harris, Cooper., Campbell, Lauck, Slelten. Third Rmu: Ilrnmlt, Pierre, Klein. Stiles, Bishop. Second Row: Riley, Flom, Nielsen, Moyer. Johnson. Yvulf. First Row: hlurplly, lre:1s.g Gilsler. 5120.5 Lnnrlc. pres.: Gruvcr, scc.g Reinsmn. Nut in picture: Hansen. ,PHETA X1 fraternity 'was founded April 29, 1864. Psi chapter was founded in 1920. Blue and white are their colors and their flower is the rose. There are 50 active chapters. They hold an annual 6294 banquet in April to honor the founding date. Events include formals and post- hoclcey game open houses. . nthon , T ey Got a Problem Theta Xi fraternity has il problem. They are simply "left out of things" because their house is located way over at 10553 East River Road. "Being recogrnizcd as part of the fraternity system is the problem." say the members. They are left out of the formal rushing progrzun enlirelyg even though they're always rezuly for it, no one ever shows up. The Tlictn Xi's have put up with the inconveniences long enough. They ure plmming t.o build, or buy, at new house over nc-:ir the rest of the Greeks, north of eulnpus. SONG-FEST around lllllg-Sl.lltlilCll organ is u pleasant diversion for Theta. Xi's. As members put it., they're going to become El fraternity rather than at "boarding housef, "It is very probable that something will be done this year," said president Irv Stoddard. Since the location is most important, the fraternity will either buy it lot and build, or buy another house. Two of the likely prospects are the Canterbury club fthe Episeopalian eenterj and the old Newman foun- dation, with some preference going to the Canterbury location. Burl: Row: Peterson. C., Urlruu. K1-ers. J., Neshil. Tlxirll Row: Bess, Lange, Lindgren. Anderson. Seronrl Row: Mulnlquieel, Lindquist, Rossow, Eekblom. First Rom: Kes-rs, R., Peterson., K.. v-pri-s.q Stoddard, prcs.g Burgett, Irons. Nut in pivlure: Green, Hendrickson, Rutford, Luverlulnl. T I ""ka D0 ,Q e-v U JT, 'Q vm' 4- 157 2 up 11- 4-Y an h,'lS.- Z 1: .1 3 nv 'El' -9 TY asm, Hack Row: Hall, W'inkcr, Brouillette, Trask, Sudheinler, Ludescher. Fifth Row: Allner, Grail, Aggcrgzmrd, Rippel, TenDyke., Sampson. Fourth Row: Rnlschau, Baulneister, Anderson. Swenson, Runner. Third Row: Simons, Langhns, Lillemo. Cnrreuce, Goss. Lockwood. Second Row: May, Lnrson, Jensen, Niekells, Ilill. Front Row: Jensen, Gustafson, ree. see.g Clarke, v-pre:-:.g Swenson, pres.g Larson. Roy E., !reas.5 Srnllt, corr. sec. TRIANGLE, academic fraternity of engineers and architects, was found- ed at the University of Illinois, April 15, 1907. There are 17 active chapters. The Minnesota chapter was founded Oct. 29, 1922. Frater- nity colors are old rose and grey. Each year the fraternity has a Farrnal, and spring and fall fornzals. peciall Plann d ocial Program "We have everything other fraternities have, but it is tailored for the engineer." This is the motto of Triangle fraternity, according to Toni Swenson, chapter president. An engineering frater- nity, Triangle supports E day its favorite project. For the past two years the boys have won the E day participation trophy and are very proud of the feat. '1l1'l2ll1glC,S annual 'LFarmal', is their social event of the year. They decorate the house to look like a farm, com- plete with pig-Sty and appropriate punch bowl. Swenson said nthe whole house is changed. Even the wall paper takes on a new look when the furniture is moved up and down the stairs." Eager to remove the had effects of using paddles dur- ing initiation, the Trianglels have instituted a useful sub- stitute. Their pledges proudly carry around over-sized slide rules. the engineer's trademark. GOING POG0 is latest Triangle enterprise with Fred Winkler showing nephew difference 'twixt Pogo and Log. Sustained nthusia m b The neophyte among the 35 acaclemic fraternities on campus is Zeta Beta Tau. The fledgling outfit has been on campus only four years. In this relatively short time, they have found a house and affiliated with national. A wave of enthusiasm carried the boys through their first years on campus-years which usually are the hard- est, when one considers organizing a new fraternity. Zeta Beta Tau is rapidly climbing toward the top of the academic fraternity heap. According to the latest TROPIIY-POLISIIING, oldest of classic Greek arts. is taught to ZHT men while plaques and paddles look on. ' ,i ,..... L' ZETA BETA TAU f1'ate1'nity was founded Dec. 29, 18.98. Thefre are 48 active chapters. Beta Iota chapter was folzmdecl Nov. 20, 1949. Their colors are blue and white. Annual events include Founders' clay and barn dance fall quarter, sleigh ride and formal dance 'winter quarter and May outing in the spring. Fledglings fraternity ratings, ZBT ranked as a studious contender for academic fraternity scholarship leadership. The same spark of enthusiasm ignited the boys' efforts at Campus Carnival last year. They Won the best booth award. A confidential source deep inside the fraternity intimates ZBT also made a couple of dolla1's on the booth, along with winning the trophy. Of course all pro- ceeds from Campus Carnival are turned over to the Social Service council. Back Row: Shink, Geller, Begner. Fourth Raw: Goldstein, Belzer, Korilz. Third Row: Rosen. 1 Gordon, pres.g Dudovilz, v-pres. l Mnnkof, Levenlhel. Second Row: Applebuum, Covin, Green, Levin. .Front Raw: Rein, tl'eas.g c o is ' at f H W is J ,ami 1 , A ZETA PSI fraternity was foundecl in 1847. T here are 32 active elzapters. Alpha Beta was founded in 1899. Their color is 'white and the white carnatioen is their flower. They enter- tain orplzans at Clzristmas as a clzavity project. Annual events in- clude the Black and W kite foermal winter quarter and a syaring fornzal. ollege Life Is Just a o tume Part Costume parties were in vogue this year and Zeta Psi was not one to stay off the band wagon. The evening after the Northwestern football game was tl1e date for the fll'St of these parties, the iiBlllC-1102111 Brawlf' Guests wore anything they wanted just as long as they wore blue-jeans. Comic book characters were the rage these days so the Zetels took advantage of this and staged a '6Comic Book Character party? There were four Lail Abners and Back Row: Cudd, Undcrdalul. Tuslcr, Riberholdt. Hanson. Fifth Row: Lord, llulfmcyur. Kelley, Sou:-is-r Hutchinson. Fourth Row: Rotllschuh. Moss, Marvin, Salmon. Third Row: Frellund, Backer, Prescott, G., Nelson Evangelist. Second Row: Engel, Nonck, Lofgren, Pickering. First Row: Prescott, R,, sec.: Anderson, v-pros.: lfallon, pres.g Ncwbcrg, treas.g Rock, Scholz, Theron, W'alsh. Christy, sec. No! in picture: Bilons, Cooper, Froyrl, Ilorscll. Kancl, Linncnmnn rv -, -qv NI' .- ,,4 li-anmnnurl ,.:- ilu:-... .1 Daisy Macs, and Ill un duplicatt Dthbus md Blondles A party that cxh1b1tul tht utatlve lbllltb oi the brothers tllltl then cl itu was thc Cmn Ilflt IJdltV Joe Nistler, just l'GtllIllCfl hom tno xcfus 111 Alaska xx 1th the Alaskan Railroad xx OIC a locomotn L that belchtd smokc His girl friend non thc caboost Ont hat had new thing lIlClllCllllg the lxltlflltll s111L Bud C1005 and kllltt 1 0 baskets were also Ill Lv1dc11ct Mans of the C1LdtlOI1Q would drive 21115 h ittu mad ZETA TAU ALPHA sorority was foanclecl in,1898. Th ere are 93 active chapters. Alpha Tau chapter was fozoncled in 1916. The white violet is their flower and blue anal gray their colors. They chose Russ De Pue, a young polio patient, as their charity mascot. Annual events in- clude a Bootless Brawl fall quarter. ale rashes Past a Sex Barrier Zeta Tun Alpha pledged its first male member lust No- vember. He's ai blue-eyed blond with ll wonderful sense of humor. lIe's essentially shy. but most of the time, he's all smiles. His nznne is Russ and he's I3 years old. One noon, last full. while the girls were eating lunch. zu. umn came to the door asking if the sorority would like to "z1r.lopt" an young polio patient at the lllospitzil where he was an orderly. The boy had no family life and has been ht-dridden for four years. The girls were enthusias- CENTER Ol'-il,ttl'llllOll at the ZTA house is 2lIl0l..llCl' set of fascinating pictures. tie and went to see Russ. A few days later, they gave him 21 Zeta pin. Every week, at least one 111E'I11bGI' goes to visit Russ. At Christmas time, Russ was brought over to the house for at party. His presents included a set of Zane Grey books, a magnifying glass for his stamp Collection, a shirt and an atlas. At first, Russ wanted to play football at the Univer- sity, now it's basketball. :Tm too light," he says. Back Roni: Isaacson, Rnhcrls, Beard, Collier. Fnurlh Row: Hahn, Seng, Mnrkley, Schroepfer. Third Raw: Volk, Marx, Murphy. P., Orwin. Second Ruwg Choban, Moll, Murphy, J., Hilo. First Row: Summers. Clay, v-pres.g Delmuricr, prerng Fcigum, !reas.g Anderson, sec. No! in picture: Nordvedl. Turkington. sm X . vm I r . Q QQ 51 Q 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 11 H 4 1 A 1 xx S 1 'S Q he 1 3 we,-'sg' 513 li QQ VY' X 1 31' V H IE . an Q 1 .FE Class lines mean little at Minnesota. That is, if a guy is a junior, so what? If he's a senior, again, so what? In fact, after a freshman has traded his wide-eyed expression for an I've-seen-it-all gaze-a sign of upperclassman assurance and maturity-then, he forgets about class lines. He'll go to class with seniors and not discover this until well after midquarters. Or march next to a junior during band practice. More important, really, is a guy's major. 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Il-. ,. " H 1 S-A f 2' 'Q' H I f '54 ' A ,P F -:N V-. l' 4' 692 N' ' i ' Q' ' 9 'wg 5' . ' ' ' ' , .ff ' ...,. - ,--gg' -- ' PS4 , -, 1 V - - - X' W ?Qk??g-mF,,i.x ,vjixfi J Q. 1439-f.,i,1f4: EQJE, . 4 r jf " 0 1 5 u'f"'ig ' X1 -fitffgif an nl-49 Pi" 1, ' 4- JF' .3-. Y.,-E: xix, --N ,Q .: ig! ,Ig .- ' M" .V - " if f' -X ' ' . . .3,.,+ff " 1 ,P fs' 1-- J ., ' ' 'gl ' S ' s, - Q Q..-15 YQ V V r pr: SENIOR WAIT? lol C up ind Gown day procession to form in front of Qolim in Memorial Union. Students. illSll1l'H9LKl liom lourth hour classes, and the usual array of camera-armed parents lined the Mall. They watched the regal procession of faculty, color guard and seniors march past the band on Northrop's steps, into the hushed stillness of the high- ceilinged auditorium. SENIORS READ the Cap and Gown day issue of the Dlinncsota Daily before they march up the Blall. Even though they are on the brink of graduation Q, and the "cold, cruel world," as they lightly call it, campus ties like the Daily editorial page hold their interest. Until the last final is written. college cloesn't seem to be at an end. SENIORS MARCH up steps to Northrop auditorium. prepare to split ranks to pass on either side of band playing martial tune. Following convocation senior coeds and mothers attended AWS' Cap and Gown day luncheon in Union main ballroom. Page 353 SENIORS TOSS donations to the Greater University fund into one of two traditional eauldrons that stand in front of Northrop's steps AAFEDT, ARDEAN O., B.S., Physical Education, Williston, N.D., Phi Delta Theta. MPEA . . . AASE, PHILIP J., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Kenyon, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. AIEE, LSA . . . ABELN. THOMAS J., B.S., Economics, hlinneapolisg All-U Congress. Delta Sigma Pi. v-pres.. Business Board. Industrial Relations club. Air ROTC . . . ABELSON. MARILYN I.. B.S., Elementary Educa- tion, Minneapolis: FTA. WEEC . . . ABRAMSON. CARO- LYN J., B.S., N.K.P. Education, Nlinneapolisg WEEC, FTA, Hillel foundation . . . ACKERINIAN, ORA Ri., B.S.. Recrea- tion Leadership. Administration, Rochester, Kappa Sigma, Alpha Sigma Pi. Baseball . . . ADAMS. GARY L.. B.S., Forestry, St. Louis Park, Forestry club . . . ADDISON, DUANE L.. B.A., Interdepartmental, Marshall, LSA, Stu- dent Council ol' Religions, Senate Committee 011 Student Afiairs. Iron Viledge. Social Service council . . . AHLBERG, EDWARD M.. B.lNIin.E.. Milling Engineering, St. Paul, liiincs society, AIIVIE, Geology club. AKER. JANET A., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Dental choir, ADHA . . . ALBERS, JOHN R., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul, Phi Delta Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Newman club, ROTC Rifle team . . . ALBERTS. MARY G., B.A., Greek, St. Paul, Classics club, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . ALBOND, BARBARA C., B.A., Social Wlork, Duluth, UMD, YDFL, Social ivork Club . . . ALBRIGHT, RONALD L., D.D.S,. Dentistry, La- fayette, U Bands, Psi Omega . . . ALDERINK, FRED J.. B.S., Technical Agriculture, Dairy Production, Pease, Jr. Dairy Science club . . . ALDVVORTH, RICHARD H., B.S., Animal Husbandry, Culbertson. Mont., Alpha Tau Omega, Jr. Dairy Science club . . . ALLEN, LENORE E., B.S., lNIusic Education, hlinneapolis, U Orchestra, Sigma Alpha Iota, Pilgrim foundation, Alpha Xi Delta. . . . ALLEN, ROBERT H.. B.A., History, St. Louis Park, All-U Congress, Senate Committee of Intercollegiate Athletics, Beta Theta Pi, SLA Day, Welcome Week. ALLISON, MARY L., B.S., Sociology, St. Paul, Delta Gamma, AWS. VVelcome lveek . . . ALPERT, NAOMI L., B.S., Library Science, Minneapolis, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Fol- well club . . . ALSTRUP, JANET R., B.S., Home Econom- ics, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA . . . ALTER- MATT, LEROY A., B.A., Political Science, Miiineapolisg YMCA, U Chorus, U Theater, VVashington-U.N. Seminar, VVMMR . . . ALTON, KATHLEEN M., B.A., French, St. Paul, Chi Omega . . . AMDALL, ROGER N., B.S., Jour- nalism, Advertising, Minneapolis, U Bands, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Sigma Phi, Minnesota Daily . . . AMES, ARDIS J., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, lilinneapolis, Kappa Delta, Republican cluh . . . AMMENTORP, GEORGE P., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Eau Claire, VVis., Phi Delta Theta, I-F council, Republican club, SAM . . . AIVIOE, EUGENE G., B.A., General Business, Keewatin, Finance and Insurance club, Marketing club. AMUNDSON. DALE YV.. D.D.S, B.S., Dentistry, Du- luth, Acacia. I-F council. U Chorus. . .AMUNDSON, PAULINE A., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Duluth, Pi Beta Phi . . . ANACKER, H. KAY, B.S., Elementary Educa- tion, ltlinneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, U Bands, Tau Beta Sigma, WAA, Greek VVeek . . . ANDERSEN, DONALD S., B.A., Speech, lVIinneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega, U Chorus. ROTC . . . ANDERSEN, HARRY lil., D.D.S,, B.A., Den- tistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega . . . ANDERSON, ALMA G., B.S., Nursing Education, Battle Lake, Alpha Tau Delta . . . ANDERSON, BARBARA J., B.A., Political Science, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, International Relations club, CPRA . . . ANDERSON, CAROL J., B.S., Elemen- tary Education, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, WEEC, LSA, FTA, YWCA . . . ANDERSON, CLARICE J., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Gamma, YYVCA, Dental choir. ANDERSON. CLAYTON L.. B.Pet.E.. Petroleum Engineer- ing, St. Paul, AIME. Geological society. hlines society . . . ANDERSON, C. MILTON. B.S.. Dairy Production, Moose Lake: LSA . . . ANDERSON, CONSTANCE C., B.A., English, Philosophy, Hillsboro. N. D., Alpha Omicron Pi. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, AIVS, French club. Welcome iVeck Page 354- ...ANDERSON, CURTIS J.. B.S., Engineering, Busi- ness, Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta, SAM . . .ANDER- SON, DAVID R., B.B.A., Accounting: Princeton, Beta Alpha Psi. Accounting club, Christian fellowship . . . AN- DERSON. DONALD C., B.S.. Pharmacy, Aitkin, Phi Delta Chi. ROTC, APhA . . . ANDERSON, EDWARD W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Duluth, Tan Kappa Epsilon. ASCE. Campus Carnival .... A NDERSON, JOELL G.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME. E day . . . ANDERSON. JOHN R.. B.S., Natural Science, De- troit. Mich., Alpha Phi Omega, Newman club. ANDERSON. LAWRENCE C.. B.B.A., Industrial Rela- tions, Minneapolis, YMCA, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . ANDER- SON, LOUISE M., B.A., Journalism, Advertising, Willmar, Advertising club . . . ANDERSON, MARILYN S.. B.S.. Physical Education, lVIinneapolis, WAA . . . ANDERSON, REYNOLD lil., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE, ASME . . . ANDERSON. ROBERT C.. B.S., Soils, Chisago City, LSA, IMC . . . ANDERSON. ROBERT L., D.D.S,, Dentistry, St. Paul . . . ANDERSON, ROGER A., B.B.A., General Business, Minneapolis . . . ANDERSON, ROLAND E., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Pierz, AIEE- IRE . . . ANDERSON, ROY H., B.S., Industrial Educa- tion, Virginia, Industrial Arts club. ANDERSON. SALLY A.. B.S., Medical Technology: Albert Lea, Alpha Delta Theta, LSA, U Ushers . . . ANDERSON, VERNON R., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, Minneapo- lis, Triangle, ASAE . . . ANGUS, RICHARD R., B.S., Agricultural Education, Farmington, Alpha Zeta. Newman club. v-pres., Punchinello, Gopher . . . ANKENY. HAR- LAN NV., B.S., Agronomy: Wiinnebagog Wesley foundation. Toastmasters . . . ANNIS. JASON C., B.Min.E., Mining Engineering, Minneapolis, AINIE. .Mines society . . . AN- TONSON, KENNETH E., B.B.A., Accounting. Windom, Accounting club, MMRA . . . ANWAY, ALAN C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . APPLE, DON- NA G., B.S., Elementary Education, St. Paul, Alpha Epsilon Phi, FTA, Hillel foundation . . . ARCHAIVIBOJANET W., B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi, Re- publican club, Campus Carnival, hiock Convention. ARCHER, JAMES B., B.A.. Economics, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, NROTC. ivelcome Week . . . ARGALL, JAMES R.. B.M.E., fMecl1anical Engineering, La Crosse, Wis., ASME. Ski club . . . ARKINS. ROBERT J.. B.S., Forest Management, White Bear Lake, Alpha Zeta, Forestry club, Kitchi Geshig, Gopher Peavey. Foresters' dny . . . ARNOLD. JOAN VV.. B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Interna- tional Relations club. Cosmopolitan club, U Chorus, U Ushers . . . ARRAS, KENNETH R., B.A., English, Thief River Falls . . . ARRIOLA. JOAQUIN C., LL.B., Law, Agana, Guam. M. I., Gamma Eta Gamma, MMRA . . . ARTHUR, MARY E.. B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, YWCA, Newman club, Spanish club, Cosmopolitan club, Social Workers club . . . ARTIS, VERNA R.. B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Far East club, Nursing College Board, Sigma. Theta Tau . . . ASH, SALLY, B.S., Home Economics, Hib- bing, Delta Gamma, HEA, Gopher Rooter club. ATKINS. HOYVARD J., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Newman club, Accounting club . . . AUGUSTINE. AR.- LENE G., B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis, New- man club, Accounting club . . . AUNG, HLA, LL.B., B.A., Political Science, Rangoon, Burma, All-U Congress. Far East club, Graduate School club, Cosmopolitan club, Interna- tional Relations Commission . . . BACHELDER, ALICE L., B.S., Speech Pathology, Stillwater . . . BACKLUND, IVIARI- LYN J.. B.S.. Home Economics Education, St. Paul, HEA, FTA . . . BAGBY, HELEN S., B.A., Journalism, Huron, S. D., Pi Beta Phi. Theta Sigma Phi. Debate . . . BAKER, NANCY L., B.S., Home Economics, St. Paul, HEA, Gamma Omicron Beta. YWCA, Student Council of Religious, Con- gregational fellowship. pres .... BAKRE, HAROLD P.. B.S.. Civil Engineering, Steinsland, Norway, ASCE, Chi Epsilon. Norwegian Academic club . . . BALCIK, FRAN- CIS E., B.B.A., Advertising, Lakefield, MMRA, Advertising council, Marketing club, Newman club. AAFED AASI ABEL ARELSO ABRAMSO ACKERMA ADAM ADDISO AIILBER AKE ALBER ALBERT ALBON ALBRIGH ALDERIN Al.DWORT ALLEN, L ALLEN, R AMUNDSON, D. AMUNIJSON, P ANACKE ANDERSEN, D. ANDERSEN, II. ANDERSON, A, ANDERSON, B. ANDERSON, CAROL ANDERSON, CLARICE ALLISON ALPERT ALSTRUP ALT ERMATT ALTON AMDALL AMES AM MENTORP AMOE ANDERSON, C. L. ANDERSON, c. M. ANDERSON, c. c. ANDERSON, C. J. ANDERSON, D. R. ANDERSON, D. c. ANDERSON, E. ANDERSON, J. G. ANDERSON, J. R. ANDERSON. L. C. ANDERSON, L. M. ANDERSON, M. ANDERSON, R. M. ANDERSON, R. C. ANDERSON, R. L. ANDERSON. R. A. ANDERSON, R. E. ANDERSON, R. H. ANDERSON, S. ANDERSON. V. ANCUS ANKENY ANNIS ANTO NSON ANWAY APPLE ARCHAMBO ARCHER ARGALL ARKINS ARNOLD ARRAS ARRIOLA ARTHUR ARTIS ASH ATKINS AUGUSTINE AUNG BACHELDER BACKLUND BACBY BAKER BAKKE BALCIK I FQ- -.- -- , I vw -cf E 1 i 1, i w I . 4 w ,I .... , M1-mil lm , 14 , 1 X Ea mm A 5' I , ig + ww, ,, w w ' ' 5 e., ,M ax ,r 'wx 11. -x, ' K G5 3 , -5 . :np 5- I I' f -A .K I . -Q., 1 In K N-v-.' 5, -fr: 1 'n I g . i N W Z 1 ,V 5 ' ,Qi GX: " 3 5 , gl' AS ada' -477 +'L .qv ' '- U ,, ' I , H . m -, ir -M., W 3 , s -Lnasa 5 2.5. ,-, -sr fr' C?" 'EN 2 . I 5- .t, kifi1?4b .. x . 1:51 Y if ., 3, fp,-, ml ,, jg Z1 I ,2':' ' ll , I Q, L .ml 1 ':','y,. , , ' 1 u, I .-,A - ,- -,1+,.., V "iq - J 3 L. I I A- E' ,f , ,2 ' k .177 .Y ., ., I 1 1, If A- P- X U1 ggi, , 452,-'L ' U' -w i :Fw v ial W-,-, ,, . -. -1-0-. I: W I Z M ???ii31" 2 V wk V A " . , V '4 i , if - L 1 1 -- , 3... - 5 - . 1 L1 3 4 N , , , Y v.,,.,, lu -. iw ' . J, w - ,, E! 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" .. if in 4- ' ' 4. z .' 75 '- '- K' W , E-f , TM I " ' 'A 1 '2- 1, N lf" gm 1-A ki'-Q ' 3 . :?'Ef::?ji:J'. , II, 3 . , - ' 'ix g". . , lk' ' , :-' 4 , A - 1 Q -Q .J . 5 :WF V V .gvf ' ., ' A Q V 'N V Y xu ! pk i E 1. I ',, ,' 4.1 ., i Q w3i K H .,.,. 5 E , ' N .N gi . I . ' 2 . 1 .M 1: : . .2 13 .X . ' A Ik? .zz 4, Q I F , 'I X I HA R 'E we - QQ . Q- QV- I " . :L C? l 1 4 4 1 xx W if V ,. ui' ,i abs. mf' f L ,. sv. .n 'Vi -fr' f- 'nv' 'QQ . L 'qu i z X If QE 11 u ru- m "T ' A Q .1 I'-F y ' ,1 . A 1.4 fr- .-K 4,1- el n 9 Z.. x ua. V' Y kts? X K 1 X' 1 Lx 1 X Wmiw , .1 N , z . A t I ! l 3? . f X I 1 , .. Q 'W- -1 J V L L, F x"':t'lv' ix fvn an ,- SUSE'-1 4, D1 , . y ,Y . N v 1 3+ NN 1: X 3 5'- V ?' Q-. 'TT .1 RALLARIJ IIALOW BALSTAU BANG IIANN, I.. BANN. S. BANOVETZ BARDUSON IlARII.ET'l'l RARLASS BARNARD BARNES BARON BARRY BARTEL BAR'l'I.li'1"I' BASINGER IlAUERMI2IS'I'I-IR BIIAL BECKER. A. BECKER. .l. BECKEII, R. DEERE BEIIONEK BELL BELOUNGY BENDIX RENICIJIUI' BENNETT BENSON. C. BENSON, L. M. BENSON. I.. A BENSON, M. BENSON, Il. BENSTER BERG BERGFIR BERGFU RD BERGLUNII BERMAN BERNSTEI N BERTOSSI III-IRTRA M IIESELER Bl-ISSESEN BEUTLER BICEK BICELOW BILLEADI-EAW RISENIUS BISIIOI' IIIX BJERKI-IN IIJORNSON IILAIR. J. BLAIR, N. RLAIS BLANZ BLIEIIORN BLISS BLOEIJEL BLOOM, II. BLOOM, K. IILOOM DAIIL BOEIINE BODAL BOIIAN BOIILMAN BOLINE BOLLMAN BOM BONSTROM BOO BOOSALIS BOOTZ BO RCI IA R IJ'I' BORESON BOIKG BOVEE, F. BOVEE, G. BOVUE BALLAIIIJ. J. LAPRETTE, B.S.. Home Economics Edu- cation: Minneapolis: Gamma Omicrou Beta, I-IEA . . . BALOW. BRUCE E., B.S.. Elementary Education: IVaba- sha: MEEA . . . BALSTAD, GUNNAR M.. B.S.. Agronomy: Portland. N. D.: Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Phi Chi, IYelcome Week . . . BANG. OTTO T.. B.A.. Interdepartmental: Mayville, N. D.: Phi Sigma Kappa. Alpha Phi Chi. Welcome Week . . . BANN. LUDWIG. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Hibbing: ASCE . . . BANN. STANLEY. B.C.E.. Civil En- gineering: Hibbing: ASCE . . , BANOVETZ. LORRETTA TNI.. B.S.. Home Economics Education: Ely: Kappa Delta, HEA. Newman club . . . BARDPSON. ROBERT E.. B.S.. Agro- nomy: Danvers: Alpha Gamma Rho. Plant Industry club. v-pres.. ASAE, LSA . . . BARILETTI. ROBERT J.. D.D.S., Dentistry: Georgetown. BARLASS. JOIIN W.. B.M.E., B.B.A.. Nlechanieal Engi- neering. Business Administration: Minneapolis: ASME . . . BARNARD. JEAN A.. B.A.. Home Economics: Le Sueur: HEA. Comstock council . . . BARNES. JOAN F.. B.A. English Literature: Minneapolis: Pi Beta Phi . . . BARON. R. CHARLES, D.D.S.. B.S.. Dentistry: Minneapolis . . . BARRY. ARDYS J., B.A.. Sociology: lklinneapolisg Charm. Inc.. YWCA, Alpha Chi Omega .... BARTEL. MAR- GARET R.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: St. Paul: YWCA. WEEC . . . BARTLETT. KENNETH T., B.S.. Physical Education: St.. Paul: M club. pres.. Gymnastics. capt. . . . BASINGER. HAROLD P., M.B.. Medicine: Windom: Phi Chi, Delta Chi. l-F council . . . BAUERMEISTER. HAR- LAN E.. B.S.. Natural Science: New Ulm: Education Inter- mediary Board. FTA. ROTC. ASME. Milling Engineers club. REAL. NEILA D., B.S.. Recreation Leadership: Itlaple Plain: Aquatic league, MRA. YWCA, Wesley foundation. ll Pshers . . . BECKER. ANN L.. B.A.. Social Blork: Hib- bing: Alpha Gamma. Delta. Social Workers club . . . BECKER. JEANNE A., B.A.. Journalism: ltlinneapolisg Homecoming. chairman, All-U Congress, Alpha Omicrou Pi. Scholastic committee, Welcome Bleek . . . BECKER. RUTH F.. B.A.. Sociology: Redwood Falls . . . BEEBE. CHARLES W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: Minneapolis: AIEE . . . BEHONEK. JEANNE E.. B.S.. Recreation Leadership. Ad- ministration: St. Louis Park: Senate Committee on Student Affairs. Alpha Omicrou Pi. v-pres., Greek Week. SLA Board, Pauhellenic council . . , BELL, NANCY B.. B.A.. Inter- departmental: Minneapolis: Gamma Phi Beta, Ivlomecoming, Campus Carnival. Panhellenic council . . . BELOUNGY. BONNIE J., B.S.. Related Art. Home Economics: lVIinne- apolis: HEA, Delta. Gamma .... BENDIX. INIARY J., B.S.. Nursing: Annandale: Alpha Chi Omega. Republican club. BENEDICT. ROBERT L.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Benedict: Pharmacy Board, v-pres. Kappa Psi. . . BENNETT, .IAMES B. JR.. B.B.S.. General Business, Minneapolis . . . BENSON, GLENDON M.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineer- ing, Physics: Minneapolis: Phoenix. Debate, ASME. Pi Tau Sigma.. Pershing Rifles , . . BENSON. LAWRENCE M.. Technical Aide Certificate. Technical Aide. Drafting: Min- neapolis . . . BENSON, LLOYD A.. B.A.. Geology? Lind- strom: Theta Xi, Geology club . . . BENSON, MAVIS E.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: Pi Lambda Theta. FTA, WEEC, WAA . . . BENSON, ROBERT R.. B.B.A.. lVlerchandising and Selling: Minneapolis: Alpha Kappa Psi. Merchandising club . . . BENSTER, ROSEINIARY. B.S., Medical Technology: North St. Paul: Alpha Delta Theta . . . BERG. ARNOLD M.. M.B.. Medicine: Fertile. BERGER. DIANA L.. B.A.. Political Science: Minneapolis: Alpha Xi Delta. pres., Panhellenic council . . . BERG- FORD. BARBARA M., B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Minne- apolis: Alpha Gamma Delta. Newman club. WEEC, FTA .. . BERGLITND. EUNICE M.. B.S.. Arts Education: Hopkins: Delta Phi Delta. Winchell council. FTA . . . BERMAN. JOHN A.. B.A., Psychology: Sacramento. Calif.: University of California . . . BERNSTEIN.AUDREY A., B.S., Medical Teclmology: Minneapolis: Alpha Delta Theta ...BERTOSSL KENNETH C.. B.M.E.. B.B.A.: Me- chanical Engineering. Business Administration: St. Paul: Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SAAI. E day, Scabbard and Blade . . . BERTRAM. BARBARA D., B.S.. Related Art: Minneapolis: Delta Gamma. HEA . . . BESELER. NANCY B.S.. French: Minneapolis: Delta Gamma. Gopher. IVel- come Week . . . BESSESEN. ALFRED N., III.. B.S.. Ilor- ticulture: Minneapolis. BEUTLER. ELLEN A.. B.S.. Core Curriculum. English: lVIinneapolis: SPAN. Chimes, Education Intermediary Board. Eta Sigma Upsilon. pres., FTA . . . BICEK. MAR- LYS J.. B.A.. Journalism: St. Paul: Minnesota Daily. Theta Sigma Phi. Alpha Gamma Delta. Gopher Rooter club, New- man elub . . . BIGELOW, JEAN A.. B.A.. Speech: Fargo, N. D.: Alpha Omicrou Pi. National Collegiate Players, Zeta Phi Eta, Masqners, Homecoming . . . BILLEADEAW, THAIS J.. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Grand Rapids: Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . BISENIUS. MARY O., B.S., Nursing Education: St. Cloud: Campus Nurses club . . . BISHOP. SHIRLEY J.. B.A.. Secretarial Science: St. Paul: Alpha Omicrou Pi. AWS. Welcome Iveek. Homecoming . . . BIX, HAROLD C.. B.B.A., ltlerchandise and Selling: Minneapo- lis: Business Board, Alu Beta Chi. v-pres .... BJERKEN, MAURICE R.. D.D.S., B.S.. Dentistry: Minneapolis: Beta Theta Pi. Psi Omega . . . BJORNSON. ELMER D.. BS., Natural Science: Pequot Lakes: Student Council of Re- ligions, pres.. Alpha Sigma Pi. Social Service council, YMCA. BLAIR, JACK F.. B.B.A.. Accounting: Durand, Wis.: Re- publican club. Merchandising club . . . BLAIR, NORENE C., B.S.. Medical Technology: Minneapolis: Kappa Kappa Lambda. YWCA . . . BLAIS, PHILLIP D.. B.S., Electrical Engineering: Reiner: IRE, Transconductor, editor, Newman club . . . BLANZ. GORDON K.. B.A.. Botany: St. Paul . . . BLIEDORN. JOHN D., B.A.. Psychology: Pipestone: Kappa Sigma. Blestminster fellowship, CPRA. U Chorus . . . BLISS, MARTHA Y.. B.S.. N.K.P., Education: Min- neapolis: Alpha Gamma Delta. pres., Bielcome Week. U Ushers . . . BLOEDEL. PHILIP J.. B.B.A.. General Busi- ness: St. Paul: Track. Basketball. Toastmasters. Merchan- dising club, Finance club , . . BLOOIVI. HELEN IVI., B.A., Spanish: Stillwater: Alpha Omicrou Pi. Gopher Rooter club, Flying club, Ski club . . . BLOOINI. KENTON T.. B.Ch.E., B.S., B.B.A.. Chemical Engineering: Minneapolis: AICE, Pl1i Lambda Upsilon. Welcome Bleek. Tau Beta Pi, SAIVI. BLOOMDAHL. MURIEL A.. B.S.. Nursing: St.. Cloud: U Chorus. Christian fellowship, Sigma Theta Tau. Nursing College Board . . . BOEHNE, BILLY L., B.S.. Farming: Parkers Prairie: Alpha Gamma. Rho. LSA . . . BODAL. ARLYN V.. B.A., Interdepartmental: Excelsior: Gamma Phi Beta.. AWS . . . BOHAN, JOHN E.. B.B.A.. Account- ing: St. Paul: Gopher. business manager. Grey Friars. De- bate. Newman elub. Beta Alpha Psi . . . BOHLMAN, EDVIN C. W.. Civil Engineering: B'alla Walla. Ivash.: ASCE. Gamma Delta, Bastille, pres .... BOLINE. CHARLES A., D.D,S.. B.S.. Dentistry: Henning: Psi Omega. Theta Xi . . . BOLLMAN. IVILLIAM E., B.M.E.. Me- chanical Engineering: St. Paul: ASME . . . BOBI. KARI- LYN J., B.S.. Home Economics: Carver: Gamma Omicrou Beta, HEA . . . BONSTROM. ALICE M.. B.S.. Elemen- tary Education: New Brighton: WEEC, FTA. Christian fellowship. ll Chorus. BOO, JAMES M.. B.S.. Physical Eglucation: Pine City: Football . . . BOOSALIS. GEORGIA, B.A.. Sociology: Minneapolis: Greek Week. IYelcome Week, All-U Congress. Chi Omega . . . BOOTZ. VIRGINIA G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene, Zoology: Des Bioines, Iowa: Kappa Alpha Theta. Gopher Rooter club. Dental choir . . . BORCHARDT. DONALD A.. B.A.. Radio Speech: Alma Center. Wis.: Gamma Delta. National Collegiate Players. Phoenix. Phi Gamma Delta. KUOM . . . BORESON. ROSS N.. B.S., Economics: Kalispell. Blont., Beta Gamma. Sigma . . . BORG. PAl'L A.. B.B.A.. Transportation: Virginia: Alpha Kappa Psi . . . BOVEE. FORREST IV.. B.A.. Geology: Duluth . , . BOVEE. GILBERT W.. B.A.. History: Tur- ton, S.D .... BOWE. PHYLLIS V.. B.S.. Home Econom- ics Education: Elk River. Wesley foundation. Phi Upsilon Omicrou, HEA. Chimes, Ag Intermediary Board. Page 357 BOYLES, WILLIAM R., B.B.A.. Accounting, St. Paul, Cl1i Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Gopher. sales manager . . . BRACE, RICHARD INI., D.D.S., B.A., Dentistry, St. Paul, Swim- ming . . . BRADBURY, DONNA M.. B.S.. Library Sci- ence, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta. Folwell club . . . BRAND. DEAN R.. B.B.A., Nlerchandising and Selling, So. St. Paul, ltlerchandising and Selling club, Republican club, SAAI . . . BRATT, WALTER E., B.A.. Geology, ltlinneapolis, Geology club. LSA . . . BRAUTIGAIVI JANET Nt., B.S.. Home Economies, Minneapolis, Kappa Delta. HEA . . . BRAY, WILLIAM E.. B.A., Nlerehandis- ing and Selling, Winona, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . BREAULT, DAVID J.. B.A.. Political Science, Somerset. Wis., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Flying club. Arnold Air society. Republican club . . . BRIDGES. JAMES H., B.A., Economics, Psy- chology, Alinneapolisz YDFL. U Ushers, Roger Williams fellowship. Student Council of Religions. BRIDGWATER. OWEN, B.S.. Industrial Arts, Aitkin, Wesley foundation . . . BRINDLE, JOYCE L., B.S., Recre- ation Leadership, Anoka, MRA, Homecoming. Sno Week . . . BRISTOL, STUART L., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa. IRE. E day . . . BRIX. JEANNE ISI., B.A.. Sociology, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta. AWS . . . BROCKWAY, JANE L. C., B.A.. Elemen- tary Education: NVa.yzatag Kappa Alpha Theta. Panhellenic council, pres., Greek Week, Mortar Board. Eta Sigma Up- silon . , . BROUGH. JAMES R... B.S., Zoology: Rochester, MMRA. Roger Williams fellowship . . . BROYYN, AN- TONIO. AI,P.I'I., Public Health, La Paz. Bolivia, ACCP . . . BREYVER. ROBERT M.. B.A.. Geography, Jonesboro. Ark., YDFL. Geography club . . . BROWN. EILEEN R.. B.A.. Journalism, Recife. Brazil. BROWN, ELSIE E., B.S., Public Health Nursing, lliarni. Fla .... BROWN, FRANK T.. B.S., Interdepartmental, Madison Lake, Phi Gamma Delta, Newman club, Ski club . . . BROIVN, PRISCILLA. B.S., Recreational Leadership, St. Louis Park, SLA Board. IYelcome Iveek, SRA. Home- coming.. . BROIVN, RALPH A.. B.S., Art Education, Nlinneapolis . . . BROWN, IYALTER II. JR., B.A.. Psy- chology, St. Paul, Anchor and Chain, NROTC . . . BRUN- ING, LORNA J., G.D.H., B.S., University College, liinne- apolis . . . BRUZEK, JAMES M., B.E.E., B.B.A., Elec- trical Engineering, Business Administration, New Richland, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, E day, IRE . . . BRYANT. JUDITH K.. B.A., Philosophy, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gopher Rooter club . . . BUCK, DEWAYNE IVI., B.S.NI.E.. lVIechanical Engineering, St. Paul. BUCK, PATRICIA ANN G., B.A., Radio Speech, St. Paul, Suo VVeek . . . BUE. IRENE A.. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Ketchikan, Alaska, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Dental choir . . . BUHLER, BETTY A., B.S., Elementary Education, Man- kato, WEEC, FTA . . . BUMBY, PATRICIA J.. B.A.. English, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta, AIVS . . . BUNKER, WVILBUR M.. D.D.S.. Dentistry, Olivia . . . BUNTROCK, LIARLENE L.. B.A., Art, Minneapolis, YXVCA. LSA. Delta Phi Delta, MEA . . . BURKE. THONIAS F., B.A.. Economics, ltielrose Park. Ill., Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . BURNS. J. DONALD, B.I.E., Indus- trial Engineering, Minneapolis, SAIVI, E day. Ski club . . . BUSHNELL, DENNIS J., B.S.. Animal Industry, Tama- rack, Alpha Zeta. YMCA. Pershing Rifles. BUTLER, DONALD G.. B.S.. Lumber Merchandising: Smithland, Iowa, Xi Sigma Pi. Lignam club . . . BPTZ. BARBARA A.. B.S.. N.K.P.. Education, St. Paul, Newman club, Alpha Gamma Delta. IVEEC, FTA, WAA . . . BYE, AVIS A., B.S., Language Arts, Onamia, Vvesley foundation . . . BYRNE, KENNETH J.. B.S.. Agriculture Education, Kilkenny, Agriculture Education club . . . CADY. INIERRY E.. B.S.. Home Economics, Lewiston, All-U Congress, sec., Troubadors of Swing, HEA. Gamma Omicron Beta. Student council . . . CALLAS, KATHY A.. .B.S.. Elementary Edu- Page 358 cation, Minneapolis, Freshman cabinet. AWS, Education Board, Pi Beta Phi, MRA . . . CALLAWAY, DAVID C.. B.S., Geology, Nlinneapolis, Geology club . . . CALLEN. ELAINE, B.S., Physical Education, Twin Falls, Idaho, WAA, WPEA, Pegasus, FTA, NEA . . . CAMPBELL. INIALCOLM L.. B.A.. Physics, Mathematics, Ellsworth, Wisc., Republican club. MMRA. CAMPBELL, MARIAN L.. B.S., Home Economics Educa- tion, St. Paul, Ag Student council, HEA, Gamma Omicron Beta. Congregational fellowship, IVelcome IVeck . . . CAN- FIELD, BEVERLY C.. B.A.. Psychology! lVIinneapolis, Union Board of Governors, Toastmistresses. Homecoming. Sno IVeek . . . CAPON, DALE E., B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing, Ildinneapolis, Air ROTC, ASCE. E day . . . CAR- GILL. IVILLIANI S.. B.S., Advertising, Excelsior, Freshman cabinet, Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . CARLSEN, CHARLES R., B.A., Radio, Journalism, Decorah. Iowa, Minnesota Daily, Sigma Delta Chi,Anchorand Chain . . . CARLSON,ARN- OLD K., B.B.A.. Accounting, Minneapolis,Beta Alpha Psi, Ac- counting club . . . CARLSON, JACQUELINE M., B.S., Physical Education, Dlinneapolis, WVAA, pres., VVPEA . . . CARLSON, JOAN I-I., B.S., Occupational Therapy, ltlinnc- apolis, Kappa Delta, Occupational Therapy club, SPAN . . . CARLSON, MARILYN R., B.S.. Nursing, Elk River. CARLSON, RICHARD L.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . CARR, JANE W., B.S., Medical Tech- nologyl Alinneapolis, Alpha Delta Theta. U Ushers... CARSTATER, JOAN A., B.S., Nursing, Falls Church. Vir- ginia, U Chorus, Nursing College Board . . . CASH, JO ANN, B.S.. Nursing, Des Moines, Iowa, Powell Hall council . . . CECIL, BARBARA A., B.S., N.K.P. Education, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Iota, FTA . . . CIIAPMAN, JOI-IN L., B.A., Finance, Aiinneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, Track. De- bate. Junior cabinet. Beta Gamma Sigma . . . CIIAPPLE. MARLENE C.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education, St. Paul, YWCA, IVEEC, FTA. Pegasus, Outing club . . . CHARDON, ALAIN J.. B.S., Forestry, Minneapolis, Forestry club . . . CHART, BIARCUIS L., D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul. CHIAT, HARVEY J., B.A., Architecture, Minneapolis, AIA . . . CHILTON, EDYVARD G., B.Pet.E., Petroleum Engineering, Detroit Lakes . . . CHISI-IOLM, PHYLLIS J., B.A., Music, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa Phi. U Chorus, Chamber Singers . . . CHRISTENSEN, DAR- LENE I., B.S., Home Economics, Northfield, Pitkins, WAA. HEA. U Chorus . . . CI-IRISTENSEN, MARLYS T., B.S.. Physical Education, New Ulm, Alpha Chi Omega, Aquatic league, pres., WAA, WPEA, Newman club . . . CHRIS- TIANSON, JEAN M., B.S., Related Art, Mankato, Gamma Phi Beta, HEA . . . CHRISTIANSON, MILDRED A.. B.S., Home Economics, Wendell . . . CHRISTIANSON, WVILLIAM E., D.D.S., Dentistry, Lead, S. D., Della Sigma Delta . . . CHRISTOPHERSON, LORETTA A.. B.A., Spanish, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma. AWS. YWCA. CHUINIBLEY. CARL C., B.B.A., Accounting, Rochester: Accounting club . . . CHURCHILL, DONALD J., B.A.. Journalism, Minneapolis, Advertising club. Sigma Delta Pi . . . CI-IUTE, BETTY J., B.S., Elementary Education: St. Cloud, Alpha Omicron Pi . . . CIPRA, JACK A., B.B.A., Accounting, Blooming Prairie, Beta Alpha Psi, pres., Accounting club . . . CLARK. EDWARD P., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, St. Paul, Della Sigma Pi, Board of Publications. pres.. Newman club . . . CLARK. MARY E.. B.S.. Elementary Education, St. Louis Park, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. FTA, Gopher Rooter club, Public Relations Com- mission . . . CLARKE. AI. PATRICIA, B.A., Speech, St. Paul, Delta Zeta. Panhellenic council, Masquers. NVestmin- ster foundation, Welcome IVeek . . . CLARKE, RICHARD YV.. B.lVI.E., B.S., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Triangle, Tcchnolog, Anchor and Chain . . . CLAYBAUGH, ROBERT G., B.I.E.. B.S., In- dustrial Engineering, Wayzata, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, SAM, v-pres., E day, ASME. BOYL BRAC BRADBUR BRAN BRA RRAUTIGAIV BRA BREAUL BRIDGE. BRIDGWUATEI BRINDL BRISTO BRI BROCKWAY ISROUGI' BROWN, A BREVVE BROWN. E. R nnown, E. E BROWN, F unown, P imown, rx nnoWN, W. BRUNING BRUZEK BRYANT BUCK, D. BUCK, P. UUE nnnuzn BUMBY BUNKI-:R BUNTROCK BURKE BURNS BUSHNELL BUTLER BUTZ BYE BYRNE CADY CALLAS CALLAW'AY CALLEN CAMPBELL, MALCOLM CAMPBELL, MARIAN CANFIELD CAPON CARGILL CARLSEN CARLSON, A. CARLSON, J. M. CARLSON, J. II. CARLSON, M. CA RLSON. R. CARR CA RSTATER CASH CECIL CHAPMAN CI-IAPPLE CIIARDON CHART CIIIAT CHILTON CHISIIOLM CIIRISTENSEN, D. CHRISTENSEN, M. CHRISTIANSON, J. CIIRISTIANSON, M. CHRISTIANSON, W. CHRISTOPHERSON CIIUMBLEY CHURCHILL CHUTE CIPRA CLARK, E. CLARK, M. E. CLARKE, M. P. CLARKE, R. 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COOLEY CO ONS CORBELL COTTON COTTRELL COULTER COWGER CRACIKAFT CRAVEN CRAWFORD CROFT CROLLEY CROSS CULVER CURLEY CURTIS. J. CURTIS, R. CUTIIBERT CUTSHALL DAIIL, E. DAIIL. M. DAIIL, P. DAIILIN DA!-ILQUIST DAHLSTROM DALBEC DALEN DAM BERG DAMON DANIELSON DARDIS DARNELL DAVIDSON, M. E. DAVIDSON, R. DAVIS. C. DAVIS. H. DAVIS, J. R. DAVIS. .I. L. DAVIS, N. DAVISON DAY DEADRICK DEAN DECKER DEGEN DE GEUS DELANO DeLAUltIER DELEIIANTY De MARS IIENEEN DENNIS DESICII DEUTSCH DEVANEY De VEAU DEVITT De IVISPELAERE DIAMOND DICKE DICKEL CLELAND. JOHN H.. B.A.. Journalism: Minneapolis: Phi Kappa. Sigma Della Chi. Iron Wedge. Newman club. Inter- national .Relations club, Minnesota. Daily . . . CLEMENT, DONALD H.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering: Sheboygan. Wis.: IYesley foundation. pres.. Sigma. Theta Epsilon . . . COAN, JOHN R. JR., B.A., A.A.. Speech: Minneapolis: U Bands. U Symphony. Alpha Tau Omega. YMCA, YDFL . . . COFFEY, JOHN E.. B.B.A.. Business Administration: Minneapolis: Newman club. lNIerchandising club. Financc- Insurance club . . . COHEN. BRINA S., B.S.. Elementary Education: Sl.. Paul: Alpha Epsilon Phi. Gopher Rooter club, FTA, WEEC . . . COLBY. BEVERLY J.. B.S.. Elemen- tary Education: Blue Earth: Macalester College: Comstock council. WEEC. FTA . . . COLBY. ROYCE V.. B.S., Physical Education: Jackson: BIEA. NEA . . . COLE- BANK, ROBERT F.. B.S.. Dairy Production: Minneapolis: Jr. Dairy Science club . . . COLEMAN. FLORENCE A., B.S.. English: Hallock. COLLINS, MARY T.. B.S., English: St. Paul: Chi Omega. Charm, Inc.. Newman club, AWS, WAA . . . COLLINS, THOMAS E., B.A., Political Science: Minneapolis: YDFL, International Relations club. ROTC. LSA, Debate . .. COLWELL, JOSEPH P.. B.A.. Indust.rial Relations. Ac- counting: Minneapolis . . . CONGER. ALLEN IVI.. BS., Pharmacy: Minneapolis . . . CONGER. ROGER C.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering: Ogilvie: ASCE, v-pres .... CONNER, RICHARD D., B.A., Psychology: Lamherton: U Chorus, Ivcsley foundation . . . CONNOLLY. EUGENE J.. B.S., Physical Therapy: Minneapolis: Physical Therapy club . . . CONRAD. HARTLEY E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering: Duluth: ASME, INISWS. Christian fellowship. MMRA, I-Iomecoxning . . . CONRATH. DONALD J. JR.. B.Ch.E., Chemistry: St. Paul, COOK. GEORGIA E.. B.S.. English: St. Paul: Pi Lambda. Theta. Pi Beta Phi. pres.. SPAN . . . COOK. LOIS E., G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: hflinneapolis: Alpha Kappa Gamma. Inter-pro council. Dental choir.. . COOLEY. MARY J.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Huron. S. D.: Pi Beta Phi . . . COONS. WILLIAM F., B.M.E., B.B.A.. Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: Plumb Bob. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. Toastmasters, ASME . . . CORBELL. JOHN INI.. B.A., Political Science: Minneapolis: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. IYelcome Week . . . COTTON. AUDREY M.. B.S.. Speech Pathology: Rochester: Alpha Chi Omega. Speech Pathology club, WAA. Charm, Inc .... COT- TRELL. JOHN B., LL.B., Law: Minneapolis . . . COUL- TER, .PRISCILLA J.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: St. Paul: Gamma Omicron Beta. WAA. YIVCA . . . COWGER. CELIA A.. B.S.. Physical Therapy: Omaha. Nebraska: Physical Therapy club, MARS, Flying club. CRACRAFT. JANE D., B.A., Sociology: IVIinneapolis: Alpha Omicron Pi. Gopher Rooter club, AVVS. Union com- mittees . . . CRAVEN. JOHN P., B.A.. Political Science: Williston. N. D.: Phi Delta Theta, U Chorus, Campus Carnival. Sno YVeek . . . CRAWFORD, JAYNE R., B.A., Journalism. Home Economics: Austin: Comstock council . . . CROFT, JOHN E.. B.A., Journalism, Advertising: Min- neapolis: Gopher. editor, Minnesota Daily, Grey Friars . . . CROLLEY. WILLIAM J., B.A., Zoology: Glencoe: Newman club . . . CROSS.DAVID S.. B.S.. Forestry: Minneapolis: Forestry club. Alpha Phi Omega, Ag Student council . . . CULVER. AIERILYN. B.A., American Studies: Minneapo- lis: Kappa Delta. Republican club. Folwell club. IVelcome Week. Panhellenic council . . . CURLEY, CORNELIA A., B.A.. Psychology: Nlinneapolis: Sanford, pres.. IRC . .. CURTIS, JOCELYN J.. B.S.. Library Science: Minneapo- lis: Folwell club. CURTIS. REID H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: St. Paul . . . CUTHJBERT. FREDERIC' B., D.D.S.. BS., Dentistry: Devils Lake. N. D.: Delta Sigma Delta .... CUTSHALL. JOANNE E., B.A., Art: Rochester: Occupa- tional Therapy club. Welcome IYeek . . . DAI-IL.ETTA C. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: Pi Lambda Theta. U Chorus . . . DAHL. MARILYN L.. B.S.. Home Eco- nomics: Minneapolis: Omicron Nu. Kappa Delta. HEA. YWCA. WAA . . . DAHL. PHYLLIS K., .B.S.. Home Eco- nomics: ltiinneapolisg Pi Beta Phi. Omicron Nu. AYVS, hlortar Board. Senate Conunittee on Student Affairs . . . DAI-ILIN. RICHARD A.. B.A., Interdepartmental: Co- kato: LSA . . . DAHLQUIST. JOHN A.. D.D.S.. B.S.. Den- tistry: hlinncapolis . . . DAHLSTROINI. JANET I.. B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: Kappa Kappa. Gamma. pres.. Gopher Rooter club. Welcome IYeek. Panhellenic conn- cil. FTA. DALBEC. NANCY J.. B.S.. Dietetics: Grand Afaraist Al- pha Gamma Delta. HEA . . . DALEN. ALAN O.. B.S.. Agricultural Education: Verndale: Ag Student council. Ag Education club . . . DAMBERG, JOHN P., B.Arch.E., Architecture: Eveleth: Alpha Rho Chi, pres.. AIE, Pho- tography club. Westminster fellowship . . . DAMON. BAR- BARA A.. B.A., French: Minneapolis: Delta Delta. Delta, Charm. Inc.. WAA . . . DANIELSON, ROBERT E., B.S.. Physics: Deer River: AIP . . . DARDIS, GLADYS J., B.A., Journalism: International Falls: Newman club, hftinnesota Daily . . . DAR-NELL, DONALD C.. B,B.A., Economics: Minneapolis: Alpha Kappa. Psi. Accounting club. pres .... DAVIDSON, M. ELIZABETH. B.S., Nursing Education: Cooperstown, N. Y.: Cosmopolitan club. Campus Nurses club,Toastmistresses . . . DAVIDSON, RICHARD C..B.S., Psychology: Minneapolis: Alpha Phi Omega. DAVIS. CAROL L.. B.S.. Home Economics: Minneapolis: HEA, Delta Delta. Delta . . . DAVIS. HAROLD M., B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: MEEA . . . DAVIS. JEROME R.. B.S.. Poultry Husbandry: Duluth: Phi Epsilon Pi, Poultry Science club . . . DAVIS. JOHN L.. B.S.. Ele- mentary Education: Santa Fe. N.M.: AIEEA . , . DAVIS. NORMAN E.. B.B.A., Merchandising. Selling: St. Paul: Merchandising. club pres., Delta. Sigma Pi. Minnesota Daily . . . DAVISON. NORMA J.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Alinneapolisg IYEEC. FTA, IYAA, YIYCA, AIYS . . . DAY. PAUL M., B.S.. Agricultural Education: Northfield: Ag Edu- cation club . . . DEADRICK. ELDON J.. D.D.S.. B.S.. Dentistry: Paynesville . . . DEAN, ROY E.. B.A.. English: St. Peter: Union Board of Governors. Student Convocation committee, KUOINI. .Phi Sigma Kappa. DECKER, SALLY A.. B.A., Radio Speech: Hasbrouck Heights, N. J.: Alpha. Phi. WAA, Panhellenic council . . . DEGEN, MARY E.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneap- olis: WEEC. YWCA, FTA. Gamma Delta . . , DE GEUS. TRUDY, B.S.. Language Arts: Minneapolis: Hamline, Lambda Alpha Psi. YWCA, Language Arts club. FTA . . . DELANO, MARILYN L., B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Man- kato: Alpha Chi Omega, Education Board. Panhellenic coun- cil, AWS . . . DeLAURIER, FRANCES C., B.A., English: Minot, N. D.: Zeta Tau Alpha. SPAN. U Ushers. Greek Iveek. IYelcome YVeek . . . DELEHANTY, GEORGE E., B.B.A.. Industrial Relations: Nlontgomeryg Beta Gamma Sigma. Newman club. Industrial Relations club, MMRA . . . De MARS, FRANK J.. B.A.. History: St. Paul: New- man clulx . . . DENEEN. BECKY A.. B.S.. Home Eco- nomics: Minneapolis: Newman club, Punchinello. HEA, Homecoming, Sno Week . . . DENNIS. LADELLE. B.S., Nursing Education: Dallas, Tex.. Westminster fellowship. U Pshers. Alpha Tau Delta, Campus Nurses club. DESICH, ANN S.. B.S.. Nursing Education: Duluth: Chris- tian fellowship . . . DEPTSCH, THOMAS J.. D.D.S., Den- tistry: Duluth: Psi Omega. Newman club. Dental choir . . . DEVANEY, EDIYARD F., -B.B.A.. hlerchandising, Selling: St. Paul: lVIerchandising club. AMA . . . De VEAU. RO- BERT C.. B.A., Political Science: Wayzata: Phi Kappa Psi . . . DEVITT. ROBERT G., B.A.. Mathematics: St. Paul: Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . De IVISPELAERE, ALICE R.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Ivanhoe: Alpha Xi Delta. Radio Guild, Panhellenic council . . . DIAIVIOND. MARILLYN J., B.S.. Related Art. Business: St. Louis Park: Sigma Pi Omega, I-IEA. Hillel foundation . . . DICKE. EDWARD C.. B.B.A.. General Business: Long Prairie: Gamma Delta, Student Council of Religions, ltlerchandising club . . . TDICKEL. MORRIS. LL.B.. Law: Crookston: Sigma Alpha . Iu. Page 361 DINNDORF, DON A., B.S., Pharmacy, Albany, Newman club . . . DIOVV, GERALDINE M., B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, Chi Omega, Charm, Inc.. Newman club . . . DIN- IVOODIE, JAMES S., JR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE, IRE . . . DOBBIN, ROBERT N., B.C.E.. Civil Engineering, lVIinneapolis, Tennis, Technolog, ASCE, E day . . . DOBELL, CHARLOTTE A., B.S., N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, Pi Lambda Theta, WEEC, FTA, YWCA . . . DOI-IERTY, VIRGINIA J., B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis . . . DOHLIN. FORREST D., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . DOMEIER, LEO B., B.S., Pharmacy, Springfield . . . DONATSCH, HELEN R. B.S., Public Health, Dubuque, Iowa, Campus Nurses club. Cosmopolitan club. DONOVAN, MARY T., B.S., Home Economics, St. Paul, Chi Omega, HEA. Newman club. Charm. Inc., Republican club . . . DOPKE, MILDRED A., B.S., Recreational Lead- ership, VVinona, Delta Delta Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, SRA . . . DOSLAND, C. ALLEN, LL.B., B.S.L., Law, Perley, Delta Theta Phi. Minnesota Law Review, Law School coun- cil . . . DOUGHERTY, EILEEN M., B.S., French, Eng- lish, ltflinneapolis . . . DOUGLASS. RICHARD H., B.A., Journalism: Lakefield, Sigma Delta Chi, MMRA, Republi- can club . . . DOVER, WILLARD D., LL.B., Law, lVIin- neapolis: Alpha Delta Phi, Arnold Air society, Grey Friars, I-F council. v-pres.. VVhite Dragon . . . DOWEN, THOM- AS, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Lewistown, Montana, Sigma Nu. I-F council, Greek Week . . . DOYLE. ED- IVARD J., B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul . . . DRAKE, EDITH L.. B.S., Related Arts, Minneapolis, HEA, Repub- lican club. IVAA. DRESCHER, DOROTHY, B.A., Journalism, Bemidji, hlinnesota Daily, VVesley foundation, French club, AVVS, Tri- U . . . DRESSER, JAMES IV.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Winona, Chi Phi, Technolog, ASCE . . . DREYVS, DONALD F., B.Arch.E.. Architecture, hlinneapolisg Macalester College, Phi Delta Theta, AIA . . . DRIVER, RODNEY D., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, lVIinneapolis, Republican club, Troubadours of Swing, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Toastmasters . . . DRUSSELL, RUTH D., B.S., Occupa- tional Therapy: Winona, Gamma Delta. Occupational Therapy club, v-pres .... Du BOE, PEGGY A., B.S., Library Science, St. Paul, Folwell club. Golf club, WAA . . . DUBUQUE, CAROL L.. B.S., Elementary Education, Kingsford, hlichigan . . . DUEA, RUTH E.. B.S., Elemen- tary Education, Sharon, N. D., Sigma Alpha Iota, U Chorus, Comstock council, FTA, VVEEC . . . DUFFY, HELEN IVI., B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, YVVCA. pres., lN'Iortar Board, Chimes. Eta Sigma Upsilon. DUNN, ROBERT C., M.B., Medicine, St. Paul, Phi Chi . . . DURKEE, PATRICIA H., B.S., Home Econom- ics Education, Excelsior, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, MEA. Congregational fellowship . . . DURKEE, MAU- RICE S.. B.S., Plant Industry, Winnebago, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Toastmasters, Ag Student council, CPF . . . DYKEMAN, KENNETH K., B.S.F., Forest Management, Red Iaxdgc. iMont., Society of American Foresters, For- estry club. VVesley foundation, Photo club . . . EATON. ROBERT F., LL.B., Law, Duluth . . . ECKSTEIN, ANN C., B.S., Nursing, lVIinneapolis, Alpha Tau Delta . . . ED- INGER, DIARY L., B.A.. Retailing, lVIinneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta . . . EDWARDS. RICHARD A., B.M.E., lVIe- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . EHRMAN. JOSEPH S., JR., B.S., Economics, Shorewood, Wis., All-U Congress. Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Beta Gam- ma Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi. EIGER. DAVID S., B.B.A., Accounting, Minneapolis, Beta Alpha Psi. Mu Beta Chi, Accounting club . . . EILTS, NORMA J., B.S., Occupational Therapy, Austin, Occupa- tional Therapy club. Comstock council.. . EINESS. GLENDIS J.. B.S., Pharmacy, Climax, Phi Delta Chi. API-IA . . . EKBERG, D. BRYCE, BS.. Economics, Min- Page 362 neapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa . . . EKLIN, DUANE E., B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, MPEA. Gymnastics, M club . . . EKIVIAN. JOHN VV., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE . . . ELDREDGE, JUDITH A., B.S., Related Art, Home Economics, St. Paul, Chi Omega, Pan- hellenic council, Charm. Inc.. HEA . . . ELLIOT, AR- THUR IM., B.S., Plant Pathology, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi Omega, U Chorus . . . ELLIOTT. FLORENCE C., B.S., Nursing, Nlinneapolisg Nursing College Board, pres., Mortar Board, U Ushers. ELLIS, EDVVARD C.. B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Owatonna, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Arnold Air society, Canoe club . . . ELVING, VIVIAN R.. B.S., N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, Christian fellowship. YVEEC . . . EMOND, THOMAS J., B.S., Dentistry, lvlinneapolis, Delta Sigma Delta . . . EMSTAD. GLORIA K., G.D.H., Dental Hy- giene, Albert Lea, St. Olaf College, Alpha Kappa Gam- ma . . . ENGEL, JAINIES E., B.A., Geology, Minne- apolis, Geology club . . . ENGELMANN, RUDOLPH H., B.A.. Psychology! Hewitt . . . ERDMANN. DONALD A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Neenah, Wis., AICHE .. . ERICKSON, BARBARA E., B.S., Medical Tech- nology, lVIinneapolis, Alpha Delta Theta . . . ERICKSON, CARL G., B.S., Pharmacy, Lindstrom, Phi Delta Chi, APhA, ROTC. ERICKSON. DALE I.. D.D.S., B.S., Dentistry, St. Paul . . . ERICKSON, DUANE G., B.A., Zoology, Ellsworth. Wis., Senior cabinet, MMRA, LSA . . . ERICKSON, ED- WARD C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Cloquet, ASME . . . ERICKSON. MILLARD J., B.A.. Philosophy, Stanchfield, Christian fellowship . . . ERICKSON. NOR- MAN R., D.D.S., B.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis . . . ERICK- SON. RALPH V., B.S., Music Education, Minneapolis, U Bands, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma Phi . . . ERICKSON, ROBERT K.. B.A., Journalism, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Chi, lvlinnesota Daily, Gopher. Ivory Tower . . . ERICKSON. SHIRLEY J.. B.S., Elementary Education: Orr, FTA. YVEEC . . . ERICKSON. SHIRLEY INI.. B.S., Related Art in Business, lVIinneapolis, HEA. ERICKSON, THURE, H., B.S., Industrial Arts, Minneapo- lis, FTA, Industrial Arts club. Christian fellowship . . . ERLANDSON. DONALD G., B.A., Economics: Ruthton, Board of Publications, Anchor and Chain, NROTC . . . ERMATINGER. RALPH E., B.A., Journalism, Valley City, N. D .... ERTEL, KENNETH A.. B.S., Distributive Education, Cudahy. YVis., Distributive Education club, Punchinello, Forestry club . . . ETENI, GEORGE V., B.M.E., hflechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi . . . EVANS, MARILYN C., B.S., Art, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega. Eta Sigma Upsilon, Education Board, FTA. Education Day . . . EVERSON, MARY L., B.A., Art, Albert Lea: U Bands. Theta Nu, Tau Beta Sigma, v-pres .... EWERT, GEORGIENNE L., B.S., Mathe- matics, Minneapolis, VVMMR, Kappa Delta, WAA, YDFL . . . EYRSE, MARY E., B.B.A., Office Management, Min- neapolis, Corps of Sponsors, YWCA, Business IVomen's club. FAGERLIE, JOAN INI., B.A., History, Minneapolis . . . FAGERNESS, DAVID IV., B.A., General Business, Rush- more, Basketball. Anchor and Chain . . . FAIRBANKS, DOROTHY QM., B.S., Nursing, St. Paul, Sigma Theta Tau, Alpha Tau Delta. . .FALK. CHARLOTTE M., B.S., Speech Pathology, Minneapolis, Speech Pathology club . . . FALLSTAD, RUSSELL W., B.S., Fishery and VVildlife Management, Elgin, Ill., University of Illinois, Toastmasters, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Wildlife Managers club, pres. . . . FARRIER, MARY R., B.S., Natural Science, Anoka, U Bands. Tau Beta Sigma. FTA, Pi Lambda Theta. Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . FASSETT. NANCY J., B.S., N.K.P. Education, lVIinneapolis, Alpha Phi. Education Board, Gopher Rooter club . . . PAY, WILLIAM L.. B.Arch.E., Architecture, Luverne, Phi Delta Theta, AIA. Newman club, Ski club . . . FAYLE. GEORGIA lVI.. B.S., X-ray Technology, Hibbing. DINNDORF DIOW DINW'O0DlE DOBBIN DOBELL DOHERTY DOHLIN DOMEIER DONATSCH DONOVAN DOPKE DOSLAND DOUGHERTY DOUGLASS DOVER DOWEN DOYLE DRAKE DRESCIIER DRESSER DREWS DRIVER DRUSSELL DuBOE DUBUQUE DUEA DUFFY DUNN DURKEE, P. DURKEE, M. IJYKEMAN EATON ECKSTEIN EDINCER EDXVARDS EHRMAN El GER El LTS EINESS EK BERG EKLI N EKM AN ELDREDGE ELLI OT ELLIOTT ELLIS ELVING EMOND EMSTAD ENGEL ENGELMANN ERDMANN ERICKSON, B. ERICKSON, C. ERICKSON, D. I. ERICKSON, D. G. ERICKSON. E. ERICKSON, M. ERICKSON, N. ERICKSON, R. V. ERICKSON. R. K. ERICKSON. S. J. ERICKSON, S. M. ERICKSON, T. ERLANDSON ERMATINGER ERT EL ETEM EVANS EVERSON EXVERT EYRSE FAGERLIE FAGERNESS FAIRBANKS F ALK FALLSTAD FARRIER FASSETT F AY FAYLE CLELAND CLEMENT COAN CO F FI-IY COIII-IN COLBY. li. COLIIY, R. COLEIIANK COLEMAN COLLINS. M. COLLINS. T. COLWELL CONGER. A. CONGI-IR, R. CONN!-IR CONNOLLY CONRAD CONRATII COOK. G. COOK. L. COOLEY CO ONS COIIRELI. COTTON COTTRELL COULTER COWGI-Ill CIKACIIAVI' CIIAVEN CIIAYVFORD CROFT CROLLEY CROSS CULVEIK CUIILEY CURTIS, J. CURTIS. R. CU'I'lII!ERT CUTSIIALL DAIIL, E. DAIII., M. DAIIL, P. DAIILIN DAIILQUIST DAIILSTROM IJALIIEC DALEN DAMIIERG DAMON DANIELSON DARIJIS DARNELI. DAVIDSON, M. E. DAVIDSON. R. DAVIS, C. DAVIS. n. DAVIS, J. n. DAVIS. J. L. Davis. N. nixvlsom um' DIEADRICK DEAN DECKER DEGEN DE GBUS DELANO D4-LA URIEII DICLEIIANTY Dc MARS DENEI-IN DENNIS DESICII DEUTSCH DEVANEY De VEAU DEVITT Du- XVISPI-Il.A I-IRE DIAMOND DICKE DICKEL CLELAND. JOHN H.. B.A.. Journalism: Minneapolis: Phi Kappa.. Sigma Delta Chi. Iron Wedge. Newman club. Inter- national Relations cluh, Minnesota Daily . . . CLEMENT. DONALD H.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Sheboygan. IVis.: IVcslcy foundation. pres.. Sigma Theta Epsilon . . . COAN, JOHN R. JR.. B.A.. A.A.. Speech: Minneapolis: If Bands. U Symphony. Alpha Tau Omega. YMCA. YDFL . . . COFFEY. JOIIN E.. B.B.A.. Business Administration: Minneapolis: Newman cluh. Merchandising cluh. Finance- Iusurance cluh . . . COHEN. BRINA B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: Alpha Epsilon Phi. Gopher Rooter club, FTA, WEEC . . . COLBY. BEVERLY J.. B.S.. Elemen- tary -Etlucation: Blue Earth: Macalester College: Comstock council, WEEC. FTA . . . COLBY. ROYCE V.. B.S.. Physical Education: Jackson: AIEA. NEA ...COLE- BANK. ROBERT F.. B.S.. Dairy Production: Minneapolis: Jl'. Dairy Science cluh . . . COLEMAN. FIAJRISNCIC A., B.S.. English: Hallock. COLLINS. MARY T., BS.. English: St. Paul: Chi Omega. Charm, Inc., Newman cluh. AIVS. IVAA . . . COLLINS, THOMAS E.. B.A., Political Science: Minneapolis: YDFL. International Relations cluh. ROTC. LSA. Debate . . . COLVVELL. JOSEPH P.. B.A.. Industrial Relations. Ac- counting: Minneapolis . . . CONGER, ALLEN RI., BS.. Pharmacy: Minneapolis . . . CONGER. ROGER C.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Ogilvic: ASCE. V-pres .... CONNER. RICHARD D.. B.A.. Psychol0f.Ey5 Lamhcrton: l' Chorus. IVcsley foundation . . . CONNOLLY. EUGENE J.. .B.S., Physical Therapy: Minneapolis: Physical Therapy club . . . CONRAD. HARTLEY E.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Duluth: ASME, MSWS. Christian fellowship. MMRA. Ilomecoxning . . . CONRATH, DONALD J. JR.. B.Ch.E., Chemistry: St. Paul. COOK. GEORGIA E., BS.. English: St. Paul: Pi Lambda Thcta. Pi Beta Phi. pres.. SPAN . . . COOK. LOIS E.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: Minneapolis: Alpha. Kappa Gamma. Inter-pro council. Dental choir . . . COOLEY. MARY J.. B.S.. Elernentary Education: Huron. D.: Pi Beta Phi . . . COONS. WILLIAM F., B.M.E.. B.B.A.. IVIechanical Engineering: St. Paul: Plumb Bob. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. Toastmasters. ASME . . . CORBELL. JOIIN M.. B.A.. Political Science: Minneapolis: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Welcome Week . . . COTTON. AUDREY M.. B.S., Speech Pathology: Rochester: Alpha Chi Omega, Speech Pathology cluh, WAA. Charm. Inc .... COT- TRELL, JOIIN B.. LL.B.. Law: Minneapolis . . . COUL- 'l'l'1R. PRISCILLA J.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: St. Paul: Gamma Omicron Beta. IVAA. YWCA . . . COINGER. CELIA A., B.S.. Physical Therapy: Omaha. Nebraska: Physical Therapy cluh, MARS. Flying club. CRACRAFT. JANE D.. B.A.. Sociology: Minneapolis: Alpha Omieron Pi. Gopher Rooter club. AWS. Iinion com- mittees . . . CRAVEN. JOHN P., B.A., Political Science: Williston. N. D.: Phi Delta Theta. U Chorus, Campus Carnival. Sno Week . . . CRAWFORD, JAYNE R.. Journalism. Home Economics: Austin: Comstock council . . . CROFT. JOHN E.. B.A., Journalism, Advertising: Min- neapolis: Gopher. editor, Minnesota Daily. Grey Friars . . . CROLLEY. WILLIAM J.. B.A.. Zoology: Glencoe: Newman cluh . . . CROSS.DAVID S.. B.S., Forestry: Minneapolis: Forestry eluh, Alpha Phi Omega., Ag Student council . . . CULVER. MERILYN. B.A.. American Studies: QMinneapo- lis: Kappa Delta, Rcpuhlican club. Folwell club. YVelcon1e Week. Panhellenie council . . . CURLEY, CORNELIA A.. B.A.. Psychology: Minneapolis: Sanford. pres.. IRC . . . CURTIS. JOCELYN J.. B.S.. Library Science: Minneapo- lis: Folwell cluh. Ctltt't'IS. REID ll.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering: St.. Paul . . . Cl,i'l'ILBER'I'. FREDERIC' B.. D.D.S.. B.S., Dentistry: Devils Lake. N. D.: Delta Sigma Delta.. . CU'l'Sl"lALI,. JOANNE E.. B.A.. Art: Rochester: Occupa- tional Tllerapy cluh. AYQEICOIIIC IVcek . . . DAl:IL.E'1'TA C., B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: Pi Lambda Theta. U Chorus . . . DAIIL. MARILYN L.. B.S.. Home Eco- nomics: Minneapolis: Omicron Nu. Kappa Delta. HEA, YIVCA. WAA . . . DAHL. PHYLLIS K.. BS.. Home Eco- nomics: Alinneapolis: Pi Bela Phi. Omicron Nu. AVVS, Mortar Board. Senate Committee on Student Affairs . . . DAHLIN. RICHARD A.. B.A.. Interdepartmental: Co- kato: LSA . . . DAIILQIJST. JOHN A.. D.D.S.. BS.. Den- tistry: Nlinneapolis . . . DAIILSTROAI, JANET I.. BS.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: Kappa Kappa Gamma. pres.. Gopher Rooter cluh. Welcome Week. Panhellenie coun- cil PTY DALBEC. NANCY J.. BS.. Dietetics: Grand AIarais: Al- pha Gamma Delta. IIEA . . . DALEN. ALAN O.. B.S.. Agricultural Education: Verndale: Ag Student council. Ag Education club . . . DAMBERG. JOHN P.. B.Areh.E.. Architecture: Eveleth: Alpha Rho Chi. pres.. AIE. Pho- tography clnh. Westminster fellowship . . . DAMON. BAR- BARA A.. B.A.. French: Itlinneapolisg Delta Delta Delta. Charm, Inc.. IVAA . . . DANIELSON. ROBERT E., B.S.. Physics: Deer River: AIP . . . DARDIS, GLADYS J., B.A.. Journalism: International Falls: Newman club, itlinnesota Daily . . . DARNELL, DONALD C.. B.B.A.. Economics: Minneapolis: Alpha Kappa Psi. Accounting club. pres .... DAVIDSON. NI. ELIZABETH, B.S.. Nursing Education: Cooperstown. N. Y.: Cosmopolitan club. Campus Nurses cluh.Toastmistresses . . . DAVIDSON.RICHAR.D C..B.S.. Psychology: Minneapolis: Alpha Phi Omega. DAVIS. CAROL L.. B.S.. Home Economics: Minneapolis: I-IEA. Delta Delta Delta . . . DAVIS, HAROLD M.. BS., Elementary Education: Minneapolis: MEEA . . . DAVIS. JEROME R.. B.S.. Poultry Husbandry: Duluth: Phi Epsilon Pi. Poultry Science club . . . DAVIS. JOHN L.. B.S.. Ele- mentary Edueation: Santa Fe. N.M.: MEEA . . . DAVIS. NORMAN E., B.B.A.. Merchandising. Selling: St.. Paul: Merchandising. cluh pres.. Delta Sigma Pi. Minnesota Daily . . . DAVISON. NORMA J.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Minneapolis: WEEC, FTA. WAA. YWCA. AWS . . . DAY. PAUL M.. B.S.. Agricultural Education: Northfield: Ag Edu- cation club . . . DEADRICK. ELDON J.. D.D.S.. BS.. Dentistry: Paynesville . . . DEAN. ROY E.. B.A.. English: St. Peter: Union Board ot' Governors. Student Convocation committee. KPOM. Phi Sigma Kappa. DECKER. SALLY A.. B.A.. Radio Speech: Hasbrouck Heights. N. J.: Alpha Phi. VVAA. Panhellenie council . . . DEGEN. MARY E.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneap- olis: YVEEC. YVVCA. FTA. Gamma Delta . . . DE GEUS, TRUDY. B.S.. Language Arts: Minneapolis: Hamline, Lambda Alpha Psi. YWCA. Language Arts club, FTA . . . DELANO. IVIARILYN L.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: INIan- kato: Alpha Chi Omega. Education Board. Panhellenie coun- cil, AWS . . . DeLAURIER. FRANCES C.. B.A.. English: Minot. N. D.: Zeta Tau Alpha. SPAN. U Ushers. Greek Week. Welcome Week . . . DELEHANTY. GEORGE E., B.B.A., Industrial Relations: Montgomery: Beta Gamma Sigma. Newman club. Industrial Relations club. MMRA . . . De INIARS, FRANK J.. B.A.. History: St. Paul: New- man cluh . . . DENEEN, BECKY A.. B.S.. Home Eco- nomics: Minneapolis: Newman club. Punchinello. HEA, Homecoming, Sno Week . . . DENNIS, LADELLE. BS., Nursing Education: Dallas. Tex.. Westminster fellowship. U Ushers. Alpha Tau Delta, Campus Nurses club. DESICI-I. ANN B.S.. Nursing Education: Duluth: Chris- tian lellowship . . . DEUTSCH. THOMAS J.. D.D.S.. Den- tistry: Duluth: Psi Omega, Newman cluh. Dental choir . . . DEVANEY. EDWARD F.. B.B.A., lVIerchandising. Selling: St. Paul: Merchandising club. AMA . . . De VEAU. RO- BERT C.. B.A.. Political Science: Wayzata: Phi Kappa Psi . . . DEVITT. ROBERT G.. B.A.. Mathematics: St. Paul: Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . De WISPELAERE. ALICE R.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Ivanhoe: Alpha Xi Delta. Radio Guild. Panhellenie council . . . DIAINIOND, IVIARILLYN J.. B.S., Related Art. Business: St. Louis Park: Sigma Pi Omega. HEA, Hillel foundation . . . DICKE. EDWARD C.. B.B.A.. General Business: Long Prairie: Gamma Delta, Student Council of Religions. Merchandising club . . . DICKEL. IVIORRIS. LL.B., Law: Crookston: Sigma Alpha Mu. Page 361 DINNDORF, DON A., B.S., Pharmacy, Albany, Newman club . . . DIOW, GERALDINE M., B.S., Related Art, St. Paul, Cl1i Omega, Charm, Inc., Newman club . . . DIN- WOODIE. JAMES S., JR.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE. IRE . . . DOBBIN, ROBERT N., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, Tennis, Technolog. ASCE, E day . . . DOBELL, CHARLOTTE A., B.S., N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, Pi Lambda Theta, VVEEC, FTA, YWCA . . . DOHERTY. VIRGINIA J.. B.A.. Sociology, Minneapolis . . . DOHLIN, FORREST D., B.M.E., lVIe- chanical Engineering, :Minneapolis . . . DOMEIER, LEO B., B.S., Pharmacy, Springfield . . . DONATSCH. HELEN R. B.S., Public Health, Dubuque. Iowa, Campus Nurses club. Cosmopolitan club. DONOVAN, IVIARY T., B.S., Home Economics, St. Paul, Chi Omega, HEA, Newman club, Charm. Inc., Republican club . . . DOPKE, MILDRED A., B.S., Recreational Lead- ership, Winona, Delta Delta Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, SRA . . . DOSLAND, C. ALLEN, LL.B., B.S.L., Law, Perley, Della Theta Phi. ltlinnesota Law Review. Law School coun- cil . . . DOUGHERTY, EILEEN M.. B.S., French, Eng- lish, Minneapolis . . . DOUGLASS, RICHARD H.. B.A., Journalism, Lakefield, Sigma Delta Chi, IVIMRA, Republi- can club . . . DOVER, IVILLARD D., LL.B., Law, Min- neapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, Arnold Air society, Grey Friars, I-F council, V-pres., VVhite Dragon . . . DOWEN, THOM- AS, B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Lewistown, lVIontana, Sigma Nu. I-F council, Greek VVeek . . . DOYLE, ED- WARD J.. B.B.A., General Business, St. Paul . . . DRAKE, EDITH L.. B.S., Related Arts, Minneapolis, I-IEA, Repub- lican club, IVAA. DRESCHER, DOROTHY, B.A., Journalism, Bemidji, Minnesota Daily. Ivesley foundation, French club, AWS, Tri- U . . . DRESSER, JAINIES IV.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Winona, Chi Phi, Technolog, ASCE . . . DREWS, DONALD F., B.Arch.E.. Architecture, Minneapolis, hlacalester College: Phi Delta Theta, AIA . . . DRIVER, RODNEY D.. Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Republican club. Troubadours of Swing, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Toastmasters . . . DRUSSELL, RUTH D., B.S., Occupa- tional Therapy: Winona, Gamma Delta, Occupational Therapy club, v-pres .... Du BOE, PEGGY A., B.S., Library Science, St. Paul, Folwell club. Golf club, IVAA . . . DUBUQUE, CAROL L., B.S., Elementary Education, Kingsford, Michigan . . . DUEA, RUTH E.. B.S., Elemen- tary Education, Sharon, N. D., Sigma Alpha Iota, U Chorus, Comstock council, FTA. WEEC . . . DUFFY, HELEN M., B.S., Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, YWCA. pres.. h'Iortar Board, Chimes. Eta Sigma Upsilon. DUNN. ROBERT C.. M.B.. Medicine, St. Paul, Phi Chi . . . DURKEE, PATRICIA H., B.S., Home Econom- ics Education, Excelsior, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, MEA, Congregational fellowship . . . DURKEE, MAU- RICE S.. B.S., Plant Industry, Winnebago: Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta. Toastmasters. Ag Student council, CPF . . . DYKEMAN, KENNETH K., B.S.F., Forest Management, Red Lodge. lVIont., Society of American Foresters. For- estry club, VVesley foundation, Photo club . , . EATON. ROBERT F., LL.B., Law, Duluth . . . ECKSTEIN, ANN C., B.S., Nursing, ltiinneapolis, Alpha Tau Delta . . . ED- INGER, MARY L., B.A., Retailing, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta . . . EDWARDS, RICHARD A.. B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . EHRMAN, JOSEPH S.. JR., B.S.. Economics, Shorewood. Wis., All-U Congress, Senate Committee on Student Afiairs, Beta Gam- ma Sigma. Alpha Kappa Psi. EIGER. DAVID S., B.B.A., Accounting, Blinneapolis, Beta Alpha Psi. Mu Beta Chi, Accounting club . . . EILTS, NORMA J., B.S., Occupational Therapy, Austin, Occupa- tional Therapy club, Comstock council . . . EINESS. GLENDIS J.. B.S., Pharmacy, Climax, Phi Delta Chi. APHA . . . EKBERG, D. BRYCE, B.S., Economics, Min- Page 362 neapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa . . . EKLIN, DUANE E., B.S.. Physical Education, Minneapolis, MPEA, Gymnastics, M club . . . EKMAN, JOHN W.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE . . . ELDREDGE, JUDITH A., B.S., Related Art, Home Economics, St. Paul, Chi Omega. Pan- hellenic council, Charm. Inc., IIEA . . . ELLIOT, AR- THUR IVI., Plant Pathology, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi Omega. U Chorus . . . ELLIOTT, FLORENCE C.. B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Nursing College Board, pres., lVIortar Board, U Ushers. ELLIS, EDWARD C.. B.B.A., Industrial Administration, Owatonna, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Arnold Air society, Canoe club . . . ELVING, VIVIAN R., B.S., N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, Christian fellowship. WEEC . . . EMOND, THOMAS J., B.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Delta . . . EMSTAD. GLORIA K., G.D.H., Dental Hy- giene: Albert Lea, St. Olal' College, Alpha Kappa Gam- ma . . . ENGEL. JAMES E.. B.A., Geology, Minne- apolis, Geology club . . . ENGELMANN, RUDOLPH H., B.A., Psych0l0gyS Hewitt . . . ERDMANN. DONALD A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Neenah, VVis., AICHE . . . ERICKSON, BARBARA E., B.S., Medical Tech- nology, llflinneapolis, Alpha Delta Theta . . . ERICKSON, CARL G., B.S., Pharmacy, Lindstrom, Phi Delta Chi, APhA, ROTC. ERICKSON, DALE I.. D.D.S., B.S., Dentistry, St. Paul . . .ERICKSON, DUANE G., B.A., Zoology, Ellsworth. VVis., Senior cabinet, IVIMRA, LSA . . . ERICKSON, ED- WVARD C., B.M.E., ltiechanical Engineering, Cloquet, ASNIE . . . ERICKSON. MILLARD J., B.A., Philosophy, Stanchfield, Christian fellowship . . . ERICKSON, NOR- IVIAN R., D.D.S., B.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis . . . ERICK- SON, RALPH V., B.S., lVIusic Education, Nlinneapolis, U Bands. Phi Alu Alpha, Phi Sigma Phi . . . ERICKSON, ROBERT K., B.A.. Journalism, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Chi, hlinnesota Daily. Gopher. Ivory Tower . . . ERICKSON. SHIRLEY J., B.S., Elementary Education, Orr, FTA. IVEEC . . . ERICKSON. SHIRLEY M.. BS.. Related Art in Business, Minneapolis, HEA. ERICKSON, THURE, H., B.S., Industrial Arts, Minneapo- lis, FTA, Industrial Arts club, Christian fellowship.. . ERLANDSON. DONALD G., B.A., Economics, Ruthton, Board of Publications, Anchor and Chain. NROTC . . . ERBIATINGER, RALPH E., B.A., Journalism, Valley City, N. D .... ERTEL, KENNETH A., B.S., Distributive Education, Cudahy, Wis.: Distributive Education club, Punchinello, Forestry club . . . ETEM, GEORGE V., B.M.E., lVIechanical Engineering, ltlinneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi . . . EVANS, IVIARILYN C., B.S., Art, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega. Eta Sigma Upsilon, Education Board. FTA, Education Day . . . EVERSON. MARY L., B.A., Art, Albert Lea, U Bands, Theta Nu. Tau Beta Sigma, v-pres .... EWERT, GEORGIENNE L., B.S., Mathe- matics, Minneapolis, WMMR, Kappa Delta. VVAA, YDFL . . . EYRSE, IVIARY E., B.B.A.. Office Management, Min- neapolis, Corps of Sponsors, YWCA, Business IVomcu's club. FAGERLIE. JOAN M., B.A.. History, Minneapolis . . . FAGERNESS, DAVID W., B.A., General Business, Rush- more, Basketball, Anchor and Chain . . . FAIRBANKS, DOROTHY M., B.S., Nursing, St. Paul, Sigma Theta Tau, Alpha Tau Delta... FALK, CHARLOTTE M., B.S., Speech Pathol0gy3 Nlinneapolis, Speech Pathology club . . . FALLSTAD, RUSSELL W., B.S., Fishery and IVihllife Management, Elgin. Ill., University of Illinois, Toastmasters, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Wildlife Managers club, pres .... FARRIER, IVIARY R., B.S., Natural Science, Anoka, U Bands, Tau Beta Sigma, FTA, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . , . FASSETT, NANCY J., B.S., N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi, Education Board, Gopher Rooter club . . . FAY. WILLIANI L.. B.Arch.E., Architecture, Luverne, Phi Delta Theta, AIA. Newman club, Ski club . . . FAYLE, GEORGIA M.. B.S., X-ray Technology, Hibbing. DINNDORF DIOW DINWOODIE DOBBIN DOBELL DOIIERTY DOIILIN DOMEIER DONATSCH DONOVAN DOPKE DOSLANIJ DOUGIIERTY DOUGLASS DOVER DOWEN DOYLE DRAKE DRESCIIER DRESSER DREWS DRIVER DRUSSELL DuBOE DUBUQUE DUEA DUFFY DUNN DURKEE, P. DURKEE, M. DYKEMAN EATON ECKSTEIN EDINGER EDWARDS EIIRMAN EIGER EILTS EINESS EKBERG EKLIN EKMAN ELDREDGE ELLIOT ELI.IOT'I' ELLIS ELVING EMOND EMSTAD ENGEL ENGELMANN ERDMANN ERICKSON, B. ERICKSON. C. ERICKSON, D. I. ERICKSON. D. G. ERICKSON, E. ERICKSON, M. ERICKSON, N. ERICKSON, R. V. ERICKSON, R. K. ERICKSON, S. J. ERICKSON, S. M. ERICKSON, T. ERI. A NDSON ERM ATIN GER ERTEL ETEM EVANS EV ERSON EW'ERT EYRSE FAGERLIE FAGERNESS FAIR BANKS FALK FALLSTAD FARRIER FASSETT FAY FAYLE ,K 49, Q.- "vT"' .W -1 V I U 5, . ii ' w ,H cr, w , -... , . . - A lx. A . I . . . I w . A ' '-'M 'Q Y 7, A N. 'N fs. lg. Q ,, j -w lg: L ' --' ,. . f f 4 V .A , , . K 1 X it W W - 5 XXL N .I Q l in , ' H 'W Q 4-,W-. . xx- sa- - 5 '1f.1 5 ' 1 A f. x at A gil K? 'iv' ' ' W' Wwj N ' W ' an 4 W Q., ' 1 was W , lx?" V . W '- 'ml I 1 R- -, .vi I W" 1 "' . k .1 . 9 15, I Xgtkn.'L'g.- Inga: gil X V N . A v . p x L W , Q 43: lr" .2 . f' 5-rf Q - - - - +.T----+.-- -'-NIL ' ,v--- -g ' 75 fv""l A. 1 C? 'Q' Q Q. . Q -v it- x I, glk I is K A' x W v'. L L- q ...., - Q- ,.. Ns!! x . -4 'N 1---N K I . v - Jr - :ig ' -Q . 19, " V 'R 6 , V if I Q - .LW W VV Wi i,,Y1 -- Q- -if :ff . I" A -:f 1 41 . . ,':-Ag, 'A 3 W, J 'V xi 7 1.3 Q . f'1' . IQ' -sv 5 ,W .... ,W . . H ,Lia an ,-u-- xwlq.. Q f-'JN 'K ,lmx rw- -. Vwf - KH' .-- 1w' M ..:. ei- ...ry C3 'Di 3' 1 1 ml . ,g,- t S221 .rr -Wm .N . :. .., ,f A lx' 1 .fifty ei"-'VJ ' I ,SX x 9' -.- 4-If ... , w ul 1 ,Q Lv., Q ' -3 It 'Vx 1. -4- .q 1 M a- - '-45. me f '5- . 1 'G A I1 . Sli -f ---------v 5 H, 1 H A , " aff' x ,' i 4 - Us ' mx BE. .- ' YW .. 'fm EQ 1:5 ..kL M 'Q 3 ' A - . rf' LW ' . K., , 5 . , 9 Q . 1 ' . A . . ji Y" :V ' - .u s- ,. L . I I 5, J 47 ix iff?" 'V 3 ,H 1 1:-qw fu-wg -,Q Y A Q, 5. I a rg, 1 .W ' .255 - -1- 'J I .- . V' V I i 3 7' ' - X X f he 'Q ' 1 . , ffffnfvi . J --'ip-Q 1 .-,H V. , 5 Y RZ, Y 2 az, 1 zu!!!-. in . , . . F. E 5- ' 'tw I . ,fl I". " .2 . K K J tj- A? if ' 41 X Ugg 4 ' . ,X . Q? ,f K , Q 1 Ni":m,,.,'a,f'2 .al N.. us., gf ' 'Liv , Q N 1 1 M - "WF zvzsf , A j min 7 v K X n 3' QUIK ' .Abu , 'WEP 'HT' arg .W Lgfsfssifssffssags?-33.62 ..- -+-:-:2:2:2 N-fg2X1f5fmXww X: M535 Hr 'U' X X X X V .X XXX my XXVX. - 52 - X X- . X X X F -LA . X X 5 A 371' .X ,, ' A X X X X X ' L H . X 5 -Sb Q . V 1 X ' XX 4 X? . X1 , X i 'L L ' ll? X X -I-1.1! Y W Q? ' X fe' X X . X Q-.f XXX X Q X X. . 5. ' 5- X A' X I ' 1 K' L 'V X ,V A X g- :M X X N X "T X X I ,f ' g'f. H:-7 if L 'fl 5 ,1X A 'X 43x 'J 1,-5 X X X ' X X wx , X 'r L. zz Q. :A 'ri' - ' 1 X ' 512' Q' L , X X . ' , X, V. X . fa t on. " 0 H' mai: ,Q -1: X' 5"""' A ii X 11,-N X X X . X , , L - -A - X ' 'Ar ' Q. 3' ' ,Jr ' .-- X " V ' ' X 1' . f Q " X' ,.-. gma X A 'X bf ji? NLF bv 3' Sh X!! GN X 5, 'X X , X X X XXX X 55 4 ' Q WX- , ' ' XXX, ' RM Q XXX? X Xi XX eil LX X wvll, i X i' '-'X . U X , ' j L N J .A MX Y, ' cu" W :vu FERGUSON. C. FERGUSON. J. FIIIIGER FIELD FINCII FINNEGAN FISCIIEII. J. J. FISCIII-III, J. M. FISIIER. IC. FISIIER. II. ifisicnn FITSIMMONS. w. ifrrzsnumows. J. F LESSN El! I"LE'I'C I I ER FLICICK FLI POK FLORENCE FLYNN. F. FLYNN. J. FOGARTY FOLEY FOLSOM FOLWICK FOOT FOSS. F. FOSS, W. rosrnn, P. lfos'rEn, n. FOS'I'MEIIiR Fosvlcx Fowlasn Fox, C. Fox. i-:. rox. M. FRANK FRANKLIN FRANZEN, L. FRANZRN, I'. FREDLUND FREEMAN FREUNU FRIEIDLANII FRIEDIIIAN FRIICSS FRISCII FROST FRYKIIAIII. FULLER GAIJDIS GADOLA GALE GALEJS GALLMAN GAMIILE. J. GAMIILFI. R. GAMIILE. W. GANAS CANFIELID GASKILL GATES GENERAL CENTRE' GERECKE GEIINICR GIESE. C. GIESE, D. GILBERT CILIIERTSON CILE GILLI-IR GILLESPIIC GILLQIIIST GILMAN fsonnlce GOIJFREIJSON connlfus coonomnn ooonMuNosoN GORANSON oonuoN. e. J. S. FERGUSON. CATHERINE M.. B.A.. English: St. Paul: AIYS. Ivelcome Iveek. Sun Iveek. Orchesis . . . FERGU- SON. JOI-IN N.. ILA.. Psychology: Keokuli. Iowa: Chi Psi, Welcome YVcck . . . FIBIGER. JOHN A.. B.A.. Blathe- matics. Business Administration: Minneapolis: Gopher. Alin- ncsota Daily.SLA Day . . . FIELD. JAINIES J., B.S.. Animal Husbandry: Hutchinson: Plant Industry club. Wesley foun- dation. Student Council ol' Religions . . . FINCH. BENJA- MIN D.. B.M,E.. Mechanical Engineering: Duluth: UIVID. MMRA. ASME. MSWS . . . FINNEGAN. RICHARD A.. B.A.. Chemistry: Minneapolis: Phi Lambda Iipsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . FISCIIER. JOAN J.. B.A.. Journalism, Advertising: Minneapolis: Advertising club, YDFL. Kappa Tau Alpha. Theta Sigma Phi . . . FISCIIER. JOYCE M.. B.S.. Physical Education: Minneapolis: XYAA. IVPEA. New- inan club . . . l"ISHEIt. ELIZABETH E.. B.A.. Art: Alin- ncapolis: Alpha Xi Delta. Puuhcllenic council. FISHER. RICHARD A.. B.B.A.. Finance: Minneapolis: Air ROTC, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Finance club . . . FISHER. ALICE P.. B.S.. Home Economics Education: lllinneapolis: IIEA. Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . FITSIAIAIONS. WIL- MA J.. B.S.. Medical Technology: Spencer. Iowa: U Chorus, Alpha Delta Theta. Pilgrim loundation. v-pres .... FITZ- SIMMONS, JOIIN S.. B.lNI.E.. B.B.A.. ltlechanical Engi- neering: Minneapolis: Technolog. Ski club, pres.. Plumb Bob. Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi . . . FLESSNER. DONALD R.. B.B.A.. Traflic and Traiisportation: Fonda. Iowa: MMRA. Finance and Insurance club . . . FLETCHER. DELORES E.. G.D.l'I.. Dental Hygiene: St. Paul: Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . FLICEK. ROBERT M.. BS., Phar- macy: New Prague: Newman club . . . FLOOK, NIARA- RET II.. B.S.. Nursing Education: Knoxville. Diaryland . . . FLO'RENCE. MURRAY S., R.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering: Winnipeg. Manitoba. Canada: Alpha Chi Sigma. Phi Lambda Upsilon. Tau Beta Pi. AlChE. FLYNN. FRANCIS J., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering: St. Paul . . . FLYNN. JOAN K.. B.A., Secretarial Procedures: lYcstbrook: Sigma Kappa. Newman club . . . FOGARTY, LEONARD L., B.S.E,E., B.S.. Electrical Engineering: Min- neapolis: Eta 'Kappa Nu, IRE . . . FOLEY. EDWARD J.. LL.R.. Law: Excelsior: Gamma Eta Gannna, Law School council . . . FOLSOM. C. CLARK, B.S., Pharmacy: lNIora . . . FOLWICK, WILLIAM D.. B.A.. Journalism: ltlinnea- polis: Minnesota Daily. Sigma Della Chi, pres.. Grey Friars . . . FOOT. ALICE II.. Nursing: Rochester: Campus Nurses club, Toaslmistresses. Eta Sigma Upsilon . . . FOSS. FANCIION E., BS., Recreational Leadership: Faribault.: SRA, Comstock council, v-pres.. U Ushers . . . FOSS. IVILLIAM C.. B.S.. Physical Education: Bfloorhead: Phi Delta Theta. Football. M club. FOSTER, PATRICIA A.. B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: Alpha Kappa Alpha. AWS . . . FOSTER. ROBERT YY.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Robbinsdale: Phi Delta Chi. APhA. Iron Wedge, U Bands . . . FOSTMEIER. HAROLD. J.. B.B.A.. Accounting: St. Paul . . . FOSVICK, CONSTANCE J., BS., Nursing Education: Hinckley: St. Cloud TC: Campus Nurses club, LSA . . . FOIYLER. FLORENCE E.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Fairmont: WEEC, FTA . . . FOX. CARROL IJ., B.S.. Nursing Education: Waterloo. Iowa: Alpha Tau Della . . . FOX, EUGENE K.. BS.. Distributive Education: Wadena: Alpha Phi Omega, IVIMRA. Distributive Education club, MEA, Newman club . . . FOX, MARIANNE D.. B.S.. Nursing Education: North- field: Campus Nurses club, U Ushers . . . FRANK, JOEN, B.A.. Psychology: Excelsior: Delta Gamma. Gopher Rooter club. FRANKLIN. LILLIAN P.. B.S.. Nursing Education: Blil- waukee. Wis .... FRANZEN. Ll'CILE E.. B.S.. Public Health: Minneapolis: Campus Nurses club . . . FRANZEN, PIIYLLIS J.. B.S.. Physical Education: Cloquet: Eta Sigma l'psilon. Mortar Board. WAA. WPEA. Homecoming . . . FREDLIIND. DELPIIIE J.. BS.. Nursing Education. Pub- lic Ilcalth Nursing: Minneapolis . . . FREEMAN. PHILIP D.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: INISIVS, v-pres .... FR El'ND. IYILLIAM G.. B.S.. Pharmacy: AIin- neapolis . . . FRIEDLAND. JIIDITH L.. B.A., Art: Minneapolis: Delta Phi Delta. Hillel foundation, YDFL, Union committees . . . FRIEDIVIAN. DONALD C.. B.S., Aeronautical Engineering: Eau Claire. Wis.: Tau Omega. IAeS. Flying club. Wesley foundation . . . FRIESS. HER- MAN A.. B.B.A.. Industrial Relations: Rice Lake. Wis.: Della Sigma Pi, Alerchandising club. Industrial Relations club. FRISCII. AIILTON J.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Rhinelander, VYis.: MSWS. pres .... FROST. KATH- ERINE C.. B.A.. Latin American Area Study: Oak Ter- race: Gamma Phi Beta. Spanish club . . . FRYKDAI-IL. JAMES E.. B.A.. Pre-Theology? Duluth: Toastmasters. Christian l'elIou'ship. Student Council of Religions. Repub- lican club . . . FULLER. MILTON B.. B.A.. Sociology: Grey Eagle: Social Workers club. Welcome Week. Toast- masters. Campus Chest. MMRA . . . GADDIS, CAROL M.. B.S.. Nursing: Owatonna: Nursing College Board. Sigma Theta Tau. v-pres.. Alpha Tau Delta. v-pres . . . GADOLA, JOSEPH R.. LL.B.. B.S.L.. Law: Ogilvie: Tau Kappa Epsi- lon. Gamma Eta Gamma .... GALE. GEORGE H.. D.D.S., B.S.. Dentistry: St. Paul: Newman club . . . GALEJS, JANIS. B.A.. International Relations: Sinole, Latvia: Lat- vian Student club . . . GALLMAN. LOIS E.. B.S., Nurs- ing: Faribault: Gamma Delta, Powell council. GAMBLE. JOANNE E.. B.A.. Humanities: Albert Lea: Alpha Phi, Panhellenic council, YVAA . . . GAMBLE, ROSS BI.. B.A.. Anthropology: Albert. Lea: Phi Kappa Psi . . . GAMBLE, WILLIAM R.. B.A.. History: Minneapolis: Psi Upsilon . . . GANAS, JANET I.. B.S., Home Econom- ics Education: West St. Paul: Gamma Omicron Beta. Phi Upsilon Omicron. HEA . . . GANFIELD, DAVID R., B.A., History: Hastings: Republican club, Beta Theta Pi, Silver Spur, International Relations club. Toastmasters . . . GAS- KILL. BONNIE J.. B.A., Humanities: St. Paul: Alpha Omicron Pi. Classics club . . . GATES. MARTHA J., B.S., Recreational Leadership: Albert Lea: MRA. Homecoming, Toastmistresses . . . GENERAL. DOROTHY A., B.S., Home Economics: Keewatin: Newman club. HEA. IVAA, Comstock council . . . GENTRY, DIARY E.. B.S. Ele- mentary Education: lVIinneapolis: Alpha Xi Delta, AWS, WEEC. FTA, YWCA. GERECKE. MARILYN J.. B.A., Journalism: Winona: Ad- vertising club . . . GERNER, LOUIS J.. B.B.A.. General Business: St. Paul: Village council . . . GIESE, CLAYTON F.. B.S.. Physics: Minneapolis: E day. AIP, Technolog . . . GIESE. DOLORES V., B.S.. lNIusic: lVells: Sigma Alpha Iota. I' Chorus . . . GILBERT. GORDON IV.. BS.. For- estry: St. Paul: Forestry club . . . GILBERTSON, JACK A.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: Delta Phi Lambda. Alpha Sigma. Pi. v-pres.. INIEA . . . GILE, ROB- ERT B. JR., B.B.A.. B.I.E., Industrial Engineering. Busi- ness Administration: Minneapolis: Beta Theta Pi, I-F council, Pi Tau Sigma. Arnold Air society. Greek Yveek . . . GILLER. JAMES. I.L.B., B.B.A.. Law, Accounting: Min- neapolis: Phi Delta Phi, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . GILLESPIE, ROBERT A.. B.B.A.. Accounting: St. Paul. GILLQUIST, DONALD I-I.. B.S., Elementary Education: Minneapolis: Christian fellowship. MEEA, FTA. YMCA . . . GILMAN, ROBERT C., D.D.S., B.S., Dentistry: Owatonna: Xi Psi Phi . . . GOERKE, LLOYD VV., B.A.. Chemistry: Red Lake Falls: Carleton College: AChS, Pioneer coun- cil . . . GODFREDSON, SABINA A.. B,A.. Aflusicg Min- neapolis: Sigma Alpha Iota. Gamma Delta. U Symphony. Zeta Phi Eta . . . GOLDFUS. BARBARA E., B.A.. Interde- partmental: Minneapolis: Alpha Epsilon Phi. Jazz society. Flying club. U Ushers . . . GOODCHILD. WILLIAM R., M.B.. Medicine: Bflinneapolis: Phi Chi . . . GOODMUND- SON. ROBERT P.. B.A.. Psychology: Montevideo: Repub- lican club, Centennialcouncil, pres., I-R council . . . GORAN- SON. JO ANNE MQ. B.S., Home Economics Education: St. Paul: Union Board of Governors. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Et.a Sigma Upsilon. HEA. Gamma Omicron Beta . . .GOR- DON. CARLYLE R.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: Rochester: Theta. Tan, IRE. Page 365 GORDON, FRED G.. B.A., Psychology, ltflinneapolisg Al- pha. Phi Omega, Hillel foundation. pres., Campus Carnival . . . GORDON, RICHARD H., D.D.S., Dentistry, Crane Lake . . . GORDON, ROBERT A., B.S.,Economics, Oshkosh, VVis., University ol' IVis., Zeta Beta Tau, pres., Troubadours of Swing. Greek Vtleek . . . GORDON. SHARRON L., B.S.. N.K.P. Education, St. Paul, WAA. Tennis club, pres., Golf club. Student Council of Religions. Hillel foundation . . . GOSS, LLOYD C., B.E.E., Eectrical Engineering, St. Paul, Triangle, E day . . . GOTTSCHALK, CHESNEY O., B.A., Russian Area Studies, Brookings. S. D., Russian club, Re- publican club, IRC . . . GOUGH, BARBARA J., B.S., N.K.P. Education, St. Paul, Gopher Rooter club. Greek Week, Kappa Kappa Gamma. FTA . . . GRANT, HARRY C., B.A., Political Science, Le Sueur, U Bands, Phi Gamma Delta, Greek W'eek, I-F council, Republican club . . . GRANT, KENNETH J.. JR.. B.A.. Journalism, Minneapo- lis, Sigma Nu. Pershing Rifles. Board of Publications. Wel- come R'eek, Scabbard and Blade. GRANTGES, RICHARD F.. B.E.E., B.S.. Electrical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, AIEE-IRE, Tech Commission, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu . . . GRAY, HAROLD E., B.A.. Sociology, Salol, Sociology club . . . GREEMAN. JOSEPH M.. B.S.. Pharmacy, St. Paul, Kappa Psi, APhA . . . GREENBERG, LORRAINE F., B.A., Sociology. Radio Speech, St. Paul, Troubadours of Swing, pres., Social VVork- ers, Hillel foundation, KUOM. Sno YVeek . . . GREENE, JOAN K., B.S.. Nursing, Vtlebster Groves, Missouri, Alpha Tau Delta . . . GREIMEL. DAN F., B.B.A., General Busi- ness, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Grey F riars, Baseball GRENIER. DONAVON E., B.S.. Agronomy, Red Lake Falls, Alpha Zeta . . . GRIFFITH, CHARLES C.. B.lN'I.E.. ltlechanical Engineering, ltiinneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega, Milling club, Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma, Alpha Mu . . . GROH, HORTENSE S., B.S., Nursing Education, Stirling. N. J. GROMBERG, DONALD D., B.M.E., ltlechanical Engi- neering, St. Cloud, ASME . . . GRONLUND. DONALD G., B.S., Pharmacy, Duluth, APhA, Phi Delta Chi . . . GROSKA, MELVIN T., D.D.S., Dentistry, Bertha, Gam- ma Delta. Xi Psi Phi . . . GROSS, DONALD E., LL.B., B.B.A., B.S.L. Law, ltiinneapolisg Delta Theta Phi, dean, Gamma Delta . . . GROSSE, KENNETH D., B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, Red Wing, ASAE, Alpha Gamma Rho . . . GROTH, YVILLIAAI I., LL.B., Law, Minneapolis, 'U Ushers . . . GROVES, JOAN V., B.S., Dietetics, Min- neapolis . . . GRUBICH, DONNA M., B.S., Elementary Education, Buhl, Indo-American club, East Orthodox fel- lowship, Flying club, SPAN . . . GRUNNET, JAMES L.. B.Aero E., Aeronautical Engineering, QMinneapolis, IAeS, v-pres., E day. GULLINGSRUD. LUCILLE AI., B.A., Spanish, Nlinneapo- lis, Sophomore cabinet. Greek Week. Panhellenic council, Lambda Alpha Psi, Alpha Omicron Pi. pres .... GUNDY, DONALD R., B.C.E.. Civil Engineering, Newport, Boxing, ASCE . . . GUNHUS, GUNDER D.. LL.B.. Law, Browns Valley, Delta Theta Phi . . . GUNN, NI. CAROLYN, B.S., Nursing, St. James, U Chorus. Nursing College Board . . . GURVIN, ANNE J.. B.S.. English, Sidney, Neb., Lambda Alpha Psi, FTA. Newman club. Foreign Relations com- mittee . . . GUSTAFSON, DALE. B.B.A.. B.S., Business Administration, Economics. Psychology, Minneapolis: Carle- ton College, Union Board of Governors. Algol, associate edi- tor, Arnold Air society, Phi Gamma Delta . . . GUSTAF- SON, J. CHARLES, B.Ag.E., Agricultural Engineering, Maynard, ASAE, Tech Commission, Plumb Bob, E day, MMRA . . . GUSTAFSON, RUSSELL, B.S., Agricultural Economies, Dennison, Wesley foundation . . . GUST, PAUL H., B.A., Accounting, Fergus Falls, Accounting club. HABERMAN. BARBARA L., B.S.. N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, U Ushers, Student Council of Religions. Ries- ley foundation, Orchesis . . . HADLICK, MARY A.. B.A., French, Atinneapolis, Newman club. Republican club, Cos- mopolitan club. Pi Delta Phi, French club . . . HAERTEL, MARION S., B.A., Merchandising, St. Paul, YIVCA. Stu- dent Council of Religions, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . Page 366 HAGEN, BEVERLY L., B.S.. Nursing, Montevideo, Kappa Delta, Nursing College Board. U Symphony . . . HAGEN, NANCY L., B.S., Physical Therapy, Rochester, Golf club, IRC. YVAA, Physical Therapy club . . . HAGGQUIST, GRANT F., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Anchor and Chain, IRE, Republican club . . . HAIK, RAYMOND A., LL.B., Law, Minneapolis, Law School council, All-U Congress. Newman club, Gamma Eta Gamma . . . HALL, LAURENCE S., B.P.. B.S., Physics, St. Paul, U Bands, AEP. v-pres .... HALVERSON. RICHARD W., B.S., Language Arts, Granite Falls, Alpha Sigma Pi, LSA, Language Arts club. FTA, Skating club. HALVERSON. IVILLIAIVI G.. M.B., Medicine, Revere, Phi Chi . . . HAINIM, INIARGUERITE K.. B.A., French, Hast- ings, Delta Gamma, Republican club . . . HAMMER. KATHLEEN B., B.S.. Elementary Education, ltflinneapolis, Delta Delta Delta, FTA, IVAA . . . HAMMER, KATH- RYN R., B.S., Medical Technology, Little Falls, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs, Inter-pro council.. . HAMMER- SMITH, PAUL B., B.Arch.E., Architecture, Milwaukee. VVis., Kappa Sigma, AIA . . . HAMMOND, LARRY A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Arn- old Air society . . . HAIVIRE, MARILYN R., B.S., Nurs- ing, Minneapolis, Sigma Theta Tau . . . HANCOCK, JAAIES B., B.S., Recreational. Leadership, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Track. NI club. SRA. Ski club . . . HANDSAKER. WILLIAM N., B.I.E.. Industrial Engineer- ing, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Phi. SAM. HANIFAN, JOAN AI.. B.S., N.K.P. Education, ltftinneapo- lis: Gamma Phi Beta . . . HANNEN. RUSSELL A.. B.iVI.E.. B.S., ltlechanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME . . . HANSEN, CAROL M., LL.B., Law, St. Paul, Kappa Beta Pi . . . HANSEN. KENNETH J., B.A., English, St. Paul . . . HANSON, DANIEL J., M.B., Medicine, Faribault, Phi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa . . . HANSON, ELIZABETH D., B.A., English Literature, St. Paul, Pi Beta Phi, Minnesota Daily . . . HANSON, EUGENE W.. B.A., Journalism, Ad- vertising, lvlfinneapolisg Ivashington University . . . HANSON, GEORGE C., LL.B., Law, Redwood Falls, Alpha Delta Phi, pres.. Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Iron Wvedge, Phi Delta Phi. Anchor and Chain . . . HANSON, giROLD O., D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Delta Sigma e ta. HANSON. HARRY J., D.D.S., B.A., Dentistry, Lake Bronson, Psi Omega . . . HANSON, JACK L.. B.B.A.. Accounting, St. Paul, Delta Sigma Pi. Accounting club. Sno Week, B day... HANSON, JOHN P., D.D.S., B.S.. Dentistry, Fairmont. . . HANSON. MERLE M., B.S.. Pharmacy, Osage, Iowa, Rho Chi. Phi Lambda Upsilon, APhA, Samuel IV. Meleiidy scholarship . . . HANSON. RUSSELL E., B.S., Forestry, Minneapolis, Forestry club . . . HARDY, BEVERLY J., B.S., Medical Technology, Sioux City. Iowa, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs. Pilgrim founda- tion . . . HARRINGTON, PEGGY A.. B.S., Elementary Education, St. Paul, WEEA, FTA, Gamma Delta . .. HARSTAD. KEITH T., LL.B.. Law, Harmony, Republican club.. . HARTZELL, GEORGIANNA W., B.A., Pre- Social work, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, Gopher Rooter club, Sno Wveek. HASKELL, VIRGINIA, B.S.. Public Health Nursing, Long- ville, Campus Nurses club, Christian fellowship . . . HAS- SELQUIST. PAUL B.. B.C.E., B.S., Civil Engineering, Cen- ter City, ASCE. Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi . . . HAUBER, JOSEPH F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, IRE. AIEE . . . HAUGE, ALLEN D., B.S., Business. Architecture, Jackson, Alpha. Phi Omega, Sigma Nu. Anchor and Chain. Flying club . . . HAUGE. DIARY A., B.S.. Recreational Leadership, Elbow Lake, Aquatic league. SRA, WAA. Com- stock council . . . HAUGEN. CHARLES M., B.A., ,His- tory, Minneapolis, Sigma Chi, YMCA. Republican club, IRC. Gopher . . . HAUSER, LOUIS B.. B.A., History, St. Paul, Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . HAUWILLER. ALFRED E.. B.S., Statistics, St. Paul . . . HAVEY, PATRICIA A., B.S., Rc- lated Arts, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Punchinello. HEA. GORDON, F. GORDON, R. H. GORDON, R. A. GORDON, s. Goss C0'I'I'SCllALK GoUGn GRANT, H. c. GRANT, K. J. GRANTGES GRAY GREEMAN GREENBERG GREENE CREIMEL GRENIER GRIFFITH GROH GROMBERC GRONLUND GROSKA GROSS GROSSE GROTH GROVES GRUBICH CRUNNET GULLINGSRUD GUNDY CUNIIUS GUNN GURVIN GUSTAFSON, D. GUSTAFSON, J. G. GUSTAFSON, R. GUST RARERMAN IIADLICK IIAERTEL HAGEN, R. HAGEN, N. IIAGGQUIST HAIK 1-IALL IIALVERSON, R. IIALVERSON, SV. HAMM HAMMER, K. B. HAMMER, K. R. IIAMMERSMITH HAMMOND IIAMRE HANCOCK IIANDSAKER IIANIFAN HANNEN HANSEN, c. RANSEN, K. IIANSON. D. HANSON, E. W. HANSON, E. o. l-IANSON, G. IIANSON, u. 0. IIANSON, H. J. IIANSON. J. L. IIANSON, J. P. IIANSON, M. IIANSON, R. HARDY IIARRINGTON HARSTAD IIARTZELL HASKELL IIASSELQUIST H AUBER HAUGE, A. H AUGE, M. IIAUGEN HAUSER HAUV' ILLER IIAVEY -. 'vu 1 1-1 ---f----- Y.. I ' i 4,0 I , 7- - - Iimzq.-g:,,q -I I f -- -. I I W-, 3 "J.I,. 4 II II: 1 I I' II I '-rr3I5I I, V- 73 ff I 5 Q I ' ' .- Ii' i-WIP? - I - I ww IIIFL , I ,gg .0 I I gg- I I I E I I f I I , I-I II II IvI QII ,5 IIII II . - X VIII' ' . I 4 I I,.- Y I II II R -QI 4I, I gg? II I II 'I III: LI I INI , . LI' 'Q' L V' ' - I- ,'I":5'I"-. ' 9' -2:2 ' - -fu- L 'I "w ' ' - I -I -I4 ' ' U. - - 5. I . - E--'E If .A i'.,' 1 . II '- I - ' A I 'N ' ..- 3515- 'ei in J-fgzil 5 M' 2 I M., . 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F-5, Q ax. il .4 1 n , Ti l Q c w V I . h ,mir ll - X w 1 1.: ,, 5 ,, s A H ...f .- mm ff- is 'Z H., 'Af J VH x v ' - M ,df ..,,. -'Q,,,,,, L I X , .,..-, ..1 -Q., I 1, 'sv-' :': ., ' ,. W? ,1ls,7ls, , ..., Xa , rg - Eff 4 4 1 E- I Avf. , ,, -V 51, v ..., , 3 " , g g i. ., J: .f QT.. ..- 'fiy N ag . x . , ' J- R 71 A- A ,, , ! ,S-X 1 x . . Q I xp, . ,wsu 1 l Ji. Q- fa a M I .pf ' Lim . X V- C4 ' " 91, ,N I .A d. w , .-J My , ' ---1'---afll F L il ,ln -513 4 I I. '+ I xl . 'l 4, A,., ,',,1. 'A W ,-gi' , vd. ,:, . .43 7 -ff' N, 31" Q-4' ,..... "'-R L Y.--,. .4 .N W. Q1 JT , S- 5- ,V 'f IE: , A ml ev, ' 1 gn-. an 'bf ar--v QQ 3 x. if 'S 1 . ' 4:1 , 1 b Q , W f + . 1 V' ,W 'QLQ A-5 ,nz ' ,V IH- it X N , Q! 11 51 : s :"'Ll 'ff' ,. ' 'uf E117 .Ln- ..- fx in .fr ix awk '9- '01 ...J- -yi S. UI. IIAWKINS HAYVKINSON, Il. IIAYVKINSON, T IIAWLEY HAY HAYLUCK IIAYVVARD IIEAIJ IIEALY HEATH HEIIRINK HECK HEIJ HEUEAN. C. HEIJEAN. M. HEDEI-IN IIEGERLE HEIBERG, I-I. IIEIIIERC. J. III-DID IIEINICKE IIEINZERLING IIEISER HELGI-ISON IIELLAND IIELLIGKSON IIEIYISIEY nanniuclcson HI-INTGI-IS IIEIIMAN, n. imiinmw, o. III-ZRMANN imsnm' usssnw nnuts Inu., n. HILL, .L HILL, N. IIILLEREN IIINMAN IIINZ IIIPPLE HIIIT IIJORT IIODNE IIOFER IIOFF HOGAN. .IOANN HOGAN, JOE HOGAN, R. IIOLBECK IIOLEN IIOLIEN HOLL noi.i.,xNn nomic IIOIISTMAN nova HOVERSTI-IN HOVLANID nowfmn. I-2. nowfmo, W. nowiau. IIOYT IIUBIIARIJ HUGHES IIUIIKIKAN5 HULL IIUN'l'. .IO ANN HUNT. J. J. IIURD HURR IIIJSEMOLLER IIUSTAD IMAI ISAACSON. A. ISAACSON. C. ISAACSON. P. ISAKSEN IVERSON, I.. IVERSON, R. I'-I HAWKINS. DAN G.. ILA., Mathematics and Physics: St. Paul . . . IIAWKINSON. BETTE. B.S.. Elementary Edu- cation: Minneapolis: Alpha Xi Delta, Toastmistresses . . . HAWKINSON. THOMAS A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering: Detroit Lakes: MMRA. ASCE . . . HAIYLEY, BURN- IIAM D.. B.B.A., Accounting: St. Paul . . . HAY, JOHN A. B.S., Pharmacy: Minneapolis: APhA. Phi Delta Chi . . . HAYLOCK. BERNIECE E.. B.S.. Nursing Education: Maquoketa, Iowa: LSA. Alpha Tau Delta, Campus Nurses club . . . HAYWARD, BARBARA BI.. B.S., N.K.P. Edu- cation: Minneapolis: MEA. WEEC. Junior cabinet, YVAA, Pi Beta. Phi . . . HEAD. ELIZABETH, B.S., N.K.P. Edu- cation: Owatonna: ll Orcliestra., LSA . . . HEALY, ROB- ERT J.. B.A.. Advertising: Minneapolis: Alpha Tau Omega. V-pres.. Board ol' Publications, V-pres., I-F council. SCR. Greek Week. HEATH. ROBERT E.. LL.B., Law: Minneapolis: Gamma Eta Gamma. v-chancellor, Law School council . . . HE- BRINK. C. DIANA. B.S.. Library Science: Renville: Ives- ley foundation, YWCA, Folwcll Library club . . . HECK, JOSEPH R.. D.D.S., B.S.. Dentistry: Buhl: Delta Sigma Delta ,... HE D. ARNOLD W.. B.A.. Journalism. Advertising: Salem. Oregon: Minnesota Daily, business manager, Acacia. Advertising club. Ski-U-Mah . . . HEDEAN, CAROLE M.. B.A., History: Minneapolis: Phi Alpha Theta, Republi- can club. Alpha Oinivron Pi, Folwell Library club . .. IIEDEAN, MARY E.. B.A.. NKP. Education: Minneapolis: YWCA. Republican club. AWS. Welcome Week . . . HE- DEEN. GERALD R.. B.A.. Geography: Newport: Arn- old Air society. Geography club . . . HEGERLE, RICH- ARD J,, Technical Aide Certificate. Engineering Drafting: Minneapolis . . . HEIBERG. EMMETT A.. B.S., Music Education: Fergus Falls: Chamber Singers. FTA. IIEIBERG. JEAN V., B.A.. Political Science. Art: Min- neapolis: Alpha. Delta Pi, Orchesis . . . HEID, JAMES K., M.B.. Medicine: Browerville: Phi Chi . . . HEINICKE, FRANCES M., B.S., Nursing: Champaign, Ill.: LSA, Campus Nurses club . . . HEINZERLING, CARL R., M.B., Medicine: Minneapolis: Phi Chi . . . HEISER, RALPH A., B.A., Bacteriology: Plain. Wis.: Philosophical society,UWFO, Republican club . . . HELGESON. CAROL J.. B.S.. Physical Education: St. Cloud: IYAA, Aquatic league, WPEA, Della Gamma . . . HELLAND, E. MARION, B.S., Education: Cylinder, Iowa . . . HELLICKSON, JUDY A., B.S., Home Economies: Cannon Falls: Gamma Omicron Beta. HEA, Ag. Intermediary Board, LSA . . . HEMSEY, MARILYN J., B.S.. Foods in Business: Minneapolis: Delta Delta Della. HEA. HENDRICKSON. JOAN B.. B.S.. Physical Education: Minneapolis: WPEA. WAA. Aquatic league. Badminton ehib . . . HENTGES, YVONNE I., B.A., Interdepart- mental: Minneapolis . . . HERMAN. DAVID E., B.S., Pharmacy: St. Paul: APhA. Phi Delta Chi . . . HERMAN, GEORGIANNA E.. B.B.A.. Industrial Relations: St. Paul: Business Women's club, Industrial Relations club . . . HERMANN. JOHN C.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: ASME. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . HESLEY, GER- ALD T.. D.D.S.. B.S., B.A.. A.L.A.. Dentistry: Rochester: Xi Psi Phi . . . HESSIAN. JAMES H.. D.Vet.M., Vet- erinary Mcdicinc: Belle Plainc: Farm House, pres., Veterin- ary Medical club, Newman club . . . HEULE, JAMES E., B.A.. Humanities: Minneapolis: Homecoming. Boxing, YMCA . . . HILL. BARBARA I., B.A.. Sociology: hlin- neapolis: Kappa Phi, YWCA. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Folwell Library club. HILL. JOYCE A.. B.S.. Music Education: Forest City, Iowa: Sigma Alpha. Iota, Comstock council, U Chorus . . . HILL. NANCY J.. B.A.. History: Minneapolis: Delta Delta Della. AWS . . . HILLEREN. JOHN E.. B.A.. Economics: Sl. Louis Park . . . HINMAN. ALBERT A.. BA.. Psy- chology: Minneapolis: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. I-F council, Phoenix . . . IHNZ, DORIS M.. B.S.. Home Economics Education: St. Paul: Gamma Omicron Beta. Phi Ifpsilon Omicron. HEA . . . HIPPLE, JANICE M., B.A., History: Ortonville: Kappa Delta, Folwell Library club . . . HIRT, PEGGY. B.S.. Medical Technology: hlinneapolis: Alpha Delta Theta, Newman club . . . HJORT, BETTY J.. B.S., Elementary Education: Foreston: WEEC. U Ushers. Chris- tian fellowship . . . HODNE. THOMAS H. SR., B.A., Architecture: Nlinneapolisg AIA. Alpha Rho Chi. HOFER. DANIARIS K.. B.A., English: Minneapolis: FTA, Gamma Phi Beta, pres.. Panhellenic council, YVelcome Week , . . HOFF, EIVIND O. JR., B.A., Journalism, Advertis- ing: Brainerd: Advertising club, INIMRA . . . HOGAN, JOANNE. B.S., Child Welfare: lVIinneapolis: Gamma Phi Beta. Panhellenic council, Chimes. YWCA, U Chorus . . . HOGAN. JOE, B.S., Social Studies: Minneapolis: Delta Chi, Education Board, v-pres.. Alpha Sigma Pi . . . HOGAN, ROBERT G., B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Nlinneapo- lis: ASME, Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi, MSYVS . . . HOL- BECK. BEATRICE J.. B.A., Speech: Fergus Falls: WBIMR, hlinnesota Daily,Alpha Delta Pi, Debate . . . HOLEN, EU- GENE D.. B.S., Economics: Watertown, S.D.g ROTC, Pi Tau Sigma . . . HOLIEN. DORIS T.. B.S., N.K.P. Education: St. Paul: Gopher Rooter club. FTA, Sno VVeek . . . HOLL, INIARGUERITE C., B.S., Elementary Education: Forest Lake: Newman club. HOLLAND, DERRILL G.. B.B.A., General Business: Nlin- neapolis: Anchor and Chain, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . HORAK. INIARY ANN B., B.S.. Medical Technology: St. Paul: Alpha Delta Theta . . . HORSTMAN, ROBERT VV., B.S., Ani- mal Husbandry: Princeton . . . HOVE, JAMES N., B.B.A., Accounting: hflinneapolisg Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting club, lVIerchandising club. Nlinnesota Daily . . . HOVERSTEN, ESTHER M.. B.S., Elementary Education: Marshall: IYEEC . . . HOVLAND, JUDSON L., B.B.A., Industrial Management: Minneapolis: Alpha Kappa Psi, Industrial ltlanagement and Administration club, Ski club, SAM . . . HOWARD. ELAINE U., B.S., Speech Pathology: Butte. Mont.: Montana State University, Speech Pathology club . . . HOWVARD, IVILLIAM D., LL.B., Law: Minneapolis: Phi Delta Theta, Newman club, Senior cabinet. John Henry Newman society . . . HOWELL, KENNETH O., B.S., Pharmacy: Willmar: APhA. Pharmacy Board, Phi Delta Chi. HOYT, CAROL J., B.S., N.K.P. Education: ltlinneapolisg SPAN. Education Board, YWCA, Delta Delta Delta, Eta Sigma Upsilon . . , HUBBARD, THOMAS S. JR., B.A., Sociology: St. Paul: Phi Sigma Kappa . . . HUGHES, JACQUELINE H., B.S., Elementary Education: lVIinne- apolisg Alpha Delta Pi . . . HUHKRANS, JOHN D., B.A.. Philosophy: Minneapolis: Psi Upsilon . . . HULL. JOAN E., B.S., Public Health Nursing: Minneapolis: Inter-pro council, pres., Campus Nurses club, Alpha Tau Delta. All-U Congress . . . HUNT. JO ANN, B.S., N.K.P. Education: Rochester: Alpha Xi Delta, FTA, WAA . . . HUNT, JOHN J. JR., B.S., Pharmacy: Springfield: Rho Chi. Phi Lambda Upsilon. Phi Delta Chi, PHMA, APhA . . . HURD. MARK AI., B.S., University College: Minneapolis: Psi Upsilon. Box- ing. . .HURR, IVIALAND C., B.S.. Medicine: hflinne- apolis: Phi Chi. HUSEMOLLER, DALE H.. B.A., Mathematics, Physics: Austin: AIP . . . HUSTAD, CAROL H.. B.S., Occupa- tional Therapy: St. Paul: Occupational Therapy club . . . IMAI. TADASHI, M.S.. Political Science: Tanbara-cho, Syuso-gun. Ehiwe-ken. Japan: Far Eastern club. Cosmopoli- tan club . . . ISAACSON, ARTHUR M. JR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering: Fanwood, N. J.: Kappa Eta Kappa. Technolog Board, AIRR-IRE . . . ISAACSON, CONNIE M.. B.A., Speech: Minot. N. D.: Zeta Phi Eta, Masquers. National Collegiate Players. Sigma Alpha Iota . . . ISAAC- SON. PAMELA A., B.S.. Recreation: Minneapolis: Zeta Tau Alpha. Welcome Week. Senior cabinet. Homecoming. Cosmopolitan club . . . ISAKSEN. NORMAN J., B.S.. Economics: St. Paul: Phi Chi Eta . . . IVERSON. LEON- ARD K. JR.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Glenwood: Psi Omega, MMRA . . . IVERSON. ROBERT W.. D.D.S., B.S., Den- tistry: hfloorheadg Delta Sigma Delta. Page 369 IVERSON, WALTER G.. D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega. Dental choir . . . IVEY, BARBARA A.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education, St. Paul, Chi Omega, Junior cabinet, Homecoming, Personnel commission, SKOL ..,. I ACKSON. NARAI-I T.. B.S.. Public Health Nursing, Okolona. Iiliss., Campus Nurses club, Newman club, International Relations club... JACOB, ROBERT J., B.S.. Core Curriculum, Anoka, Baseball, Football. AI club, FTA, FPA . . JACOBS, MAY S., Elementary Education, Minne- apolis . . . JACOBS. PHILIP. B.S.. Industrial Arts, Min- neapolis, Industrial Arts club. Alpha Sigma Pi .... I ACOB- SEN. LEIF K.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Duluth, AIEE-IRE. PHMA, MMRA .... I ACOBSON. ELLEN ISI., B.S., Elementary Education, Alexandria, WAA, FTA, IVEEC, I' Ushers . . . JACOBSON. JOLAYNE J., B.S.. Library Science, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tan. Folwell Library club. JACOBSON, RUTH IMI.. B.A.. Spanish, Thiel' River Falls . . . JAHN, BERNARD F., D.Vet.M., Veterinary Medi- cine, Montevideo, Veterinary ltIedicine club . . . JAMIE- SON, JOANNE O., B.S.. Nlusic Education, Aflinneapolis, Sigma Alpha Iota., U Chorus .... I AMPSA. ROY E.. B.E.E., B.B.A., Electrical Engineering, Business Administra- tion, Wolf Lake, Kappa Eta Kappa, Eta Kappa Nu. Ski club. E day . . . JANNECK, MARILYN J.. B.A.. Ele- mentary Education, St. Paul, YWCA, WEEC, FTA . . . JANUSCHKA, FRANCIS J., B.S.. Agriculture Education, Little Falls, Ag Education club. Newman club, Edifier. editor . . . JARVINEN, DOROTHY E., B.S., Physical Education, Cloquet, Eta Sigma Upsilon. JVAA, VVPEA, Homecoming, Gopher Rooter club .... I ARVIS, PAUL H., B,S., Electrical Engineering, Breckenridge: AIEE-IRE, MCF, MMRA. CI-IMA . . . JEFFREYS. ALICE C.. B.S.. Nursing, Denver, Colo., Campus Nurses club. JENC. JOSEPH E.. B.S.. Poultry Husbandry, Benson, Poul- try Science club, Block and Bridle club . . . JENNINGS. DWIGHT F., B.S.. Civil Engineering, Brainerd, Ski club, Wvesley foundation . . . JENSEN, FRANK D., D.D.S., Dentistry, Brainerd, Xi Psi Phi . . . JENSEN, FREDER- ICK W., B.A., Chemistry, Duluth, MINIRA, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Toastmasters . . . JENSEN, JOAN M., B.A.. Music, Humboldt, Iowa, U Orchestra .... I ENSEN. LOLA M., B.S., Music, Minneapolis, U Chorus. U Bands, Sigma Alpha Iota . . . JENSEN, MELVIN L., B.A.. Social IVork, Zim . . . JENSEN, WILLIAM E., B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Triangle. ASCE. SAIVIE . . . JERNBERG. ELAINE J.. B.S.. X-Ray Technology? Fairmont. JOHANSEN. LAVERNE N.. B.S.. Home Economics Edu- cation, Nlinneapolis, HEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron, LSA. Pit- kins, Ag Student council . . . JOHNSON, BARBARA R.. B.S., Nursing, Oadley, Kansas, Sigma Theta Tau, Chimes. Wesley foundation, Student Council of Religions . . . JOHNSON, BEVERLY A., B.A., English Literature, fMinne- apolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, Christian Science club, SLA Board, Lambda Alpha Psi. IVAA . . . JOHNSON. DEAN L., B.Aero.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Robbinsdale, Fly- ing club, Republican club, IAS, Tip Toppers . . . JOHN- SON, DIANE C., B.A.. Art, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi. U Ushers. AWS, WAA, Ski club . . . JOHNSON, DONALD S., B.A., Art, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Mu . . . JOHNSON. DONALD IV., D.Vet.M., Veterinary Medicine, Worthing- ton, AVMA, Farm House. Alpha Zeta. Gamma Sigma Delta. Phi Zeta . . . JOHNSON. DOROTHY G., B.S.. Elementary Education, San Diego. Calif., WEEC, Christian fellowship . . . JOHNSON. DIVAINE O.. B.A., Radio Speech, Holi- man, KUOM. Masquers. JOHNSON, EUGENE R.. B.B.A.. Accounting, St. Paul, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Accounting club . . . JOHNSON, GENEVIEVE A.. B.S., Home Economics, Bis- cay, Gamma Omicron Beta. HEA, WAA, Kitchi Geshig . . . JOHNSON. GERALD L.. B.A.. Interrlepartmental, Minne- apolis, Toastmasters. YDFL .... I OI-INSON. GLADYS L., B.S.. Nursing, Minneapolis, College Nursing Board, U Bands Page 370 ...JOHNSON. GORDON E., MB.. Medicine, Minne- apolis, Christian Medical society .... I OHNSON, JAMES A.. B.A.. Speech, Paul, Golf, Gopher Rooter club . . . JOHNSON. JEAN R., B.A., English, Hartley, Iowa, Delta Delta Delta, LSA. Il Ushers, WAA. AWS . . . .IOHNSON. JOANNE R.. B.S.. Home Economics Education, Minneapo- lis, HEA, FTA. Alpha Xi Delta. LSA .... IOHNSON. KEITH D.. B.B.A.. General Business, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Psi. ROTC, Arnold Air society. Finance and Insur- ance club. JOHNSON, KEITH E.. LL.II.. Law, Minneapolis . . . JOHNSON. KEITH R.. B.A., Architecture, St. Peter, Theta Delta Chi. AIA .... IOHNSON. KENNETH J.. B.S.. Forestry, St. Paul, Forestry club, Boxing. YMCA . .. JOHNSON. KERRON D.. B.A.. Radio Speech, St. Paul, KUOM. NROTC. U Theater. Canterbury club . . . JOHN- SON. LUCILE M., B.S.. Physical Therapy, Jackson, Physi- cal Therapy club .... I OHNSON. MARGARET B.. BS., Home Economics Education, Hutchinson, Wesley founda- tion, Pitkins. IVAA, HEA .... I OHNSON, MARGARET L., B.S.. Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta. Phi tipsilon Omicron. Mortar Board, Ag Student council . . . JOHNSON, MARLYS II.. B.S.. Art Education, Minneapolis, Gopher Rooter club. U Ushers, Delta Phi Delta, Pi Lambda Theta .... I OHNSON. MAR- THA J., B.A.. Sociology, St. Paul, Republican club. JOHNSON, MILLICENT H.. B.A.. Mathematics, St. Paul . . . JOHNSON. PAUL F., B.A., Art, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Delta . . . JOHNSON. PERRY N. JR., B.B.A., In- dustrial Administration, Stillwater, Delta Tau Della, SAM. Industrial Management and Administration club . . . JOHNSON. RICHARD A.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Still- water, ASCE . . . JOHNSON. ROGER W., B.I.E.. Indus- trial Engineering, Chisholm, SAM , . . JOHNSON, RUTI-I E., G.D.H., Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . JOHNSON, VIOLET B., B.S., Home Eco- nomics Related Arts, Minneapolis, HEA . . . JOHNSTON, .IAMES H., LL.B., Law, Minneapolis, Golf, eapt., Delta Theta Phi. .. JOHNSTONE DIANA, B.A., History, Washington, D.C., SPAN, YDFL, French club. JOHNSTONE. GRETA L.. B.S.. Recreational Leadership Administration, Itlinneapolisg SRA, WAA. Aquatic league. ARS, NRA . . . JONES. RICHARD P.. B.A., Economics, Deer River . . . JONES, THIRZA H., B.A., Art, ltlinne- apolis, Pi Beta Phi . . .JORDAN, BARBARA J., B.S.. NIusic, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Iota, NIasquers. Zeta Phi Eta, U Theater, Chamber singers .... I ORDAN, CHARLES W.. B.S.. Political Science, St. Paul, Kappa Alpha Psi, YMCA, YDFL. NAACP .... I ORDE, KEITH E., B.A.B., Ag. Business, Thiel' River Falls, Golf. M club, LSA, Trouba- dours of Swing, Homecoming... JORDET, JOAN E., B.S.. Primary Education, Minneapolis . . . JORDET. THOMAS O.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Minneapo- lis, Toastmasters . . . JORGENSEN, EARL L.. D.D.S., Dentistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega. JOIIBERT. BETTY L.. B.S.. Elementary Education, St. Louis Park, Sigma Kappa. YWCA. FTA, WEEC . . . JUERS. LINLEY E.. B.S.. Animal Industry, Lake City . . . JUNGBERG. PEGGY A.. B.S., Recreation Leadership: NIinneapolis, YWCA. Skating club .... I UNGE. LILLIE A., B.A., Sociology, Elkton, S. D., Roger Williams fellow- ship. Student Council of Religions. Social Work club . . . JUPP. GAYLE, G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene, Regina. Sas- katchewan, Canada, Alpha Kappa Gannna. Inter-pro coun- cil, Westminster foundation. WAA . . . JUTEN. BEVERLY A.. B.S.. Science, Duluth, Occupational Therapy club. Union committees . . . KAMPA. DONALD G., II.M.E., Mechani- cal Engineering, St. Paul, ASME. Technolog . . . KANE. ELIZABETH B.. B.A., Journalism. Advertising, Minneapo- lis, Advertising club. pres.. Delta Delta Delta, Junior cabi- net, Newman club . . . KANTOR. SHERMAN H.. B.A.. Sociology, Minneapolis, SPAN. Ii Ushers, IIillcl foundation.. lvEnsoN, W IVE! JAcKso Jfxcoi Jficons. M Lxcoiss. 1- J.xconsEi JAcousoN. E JACOBSON, J JACOIISON. R JAHIN JAMIESON JANIPS. .IANNECK JANUSCI-IKA JARVINEN JARVIS JEFFREYS JENC JENNiNc.' JENSEN. E. D. JENSEN, F. W. JENSEN, J. JENSEN, L. JENSEN, M. JENSEN. W. J ERNBERG JOHANSEN JOHNSON, B. R. JOHNSON, B. A. JOHNSON, D. L. JOIINSON., D. C. JOHNSON. D. S. JOHNSON, D. W1 JOHNSON. D. G. JOHNSON, D. O. JOHNSON. E. JOHNSON, G. A. JOHNSON, GERALD JOHNSON, GLADYS JOHNSON, G. E. JOHNSON, J. A. JonNsoN, JEAN JOHNSON, JOANNE JOHNSON, K. n. JOHNSON, K. E. JOHNSON, K. R. JOHNSON, K. J. JonNsoN, K. n. JOHNSON. L. JonNsoN, M. n. JOHNSON, M. L. JonNsoN, M. n. JonNsoN,1u.J. JOHNSON. M. H. JOHNSON, P. F. JOHNSON, P. N. JOHNSON, R. A. JOHNSON. R. W2 JOHNSON, R. E. JOHNSON, V. JOHNSTON, J. JOHNSTONE D. JOHNSTONE, c. JoNEs, n. JONES, 'r. JORDAN, n. JORDAN, C. JonoE JORDET, J. JonnET, T. JORGENSEN J OUIIERT JUERS J U NCBERG .I UN GE J UPP JUTEN KA M PA KANE KANTOR . 'E S no. Q Q ,J 1 A 3 . 'V gi . , , 1 v : -...f . H - 4 'T' ' Q .1 -.M 1 t .' , ' ' Y N f 1 dh, 1 I X ' I., .... WI S- .fi-, Q 4 r ' -vu, uv-.M L I ! sg, ' v- tf A t w I w ...g -- , nun K w 2 'x 1 . 'A x , X Q. -Q, 1.5, N 'E ' n , E ,xv XZ!-H-mr L bw XY 4 N W .A P , Y Q we 1- ' T a . , 'U' ,gf z ' V Q . gg I glwwzszz 4 1 . sf., + ,-. .. X Ai IEE ' QL- Qs J, ' V rfb , ' I .1 '19 Lv W V -Y , 2 X .,,, V ' I " ' I 1 , ' ,,,. . ,LLL , , . A . 3 W, , -- ., gk. 1 1 1 1 n F 'L 5, . A mf- 'xv 'W ' f ,, W I, , Q i me J HV: 2 ' , 'NIR ff- 1 qs- ' .ob . 45 . A' .1 IN ' 1' ': :5:5E5 5I A in ' 1 I ' af . bla' 1? w -, "Q, V F 1 Y wmv. , fx Mix! 4 n Q1 " Ai- f- if' 'L' 'T V 'er 514 ' ,. ' K I "V U Q 59 ' X ' U Q 1 I 11 'X KL 1" 'T 1Z'T' , s I w ' w M , , 1 - ,W 4. -vv , , , Q-1 , '-.' ' " 1 ' I gixff U EE O WL N R, -9 1 . 1 .. 4 x!! X , M , X wsu ... v s i Q?" U ' 3 Jai . N I I L ga-,n R - fy N v-. , K- ' Atfk . ' gr, i L 1 ,f an i I' his Z 41 X 1' QM, ,-an Q 'ur .!" Q -+ ., J' 1- gnnp ' mn.: J1: . ' 1 - , X. :X -X ,. 1 HX K If if 1? 1, x ID -. '-:vw Q g an EZ' 1 - 1 , ,- ,,,. ,.T.. rf. X f"f 'f! + 'il' X ' X, 5. X f f V'-L wg Eh- I X Tw Xu 1 , ' ' if - MX X X1X tx XX X XL, VW i q YT-: b XX X1 4 545 M Q X N ,, -lx Q' A sf V- , '-ff' A V .f T!,,gg 1 f 1 X X , La f ,Q X4 w I rf - 'V XXXXX X ' an I wg W' qi ah ,4 'N ' 2 gi ' X X . i 7 X 3 x" 5' W ,F - Y . ' W ii" , V1 55- 1 ., V X Q nw L if 'Lf ' 1 4 P KAPLAN KARKICLA KARNUWSKI KARON KARI' KARPAN KASTAMA KASTICIK KAUIVMAN. .L KAUFMAN. K. KAUSIIAGIEN KAWAMUTU KI-IGEL KELLE'l"l' KELLOCG KELLY KENNliLI.Y KEI'l'l.lE KEllI"00'l' KERSIEG KEHICII KILEEN KlLLSTOF'l'E KIMIILE KING, J. KING. P. KING-ELLISON KlltKl'A'l'ltlCK, B. KlltKI'A'l'ltlCK, ll. KISTLICR KITT Kl'l"l'lCL50N K.lELllEltGAAltll KLEIN, KLEIN. R. Knmn KLINI-I KLINGLER Kl.lNKENll0ltG KLOCKSIEN KLUGE KNAPI' KNAPTON KNATVOLD KNEl'El.KAltlP KNILANS KNIl'ME'l'I-IR KNOIIEL KNUDSON KNUTSON KOLL KOLLINEII KONDIIICK K0'l'0N I AS KUTZ KOZAII KRAUSE KIIEFTINC KRIEGER KRONEN KROONA KIKUSI-I KRUSFIMAIIK KULI-INKAMI' KUNAV KUIKAITIS KUSIIINO KVALE LMIONTE LACINA LACKOIIE LA M BERT. A. i..uuuEu'r. u. mmulxsiuz i.ANoou'ru. fz. LANGGUTII. M. LANzo mason. E. l..xnsoN. J. mason, L. i.AnsoN, u. .-t. KAPLAN. MARTIN J.. ALB.. Alec-licine, St. Paul, Phi Della Epsilon . . . KARKELA. IYILLAR-D R.. B.B.A., Merchandising. Selling, Sebeka, Delta Sigma Pi. LSA, Ski club. Merclnuidising club. ROTC . . . KARNOIVSKI, CHESTER F.. BS.. Pharmacy, Carlton, Phi Delta Chi. ROTC. APhA . . . KARON, ROGER F.. B.R.A., General Business, Duluth, Phi Epsilon Pi. Phi Chi Eta, Scabbard and Blade. Mu Beta Chi. Republican club . . . KARP, MICHAEL J.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Faribault, APhA . . . KAR- PAN, MARGUERITE A.. BS.. Physical Therapy, Kee- wutin, Physical Therapy club. Newman club. Comstock council . . . KASTAMA, MARLIN L.. LL.B.. Law, New York Mills . . . KASTER. SYLVIA Z.. B.A., Radio-Tele- vision. Speech, St. Paul: Sigma Pi Omega, Hillel foundation, U Theater. KUOM. Public Relations connnission . . KAIQFMAN. JOHN F.. B.A.. History, St. Paul, Tennis. KAl'FMAN. KAY M.. B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, APhA, Phi Della Chi. Rho Chi. Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . KAUS- HAGEN, DUDLEY H., BS., Animal Husbandry, St. Paul, Alpha Gamma. Rho, Phoenix. All-U Congress . . . KAWA- MOTO. ISAO, B.B.A., Accounting, Hilo. Hawaii .... KEGEL. ROBERT A.. B.Math.E., Mathematics, Larimore. N. D., Alpha Phi Omega, U Chorus. Ivesley foundation . . . KELLETT, JAMES A., B.A.. Architecture: Neenah, Wis., Delta Upsilon. pres.. I-F council, Sno Week. Silver Spur . . . KELLOGG. MARTIN B.I.E., B.B.A., Industrial Engineering. Business Administration, St. Paul, Toastmas- ters, pres.. Tech commission, v-pres., E day. Pi Tau Sigma, v-pres., Plumb Bob. pres ,... KELLY. GERALD A.. B.B.A.. Finance, Minneapolis, Chi Psi, pres., Phoenix, pres., VVhite Dragon. v-pres., Grey Friars, Arnold Air society, llomeconiing, Union Board ol Governors . . . KENNELLY, DIANA L.. B.A.. Music, Minneapolis, Christian Science club. U Ushers . . . KEPPLE. JOHN W.. B.M.E., INIe- chanicul Engineering, Albert Lea, Alpha Delta Phi. ASIIIE. KERFOOT, WILLIAM F.. B.B.A.. Itlerchandising, Voor- hcesville. N. Y., Gopher, SKOL, Gymnastics . . . KERICH. PHILIP J., B.B.A.. General Business, Stewartville, Delta Sigma Pi. Merchandising club. Newman club . . . KER- SEG, SUSAN C.. B.S.. Occupational Therapy, Ogden Dunes. Gary, Ind, Kappa Della. Ski club, Occupational Therapy club, Newman club . . . KILEEN, LIARY K., BS., N.K.P. Education, Superior, Wis., Pi Beta Phi . . . KILSTOFTE. IRIVIN H., B.Arch.E., Architecture, Ivinona, Ski club. Alpha. Rho Chi . . . KIMBLE, GORDON J.. BS., Forest Management, Minneapolis, Forestry club. Xi Sigma Pi, Alpha Zeta. Gopher Peavey. Kitehi Geshig . . . KING, JACK B., B.A., History, Omaha, Neb., Phi Alpha Theta. Toastinaslers, International Relations club . . . KING, PHYLLIS M.. B.A.. Geography club, YDFL, Cosmopolitan club . . . KING-ELLISON, PATRICIA E.. B.A., Psy- chology, Columbia Heights, U Orchestra. KIIIKPATRICK. BEN T., D.D.S.. ILS.. Denl.istry, Tulia. Tex., Delta Sigma Delta . . . KIRKPATRICK, DEAN P.. B.S., Pharmacy, Winnebago, APhA . . . KISTLER. KENNETH A., B.A.. Sociology, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Gopher Rooter club, Sociology club . . . KITT, MAR.- GARET E., B.S., N.K.P. Education, Ivinoua, IVIEA, FTA, Republican club . . . KITTELSON, ROGER C., B.B.A.. General Business, Brooten, Phi Sigma Kappa, I-F council . . . KJELDERGAARD. PAUL ISI.. B.A.. Psychology, St. Paul, Phi Chi . . . KLEIN. ELLIOTT G.. B.A.. Univer- sity College, St. Paul, Phi Epsilon Pi, pres., I-F council. Fraternity Purchasing association . . . KLEIN. RICHARD ll., D.D.S.. B.S.. Dentistry, Minneapolis, Delia Sigma Delta . . . KLIER. ROBERT A.. B.A.. Core Curriculum: Nlin- neapolisg Core Curriculum foundation, v-pres. KLINE. DONNA M.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education, Itlinneapo- lis, WEEC. WAA. AWS. FTA, Sigma Kappa . . . KLINGLER. ELIZABETH A.. B.S., Recreational Leader- ship, Plymouth. Ind., Delta Gamma. Gott' club. Ski club, SRA . . . KLINKENBORG, LYNN D., B.S.. Poultry Hus- bandry, Alexandria: Poultry Science club. MMRA . .. KLOCKSIEN. JtiDI'I'll L., BS.. Dietetics: Budapest. Hun- gary: Omieron Nu, IIEA . . . KLUGE. PATRICIA A., B.S.. Related Arts, St. Paul: Gamma Oinicron Beta . . . KNAPP. RICHARD W.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Rochester, Delta. Sigma Delta . . . KNAPTON, DOROTHY IVI.. B.S., Nursing, St. Paul, PHGA . . . KNATVOLD. HARLAN S.. R.B.A.. Accounting, Albert Lea, Chi Psi. Junior cabinet . . . KNEFELKAINIP. MARILYN E.. BS.. English: Stillwater, FTA. Language Arts club. Folwell Library club. KNILANS, IIPBERT C.. M.A., American Studies: Dela- van. Wis., American Studies club . . . KNIPMEYER. CELESTE F.. B.S., Public Health Nursing: I-Iigginsville, Mo., Christian fellowship . . . KNOBEL. CAROL L.. BS.. Medical Technology, Gaylord, Pilgrim foundation. Alpha Delta Theta . . . KINFUDSON. CURTIS I., B.A.. Astrono- my, Hartland . . . KNUTSON. MILTON G.. BS., Phar- macy, Starbuck, Phi Delta. Chi. APhA . . . KOLL, JOHN K.. B.B.A.. Accounting, Hardwick, Accounting club, Piper . . . KOLLINER. SUSAN, B.S.. N.K.P., Stillwater, Chi Omega . . .KONDRICIC JAMES F., B.A., Journalism, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa, SKOL, Bflinnesota Daily. Advertis- ing club . . . KOTONIAS, BESS. B.S.. Physical Therapy, Hibbing: WAA, Physical Therapy club. pres. KOTZ. MARY L.. B.S.. Recreation Leadership, Minne- apolis, IVestminstcr foundation. SRA. Union committees . . . KOZAR. EDWARD A.. B.S.. Pharmacy, Bovey, MMRA. APhA. Newman club . . . KRAUSE. RAYMOND C.. LL.B.. Law, IVadena, Theta Chi. Phi Delta Phi . . . KREFTING. JAINIES E.. B.A., Political Science, Faribault, George Washington University, Minnesota Daily, SVU, pres. . . . KRIEGER. ARLENE S.. B.S., Public Health Nursing, Watervliet, Mich., Christian fellowship .... KRONEN. RON- ALD C.. B.B.A.. General Business, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . KROONA. A.. WARNER. B.B.A., Business Adminis- tration, Kandiyohi, Delta Sigma Pi, Merchandising club, B day . . . KRUSE, TERRY J., B.A.. Humanities, Nlinneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, Charm, Inc., IYAA . . . KRUSEDIARK, KEITH A., B.P., Physics, Alexandria, Triangle, NROTC, AIP. KULENKAMP, GENEVIEVE L., B.S.. Elementary Edu- cation, St. Paul, AWS, WAA, U Chorus, Gopher Rooter club. U Ushers . . . KUNAV, NANCY A., B.S., Speech Pathology: Red Wing, Aquatic league, WAA. Delta Delta Delta. Speech Pathology club . . . KURAITIS. DOROTHY AI., B.S., Nursing Education, Naugatuck, Conn., Gamma Delta . . . KUSHINO, RICHARD T., B.B.A.. Industrial Administration, Minneapolis . . . KVALE, OWEN J., B.A.. History, Salem, Ore., International Relations club, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta, Greek Iveek . . . LaBONTE, DONNA M.. B.S., Dietetics, NIinneap0lis, Delta Delta Delta, Omicron Nu . . . LACINA, JOHN W. JR., B.A., Traffic and Transportation, Omaha, Neb., Delta Tau Delta . . . LACKORE. JAMES K.. B.M.E., IVIechanical Engi- neering, Phi Delta Theta. ASME . . . LAINIBERT. AN- DREAS. A.A., Tautu, Estonia, German club. Cosmopolitan club. LAMBERT. ROGER G.. B.S.. Plant Pathologyl Min- neapolis . . . LANDBERG. GORDON R., B.S.. Dairy Production: INIinneapolis, Dairy Science club, pres .... LANGGPTH. CAMILLA I., B.A., Interdepartmental, Blin- neapolis, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, SLA Intermediary Board, Kappa Phi, YWCA . . . LANGGUTH, MONA E.. B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi. U Ushers . . . LANZO. WILLIAM D. JR.. B.A., Interdepartmental: Minneapolis . . . LARSON. EARL R., M.B., Itfledicineg Minneapolis . . . LARSON, JOAN P., B.A.. Journalism, Robbinsdale, LSA, pres .... LARSON, LESTER L., D.Vet.M.. Veterinary IVIedicine, Amherst Jet.. Wis., Farm House. Alpha Zeta. Phi Zeta. Honor Case commission, Ag Student council . . . LARSON. ROY A., BS., Horticulture, Cloquet, Horticulture club. Toastmasters club, Ag Club commission. Page 373 LARSON, ROY E.. B.Aero.E.. B.S., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Calumet. Mich., Triangle. Tau Beta Pi, Tau Omega. v-pres.. Arnold Air society. IAS . . . LARSON, THOMAS C.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Triangle. ASME . . . LARSON. WILLIAM T.. B.S.. Agricultural Education, Braham, ROTC. Scabhard and Blade, LSA. Ag Education club . . . LATVALLA. ROBERT W., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, LSA . . . LAUBER. JOANNE M., B.S.. Language Arts, I-Iibbing, FTA, WAA. Golf club. Language Arts club .... LAURENCE. DON- ALD F.. B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Minneapolis . . . LAW. RICHARD S., D.D.S., B.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Psi Omega . . . LAWLER, VAL J.. B.S.. Forest hlanageinentg Annan- dale, Forestry club. Newman club. Flying club. Toastmasters . . . LEACI-I, JANET H.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education, Minne- apolis, AXYS. WEEC, Gamma Phi Beta. LEAHY, .IANET C.. B.S.. Elementary Education, St. Paul: Chi Omega, Newman club. Charm, Inc., FTA . . . LEE. PETER F., B.A.. International Relations, ltlinneapolisg Iron Wedge. Psi Upsilon, M club, Boxing . . . LEE. ROGER B.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, pres., ASME, SAME . . . Le FEBVRE, THOMAS N.. B.A., Radio, Speech, Minneapolis, ROTC, Scabbard and Blade. Transportation club. WINIMR . . . LEHMANN. WALTER F., B.B.A., General Business, Des Moines. Iowa, Delta Tau Delta . . . LEHMICKE. ANNE E.. B.A.. Ro- mance Language, Stillwater, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . LEHRER. JOHN R., B.S.. Distributive Education, Spring- field, Education day, Business and Distributive Education club, pres .... LEIBOVITZ. PHYLLIS, B.S.. Language Arts, Chisholm, Alpha Epsilon Phi. Zeta Phi Eta, Masquers. U Theater. Language Arts club . . . LEIPOLD. L. ED- MOND JR.. B.S.. Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Re- publican club. FTA. EEMC. LEJONVARN, YOUREE V., B.B.A., IVIerchandising, Sell- ing, Cannon Falls, Business Board, Merchandising club, RCP. MMRA, Toastmasters club . . . LENTZ, GORDON A., B.A., Mathematics, Minneapolis, ACl1S, Bach society . . . LEONARD, PHILIP J., BS., Natural Science, Plain- view, Newman club, NSTA, FTA . . . LETSON, RICH- ARD A., B.fM.E.. Heating and Ventilating, Nlinneapolis, ASME, E day. Football.. . LEVINE. DELORES M.. B.S.. Nursing, Duluth, Alpha Tau Delta. Hillel foundation. U Cho1'us, Sigma Pi Omega . . . LEYVIS, GLENN M. JR., M.B., Itledicineg Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Beta Pi. Phoenix, Grey Friars. Union Board of Governors . . . LI- BERG, JOHN R., B.S., Pharmacy, Excelsior: Phi Delta Chi. APhA . . . LIEBENOW, WILBUR R., B.C.E.. Civil Engi- neering, Plainview, Gamma Delta, ASCE . . . LILLE- BERG. GRETA G., B.S., Medical Technol0g.YS Slayton: Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Alpha Delta Theta. Orbs. U Chorus LIND. PHILIP, LL.D.. B.A., Minneapolis, Kappa Sigma . . . LINDBERG. GLORIA M., B.A., Advertising: St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, Union Board of Governors, Homecoming. Sno tveek. U Ushers . . . LINDBLAD, EILEEN NI., B.A.. Sociology, Stanchfield, LSA, Delta Phi Delta . . . LINDE- MAN, JACK E., B.A., Architecture: Minneapolis, Sigma Chi, Silver Spur, AIA. Pershing Rifles, SAME . . . LIND- GREN, GORDON F., B.S.. Physical Education, St. Paul, Theta Xi, Scabbard and Blade, Football, M club... LINDSTROM, CARLA A., B.S.. Home Economics, Itiilacag HEA, AWS, LSA, YWCA , . . LINDSTROM. LOIS M.. B.S., Recreational Leadership, Minneapolis: SRA. Kappa Kappa Lambda, Vtlelcome Week. Homecoming. U Chorus . . . LINES, L. LIARGUERITE, B.S.. Nursing Education, Toronto, Ontario. Canada: Campus Nurses club . . . LIN- VVICK, PHILLIP C.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering: Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi. NROTC. LITMAN, MERLE N.. LL.B., Law, Duluth, Sigma Alpha Mu, counselor . . . LITTLE. BRUCE R.. M.B.. Minne- apolis, Alpha Kappa Kappa . . . LIVINGSTON, FLLOYD R., B.Ae1'o.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Anaheim. Calif., Phi Gamma Delta, pres., IAS. Tech commission. Iron Wedge, Plumb Bob . . . LOBERG. ROBERT J.. B.B.A.. Account- ing, St. Paul . . . LOBITZ. LaRUE E.. B.S.. N.K.P. Page 374 EI-'-' mutation, Vtaconia, SLA Board, All-tl Congress. sec.. .Pan- hellenic council. v-pres.. U Chorus. Delta Zeta . . . LOB- NER, MARGARET G.. B.S.. Public Ilealth Nursing, Boulder Creek, Calif., Campus Nurses club . . . LOCKE. AIILDRED. B.S.. English, Sheboygan, tvis., ll of lYisconsin. Sirma Delt-i Tau Hillel found'ition Golf club Panhellenic g., . . 2 f . . ' council . . . LOCKHART, GREER E.. LL.B.. Law, Min- neapolis . . . LOKEN, MARILYN L.. B.A., Art: Minneapolis. LONG. DONALD II.. B.A., Political Science, Milwaukee. Wis.: Sophomore cabinet. pres.. Junior cabinet, pres., Si-nior cabinet, v-pres.. Debate. Phoenix, Iron Wedge . . . LOO- MIS. GERALD M.. B.B.A.. General Business, Minneapolis, YMCA. SPAN . . . LOOS. JACQUELINE A., B.A.. Re- lated Arts, Itiinneapolisg Delta Delta Delta, HEA . .. LORENZEN, GLADYS A., B.S., Horticulture and Plant Pathology, West Port, Horticulture club. Gamma Delta. Ketehi Geshig . . . LOTHBERG. JOAN M., B.S.. Physical Therapy, Virginia: Aquatic league. Physical Therapy club . . . LOTHRINGER. CAROL L., B.A., Social Work, Min- neapolis, U Bands, Tau Beta Sigma, LSA. Social Workers association, Sanford council . . . LOVELL. KELL E.. D.D.S., Dentistry, Cleveland, Delta Sigma Delta . . . LOV- RIEN, REX. B.S.. Chemistry, Itlinneapolis, SLA, Tip Top- pers . . . LOWE. PERCY M. JR.. B.S.. Agricultural Education, Minneapolis, Ag Education club. Arnold Air society, Alpha Zeta. Alpha Gamma Rho. Christian Science club. LOYVER, TYALTER O.. B.A.. Economics, IVIoose Lake, Ski club. Republican club . . . LFCIA, F. JERRY. B.S.. Geo- logical Engineering, Eau Claire. Wis., Geology club, SAM . . . LUCIA, MARY A., B.S.. Elementary Education, St. Paul, FTA, Newman club, VVEEC . . . LUDTKE, DAR- LENE N., B.S.. Speech and English, Blue Earth, Senior cabinet. pres.. FTA, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Masqucrs, KUOM .. . LUDTKE, MARLENE F., B.S.. Home Economics, Clarks Grove, LSA. Clovia. Gopher -I-H, VVAA, I-IEA . . . LUDWVIG, JOAN E., B.S., Nursing, Minneapolis, Chi Omega, Sigma Theta Tau, YWCA . . . LUND, ANTHONY L., D.D.S., Dentistry, Rochester, Psi Omega . . . LUND, LOUELLA J., B.S.. Economics, Thief River Falls, U Bands, Tau Beta Sigma, Phi Delta. Business Women's club . . . LUND, PEGGY L., B.S.. Home Economics Education, Baker, Montana, Kappa Delta. HEA, FTA, Republican club. LUNDAI-IL. JEAN G.. B.S.. Nursing, Hopkins, Delta Della Delta .... LUTHER, WILLIAM IVI.. B.B.A., Advertising, Minneapolis: Advertising club. Phi Kappa Psi . . . LYM. DOROTHY A., B.S.. Nursing Education, So. St. Paul, New- man club . . . LYM, JAMES T.. B.A.. Political Science, So. St. Paul, Lambda Chi Alpha, Minnesota Daily. Newman club. Gopher Rooter club . . . LYNCH. DONALD W., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Minneapolis, BAS, pres., Air ROTC. Newman club . . . MacKINNON, ROBERT B., B.S.. Elementary Education, St. Paul, IVIEEA . . . NIAERTZ. JERE B.. B.A., Economics, Willmar . . . MAHOWALD, MARK E., B.A.. Mathematics, Fergus Falls, Phi Kappa, pres., Newman club. I-F council, NROTC . . . MAJERUS. MARLIS J.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis, U Bands, Tau Beta Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta. FTA. RIALMER. CHARLES D.. B.S.. Architecture, Albert Lea, AIA, Phi Chi Eta . . . MANN. ROGER R.. B.B.A.. Busi- ness Administration, tVinona, MMRA, Merchandising club. Republican club. Gopher Rooter club...1VIANSON. JOAN B.S.. Home Economies, Dietetics, St. Paul, HEA, Gamma Omicron Beta. Phi Upsilon Omicron. WAA. Presby- terian fellowship . . . IVIANUEL, MARJORIE A., B.S.. Nursing Education, South Bend, Ind., Wesley foundation . . . NIARBOE, CIIARLES J., B.A., Accounting, lVIinne- apolis, YMCA. Accounting club . . . MARGGRAFF. TRAUTE-MARGOT. B.A.. Psychology, Berlin, Germany, German club, pres.. Cosmopolitan club, Spanish club. YWCA . . . BIARGULIES. JOAN A.. B.A.. Sociology, Oakes. N. D., Sigma Delta Tau, Gopher Rooter club . . . MARKLEY. MARY L., B.S., Biochemistry, St. Paul: Zeta Tau Alpha. U Orchestra, Wesley foundation . . . MARSILBENJAMIN E., B.A.. English, Minneapolis, Tri-Il, pres.. Bach society. LARSON, R. E. LARSON, T. LAIISON, W1 LATVALLA LAUIIER LAURENCE LAW' LAYVLER LEACII LEAIIY LEE. P. LEE, IL Lel"l-IBVRE LEIIMANN LICIIMICKE LEIIRER LEIISOVITZ LEIPOLD LEJ ON VA RN LENTZ LEONARD LET SON LEVINE LEWIS LIBFRG LIEBENUW' LILI.EllERG LIND LINIJUERG LINDBLAD LINDEMAN LINIJGREN LINDSTROM, C. LINDSTROM. L. LINES LINWICK LITMAN LITTLE LIVINGSTON LOBERG LOBITZ LOIINER LOCKE LOCKIIART LOKEN LONG LOOMIS LOOS LOIIENZEN LOTHBERG LOTIIRINGER LOVELL LOVRIEN LOWE Lowan LUCIA, if. J. LUCIA, M. l.un'rKls. D. l.uu'rKls, M. LUDWIG 1.uNo, A. LUND, L. LUND, P. LUNDAIIL LUTHER LYM, D. LYM. J. 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Q. .1. :, G- , -.0 -.1 1' ' S- 'C' 1 1 1 'Q ,Qi 1r-- il 1 1 1 1 1- ' 1 -.Q-1 V-v ui. dimly 1 1, 1 . 1 'kj 1 1---1. 5.11 A 1 21, if 1' 11 ,?"' 1 - It' I" Q 5' ' ir-f f 11 3 E , -11 1----, Q ..- ..- 1. ,'9' , Q-F-r EV 1 3 f ' ,5 .-1: x. 1' 3, 1' 0- 1 ' 1 -...Q s .- . , 4-., 5 -1- . W" 5 1 1- 1'r'-- , ..., 1, Y. ,, f.. 'Q' 1 . ,,. -. 1 11--1 , YT" fi. - ,,1 "1 -9- r ws" 4' xi , I, 1 MARSH, B. J. MARTENS MARTI MARTINSI-IN MARX MASIIEK MASON MASSON IIIATIIEWS MATIIIAS MATSUYAMA MA'l'I'lIlAS MATTSON, J. MATTSON, M. MATZOLL MAUNSI-ILL MAXWELL MAYRERG MeAI.lS'l'ER MeCAI.LllM McCARTIIY Mm-CAVLICY MMIORMACK MeDERMO'I'T McFARI.AND McGlLLICUDUY McGIN'I'Y Mu-HARDY Mm-KENZIE. B. M1-KENZIE. II. Mcl.AUGIlI.IN MeNAIR McNAl.I.AN McNlEl. Mu-NIl"l-' McN'UI.'l'Y MEADE M EADLEY M EAC ll ER M ELAN Il ER M ELBY MELLI N MERCER MERKERT MERRILL M ERTEN SOTTO M ERTICS MERZ METI I V EN METZGER MI ELKE. L. MI ELKE, P. M II-IRA S MIE'l"I'UNEN MIIIALIK MILIIERGER MILLER, F. MILLER. J. MILLER. M. MILLER. R. MINOR!-I MOEIIRLI-I MOEN M OFFI-Tl' MOILANI-IN MONSON MOREAIIX MOREIIOUSE MORRILL MORRIS. J. MORRIS. L. MOSEID MOSIIER MOSLEY MOTRIUK MOY MUCK MUNI! MUNNS MURDOCK MURPIIY MARSH. BETTY J.. B.A., Psychology, Pi Beta Phi . . . MARTENS. ROBERT A.. B.S.. Biology? New Ulm, Gus- tavus Adolphus College . . . NIARTI. BARBARA V.. B.S.. Dietetics, Minneapolis, IIEA. Punchinello. Pitkins . . . MARTINSEN. GEORGE H.. B.A.. Speech, ltlinneapolist Welcome Week. All-U Congress, Homecoming . . . MARX, MARJORIE C.. B.A.. Spanish, Edina, Zeta Tau Alpha. Toastinistresses. Greek Week. Welcome Wieck . . . MA- SHEK. JOHN W.. B.S.. Journalism, St. Paul, Minnesota Daily, Republic-an club, Sigma Chi . . . MASON. JOHN C.. B.B.A.. Adverlisinpjg Minneapolis, NROTC. Anchor and Chain . . . MASSON.lVH,LIAM B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing, Rochester, ASME. Swimming . . . MATHEWSNIARI- LYN l... B.S.. Speech Pathology, Minneapolis: Alpha Xi Della. Speech Pathology club. . MATHIAS. CLIFFORD C.. B.A.. Chemistry, Winona, Lat- ter Day Saints fellowship . . . INIATSUYAMA, ARTHUR M.. B.S.. Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Chi, v-pres., APhA. Samuel W. Melendy Memorial scholarship, College Board ol' Pharmacy. pres .... NIATTHIAS, ROGER H., B.A., History, St. Paul, Phi Kappa Psi . . . MATTSON, JOAN D., ,B.S., Occupational Therapy, Minneapolis . . . MATTSON, IVIARY A.. BS., Language Arts, Warren, U Chorus, FTA . . . MATZOLL, SHIRLEY A., B.A.. Span- ish, Minneapolis, Union Board ol' Governors. v-pres., Cam- pus Chest, Senate Committee on Student Affairs, lylortar Board. AWS. sec .... MAUNSELL. JOHN B.. B.A.. Eco- nomics, lVlinncapolis, Alpha, Delta Phi . . . MAXWELL, PAULINE E.. B.S.. Nursing Education, Pittsfield, ltlass. . . . MAYBERG. FRAN G.. B.A.. Psychology, lNIinneap0- lis, AWS. Gamma Phi Beta. M4-ALISTER. GENE H.. B.S.. Physical Education, Vllichita. Kansas, Phi Della Theta. NPEA. Campus Carnival, Football . . . McCALLUM. WILLIAM B.. D.D.S.. Dentistry, Hib- hinpy . . . McCARTHY. MARY M., G.D.H.. Dental Hy- gimie, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Dental choir, New- nnm club . . . MOCAVLEY. JACQUELINE G.. B.S., Physical Education, Minneapolis, WAA, U Ushers, Republi- can club, YWCA. Debate . . . MQCORMACK. GEORGE A.. B.S.. Forest Management, St.. Paul, Hockey . . . Mc- DERMOTT. ROBERT I-I.. B.A.. Humanities, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . MCFARLAND, JAAIES A.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: Carlton, ASME. 'AISIVS . . . McGlLLlCUDDY. ELSIE P.. B.A.. Spanish, Nlinne- apolis . . . MCGINTY. MARGY J.. B.A.. Elementary Edu- cation, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma, Gopher Rooter club. M4-HARDY. ELIZABETH A.. B.S.. Home Economics, Hib- bina, HEA. Newlnan club . . . NIcKENZIE, BARBARA L.. B.S., N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, LSA. YDFI.. WAA, WEEC . . . MCKENZIE, HELEN L.. B.A.. French, Rochester, Chi Omega. Newman club. NVAA. Charm. Ine.. Ski club . . . McLAUGHLIN. JOAN C.. B.A.. Sociology: Wayzata, Chi Omega. Charm. Inc.. Republican club. Pilgrim foundation. AWS . . . McNAIR. MURRAY M., D.D.S,, Dentistry, Brainerd, Senior cabinet. v-pres.. Xi Psi Phi . . . McNALLAN, ELAINE M.. B.A., Geology, Minneapolis: Geology club . . . MCNIEL, JACK W.. D.D.S.. B.S., Dentistry: Bandette, Psi Omega. Interdental council . . . MCNIFF. NANETTE M.. B.A.. English, ltlinneapolisg Slglllll Epsilon Sigma. U Ushers. Lambda Alpha Psi. YWCA, Rcd Cross . . . MCNULTY. HELEN R.. B.A.. Romance Languages, Minneapolis, Newman club. Folwell Library club. Phi Alpha Theta. AIYS. MEADE. JOEL I.. B.B.A.. Merchandising, Selling, Roseau: Mercliamlising club . . . MEADLEY, WALTER E. JR., B.A.. Economics, Minneapolis . . . MEAGHER. THOMAS A.. ll'l.B,. Medicine, Park River. N. D., Phi Chi . . . ME- LANDER, EUGENE R., B.B.A., General Business, Alinne- apolis . . . MELBY. DAVID C.. B.S., Physical Education, Akclcy . . . MELLIN. SHIRLEY M.. B.S., Related Art in Business, Mareell: lVIortar Board. Chimes. Phi Upsilon Omi- cron. Ag Student council. SPAN . . . IMERCER, ALLISON R.. B.A.. Economics, Blinneapolisg Union committees, Sno Week. Ivelcome Week. Delta Upsilon. v-pres., lllerchandis- ing club . . . MERKERT, JOAN. B.A.. Art, ltlinneapolisg Gamma Phi Bela . . . MERRILL. BARBARA J., B.S., R.N., Nursing, St. Paul: Alpha Chi Omega, Republican club, YWCA. WAA. Sanford council. AIERTENSOTTO. CHARLES E.. B.A.. Chemistry: New Ulm . . . MERTES. JACK A.. B.A.. Art, lvinonaz Alpha Tau Omega. M club. Football.. . MERZ. BETTY B.. B.A., English, St. Louis Park, Minnesota Daily . . . NIETH- VEN, JEAN C.. B.A.. Art, ltlinneapolisg Delta Delta Delta. French club . . . METZGER. RICHARD B., B.A.. Physical Education, St. Paul, Air ROTC. BI club. lvrestling . . . MIELKE, LeROY R.. BS., Agricultural Education, Com- frey, Union Board of Governors, Iron IVedge. Kitchi Geshig, Ag Education club. IMC . . . IVIIELKE, PAUL IV. JR., B.A.. Mathematics, St. Paul, YMCA. Arnold Air society. Sigma Chi, Ski club. Canoe club. pres .... RIIERAS, H. JOHN. B.S.C.E.. Civil Engineering, Dodge Center, Theta Tau. ASCE . . . MIETTUNEN, JOHN B., M.B.. Medi- cine, Hibbing, Phi Chi. IVIIHALIK. FRANK. B.A.. Sociology, lVIinneapolis . . . MILBERGER, BIONIC M.. B.B.A.. Accounting, Alu Beta Chi, Hillel foundation . . . MILLER, FERROL J., B.S., Language Arts, St. Paul, FTA. U Ushers, Language Arts club, Collegium lNIusicum, Choral Chamber singers... BIILLER. JEANINE IM.. B.S.. English. Spanish, Miiiiie- apolis, Union committees. Chimes. Eta Sigma Epsilon, Lambda Alpha Psi . . . MILLER, LIARILYN L., B.A., International Relations, Des lNIoines. Iowa, Kappa Delta, Sno VVeek, Greek Week. Coflman ltlusicale . . . IVIILLER, ROBERT E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Humboldt, ASCE, INIMRA. Flying club, Ski club . . . INIINORE. DON, B.S.. Forest ltlanagementz Nlinong. lVis., LSA. Xi Sigma Pi, Track. Forestry club. U Chorus . . . NIOEHRLE. RAY- IVIOND J., B.B.A.. Accounting, St. Paul, Lambda Chi Alpha, Beta Alpha Psi. Accounting club . . . LIOEN, JUSTIN VV., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Canton, IRE. DIOFFET. DONALD P.. B.B.A.. Accounting, Rochester, Alpha Delta Phi. Minnesota Daily. Sno Week, Arnold Air so- ciety . . . MOILANEN ANN M.. B.S.. Library Science, Alex- andria .... IVIONSON, JANIES R., B.B.A.. Industrial Rela- tions: Minneapolis, SAM,YRP . . . IVIOREAUX. CHARLES M.. B.l.VI.E., B.B.A.. Automotive Engineering, Laverne, Pi Tau Sigma. ASME . . . MOREI-IOUSE.JACK I.. B.S.. Phar- macy, St. Paul, Phi Delta Chi. APhA . . . NIORRILL, GEORGE H.. B.S.. Elementary Education, Anoka, Alpha Delta Phi. Silver Spur. Scabbard and Blade, Freshman cabi- net, NDTA . . . IVIORRIS, JAMES A.. B.S., Industrial Education, Minneapolis . . . MORRIS, LUCY C.. BS., N.K.P. Education, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Alpha. IVEEC . . . IYIOSEID. NANCY J.. B.A.. French, ltlinneapolis, Pi Delta Phi. Lambda Alpha Psi. YIVCA, IVAA. IVIOSHER. DONALD R.. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa. AIChE. I-F council . . . BIOS- LEY, PATRICIA L.. B.S., itledical Technology: fMinneap0- lis, Alpha Delta Theta. Gopher Rooter club. Newman club. YDFL. Ski club . . . MOTRIUK. DAISY G., B.S., Public Health Nursing, Winnipeg. lNIanitoba, Canada, Campus Nurses club. Cosmopolitan club . . . INIOY. JOHN E.. B.ChE.. Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, Triangle. Alpha Phi Omega. AIChE . . . BIUCK. DOROTHY M.. B.S.. Business Educa- lion. Buhl, Phi Della, Union committees. FTA. Business AVOIYICIFS club , . . MUND, MARK G.. B.M.E..Mechanical Engineering, St. Cloud, ASME. MSWS. SAM. Newman club . . . MUNNS. JOHN L., B.B.A.. ltlerchandising. Selling, Elk River, Merchandising club . . . NIURDOCK. JOHN R. JR., B.S., Recreation Leadership, St. Paul, Phi Gamma Delta, IVelcome Week, Education Day. Union committees, MSRA . . . MURPHY, EUGENE E., B.S., Forestry, Riinneapolis, Forestry club. Page 377 IVIURN, BRIAN F.. D.D.S., Dentistry, Ely, Psi Omega . . . MURRAY. DOREEN N.. B.S.. Home Economics Educa- tion, Webster. Wis., AHEA. MEA. NEA. FTA . . . MUR- RAY, JAMES N.. D.D.S., Dentistry, Duluth, Psi Omega . . . BIYERS. MARY V., B.A., Political Science, lNIinne- apolis, Daily. Pi Beta Phi. If Ifshers. Christian Science club . . . MYERS. BIILLER F., L.L.B.. Law, Minneapolis . . . MYRUM. WAYNE NI., B.A.. History, St. Peter, Phi Alpha Theta. International Relations club . . . MYSHAK. RICH- ARD J., B.S., Forest Management, Rhinelander, YVis., Scabbard and Blade, Forestry club. Newman club . . NAGOBADS, ILGVARS J., B.A.. Philosophy, Riga. Latvia, Latvian club. LSA . . . NAKAO, YASUO. B.Arch,E., Archi- tecture: Hanapepe, Kauai, Hawaii: AIA. Alpha Rho Chi. NASH, ELDORE B.. IVLB.. Medicine, Waconia, Phi Chi. Inter-pro council, pres.. ltledical Student Advisory com- mittee . . . NAUGLE, DOROTHY A.. B.S., Nursing Edu- cation, Devils Lake, N. D., Campus Nurses' club . , . NECHAY, BOHDAN R.. D.Vet.NI.. Veterinary lledicineg Minneapolis, AVIVIA . . . NEEL. JAMES A.. B.BI.E., lVIe- chanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME. IVISWS. E day . . . NEILSON, JEAN A.. B.A., Humanities, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi . . . NELSEN. MARCELYN J., B.S., Home Eco- nomics Education, West St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron. HEA. Toastmistresses, Kitchi Geshig . . . NELSON, ARTHUR S.. LLB.. B.S.L.. Law, Blinne- apolis . . . NELSON, CHARLES INI.. B.A.. Economics, Parkers Prairie . . . NELSON, DONALD F., B.A., Ger- man, St. Paul, Humanities council, German club, Classics club, Philosophical society. NELSON. DONALD IV., D.D.S.. B.S., Dentistry, Iron . . . NELSON, GAYLORD H., B.A., Economics, Miiiiieapolis . . . NELSON, GRETA A.. B.S., Language Arts, Rochester, FTA, KUOM . . . NELSON, HAROLD S. JR.. LL.B., Law, Minneapolis, Square and Compass club, ROTC . . . NELSON, JEAN M., B.S., Occupational Therapy, Minne- apolis, Occupational Therapy club . . . NELSON. JOAN M., B.S., Home Economics Education, Tracy, Wvesley foun- dation. Mortar Board, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Ag Student council, Omicron Nu . . . NELSON. JUDY L.. B.S., Nurs- ing, Little Falls, Alpha Xi Delta, Corps of Sponsors . . . NELSON, LAVONNE D.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education, Center City,Sanl'ord council,pres.. Phi iNIu.pres..Eclucation Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . NELSON. MARLAND E.. B.S., Statistics, Rochester. NELSON. IXIARY L., B.S., English, IVIinneapolis, Chi Omega. Charm. Inc., Newman club. AWS. VVAA . . . NEL- SON. MAURICE J., B.A., Journalism, Brainerd, Phi Delta Theta, pres., Homecoming, I-F council, Phoenix, Skol . . . NELSON. IVIILES B.A.. Journalism, Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi. Gopher, SLA day . . . NELSON. ORVEL L.. B.B.A., Merchandising. Selling, Elbow Lake, Delta Sigma Pi. Nlerchandising club. Flying club, Industrial Relations cluh, Ski club . . . NELSON, ORVILLE R.. B.Arch.E., Architecture, Superior. YVis., Alpha Rho Chi, Tech commis- sion, AIA, pres .... NELSON. PATRICIA A., B.S.. Ele- mentary Education, Minneapolis, Kappa Alpha Theta, v-pres., AVVS. Welcome WVeek, FTA. Homecoming . . . NELSON, RALEIGH P., B.S.. Technical Agriculture, St. Paul, LSA. Plant Industry club. Camera club . . . NEL- SON, ROGER C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Ski club. Canoe club, Kappa Eta Kappa, IRE . . . NEL- SON. SIDNEY A., B.B.A., Finance, St. Paul, Finance, Delta Kappa Epsilon. NELSON. VILA J., B.S.. Home Economics Education, VValker, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA, Punchinellof. . . NEL- SON. V. OYVEN. LL.B., B.A.. B.S.L.. Law, IVIinneapolis, Delta Theta Phi . . . NESS. BEATRICE O.. B.S., Home Economics, Minneapolis, Pitkins. HEA. WAA, LSA. Gopher 4-H . . . NESS, JOHN M.. B.S., Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Psi, APhA . . . NEUMANN, GORDON J., D.D.S.. Dentistry, La Crosse, VVis., Dental choir . . . NEV- ILLE. EARLE L.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering, IVIahtomedi, ASCE . . . NEWHOUSE. JANET M.. B.A., Architecture: Minneapolis, AIA. Union committees . . . NICHOLLS, CHARLOTTE LI.. B.A., Sociology, Minneapolis, Phi Mu. YWCA . . . NISSEN, LOWELL A.. B.A.. Philosophy, Fergus Falls, SPAN, Gannna Dclta. U Symphony. NISSEN, NORMAN E.. B.A., Psychology? Fergus Falls: Gamma Delta . . . NOETZEL, DAVID M., B.A., Zoology: Waseca, Pilgrim foundation, German club. Cosmopolitan club . . . NORDBERG, ROBERT B., .B.Math.E.. Mathe- matics: Cambridge, Sigma Nu. U Chorus . . . NORDEN- SON. JOHN W., B.S.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, Alin- neapolis, Glendale College. Glendale. Calif., ASME, IAeroS . . . NORDGAARD. EDGAR N., B.B.A., Industrial Re- lations, Glenwood, Republican club. Industrial Relations club . . . NORLANDER, JUNE G., B.S.. Nursing, Stillwater, Sigma. Theta Tau. U Chorus. WAA . . . NORLING. KARIN B.. B.S., Elementary Education, NIinneapolis, Nor- wegian club, WAA, FTA . . . NOSBY. CONSTANCE R.. B.S., Home Economics, Related Arts, Minneapolis, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Omicron Nn. HEA, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . NOSOWSKY. EMANUEL E., IVLB.. Medicine, St. Paul, YDFL, Phi Beta Kappa. NOTVIK. AUDREY L., B.A.. Latin. Ntinneapolis , .. NOVAK. ELEANOR A., B.S., Home Economics: lVIinne- apolis, NEA, Pitkins. Homecoming . . . NUMMELA, WAL- TER, B.Met.E., lietallurgical Engineering, Chisholm, School of Mines society, MMRA, Rangers' club . . . NYO- MARKAY. JOSEPH L.. B.A., International Relations, Minneapolis, Westminster foundation, International Rela- tions club . . . NYSTROM, FREDERIC L., B.A., Political Science, New Ulm, Phi Sigma Kappa. I-F council. Social Service council . . . NYSTROM. LLOYD W., B.S., Agrono- my, Alvarado, Farmhouse, Alpha Zeta, Plant Industry club, LSA . . . OBERG, M. GRETCHEN, B.S.. N.K.P. Educa- tion: Minneapolis, WEEC, FTA, AWS. . .O'BRIEN. DONALD L.. B.Ch.E., B.S., Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, AIChE. E day, Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . O'l3RIEN, SARAH S., B.S.. Physical Therapy, St. Paul. O'BRIEN, WALLACE IV.. B.A., Economics, Minneapolis, Arnold Air society . . . OHLEN, MARGARET E., B.S., Medical Technology, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Theta. Med. Tech. council . . . OJALA. AIMO P.. INLD., Public Health, Helsinki, Finland . . . OLEN, ROGER K., B.E,E., Elec- trical Engineering, Minneapolis, Eta Kappa Nu, v-pres., Tau Beta Pi, Plumb Bob, E day. IRE , . . OLESEN, RAY- MOND N., B.S.. Pharmacy, Askovg Phi Delta Chi, APl1A . . . OLIVER, RICHARD C., D.D.S., Dentistry, Hastings, Psi Omega, Golf, capt., M club. Pi Phi Chi. Dental choir . . . OLNESS, PATRICIA A., B.A., Journalism, IVIoorhead, Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha, Daily. Gopher Rooter club. AWS . . . OLOFSON, TOM O., B.B.A.. Accounting, St. Paul, Accounting club, Merchandising club . . . OLSEN, GERALDINE V.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education, Rochester, Lu- ther College, Hamline University, Alpha Xi Delta. FTA. XVAA. OLSEN. JANET C.. B.A., Art, Duluth, Delta Phi Delta. Phi Beta Kappa, Westminster fellowship, Union committees . . . OLSEN, PAULINE M., B.B.A., Secretarial Science, St. Paul, Business Board, Gamma. Delta, U Ushers, Business Brevities, U Chorus . . . OLSON, AR.THUR G., B.S., Ele- mentary Education, IVIinneapolis, Sigma Phi Epsilon. MEEA, Student Education conference. Education day . . . OLSON, BARBARA J., B.S., Home Economics, Rapid City. D., HEA. Gamma Omicron Beta, Panhellenic council . . . OLSON. BEVERLY J., B.A., Humanities, Minneapolis, Kappa Alpha Theta. Welcome Week. Greek Week, Home- coming . . . OLSON, CONRAD A.. B.S., Animal Hus- bandry: Pelican Rapids, Alpha Gamma Rho. Block and Bridle club, LSA . . .OLSON, DONN E., B.M.E., Me- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . OLSON, ETHELYN S.. B.A.. Sociology, St. Paul, Pi Beta Phi, IVAA, Corps ol' Sponsors, Freshman cabinet, Sophomore cabinet . . . OLSON, FREDERICK S.. R.A.. IIlt0l'll0DttI'tlll0lltill, New Ulm, Phi Kappa.. NROTC. Skol. Minnesota Daily, Gopher. MURN MURRAY. D. MURRAY, J. MYERS. M. V. MYERS. M. F. MYRUM MYSIIAK NAGOBADS NAKAO NASH NAUGLE NECIIAY NEEL NEILSON NELSEN NELSON. A. NELSON, C. NELSON, D. F. NELSON. D. xv. NELSON, G. H. NELSON, G. A. NELSON, n. NELSON, JEAN NELSON, JOAN NELSON. J. L. NELSON, L. NELSON, M. E. NELSON, M. L. NELSON, M. J. NELSON. M. A. NELSON. O. L. NELSON, O. R. NELSON, P. NELSON, R. P. NELSON. R. C. NELSON, S. NELSON, V. J. NELSON. V. O. NESS, B. NESS, J. NEUMANN NEVILLE Nl-IWIIOUSE NICHOLLS NISSEN, L. NISSEN, N. NOETZEL NORDBERG NORDENSON NORDGAARD NORLANDER NORLING NOSBY NOSOYVSKY NOTVIK NOVAK NUMMELA NYOMARKAY NYSTROM, F. NYSTROM, L. OIIERG 0'BRIEN, IJ. O'BRlEN. S. OBRIEN OHLEN OJALA OLEN OLESEN OLIVER OLNESS OLOFSON OLSEN. G. OLSEN, I. OLSEN, P. OLSON. A. OLSON, BARBARA OLSON, BEVERLY Page 378 OLSON, C. OLSON. D. OLSON, E. OLSON, F. X .,-X Y L' I-' X W ' p 'vw Q,- WE' J' W I ' xy. -ta ,,.. ,uf ii E -Q2 WS QW! ,W 'W- 'il' '. L Y ml X . W W K. W W , Q .. ,V 5' 5 - ... ,M Ne' V AN ,WW Q52 -lf I ,.., I L A W W ig WW 'I' W ' ., ,W W ' W 'W .4 W W --N -4: W' O 'f , W1 W g, W " , I W ' "Lf " '-'Tiff ' W W :H , 1 2 ' . 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A F 4.8, 2- ,-, l, E ,A '-f ll V + 'N l A V -l N A x. 1 A A ,A+ - . A Li W wg' f af' I, '- W'4v-s,-as , Y' P .X QA Ex, Ag- S W ,Q E ,JZ ' F, in if, ...A Eff ?-" .., - gf... 1 v Wx Z7 SE . ,P- ' dig.. A ,.g.ff.f.' 'll' qi.. -4. X w ' C'-A." 1 1 ' A' ,lrzyln n YJ OLSON, G. OLSON, ll. OLSON, .L A. OLSON. J. B. OLSON. J. ll. OLSON, K. OLSON, V. OLSZEWSKI O LTMAN OMODT OPAL OPJORDEN ORWOLL, G. OIUVOLL, I.. O'SlIAUGIlNl-ISSY osrencaen, C. osTEm:m-:N, n. osTl.uNn, u. OSTLIJND, .L OSTREM 0T'l'. J. OTT, W. OWEN, J. OWEN, T. OYAM A PAGELS PALMER PALMQUIST P.u.0N PANSER mmmu PARO Purrmncr-:, J. PARTRIDGE. i.. PATcu1N r'A'1'ensoN PATTERSON PAULINC PAULSON, li. PAULSON, D. PAULSON, M. PAULSON. R. PEARSON, ll. PEARSON, E. PEARSON. G. PEARSON, M. Pl-znnnson, A. PemaasoN, n. Penenson, W. Pam., M. rem., w. Pmmsson 1-ENK PENN PENNY PERCY PERRINE PERSCHMANN PERTTULA PETERS PETERSEN, A. PETEIISEN, M. PETERSEN, T. PETERSEN, V. PETERSON, ll. L. PETERSON, ll. A. PETERSON, C. I.. PETERSON, C. K. PETERSON, C. W PETERSON, D. PETERSON, E. PETERSON, lf. PETERSON, I. PETERSON, J. PETERSON, K. PETEIISON, L. PETERSON, N. PETERSON, P. ll. PETERSON, P. P. PETERSON, R. ll. PETERSON, R. L. OLSON, GENE M., B.S.. Geophysics, hlinneapolis, School ot' Mines society . . . OLSON, HARVEY T., B.B.A.. Gen- eral Business, Oelwein, Iowa, Wesley foundation, NROTC . . . OLSON, JEAN A.. B.A.. Art, Constance . . . OLSON, JOAN B.. B.S., Medical TcchnologN? Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Delta Theta, v-pres.. U lfshers . . . OLSON. JOHN ll.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, Blin- neapolis, ASME, ASWS . . . OLSON. KENNETH P., B.A., Intcrdepartmental: Minneapolis . . . OLSON. VICTOR E.. B.E., Drafting, Minneapolis, Flying club. Republican club . . . OLSZEWSKI. EUGENE A.. B.A.. Physics. Mathe- matics, St. Paul . . . OLTMAN. ROGER B.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Sl. Paul, ASCE. E day, Newman club. OMODT. GARY W., B.S.. Pharmacy, Houston, Rl1o Chi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. APhA. MMRA. U Bands . . . OPAL. MURIEL J.. B.S.. Nursing, Wausau, Wis., Alpha Tau Delta . . . OPJORDEN, ROLF JR.. B.S., Animal Industry, ltlin- ncapolis, Block and Bridle club, Kitchi Geshig . . . OR- WOLL. GREGG S.. LL.B.. Law, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Phi . . . ORWOLL, LAVERNE F., B.S., N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, Pi Lambda Theta, FTA . . . O'SHAUGH- NESSY, RAYMOND E., B.S., Agriculture Economics, Winona, Alpha Gamma Rho. Ag Intermediary Board, New- man club. .Block and Bridle club, Ag Economics club . . . OSTERGREN, CHARLES D., D.D.S., Dentistry, St. Paul, Psi Omega, ROTC . . . OSTERGREN, ROY L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Litchfield Park, Ariz., Chi Epsilon, ASCE, pres., Plumb Bob. Tech Commission. Roger Williams fel- lowship . . . OSTLUND, DONALD VV.. B.B.A., Account- ing, Columbia Heights, Accounting club. U Chorus. OSTLUND, JOANNE B.. B.S.. Physical Therapy, lylinne- apolis, Physical Therapy club, Alpha Chi Omega . . . OS- TREM, WALTER M., B.S., Sociology, ltlinneapolisg track, M club, Gopher Rooter club . . . OTT, JACK A.. B.S.. Education, Minneapolis, Augsburg College, FTA, MEA, MEEC . . . OTT, WILBERT F. JR., B.S., Pharmacy, Deer River, Rho Chi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. APhA, ROTC. MMR.-X . . . OWEN, JOAN L.. B.S., lVIedical Technology, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Theta . . . OWEN. TREVOR A., B.S.. Language Arts, Minneapolis, FTA. Delta Phi Lambda, Alpha Sigma Pi . . . OYAMA. HARUE. B.A., English Lit- erature: Tokyo. Japan, Tokyo IVoman's Christian College: Far East club, Westminster fellowship.. . PAGELS, ELIZABETH K.. B.S., N.K.P. Education, Brainerd, IVEEC, FTA, Gopher Rooter club . . . PALINIER, GLORIA J., B.A.. International Relations, hlinneapolis, Democratic club, International Relations club. Ski club. PALMQUIST, LENORE L.. B.S., Elementary Education, St. Paul, WEEC . . . PALON. RICHARD D., B.A., Eng- lish, Minneapolis, Arnold Air society, Tennis . . . PANSER, ELLSWORTH E., B.S., Language Arts, Minneapolis, MEA. NEA. Language Arts club, Alpha Sigma Pi . . . PARDAU. ORVILLE J.. B.A.. Geology, Watertown, S. D., University of California, Phi Delta Theta, Anchor and Chain. NROTC. Geology club . . . PARO, JULIE NI., B.A., Sociology, Fari- bault, Freshman cabinet, Debate. Junior cabinet. SPAN, Senate Committee on Student Affairs . . . PARTRIDGE, JAMES O., B.S.. Pharmacy, Owatonna, APhA . . . PAR- TRIDGE, LEONARD S.. B.S., Forest Ntanagementg :Min- neapolis, Forestry club, Theta Delta Chi. Gopher Peavey ...PATCHIN. DAVID G.. B.A.. English, Hibbing, U Chorus . . . PATERSON, J. BRUCE. B.B.A., General Business, Alexandria, Virginia, Selling and ltlerchandise club, MMRA. Camera club. Swimming. PATTERSON. CLIFFORD A.. D.D.S., B.S., Dentistry, Reiner . . , PAl'LING. CHANDLER F.. B.A.. Philosophy: St. Paul: Della Kappa Phi . . . PAULSON, BARBARA J., B.S., Home Economics: Princeton, itlacalester College, HEA. FTA . . . PAVLSON, DAVID L., B.A.. Architecture, Heron Lake: U Theatre. U Ushers. Alpha Rho Chi. AIA . .. PAULSON, MARY LOU E.. B.S., Business, lVIinneapolis, Kappa Phi. Business NVomen's club, YWCA . . . PAUL- SON, ROGER C. E.. B.S.. Industrial Education, Minne- apolis . . . PEARSON. BARBARA B.. B.A., History, St. Paul, Delta Gamma. pres., Panhellenic council, v-pres., Gopher Rooter club. Orientation commission . . . PEAR- SON. EDITH F.. B.A.. Social Work, Minneapolis, Repub- lican club, Social Work association . . . PEARSON, GER- ALDINE E.. B.S.. Art, St. Paul, Pi Beta Phi. U Ushers. AWS. Welcome Week. PEARSON. MARILYN L.. B.A.. Psychology, Robbinsdale, SLA Board, pres.. Phi Blu. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Senior cabinet. Social Service council . . . PEDERSON, ARNT B., B.A.. Political Science, Albert Lea, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Republican club, Gopher Rooter club. Mock convention . . . PEDERSON, DONNA LI., B.S., INIathematics Education, St. Paul, IVAA, FTA, LSA, Christian fellowship . . . PED- ERSON, IVILLIAM O., B.S.. Physics, St. Paul . . . PEEL. DIARY RI., B.S., Music Education, Dassel, Alpha Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota. U Bands . . . PEEL, WILLIAM L., B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, Dassel, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Gamma Delta, I-F council, Alpha Mu . . . PEHRSSON, IVALLACE E., B.A., NIathematics, Minne- apolis . . . PENK, GERALD L.. B.S.. Language Arts, St. Paul, Alpha Sigma Pi, pres., Language Arts club, pres., Dunce Cap, co-editor, All-U Congress . . . PENN, JAINIES P.. B.Aero.E., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering, lVIinneapolis, Chi Phi. pres., Junior cabinet, pres., Grey Friars, pres., All-U Congress, Arnold Air society. PENNY. WILLIAM D., D.D.S., B.S., Dentistry, Rolla, N. D .... PERCY. H. ANN, B.S., Nursing, Mason City, Iowa, Alpha Chi Omega . . . PERRINE, DON C., B.S., Music Education, Blue Earth, U Bands, Phi Sigma Phi, pres .... PERSCHMANN, JACK H., B.A., Radio, Speech, ltlinneapolis . . . PERTTULA. NORMAN K., B.Arch.E., Architecture, Virginia, Alpha Rho Chi, AIA . . . PETERS, LAYTON G.. B.S., Agricultural Education, Ivillow River, Punchinello, Ag Education club, Homecoming . . . PETER- SEN. ALLAN K.. B.B.A.. General Business, Rochester . . . PETERSEN, INIARIUS S.. B.Min.E., hlining Engineering, Tower, Bflines society, AIINIE, IVIINIRA . . . PETERSEN, THOMAS P., B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, MSWS. PETERSEN, VERNON B., B.S., Physical Education, St. Paul, Scabbard and Blade. NEA, Baseball, Mormon fellow- ship . . . PETERSON, BETTY L., B.S., Medical Tech- nology, North Branch, Alpha Delta Theta . . .PETER- SON, BORGNY A., B.A.. English Literature: Iiflinneapolis, Freshman cabinet, Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Chimes, Delta Phi Lambda . . . PETERSON, CAROL L., B.S., Art Education, Minneapolis, Delta. Phi Delta, YWCA, MEA . . . PETERSON, C. KYLE, B.A., Journalism Ad- vertising, St. Paul, Hockey, M club. Theta Xi, Advertising club. NROTC . . . PETERSON, CLIFFORD W., B.A., Economics, North Branch, Theta Xi, Merchandising club . . . PETERSON, DONALD L.. B.S.Ch.E., Chemical En- gineering, St. Paul, AIChE. pres., Tech commission, pres., Plumb Bob . . . PETERSON, ELAINE H., B.A., Merchan- dising, Minneapolis, YIVCA . . . PETERSON, FLORENCE L.. B.A.. Social IVork, Duluth, Social Workers! club. PETERSON, IRVIN NI., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, lVIinne- apolis, ASCE, Chi Epsilon . . . PETERSON, JOHN V., B.B.A.. Industrial Relations, Rochester . . . PETERSON, KATHERINE H., B.S.. Elementary Education, Blinneapo- lis, Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Alpha Theta. . . . PETER- SON, LOIS IVI.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Rochester, FTA . . . PETERSON, NANCY L., B.A., Radio. Speech: Min- neapolis, Delta Delta Delta. E day, Radio Guild. U Theater. Gopher . . . PETERSON, PATRICIA H.. B.S., Home Eco- nomics, Aitkin, U Chorus. HEA . . . PETERSON. PATSY P.. B.S.. Home Economics Education, Jllinneapolisg HEA. Omicron Nu. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Student Fellowship of Reconciliation . . . PETERSON. RAYIVIOND H.,B.Met.E., Aietallurgyg Eveleth, School of Mines society, AIIVIE . . . PETERSON, ROBERT L.. B.A., Journalism, Owatonna, Delta Phi Lambda. Page 381 PETERSON. RUSSELL H.. B.B.A., Industrial Administra- tion: Minneapolis: SAM. Industrial Nlanagement and Ad- ministration club . . . PETERSON, RUSSELL L.. B.A.. Political Science. Public Administration: Westhy. Montana . . . PETERSON. IVILFORD G., B.A.. Economics: Bglinne- apolis . . . PETTERSEN. GERALD S., B.B.A.. Account- ing: Rlinona: Chi Psi. All-I' Congress, Business Board. Phoenix. Beta Alpha Psi . . . PICKERING. ROBERT L.. B.S., Physical Education: Robbinsdale: Sigma Delta Psi. Alpha Sigma Pi . . . PIDANY, JOHN. B.M.E., Milling Engineering: lNIinneapolis: NIilling Engineers club . . . PIETZ, CURTIS C., B.S.. Animal Husbandry: Laketield: Farm House. Alpha. Zeta. Phoenix, W'esley foundation, Block and Bridle club . . . PIETZ. DONALD E.. D.Vet.M.. Vel.erinary Medicine: Comlrey: Farm House. AVMA . . . PIETZ. MILTON L..- D.Vet.M.. Veterinary Medicine: Lake- field: Farm House, AVMA, Ivesley foundation. PILLOW. EDGAR D.. B.A., Psychiatric Sociology: St. Paul: Kappa Alpha Psi. pres.. NAACP . . . PIRSCH. THOMAS R., D.D.S.. B.S., Dentistry: NIIIIIICIIPOIISZ Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon . . . PLAIN, URBAN L., BA., Philosophy: Blinneapo- lis: Sigma Chi. Grey Friars . . . PLEFKEY, JANET D., B.S., N.K.P. Education: St. Paul . . . PLENCNER.. ROSE- MARY. B.S., N.K.P. Education: St. Paul: Phi Alu. New- man club. FTA. VVomen's Elementary club.. . POHL- MAN. CARLYLE G.. B.B.A., Accounting: ltflinneapolis: Accounting club. Arnold Air society . . . POOL. PATRI- CIA A., B.S., Elementary Education: St. Paul: Delta Delta Delta: Senior cabinet,WEEC. Homecoming. Education day . . . POND. JOHN. B.A.. Sociology: Milwaukee. Wis. . . . POPHAM. WAYNE G.. LL.B.. Law: Zimmerman: Minne- sota Law Review. PRAHL, JEROME H.. D.D.S.. B.S.. Dentistry: New Ulm: Psi Omega. Baseball . . . PRESTON. MICKEY J.. B.S., Physical Education: Minneapolis: WPEA, pres.. RIAA . . . PREUS. JAMES B.. B.S.. Music Education: lVIinneapolis: Phi Mu Alpha, U Orchestra. U Bands. Phi Sigma Phi . . . PREUS. JANICE E.. B.S., N.K.P. Education: Minneapolis: WEEC . . . PRICHARD. BARRY.B.B.A.. Advertising: St. Paul: Daily. business manager. Phoenix. Iron Wedge. Sno Week, Campus Chest . . . PRINCE. JAMES T.. B.A., Bac- teriology, Winchester. Tennessee . . . PROCHNOIV. ROB- ERT IV., D.D.S.. B.S., Dentistry: Hutchinson: Basketball. Psi Omega . . . PSYHOGIOS. ANTHONY G.. B.S., Dairy Products: Minneapolis: Alpha Gamma Rho, Dairy Science club. Eastern Orthodox fellowship . . . PUFFER. IVIL- LIAM E., B.A.. Interdepartmeutal: St. Paul: SLA Board, Scahbard and Blade. YDFL, PURDIE. JACQUELINE B.. B.S., Art Education: St. Paul: Gopher, Delta Phi Delta . QUARNSTROM. GAIL D.. B.S., Related Arts: Comfrey: HEA. LSA, Comstock council . . . QUINN. C. LEIGHTON. B.B.A., Insurance: Blinne- apolis: Phi Kappa Psi . . . QUINN. GEORGE R.. B.S., Mechanical Engineering: Duluth: MSWS. ASME . . . QUINN, MARY A., B.S., Elementary Education: Nlinne- apolis: Alpha Phi, VVEEC, FTA. Newman club . . . QUIT- NEY. DAVID E.. D.D.S., Dentistry: Lowry: Delta Sigma. Delta . . . RADEMACHER. ALICE M.. B.S., Home Eco- nomics: Le Center: FTA. I-IEA . . . RADFORD. J. DAVID. B.S., Dairy Husbandry: Minneapolis: Dairy Science club . . . RADTKE, DELMAR L.. B.S., Forest Alanagement: Springfield. RAISANEN. MARY A.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Annan- dale: FTA. LSA. Comstock council .... R AMLO. JOHN H.. B.A.. Chemistry, Speech: La Crosse, NVis.: Kappa Sigma. Xi Psi Phi, U Bands . . . RANDLEMAN. ROBERT R., B.S., Industrial Education: Appleton: Arnold Air society, FTA, AVA . . . RASMUSSEN. CAROL M.. BS.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: Gopher Rooter club. FTA. AWS. Sno Week . . . RATNER. BERNARD. B.B.A.. Sales. Merchan- dising: Minneapolis: Mu Beta Chi. pres., Merchandising club, Toastinasters . . . RAVELING. RONALD R.. BS.. Page 382 Physical Education: ltliuneapolis: M club, Footlxall, Boxing. PEMC. Alpha Sigma Pi . . . RAY. INIARGARET D.. BS.. N.K.P. Education: St. Paul: WEEC. FTA, Pegasus. Outing club . . . RAYPPY.: DONNA R... BS. Language Arts: Litchfield: Alpha Chi Omega. Panhellenic council. Language Arts cluh. FTA . . . REBHOLZ. GEORGE E.. B.M.E.. B.I.E.. B.B.A., Mechanical and Industrial Engineering. Business Administration: St. Paul: Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi. All-U Congress. E day. Senior cabinet. REFSELL. JOANNE P.. B.S., Recreational Leadership: Minneapolis: SRA . . . REIMLER. CHARLES R.. B.A.. Merchandising: Glencoe: Della Sigma Pi, Merchandising club. pres .... REINSAIA. HAROLD L.. B.C.E.. Civil Engin- eering: Slayton: Theta Della Chi. pres.. ASCE. Ski club . . . REIS, LOUIS LI.. B.A., Industrial Administration: llinne- apolisz Sigma Alpha Sigma. SAM. Industrial Management and Administration club. Hillel foundation, Flying club . . . REISCIIAUER. EVELYN J., B.S., Dietetics: Blue Earth: Wesley foundation. Evangelical fellowship, YWCA. lVIortar Board, Chimes. Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . REITER, RICH- ARD C., B.A., Speech: St. Paul: Phi Sigma Kappa. . . . REMINGTON. CATHERINE J., B.S., Sociology and Ree- reation: Minneapolis: Alpha Chi Omega. YWCA. AWS . . . RESS, RONALD L., B.B.A.. Accounting: Minneapolis: Theta Xi. Canoe club. Accounting cluh . . . RESTAD. SIGMIIND H.. B.S.. Dairy Husbandry: Duluth: Dairy Sci- ence club. RICHARD, ANNETTE E., B.A.. Humanities: Minneapolis . . . RICHARDS, ARTHUR E., D.D.S., B.S.. Dentistry: Psi Omega. Foil club . . . RICHARDSON. IIARRIET M.. B.S., Art Education: Minneapolis: Kappa Phi, Delta. Phi Delta. NRIESGRAF, JAMES A., B.S., Pharmacy: Carver: APhA, MARS . . . ROBERTSON, MARLYS M., B.S.. Nursing: Jamestown. N. D.: Nursing College Board. U Chorus. Chamlser Singers . . . ROBINSON. PATRICIA A., G.D.I-I., Dental Hygiene: Minot, N. D.: Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . ROBINOW, ROWENA M., B.A.. Sociology: Chisholm: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel foundation . . . ROCHE, JANET P., B.S., Elementary Education: Minne- apolis: YWCA. Wesley foundation. Education Board. Toast- mistresses, WAA . . . ROCK. JOHN L., B.A.. Psychology: Sioux Falls. S. D. RODBERG. VERNON G.. B.B.A., Business Administration: Nlinneapolis: Merchandising club, Industrial Relations club RODEBERG. THOMAS N., B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Montevideo: Theta Tau, ASCE . . . ROEGGE, JOHN A.. B.A., Interdepartmental: Pine City: Gamma Delta. Republi- can club. Speech club . . . ROHRER. PIIYLLIS G.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: Winona: Freshman cabinet. U Bands. U Ushers. Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . RONDEAIQ RUTHE M.. B.S., Physical Therapy: Cahlc. Wis.: Physical Therapy Club. U Ushers . . . ROSELL. BETTY J.. B.S., Elementary Education: Minneapolis: Alpha Chi Omega. YWCA. Eta Sigma Upsilon. WEEC . . . ROSENGREN. A. DEAN. B.B.A., Accounting: Minneapolis: Alpha Phi Omega, Accounting club . . . ROSINE. CALVIN W.. B.S.. Art Education: St. Paul: FTA . . . ROSS. JACK E.. l3.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: ASME, E-Day, Ski club. ROWE. GERHARDT. B.S.. Forest Management: Chippewa Falls. Wis.: Forestry club . . . RUEFF. ROBERT J.. B.B.A., Advertising: Itflinneapolis: Phi Kappa Psi, v-pres.. White Dragon. pres.. Advertising club. Wrestling . . . RUUD. ORVILLE G.. B.A.. Natural Science: Minneapolis: LSA. FTA . . . RYAN. JOHN H.. B.Met.E.. Metallurgical Engineering: Mahtomedi: School ol' Mines society . . . RYAN, M. THERESE, B.A.. History: St. Paul: Kappa Kappa Gamma. . . RYDELL, JULIN A.. B.A.. Retail Store Training: Minneapolis: Merchandising club. Christian fellowship . . . RYDELL. KENNETH A.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Duluth: ASCE, Chi Epsilon. Tau Beta Pi. MMRA. Ski club . . . RYGG, PATRICIA T.. B.S., Medical Technology: Rlinneapolis: Delta Delta Delta . . . RYSAVY. ALBERT E.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Blooming Prairie PETERSON. R. II. PETERSON. R. L. PETERSON, W1 PI'l'I"I'ERSEN PICKERING PIUANY PIICTZ. C. PII-ITZ. Il. PIETZ, M. PILLOW' PIRSCII PLAIN PLEFKEY PLENCNER POIILMAN POOL POND POI-'IIAM PRAIIL PRESTON PREUS, JAMES PREUS. .IANICE PRICIIARD PRINCE PROCIINOXV PSYIIOGIOS PUFFIER Punnua ouainxsrnoiu QUINN, c. L. 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I ..,,, 5 -. ., 1 - . . y " 'f"f ' ' 194 J "--4651 . f 3 A .. 'I y ' ' ON l . ' , " ' if T A J.-X. , , ' X n XXX115 -X XL, 1. 5 "" ew - -I' - 1' N , v-f vhs - Q A vw l 4 , X . Ax 4 3' - f. li, 'W xx 6 1' pf-- Q 'xx 1 'T' w L. 'K 'A Q Ni. 4 1 X: ,. ,.-. M. .,, t, .'.4v-. Q- ,lv XXX V, M. as -1 'x 4 'X 'W' . 'XL 1 .1 w f N, 'f , ,,,,,,g , A., Q. ,L 9i"+"'2 an L x N I X A JR' X N X1 X - j y xh X, " A h.. J Q' X " ibn V Q 4 Yin an . 5- f 1 . NJ-,f xg fm ' 1 :T -li I fi: '5w.A 'Q-I r fi -'wi' L 5, . 'Q' : A , L 3 1 .4 SAARELA SABIN SALITA SAMSON SAMSTAD SANDAGEII, ANITA SANDAGER, ARNOLD SANDACEII, I'. SANDIIERG SANIJISO SANIII-ILL SANDGREN SANTAMAA SANDS SARIIEIIG SARGENT SATIIER SAVRAN SAWTELLE SAXVYER SCA'I'TARICI.LA SCIIACKMAN SCIIAFER, R. II. SCIIAFEII, II. S. SCIIAFFNI-III SCIIALL SCIIALLER SCIIAIIF SCIIATZ SCHEIDEL SCIIILLING SCI-IILLINGER SCIILAFLE SCIILAUIJERAIJTF SCIILEMMER SCH LE'l'TY SCIILOSS SCIILOSSMAN SCIIMID SCIIMIDT. J. SCIIMIDT. M. SCIIMITI' SCHNEIDER, F. SCHNEIDER, R. SCIIRANKLER SCIIULDT SCIIULTZ SCIIULZ SCIIUMACK SCIIUMIEISTER SCIIUTZ SC II NV.-KB, P. SCIIWAB, S. SCIIWANKI-I SCIIWARZKOPF SCIIWI-IN SCIIWITZKY SCOTT SCRAIIECK SEABLOOM SEARLI-I SEATII SEIILIN, A. SEIILIN. Z. SEKEROGLU SELEDIC SI-IMPLE SEXE SIIAIJICK SIIARPE SIIAUGIINESSY SIII'ILI.EY SHERMAN SHIIELDS SIEFF SILIIA SINE SIMON SIMONSON SIMMONS SIMPKINS SAARELA. JOYCE A.. G.D.H., Dental Hygiene: Blinne- apolis . . . SABIN. ALINE D., B.S.. Home Economics: Tracy: Ivesley foundation. Toastmistresses . . . SALITA, ARLENE, B.S.. N.K.P. Education: St. Paul: Ski club. Sno Week. Sigma Delta Tau, Hillel foundation. Skating club . . . SAMSON, HARLAND E.. B.S., Distributive Education: Rochester: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Business and Distributive Education club, FTA, MEA. DIVA . . . SAIVISTAD, LAWY- RENCE E.. BS., B.C.E., Civil Engineering: Minneapolis: ASCE. Chi Epsilon . . . SANDAGER, ANITA E., B.S., Home Economics Education: Hills: Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron. LSA. Student Council ol' Religions. Ag Intermedi- ary Board . . . SANDAGER, ARNOLD K., B.S.. Animal Industry: Northfield: Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag Club commis- sion. Kitchi Geshig. LSA, Ag Intermediary Board . . . SAN- DAGER. PAUL R.. B.S.. Agronomy: Hills: Ag Student council. pres.. Alpha Zeta. LSA. Ag Union Board of Governors . . . SANDBERG. GENEVIEVE B.. B.S.. Ilome Economies Extension: Benson: Clovia. Phi Upsilon Omicron. LSA, Gopher 4--H. SANDBO. JOIIN Il.. B.A.. Economics: Minneapolis: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. YRC . . . SANDELL. CAROL J.. B.S.. Medical Technology: Minneapolis: LSA. Kappa Kappa Lambda .... SANDGREN. RICHARD S., B.B.S.. Traflic and Transportation: Minneapolis . . . SANDS. ELVVYN I-I., B.B.A.. Accounting: St. Paul: Accounting club . . . SAN- TAMAA. BLOSSOM C.. B.S.. Nursing: Aurora: Sigma Theta Tau . . . SARBERG. LEE J.. D.D.S.. B.S.. Den- tistry: Ely: Psi Omega . . . SARGENT. JOAN R., B.S.. Recreation Leadership: Minneapolis: I7 Bands. YWCA. SRA. WAA . . . SATHER. MARILYN J.. B.S.. Social Studies: Minneapolis: YWCA. FTA . . . SAVRAN. ARTHUR D., B.S.. Economics: Bismarck, N. D. SAWTELLE. NANCY J.. B.S.. Music Education: Mason City, Iowa: Kappa Delta. Tau Beta Sigma. U Bands . . . SAWYER. RUSSELL D.. B.S.. Plant Industry: Elgin: Plant lndustry club . . . SCATTARELLA. DONALD J.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Minneapolis: Xi Psi Phi . . . SCHACKMAN, BARBARA R.. B.A.. Political Science: Tatehoque, N. Y.: Il ol' Illinois . . . SCHAFER. ROBERT H.. B.S.. Animal lnlnshamlry: Bullalo Lake: Alpha Gamma Rho. Block and Bridle club. pres., Ag Club Commission . . . SCHAFER. ROBERT S.. B.A.. Economics: Ivaubun: ltferchzmdising club. Republican club . . . SCHAFFNER. CLARENCE L. JR., B.B.A.. Industrial Relations: St. Paul: Industrial Re- lations association . . . SCHALL, JOAN T.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: St.. Paul: Alpha. Gamma Delta. FTA, WAA, Canterbury club. WEEC . . . SCHALLER. RICHARD W., B.A.. Political Science: St. Paul. SCHARF. JOHN A., B.S.. Fishery and Ivildlile lIanage- ment: Minneapolis: Wildlife Managers club, v-pres .... SCHATZ, EDWARD C.. B.A.. Psychology: St. Louis Park: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Boxing. Silver Spur. Sophomore calmi- net, Ski team . . . SCI-IEIDEL. JEAN INI.. B.S., Recrea- tional Leadership: Mankato: Kappa Alpha Theta, Aquatic league, Newman club. SRA. WAA . . . SCHILLING, JAMES L., B.S.. Physical Therapy: Minneapolis: Physical Therapy club . . . SCHILLINGER, RICHARD L., B.S.. lVICI'l'llttlltllSlllf.f, Selling: Austin . . . SCHLAFLE. ROBERT J.. B.Arch.E.. Arc-hitectnre: St. Paul: Alpha Rho Chi. AIA. Tri-li . . . SCIILAUDERAFF. GENE C.. B.A.. Finance: Glencoe: Galnnm Delta . . . SCHLEMMER, JOYCE E.. B.A.. Psycliology: St. Paul: Freshman cabinet. SLA Board. Sigma Epsilon Sigma. SLA day . . . SCHLETTY. FRED J.. D.D.S., Dentistry: Minneapolis. SCHLOSS. Il. STEPIIEN. B.A.. Mathematics: Sioux Falls. S. D.: ll 'l'lu-atrc, Phi Epsilon Pi. Hillel lomnlation. SLA Board. German club . . . SCHLOSSIVIAN, JOHN I.. B.A.. Architecture: Highland Park. Ill.: Junior cabinet, SLA Board. MMRA . . . SCHIVHD. JAMES O.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineer- ing: Sl.Paul: Chi Epsilon. ASCE. E day. Newman club . . . SCHMIDT. JOHN C.. l.L.B.. Law: Minneapolis . . . St'lllN'IIDT, MARILYN J.. B.S.. Home Economics Educa- tion: Rochester: Mortar Board. Clovia. pres.. LSA. Kitchi Gt-shig. HEA . . . SCHMITT. ELIZABETH A.. B.A.. In- lermlepartmental: Minneapolis: Alpha Phi. Mortar Board, Panhellenic council. Phi Alpha Theta, Vvelcome Vveek . . . SCHNEIDER. FRANK J., B.A.. Advertising: Minneapolis: Minnesota Daily. Newman club, Phi Kappa, Advertising club . . . SCHNEIDER, ROBERT L., B.A.. Blathematicsg ltlinne- apolis: MCC. YMCA. Ivelcome Iveek. Italian club... SCHRANKLER. WILLIANI J.. B.A.. Geography: St. Paul: Newman club. Geography club. SCHULDT, JEROME E., D.D.S., Dentistry: Good Thun- der: Xi Psi Phi . . . SCI-IULTZ, GEORGIANN M., B.S.. Art Education: St. Paul: Alpha Omicron Pi, Gopher Rooter club. Orchesis, Homecoming, Delta Phi Delta . . . SCI-IULZ. ROGER D.. B.A.. Chemistry: St. Peter: Phi Lambda Upsi- lon. SAACS . . . SCHUMACK, KENNETH A.. B.S., Ele- mentary Education: lVIinneapolis: MEEA, FTA . . . SCHUMEISTER, ALLEN M., B.A.. Sociology? St. Paul: Sociology club, Hillel foundation. Gopher Rooter club, Homecoming. Fencing . . . SCHUTZ. NANCY J.. B.S.. Social Studies: Minneapolis: Republican club, FTA, Debate ...SCI-IWAB. PHILIP E. JR., LL.B., Law: ltfloclesto, Calif .... SCHNVAB. SUSAN E., B.S.. Music Education: St. Paul: Sigma Alpha Iota. Alpha Omicron Pi. Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma. Chimes. Chamber Singers . . . SCHWANKE, SHIRLEY D.. B.S.. Home Economics: Sanborn: Phi Upsilon Omicron. Evangelical fellowship, I-IEA. IVIEA. NEA. SCI-IWARZKOPF. LYALL A.. B.A.. Political Science: Min- neapolis: I' Bands. IVMBIR, Republican club. Mock Con- vention . . . SCHWEN. BEVERLY L.. B.A.. Recreation Leadership: Blue Earth: Sigma Alpha Iota, Chamber Singers. Zeta Phi Eta, Il Bands. Masquers . . . SCHWITZKY, SIT- ZANNE J.. G.D.I-I.. Dental Hygiene: Nlinncapolisg Alpha Kappa Gamma, Dental Choir, YWCA . . . SCOTT, NIARY J.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Alinneapolis: Alpha Omicron Pi, VVAA . . . SCRABECK. C. J., D.D.S., B.S.. Dentistry: Rochester . . . SEABLOOIVI, ROBERT W., B.A.. Zoology: St. Paul: Alpha Phi Omega, Campus Carnival. Pershing Rifles . . . SEARLE. EVELYN L.. B.S.. Recreation Lead- ership: Geneseo. Ill.: Alpha Chi Omega, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Senior cabinet. AWS. SCR . . . SEATH, ROBERT G.. B.S.. fMusic Education: Owatonna: Phi lNIu Alpha, Alpha Sigma Pi. I' Bands. Delta Upsilon, FTA . . . SEHLIN, ARTHUR A. JR.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Minneapolis: ASCE. Psi Upsilon. SEHLIN, ZANAW, B.S.. Physical Education: IVIinneapolis: WAA. WPEA . . . SEKEROGLU, KAMURAN M.. M.S.. Finance and Economics: Sinop, Turkey: ININIRA, YMCA. Cosmopolitan club. Graduate Economic club . . . SELEDIC. ELAINE M.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: WEEC, pres.. FTA. I' Chorus, YWCA. Education Student Personnel committee . . . SEINIPLE, GEORGE T.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: St. Paul: Chi Epsilon . . . SEXE. DICK W.. B.S.. Physical Therapy: Fairmont .... SHADICK. BERTHA J.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Princeton: IVEEC. FTA . . . SHARPE. DOROTHY L.. B.S.. Nursing: Park River, N. D.: Alpha Tau Delta. Sigma Theta Tau . . . SHAPGHNESSY. STEPHEN W.. A.A., Associate Arts: St. Paul: Newman club. Boxing . . . SHELLEY, MARILYN, B.S.. Natural Science Education: ltlinneapolis: AWVS, Sopho- more cabinet, Chimes, Mortar Board. v-pres., Eta Sigma Epsilon. SHERMAN. ELIZABETH G.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Minneapolis: U Chorus. E day. Coffman Blusicale, FTA. WEEC . . . SHIELDS. GREGORY G.. M.P.H.. Public Health: Ahhotstord. Wis .... SIEFF. PATRICIA A.. B.A.. Interdepartmental: Excelsior: Alpha Phi, Panhellenic council. Gopher Rooter club . . . SILHA. ROBERT E., D.D.S.. B.S.. Dentistry: Minneapolis: St. Thomas College: All-L' Congress. I-F council. Iron Wedge, Delta Sigma Delta. Dental choir . . . SIME. GERALDINE T., B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Minneapolis: Chi Omega . . . SINION, ELSIE A.. B.S.. Eementary Education: St. Paul: Chi Omega, Charm. Inc.. FTA. WEEC . . . SIMONSON. PI-IYLLIS L.. B.S.. Nursing: ltiinneapolisg Sigma Kappa. Homecoming. YWCA . . . SIMMONS. ELZIE L. B.B.A.. Account- ing: Miami. Florida: Accounting club. Delta Sigma Pi . . . SIMPKINS. WILLIAM F.. .B.S.. Poultry Husbandry: Prior Lake: Far East club. v-pres.. Poultry Science club. Page 385 SINGER. CAROL L.. B.S.. Elementary Education, IVells1 Alpha Epsilon Phi, FTA, WEEC . . . SINNA, THOMAS J.. B.S.. Economies, St. Paul, Beta Gamma Sigma... SISSON, EILEEN A.. B.S.. Nursing Education, Baltimore, Maryland . . . SKEIE. RANDOLPH A.. B.S., Forest Alan- agement, Minneapolis, Forestry club . . . SKIDMORE, JANET A., B.A., Humanities, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, Aquatic league. Welcome Week. Golf club, pres., WAA . . . SKOE, RUSSEL L.. B.S., Pharmacy, Pine River, Phi Delta Chi, APhA . . . SKOG, INIARJORIE A.. B.S.. Elementary Education, Bay City, Wis., Christian fellowship, WEEC . . . SLABY, ROBERT J.. B.Pet.E.. Petroleum Engineer- ing, St. Paul, AIMME, School of Mines society. Geology club . . . SLAIKEP, HARLEY B., D.D.S., Dentistry, Milltown. Wis. SMALLEY. MARY P., B.A., Journalism, St. Paul. . . SMITH, BETTINA A., B.S.. Elementary Education, Min- neapolis, Sigma Kappa, pres., Westminster fellowship, pres., U Chorus, FTA, WEEC . . . SMITH, JOHN E., M.B.. hiedicine, Minneapolis, Phi Rho Sigma . . . SMITH, KIRK- LAND U.. B.A., Industrial Education, Milwaukee, WVis., Alpha Phi Omega. FTA, Industrial Arts club, Graduate club . . . SINIITH. NOEL L., B.S., Agriculture Economics, Rose- mount, Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle. Newman club . . . SMITH, WILLIAM C.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, liiinneapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, AIEE-IRE, Canoe club . . . SNEBERGS, MIRDZA, B.A., German, Dalton, Rus- sian club, German club, Latvian club, VVAA . . . SNYDER, HENRY A.. B.S., Music, St. Paul, U Chorus. Union com- mittees . . . SOBOL, MARY A., B.S.. Elementary Educa- tion, Denver, Colorado, Sigma Delta Tau. SOGGE. JOANNE M., B.S.. Education, Northfield, FTA. U Ushers . . . SOLEM, MARILYNN A.. B.S.. Art Educa- tion, Chisholm, Delta. Zeta, Newman club, Republican club . . . SOMBECK. JOHN B., M.B., Medicine, St. Paul, Phi Rho Sigma, SLA day . . . SONMORE. JOAN D.. B.S., Primary Education, Minneapolis, WEEC, FTA. AWS . . . SONTAG. DAVID IV.. M.B.. Medicine, Lakefield: Alpha Phi Omega, PHMA, Phi Chi . . . SORENSEN, DUANE W., B.B.A., General Business. Hamel, Newman club, Ac- counting club, ROTC . . . SORENSON. DOUGLAS N., D.D.S.. Dentistry, Minneapolis, BI club. Gymnastics, capt., Psi Omega, Cheerleader, rooter king . . . SOTENDAHL. HENRY R.. B.B.A., General Business, Willmar, Tip Top- pers, Square and Compass club . . . SPAETH. BETTE J., B.S., Physical Therapy, Aitkin, Comstock council, pres., IRC, PT club, Newman club. SPANNAUS, WALTER L.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering, Hutchinson, Kappa Sigma, pres.. Swimming. NI club, ASCE, ASME . . . SPEIDEL, ALMA R.. B.S.. Nursing Education, Waterbury. Conn., Gamma Delta . . . SPERRY, ALBERT B.. B.E.E.. B.B.A., Elect1'ical Engineering, San Francisco, Calif., AIEE-IRE . . . SPETZ. VIOLA M., B.S., Elemen- tary Education, Ironwood, Mich., Cosmopolitan club, WEEC . . . SPIELMAN, LORRAINE J., B.S., Nursing Educa- tion, Chicago, Ill., Christian fellowship . . . SPILLERS. JACQUELINE J., B.A., Humanities, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega . . . SPONG. PAUL H., B.A., History, lttinne- apolis, U Ushers . . . SPURLIN, EVELYN R., B.S., Ele- mentary Education, St. Paul, Christian fellowship, WEEC ...STADE, HERBERT A., B.A., University College, Fairmont, Union Board of Governors, pres., I-F council, Phi Sigma Kappa. Welcome Week. Homecoming. STAFNE. BARBARA A., B.A., English, Rochester.. . STAHMANN. JOAN ISI.. B.S.. Art Education, Minneapo- lis, Newman club, Delta Phi Delta . . . STANGLER. NOLA J., B.S., Home Economics, Coleraine, Alpha Della Pi. HEA . . . STARK, MARTHA C.. B.S.. Elementary Education, ltiinneapolisg Pi Lambda Theta, Chamber singers. WEEC . . . STARK. NANCY L., B.A.. Interdepartmental, Iilinne- apolis: Alpha Phi. SLA Board. SLA Day . . . STARK- IVEATHER, RICHARD D., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Paul: Page 386 Phi Kappa Psi. Ski club. Welcome Week, Gopher. Account- ing club . . . STARN. BARBARA D., B.S.. Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta. FTA, Sno Week, Education Day, AWS . . . STARY, WILLIAM R., B.M.E.. lilechanical Engineering, Detroit Lakes, ASME, MMRA . . . STEINGAS, DONNA M., G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: International Falls, Gopher Rooter club. Dental choir. STEINKRAPS. ROBERT J.. D.Vet.M.. Veterinary Medi- cine, ltiilwaukee. Wis., AVMA, Farm House, Gamma Sigma Delta. . .STEGER, CAROL J., B.S.. English, Minne- apolis, Language Arts club, FTA. I7 Chorus. Newman club, Lambda Alpha Psi . . . STELTER, JEANETTE B.. B.B.A., ltlerchandisingg Echo, Business Women's club. Gamma Delta, Gopher Rooter club, Inter-Residence council . . . STENS- RUD, BURNETTE I., B.S., Nursing Education, Freeborn, Campus Nurses' club, LSA . . . STEPHENSON. DO- LORES R., B.S., Nursing, Cook . . . STERLING. CAROL J., B.S., Music, Minneapolis . . . STEVERMER. GENE IV.. B.S., Agricultural Education, Easton, SPAN, Boxing, PIIMA, MMRA. Ag Education club . . . STIEBEL. IMAYER, C., B.S., Journalism, Chicago, Ill., Minnesota Daily, Piper, editor.. .STILES. RICHARD E., B.S., Mechanical Farming, Dairy Husbandry, Minneapolis. STILLWELL, BARBARA J., B.A., Psychology, Minneapolis, Orchesis, U Ushers . . . STOKES, NANCY C., B.A., Latin American Area Studies, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Bcta. In- ternational Relations club, Newman club, Gopher Rooter club . . . STONE. MARGARET A.. B.S., Physical Educa- tion, Crookston, Pi Bet.a Phi, WPEA. WAA . . . ST. ONGE. KARIVYN M., B.S., Language Arts, St. Paul: Education Board, Welcome Week, Sno Week. Delta Delta Delta. FTA . . . STOPPEL, DAVID A.. B.S., Natural Science, Minne- apolis, FTA, Scabbard and Blade. Toastmasters, Flying club. AIEE, IRE . . . STORMOEN, WALLACE L.. B.A.. His- tory, Minneapolis . . . STORMS. JAMES E., B.C.E., B.B.A., Civil Engineering, St. Paul, Chi Epsilon, pres., Tau Beta Pi, ASCE, E-Day . . . STRAND. DONALD L.. B.B.A.. Insurance, Minneapolis . . . STRAND, JUDITH L., B.A., Art, Hibbing, Kappa Alpha Theta. STREICH, BARBARA L.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Pi . . . STROM. BARBARA M., B.S.. Physical Therapy, ltlankato, Physical Therapy club. U Ushers, Delta Delta Delta. pres., Gopher Rooter club. SLA Board . . . STUBBE, AUDREY B., B.S., Nursing, St. Paul STURGEON, KAREN T., B.S., Nursing, Sheridan, Ivyoming, Pi Beta Phi, Nursing College Board. Sigma. Theta Tau, WAA. Canterbury club . . . SULLIVAN, DANIEL J.. B.S., Agriculture Education, Stewart, Ag Intermediary Board. Ag Education club . . . SUNG. MEI-EN. B.S., Nursing Education: Tsingtao. North China, LSA. Campus Nurses club. . . SURGE, FRANCIS P., B.S.. Language Arts, Buhl, FTA, U Theater . . . SVENDSEN, CHARLES R., B.I.E., B.B.A., Industrial Engineering, Minneapolis, Tau Beta Pi, pres., ASME. pres., Chi Phi. pres., Tech commis- sion, Pi Tau Sigma . . . SWAN. MIRIAM R.. B.S.. Ele- mentary Education, St. Paul, WEEC, Christian fellowship. SWANSON, EVER A., D.D.S., B.S.. B.A., Dentistry, Chis- holm . . . SWANSON. JOAN A., B.S., N.K.P. Education, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, MEA, FTA, WEEC, AWS . . . SWANSON, JUDIE E., B.A., Art: Minneapolis, Della Della Delta. AWS, Union committees, Greek Week, French club ...SWANSON, LYLE K.. B.S., Social Studies, North Branch, MEA . . . SWANSON. ROGER B.. B.E.E., B.S.. Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Tcchnolog. Tau Bela Pi, v-pres., Eta Kappa Nu. Plumb Bob, E day . . . SWAN- SON, WILLIAM P.. B.A., Phvsics, St. Paul: LSA. Della Kappa Phi, Russian club, MARS . . . SWARTOUT, CLAR- ENCE L., B.A., Geography: Minneapolis: Theta Xi. Geogra- phy club, Newman club . . . SIVENDNER. SUZANNE AI., B.A., N.K.P. Education, St. Paul, WEEC . . . SWENSON, FLORENCE D.. B.A., Interdcpartmental, Dawson, SINGER SINNA SISSON SKEIE SKIDMORE SKOE SKOG SLABY SLAIKEU SMALLEY SMITH. n. smrrn, J. snurn, K. SMITH, N. sivnrn, W. SNEBERGS SNYDER sonol. SOGGE SOLEM SOMBECK SONMORE SONTAG SORENSEN SORENSON SOTENDAHL SPAETII SPANNAUS SPEIDEL SPERRY SPETZ SPIELMAN SPILLERS SPONG SPURLIN STADE STAFNE STAHMANN STANGLER STARK, M. STARK, N. STARKWEATIIER STARN STARY STEINGAS STEI NKRAUS STEGEK STELTER STENSRUD STEPII ENSON STERLING STEVER M ER STIEBEI. STI LES s'rxLLwELI. s'roKr-:s s'roNE sT. ONCE STOPPEL STORMOEN srorms STRAND. D. STRAND, J. STREI CII STROM STUBBE STURG E0 N SULLIVAN SUNG SURGE SVENDSEN SWAN SVVANSON. E. SWANSON, J. A. SW'ANSON. J. E. SXVANSON, L. SWANSON, R. SWANSON. W. SWARTOUT SWTINDNER SWENSON, F. - - 131 1 1, '11 I 2 . 'Il 1 J 'F .,M 1, Y -pu I In., af. 1, 1 .. 11 -5,1-. I 'IIIBIF L15 I .. 5 In : , 1 t . I 1 , 1 'T:5'T"IF" " 1 , 1-1 M 4 , 1 I IQ:vrf I .af 1- I X1 - -- -- - fn--1 ' 4 . ' , I ... 1 ' "' gf 21 'Q-1 1' L- iv 1 - 1...,. - I, ' 13 ' 4,4 MI . 3 Y, 1 1 1 , X! . 1 L '1 N':"- I ' Q 1 11'F'1 IJ 1 1 "1':.'- -- gr: ' L I 4,6 11' . ! I I 1 1 9- W WC ,sg I ""- eff- 1 ' 1 I I ,qi 11 M 1 , . -14 1-1 . . ,. If ' Y f T'-www-:H+ '- 1 - - 1:11 if-11,1 --,J fi- 11 :I 5' . In 111517.-1 1 , 1 11- 1 I 1 - I 1 1215- i t I - .V : . 1515 ' 46' W 5 A- '1 '1 . J, I fl I1 I' ' 1IY I . -1 ' 1 'i 1! 1, "' f- 1111 H? ' J' 1 1,1111 a r! 1 f.i. I I Q1 .V ' -.41 1 1 1 ,511 1 Q w 1 'J 1 9 5: sa.: ' 1, . 1, 1 5 5555 111 1 - I , 1 1 I JM I A 1751 'I 1 '14-X, I L' 1 1 1 4 I IR 1 - I - X -rl I n - ,-. -I we - Igv 9 'Q- 1 an 1 ' ' -Q . A 1' L. . X! Wg: VQLZ' .,' Y I I 'YT 11 I -5 1 I .. UM Avg Q K'-fax -15 - 1 f- 1 1 cf? 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Y A m , , Q w ' ' AL 1 2 z HI , ME, - ., V535 ' J , Y I 'EA kiwi W . 5 Q 1,7 ww Q! gl W L yzigj f Y ' Q-r FE x,, ig -N ' E: ' , Q '- Q 35 , 71,7 . W" , J , na ,W Zvi? gi! E N .5 H- ' 'L MAN ,V 2? "' - ' Y i gf A1 .-1 7- L ' H 'W , b ' 4 at uf, w . J 3 2,...:-: 1 Q' . :X N 2 ,. , f 1 fi ff-2 if K , w U .LVL zw A A vu MN -Q Z . EJ X . .Q l 2 ri A .3 N " W :ggi V ' E 1- U "fs A 5 nu -,Q 1 V. , , F I , . ' my! 5-' ' Q 5 Z ' " ' ' gk? 2 , I .Y X: .f chi' ,rv X '1 I . Q- fig lp::,,,.,1. .,, Y ,- .,,,,fL aa Q' 67 I , J., , 'L X " 4s - ' ',""1' ua at ' , -. K 49 5' , X 'S+ f- f ,. F , , A H . V 'iiv3?l , W 1 "L 'A' , N 3 'fr' i , 'L u x 1 r, 5'-s. it .vf iff vin, Y: . 1 I 1 L V W W . E 1, I f i L . 1: 12 .,,. Q ,wi 1 I' 'lg -. .Q uf 1 V, 1. . A 11, If i. , ,Ii ' A as Lf- 1 6 'L-alt , 5. I 1.- I Nb i Lf -1 ,,:.,.,, Q 1. -. 'y,. A . fW'1k". LL I I 1 IW 1 4.1 I ' x th' 1 S J, l zaf'-. 1,-u.. K v . -V. NPV Av'- ,. ' :ar 35 4-, ,.,.f ' .5 ,A T - N H 75,515 , gi f . f X Nl ' IN -4-' ,gf 'ii i' I . E9 X .. I, vs- lx -4-- , Q, , -4 ' YV Q17 , 1 W ' v ' . ,SM ' ' of AZ' V "W, Iwi.. V, . .'1 eg- . fi ' AN - Lf ' W Q-' A-'11-v ,J " .4 ,, L 1 F vv SWENSON. R. SW'ENSON, T. SWILER SWYRYD TACIHHANA TA FFEL TAMANAIIA TAMTE TASTAD TAUZELL TAYLOR. J. TAYLOR. N. TAYLOR. R. TEET TEICH TEMTE THATCHER 'TIIEIMER THEISS THISSEN THOM THOMMEN THOMPSON. B. THOMPSON. C. THOMPSON E. K. THOMPSON, E. M. THOMPSON, K. THOMPSON, L. THOMPSON, M. THOMPSON, WZ THORNTON THORPE THULIN THURN THURSTON TIBBETTS TIBBITS TIMM. E. TIMM. W. TJADEN TOBIAS TOEVS TOMHAVE TOMS TORGERSON TORKI LDSON TORRES TORVI TO W NE TRA Y NOR TR ELEAVEN TULBERG TUTTLE TYSSELING UDOVICII UEUNTEN UNDI-IRDAHI. UPPCAARD URBANK VAN DECAR VAN KREVELEN VAN METER VAVRA VIKER VINYCII VOGT VOIGT VOLD VOZA WADPI WAGNER. l. WAGNEIK. I.. WAINSTOLK YVALBAUM WAl.KER, D. WALKER. G. WALLGREN WALSI-I, P. WALSH, T. WALTER WAMSTAD SWENSON. RICIIARD J.. D.D.S,. Dentistry: Grove City: Psi Omega. Psi Upsilon . , . SYVENSON, THOIVIAS E.. B.C.E.. B.S., Civil Engineering: Minneapolis: Triangle. pres.. Chi Epsilon. Tau Beta Pi. ASCE. E day . . . SWILER, BARRY P., B.B.A., lVlcrchandising. Selling: Hayward. VVis.: Phi Epsilon Pi. li Chorus . . . SWYRYD, MIROSLAV. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering: St. Paul: WMMR, IRE. AIEE . . . TACIIIBANA. RAY K.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Honolulu, Hawaii . . . TAFFEL. SHEREE. B.S.. Speech Pathology: Sl. Panl: Canoe club. Speech Pathology club, v-pros.. Radio Workshop . . . TAMANAHA. SUSUINIU, B.S.. Bacteriology: Wailuku. Maui. Hawaii: MMRA . .. TAMTE, JAMES A.. B.A.. Speech: Virginia: Republican club. Toastmasters. Debate. MCP . . . TASTAD, INEZ M., B.A.. Sociology: Gary: LSA, Social Workers association. TAl'ZEI.I.. ROSEMARY A.. B.S.. Nursing: Ely: Alpha Tau Della, Newman club. Iron Rangers' club. . . TAYLOR. JOSEPH R., B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: ASME . . . TAYLOR. NORMA I.. B.S.. Nursing Educa- tion: Crosby: Ski club. Campus Nurses club, Toastmistresses ...TAYLOR, RICIIARD S., B.A.. Geology: Yvinesap, Wash.: Phi Beta Kappa. Russian club. Geology club . . . TEET. CATHERINE J., BS., Home Economics: Two Har- bors . . . TEICH. BETTY J.. B.S.. Ilome Economics Edu- cation: Pine City: Clovia. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Ag Inter- mediary Board. Gopher -I-H. HEA . . . TEMTE, KNIYTE P.. B.S.. Dislrihntive Erlut-ation: La Crosse. Wis.: FTA, pres.. Alpha Sigma Pi, Education Board. Business and Dis- tributivc Education club, Anchor and Chain . . . THATCH- ER, JACQUELINE J.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Minneapolis: Chi Omega . . . TIIEIMER. C. PATRICIA. B.A.. Soci- ology: Minneapolis: Westminster fellowship. YIVCA, IVAA. TIIEISS. SUSAN VV.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Sl.. Paul: WEEC . . . THISSEN. M. KIT. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Blooming Prairie: Troubadours ol' Swing, Radio Guild. New- man club. I' Chorus, Alpha Xi Della , . . THOISI, LEROY W.. D.Vct.M.. Veterinary Medicine: Ruslnnore: AVMA . . . TIIOMMEN, JACK A.. B.S.. Physical Education: Minne- apolis: M club, Tennis, Christian fellowship. Republican club, Education day . . . THOMPSON. BARBARA A.. B.S.. N.K.P. Education: Minneapolis: WEEC . . . TIIOINIP- SON. CIIARLES P.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Minneapolis . . . THOMPSON, EARLE K.. B.S.. Agricultural Education: llibbing: Alpha Zeta. Ag Education club. Ag Union Board ...TlIOMPSON. EDITH M.. B.B.A.. Secretarial and Supervisory Training: Rahway. N. J.: U Chorus. WAA, Campus Carnival. Tennis. Business Women's club... THOMPSON. KENNETH O.. B.Aero.E.. Aeronautical En- gineering. Business: Drummond. Wis.: Flying club. pres., 'l'1-clniolog Board. Tau Omega. IAcS. Tau Beta. Pi. THOMPSON, LLOYD R.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Columbia Heights: MEEA, FTA . . . THOMPSON. MARY V.. B.A.. Humanities: St.. Paul: SLA Board. Welcome Week, Alpha. Omicron Pi . . . THOMPSON. YVAYNE IV., B.S., Matlicinaticsg Forest Lake: Christian fellowship . . . THORNTON. BARBARA R.. B.S.. Foods in Business: St. Paul: Della Delta Delta, 'I-IEA. Gopher Rooter club . . . TIIORPE, MARJORIE P., European History: Minneapolis: LSA . . . THULIN. KATHERINE A.. B.A.. Interdepart- mental: Minneapolis: YWCA. AWS. Alpha Chi Omega . . . TIIURN, ROBERT M.. B.S.. Pharmacy: Minneapolis: Kappa Psi . . . TIIURSTON, PAULINE E., B.S., Nurs- ing: Sl.. Paul . . . TIBBETTS. JANET M.. B.S.. N.K.P. I'lducation: Sl. Paul: Education Board. pres.. Eta Sigma Delta. v-pres., Education day, Sophomore cabinet, Della Della Delta. TIBBITS. DONA M.. B.S.. Dietetics: Regina. Sask., Can- ada: Kappa Delta. pres.. Goll' club. WAA. IIEA. Republican club . . . TIMM. EDGAR. G.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: YVood Lake . . . TIMM. WALTER C., B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering, Le Center. AIEE-IRE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi . . . TJADEN. CONSTANCE W.. B.A.. Speech: Pierre, S. D.: Masqucrs . . . TOBIAS. JEROME E.. B.A., Archi- tecture: Minneapolis: Alpha Rho Chi . . . TOEVS, VVIL- LIAM F.. B.B.A.. Marketing: Edina: Sigma Nu. Merchan- dising club . . . TOMHAVE. JACK E.. D.D.S.. B.S.. Den- tistry: Cloquet.: Xi Psi Phi, pres.. Interdental council. pres. . . . TOAIS. MARTHA L.. G.D.I-I. Dental Hygiene: Cole- raine . . . TORGERSON. THOMAS B.. Economics: Willmar: Beta Theta Pi. TORKILDSON. ELLEN M.. BS.. General Home Eco- nomics: Madelia: Clovia, I-IEA. YWCA. Wesley foundation . . . TORRES. JESSIIS U. B.A.. Political Science: Santa Rita. Guam: YDFL . . . TORVI, ALVIN J.. Animal Husbandry: Crookston: Alpha Gamma Rho. v-pres.. Block and Bridle, v-pres.. Plant Industry club . . . TOIVNE. INIIL- LICENT K.. B.S.. Home Economies Education: Minneapo- lis: HEA. MEA. FTA . . . TRAYNOR. JOHN C.. B.B.A., Aierchandise and Sales: St. Paul: Merchandise club. .. TRELEAVEN. JOAN L.. B.S.. Physical Education: Hal- lock: Alpha Della Pi. WAA . . . TLLBERG, MILO G.. B.B.A., Accounting: Mound: Beta Alpha Psi. Accounting club . . . TUTTLE. DAVID G.. B.S., Agricultural Educa- tion: hlapleton: Christian fellowship. Ag Education club, Student Council of Religions . . . TYSSELING. JOHN T., B.Gcol.E.. Geological Engineering: Stewartville: Mines so- ciety. AIME. Geology club. PDOVICH, MARY S.. B.S., Physical Therapy: Chisholm: Newman club. IRC. Physical Therapy club. Comstock coun- cil . . . I'EI'NTEN. YOSI-IIKO. B.S.. Nursing Education: Lawai. Hawaii. Campus Nurses club . . . UNDERDAHL. MELVIN R.. B.A.. Journalism: Kenyon: Zeta Psi. I-F council, Greek YVeck. IFC. Campus Chest . . . PPP- GAARD. ROBERT O.. D.D.S.. B,A.. B.S,. Dentistry: Min- neapolis: Delta Sigma Delta. Iron Wedge. Commons club, Swimming. Dental School, pres .... URBANK. JEAN R.. BS.. Medical Technology: Minneapolis: Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Theta. U Ushers . . . VAN DECAR. CHARLES T.. BS., Economics: Scottsbluff. Neb.: Phi Kappa Psi... VAN KREVELEN. THOMAS O., B.A.. Psychology: St. Paul: Alpha Tau Omega. Alpha Phi Chi. Varsity Show. Campus Carnival. I-F council . . . VAN METER. ROB- ERT L.. B.A.. Radio Speech. Economics: Owatonna: Phi Sigma Kappa. Arnold Air society. YVMMR. IVelcome IVeek . . . VAVRA. THOMAS E.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Minneapolis: ASCE. VIKER. ARLENE M.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Alin- neapolis: Christian fellowship, IVEEC, WAA. FTA . . . VINYCH. VICTOR S.. B.B.A., Foreign Trade: hlinneapolisg Ukrainian club. French club . . . VOGT. JANET R.. B.S.. Medical Technology: St. Paul: Alpha Delta Theta... VOIGT. ROBERT S., B.A., Geography, Economics: Minne- apolis: Sigma Chi. U Bands. Geography club, Westminster foundation . . . VOLD. JOHN V., Electrical Engi- neering: Dresser. Wis.: AIEE . . . VOZA. ALBERT G., B.Arch.E.. Architecture: Jersey City. N. J.: Alpha Rho Chi. AIA . . . WADE. IVARREN F., B.M.E., B.S.. Mechanical Engineering: Minneapolis: ASME, v-pres., Pi Tau Sigma. pres., Tau Beta Pi, E day, Eisenhower club . . . WAGNER, IRIS M.. Music: New Ulm: All-U Congress. Education Board, FTA. Sigma. Alpha Iota, Eta Sigma. Upsilon . . . WAGNER. LUIS A.. BS., 1NIedical Technology: Ilflinneapo- lis: Medical Technology council. Alpha ,Delta Theta. WAINSTOLK. LYLE Y., B.A., Art.: Nlinneapolis: Jazz so- ciety. Flying club, Hillel foundation . . . WALBAUM, R. WALLACE. B.B.A.. General Business: Detroit Lakes: Phi Delta Theta. Silver Spur. M club. Track, capt .... WALK- ER, DONALD C.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Lewiston: Chi Epsilon. ASCE . . . WALKER. GLADYS T.. B.E.. Nurs- ing Education: Minneapolis: Campus Nurses club, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Theta Tau, Toastmistresses . . . WALLGREN. RONALD E.. B.B.A., Oftice Nlanagement: St. Paul: Senior cabinet. Alpha Kappa Psi, M club. Baseball, Sigma Nu, Arnold Air society, v-pres .... WALSH. PAUL A. JR., B.S.. Agricultural Economics: St. Paul: Newman club . . . VVALSH. THEODORA, B.S., Speech Pathology: St. Paul: Homecoming, Sno WVeek, Speech Pathology club . . . WALTER, WILLIAM E.. M.B.. Medicine: Pine Island: Phi Bela Kappa. Phi Chi. Alpha Phi Omega . . . IVAM- STAD. DAVID B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: Lambda Chi Alpha. ASME. E day. Page 389 IVARD. JAMES A.. B.B.A.. Business: Sauk Rapids: Phi Delta Theta. Gopher. Daily. Board ol' Publications. Mer- chandising club . . . WARD. NANCY C.. B.A.. Interde- partmental: Waseca: Kappa Kappa Gamma. U Chorus . . . IVARDWELL. ANNE M.. B.S.. Home Economics Educa- tion: Minneapolis: HEA. pres.. Ag Union committees. Phi Chi Delta. v-pres.. Gamma Omicron Beta ...WARD- IVELL. IVILLIAIVI E.. B.I3.A.. Traffic and Transportation: Northwood. Iowa: Republican club. Merchandising clnh. Eisenhower club . . . VVARFIELD. IVALTER S.. B.A.. A.A., Sociology: Pittsburgh. Pa .... WASS. HOMER D.. B.S.. Animal Husbandry: Worthington: Ag Student council. Farm House. Phoenix. Grey Friars. IVesley foundation . . . IVASS. IVALLACE AI.. B.S.. D.Vet.IVI.. Veterinary NIcdi- cine: Worthington: Farm House. VVesley foundation. Alpha Zeta. Veterinary Medical club. Phi Zeta . . . WATERMAN, ESTIIER INI.. B.A.. Art: Itdinot. N. D.: Ivestminster fellow- ship . . . WATSON. DONALD F.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Min- neapolis: Delta Sigma Delta. WATSON. WILLIAM W.. B.I.E.. Industrial Engineering: Minneapolis: Plumb Bob. Tech commission. Technolog Board. SAM. Toastmasters . . . IVEBBER. CHARLES B.. Interdepartmental: Austin: I' Bands. Beta Theta Pi. Republican club. pres.. Grey Friars. Insurance-Finance club . . . WEGLEITNER. THOMAS J.. B.A.. Social Studies: St. Paul: Silver Spur. Theta Xi. Hockey, capt.. M club . . . VVEGMAN, DONALD E.. B.S.. Agronomy: Douglas: Plant Industry club. Alpha Zeta. Wesley foundation . . . WEID- NER. RUFUS F., D.Vet.IVI.. Veterinary Medicine: Casco. Wis.: AVMA . . . WEIMER. MARY K.. B.S.. Medical Technology: St. Paul: Alpha Delta Theta. Medical Tech- nology council . . . WEINBERGER. DONALD P.. B.S.. Pharmacy: St. Paul: APIJA . . . IVEINER. MARVIN S.. B.A.. Journalism: Minneapolis: Blinnesota Daily . . . IVELD. ELEANOR C.. B.A.. American History: St. Louis Park: Alpha Phi. Homecoming. IVELIN, ALYCE M.. B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: WEEC. FTA. Kappa Phi. v-pres .... WELTY. WILLIS A.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Big Sandy. Montana: Delta Sigma Delta . . . WENELL, PI-IYLLIS E.. G.D.H.. Dental Hy- giene: Laurens. Iowa . . . VVENGER. DEANE M.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Minneapolis: ASCE. Delta Gamma .... IVENGLER. ROMAN P.. B.C.E., B.B.A.. Civil Engineer- ing. Business Administration: Albany: ASCE. Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon . . . WENSTROM. JFANITA J.. B.S.. Nurs- ing: Blinneapulis . . . VVENZ. CHARLES F.. B.III.E. INIill- ing Engineering: Minneapolis: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Milling Engineers club, pres.. Alpha Mu . . . IVENZEL. JAMES B.. IVI.B.. IVIcdicine: St. Paul: Pi Phi Epsilon. Phi Chi . . . IYERNER. SALLY L.. B.S.. Nursing: Anoka: Sigma Theta Tau, U Ushers. IVESTBY. BONNIE J.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Hous- ton: U Chorus, FTA. Comstock council . . . WESTLING. OREN N., LL.B.. Law: Minneapolis . . . WE'1'TERI-IUS. BEVERLY J., B.S.. Elementary Education: St. Paul: VVEEC. FTA . . . WETTSTEIN. EARL R.. B.A.. Journal- ism Advertising: Minneapolis: Skol. Gopher Rooters club. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Greek Iveek. Advertising club . . . IVEYRICK. RICHARD R.. B.S.. Forest: Grand Rapids: Forestry club, Gopher Rooter club. MMRA . . . WHALEY, R. DUANE. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul . . . WHEELER. KERMITT E.. B.A.. Social Studies: St. Paul: NAACP. Kappa Alpha Psi. FTA. Jazz society . . . IVHE- LAN. EDWARD J.. B.B.A.. Traffic and Transportation: Al- bert Lea: Merchandising club. Delta Sigma Pi . . . WHITE. JOHN D.. B.A.. Music: Rochester: lf Orchestra. Chamber singers. IVesley foundation. VVI-IITLOCK. WILLIAM A.. LL.B.. Law: Minneapolis: Law Review. Phi Delta Phi. Sigma Chi . . . WHOLIIIAN. STEPHEN E.. B.B.A.. Advertising: Shorewood, Wis.: Phi Kappa Psi. Advertising club . . . IVICKLUND. GENE P.. B.A.. Journalism: Hopkins: Sigma Delta Chi. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Advertising club. LSA. NSPA . . . WICKSTROM. Page 390 LAWRENCE D.. B.S.. Industrial Education: Minneapolis: Industrial Arts club . . . WIDEN. LEONARD A.. B.Arch.E.. Architecture: INIilwaukee. Wis.: Alpha Rho Chi. AIA. Tech- nolog Board. LSA. If Orchestra . . . WIEHOFF. JAMES W.. B.A.. Advertising: St. Cloud: St. Cloud Teachers College: Advertising club, Newman clnh . . . WIER. WARREN T.. B.S.. Lumber Merchandising: Lake Elmo: Farm House. Xi Sigma Pi. Ag Union Board. Lignmn cluh . . . WILCZEK. RITA BI.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: Little Falls: Alpha Kap- pa Gamma. Dental choir. Newman clnh . . . WILKERSON. ZOE L.. B.A.. French: St. Paul: Republican club. WILL. CAROL A.. B.S.. X-ray Technology: Calumet . . . IVILL. RICHARD Y.. B.A.. Anthropology: Hilo. Hawaii: PI-IMA. MMRA. CPRA. IRC. YMCA . . . WILLEY. CHARLES D.. B.A.. Journalism: St. Paul: Advertising club. Skol. Minnesota Daily . . . WILLIAMS. CURTIS G.. B.S.. Business Administration: Des Moines. Iowa: Alpha Delta Phi. Silver Spur. Iron Wedge. Arnold Air society, Minnesota Daily . . . WILLIAMS, DOROTHY M.. B.S.. Nursing Edu- cation: Austin: Campus Nurses cluh . . . WILLIAMS. ED- WARD J.. B.B.A.. Finance: Minneapolis: Chi Psi. Boxing. capt.. Junior cahinct.Fin:mcc cluh . . . WILLIAMS. MARI- LYN V.. B.S.. Elementary Education: White Bear Lake: WEEC. AWS. Westminster foundation . . . WILLIAMS. PAUL A.. M.B.. Medicine: Clinton . . . WILLIAMS. RICH- ARD J.. B.A.. Economics: St.. Paul: Anchor and Chain. prcs. WILSON. KENNETH E.. D.D.S.. Dentistry: Alinneapolis: Delta Sigma Delta . . . WILSON. THOMAS H.. B.A.. Journalism: St. Cloud: Daily. Sigma Delta Chi . . . WIN- BIGLER. JAMES A.. B.M.E.. Mechxmical Engineering: St. Paul: ASME . . . WINDISCI-I. FRANK J.. B.S.. Phar- macy: St. Paul: Kappa Psi. ROTC . . . WINGER. JAC- QCELYN L.. B.S.. Nursing: Eau Claire. Wis.: Delta Gamma. Aquatic league. IRC. YWCA . . . WINTER. ALFRED J.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering: Pipestone: Kappa Eta Kappa. IRE . . . WINTER. ALVIN C.. B.S.E.E.. Electrical Engi- neering: Orr: Tau Kappa Epsilon. pres., AIEE. v-pres.. Toastmasters club . . . WITT. DOROTHY A.. B.A.. Jour- nalism: Minneapolis: Kappa Kappa Gannna. Gopher . . . WITT. GLORIA A.. B.S.. Elementary Education: Rochester. WITTE. EILEEN B.. B.S.. Institutional Management: Hec- tor: HEA . . . VVITZEL. DONALD A.. B.S.. Agricultural Education: Kasson: Farm House. Alpha Zeta, pres.. YMCA. pres.. M club. Wrestling . . . WOLANDER. NORMA J.. B.A.. Humanities: Minneapolis: Alpha Gamma Delta . . . IVOLLE. JOAN E.. B.S.. Home Economics Education: Min- nesota Lake: Phi Iipsilon Omicron. IVesley foundation. Toastmistresses. HEA . . . WOLTER. ELIZABETH A.. G.D.H.. Dental Hygiene: St. Paul: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dental choir. Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . WONG. VILMA IVI., B.A.. Social Work: St. Cloud . . . WOODS. CHARLES F.. B.A.. Art: Winona: Union committees. Repuhlican clnh. Delta Phi Delta. Gopher Rooter club. MMRA . . . WOOD- IVARD. GEORGE E.. B.S.. Industrial Education: St. Paul . . . WORZALLA. WILLIAM W.. B.A.. Journalism: Ste- vens Point. Wlis.: All-U Congress, Phi Gannna Delta. Sigma Delta Chi. Alpha Phi Chi. Minnesota Daily. WRIGHT. CHARLES IV.. B.B.A.. Accounting: Minneapolis . . . VVRIGHT, DONALD C.. B.B.A.. IVIC1'CIlttlltIISlllgQ Blin- neapolis: Beta Gamma Sigma. Merchandising club. v-pres., Maurice Rothschild's Scholarship, Gopher Rooter club, Tip Toppers . . . WRIGHT. MARGARET L.. B.A.. Speech: Excelsior: Christian l'ellou'ship. Masquers. Zeta Phi Eta . . . IVULKAN. CORRINE D., B.S.. Physical Therapy: Minne- apolis: Physical Therapy cluh. LSA. YWCA. AWS. . . YANAGITA. IVIITSUE. B.S.. Nledical Technology. IVIinot. N. D.: Far East club. Alpha. Delta Theta. Inter-Pro council. Orhs . . . YOUNG. MIRIAM L.. B.S.. Public IIealth Nurs- ing: Gering. Neb.: Christian fellowsllip . . . YOUNGREN. WILLIAM R.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering: Duluth: Tau Kappa Epsilon. ASCE . . . ZASTROIY. DONALD R.. B.A.. Economics: Wayzata: Wrestling. capt.. M club . . . ZA- KULA. DOROTHY. B.A.. English. Core Curriculum: Kinney. WARD, J wimoweu.. A WARDWELL. W w'.mr1r:L wass. II wass. xv VYATERMA. WATSON, D WATSON, W' W'EBBE WEGLEITNE YVECMAIN YVEIDNE NVEIME WI-IINBERGE VVEINE XVEL WELIIN W'ELT1 VVENICLI YVEN GER W'ENGLER WV ENSTROM YVENZ WEN ZEL XVERNER W'ESTBY W ESTLING W' ETTERH US W ETTSTEIN W'EY R I CK VVIIALEY W' H EELER W' II ELAN WTIITE XVIIITLOCK WIIOLIIIAN WICKLUND WICKSTROM YVIDEN XVIEIIOFF NVIER WILCZEK XVILK ERSON XVILL, C. XVILL, R. W'ILLEY WILLIAMS. C. WILLIAMS, D. XWILLIAMS, E. WILLIAINIS. M. VVILLIAMS. P. XVILLIAMS, R. WILSON, K. WILSON, T. WINBIGLER WINDISCH WINGER WTNTER, A. J. XVINTER. A. C. WITT. D. WITT. G. W'l'l'TE KVITZEL XVO LANDER WOLLE WOLTER XVONG WOODS WOODWUSRIJ W' 0 RZ A LLA WRIGHT, C. WRICIIT, D. WRIGHT, M. XVULKAN YANAGITA YOUNG YOUNGREN ZASTROW' ZAKULA mags? W I 4. Q- 71 C, .,,n:,,'w - '?1ilQi1f3, ,"' ' iw f 2' 3' f ' ' 27. I 1 ilig,-f , I gfU'f p5 'R :, -A 1 gig E E1 ! Q N I ga X, S-. Iv 'A-.lf lm if ,vtwm .f . my ..v,, 1 nv-. - "' iQ 2 225 R i H L H. r S 5 gl Ii EN 4 3 ,, Qi 'Sq ,3- lc 3 Q-.q-,Q ,eggs fi , lf, , L Q , -, ga w E. ,Su .,.,.. 256, ' 4' ,J X V.: Y Y, ,FK E 5 waz .A , F Y , --v ' V 1 QQ Vg. 1 W , K 4 WN ,L .K 1., 53 'tr S' ' 'Z f' ' . N., 5' , . b A, Hier 'ia 'T ' -1 '3 T'-.7?1z-E-:-QQ...- '513 ' LQ. 'L ' 1 , -- 3- Q , 3 , 4 ME-W i f -' ., w , -.. Vf,E,-,, W . ,. Q, I, e- k if -I ll ihi Yi x J -Qi -lgiqffzfeff' 11 X 5-. w 2 V' , . w ji XM' .Lf 5 Q7-N- . xx? nf , ...4 W, I - ,W , ., .. W., , ' ug: 'fl . .. WU L? 112 E y in ., gi. , W Bd-,J . ,. V,- Q 1 Ag V 4 y -. , .L J ' 'Ml ' W, W nv , rv - 1 I 1 3 H N W JN Q I li 1 i w a H. K :za 1 gi, U'- 114 . , x .ii , -..,.1,W,N , , V l . .- G 75. .. , Ng., i Q jh zzsz J Q ,J.-, 'f 418 LOOKING AHEAD members on NROTC summer cruise symbolize what 11ext two years promise most male graduates -some sort of military duty. ZEJDLIK ZELICKSON ZIEGLER ZIEMKE ZIMNIEXVICZ i l ' l 1 I i eil l I ZEJDLIK. RICHARD F., B.Arc-li.E.. Arclnitectureg East Grand Forks: Phi Delta 'flu-ta. Boxing. AIA. Newman club . . . ZELICKSON. BAYLEE P.. BS.. Speech: Minneapo- lis: Masqucrs. Zeta Phi Eta. Troubaflours ol' Swing . . . ZIEGLER. RICHARD S., B.l3.A., Business' St Paul' Chi Psi, B clay. Iloinecmniug, Gopher . . . ZIEMKE, EL- VERNE W., HS.. Animal Husbalnrlryg Walnut Grove: LSA, Block and Bridle club. Student Count-il ol' Religions . . . ZIMNIEWICZ. 'I'I-IEOIXDRIC l3.M.E., Moc-lianir-al En- ginceringg St. Paul. i X uk r ' ti i M l l l . i l -Grp . ,1 9 14 fr ! 1, 1 Y -fin-an-I, .gm E 3.1 nf' ,m- ,xgf , 151 .. .f, ,.... W' QQ 1 SE IDR I DEX Aafedt, Ardean O.. 320, 355 Aase, Philip J., 201, 257. 355 Abela. Thomas J.. 18-1. 255. 203. 355 Abelson. Marilyn I.. 355 Abramson, Carolyn J., 355 Ackerman, Ora R.. 324, '21-3, 355 Adams. Gary L.. 355 Addison. Duane L.. 220, Q05. 355 Ahlberg. Edward BI.. 355 Aker, Janet A.. Q39. 355 Albers. John R.. 320. 9.80. 355 Alberts. lflary G.. 393, 355 Albond. Barbara C.. 355 Albright. Ronald L.. 120, Q84-, 355 Alderink. Fred J.. 355 Aldworth. Richard H., 300. 355 Allen, Lenore E.. 287. 307. 355 Allison, Mary L.. 31-1, 355 Alpert. Naomi L.. 302. 355 Alstrup. Janet R.. 319. 355 Allermalt. Leroy A.. 178, 355 Alton. Kathleen NI., 309, 355 Anldall. Roger N., 120, 300, Q70. 104. 355 Ames, Ardis J., 322, 355 Annnentorp. George P.. 396, 210. 355 Amoe. Eugene G., 355 Al1ll1Ilf1S011,ID2llC W., 298,210,178 355 Amundson. Pauline A.. 333, 355 Anaeker, H. Kay. 301. 120, 355 Andersen. Donald S., 300, 178, 355 Andersen. Harry NI.. QS4. 355 Anderson. Alma G., Q44, 355 Anderson. Barbara J., 303. 355 Anderson. Carol J., 208. 355 Anderson. Clariee J., 239, 355 Anderson, Clayton L.. 355 Anderson. C. Milton, 355 Anderson, Constance C.. 304. 355 Anderson. Curtis J., 310. 355 Anderson. David R.. 355 Anderson. Donald C., 270. 355 Anderson. Edward W.. MQ, 2-1-7. 355 Anderson Anderson Joell G.. 355 John R., EMI., 355 Anderson Lawrence C., Q-10. 355 Anderson Louise M.. 355 Anderson Marilyn S.. 355 Anderson Reynold M.. 347, 355 Anderson Robert C., 355 Anderson Robert L.. 355 Anderson Roger A.. 355 Anderson, Roland E.. 355 Anderson. Roy H., 355 Anderson. Sally A., 377. 355 Anderson Vernon R., 3-10, 355 Angus,I1iehard R.. 245. 103. 355 Ankeny. Harlan W.. 355 Annis. Jason C., 355 Anlonson, Kenneth E., 355 Anway, Alan C., 355 Apple. Donna G.. 302. 355 A rehaiubo. Janet W.. 305, 355 Archer, James ll., 355, 335 Argall, James li.. 355 Arkins. Robert J.. Q4-5. 355 Arnold. Joan W.. 173. 355 Arras, Kenneth R.. 355 Arriola, Joaquin C.. QUQ. 355 Arthur, Mary 12,355 Artis. Verna 1i.,Q?-50. 355 Ash, Sally. 31-1, 355 Atkins. 1'Iou'ul'd J.. 355 Augustine, Arlene G.. 355 Anng.T'1la, 13-11, 355 llaehelder. Alice L.. 355 Backlund. Marilyn J., 355 Bagby, Ilelen S.. 333, 355 Baker, Nancy L.. 319. 220. 355 Bakker, llarald l'.. 250, 355 Balcik, l"ranc'is E., 355 Ballard, J. Lanrelte. 310, 350 . y Ile me . . . X ' N,ldTNWl :E I Af?f?m- -N f -.3125 --C7 5: ...rig.'-nT:,?3,.,,g..Y.Y,,, I F W fa :Gi-:-W i , ' N .b .,,-li i3Q-LM, -Q -E'.,,S" Vi -, Y" L. ji., i V 5 ' JL 'l'.E'l. ' - " ' 1--ff iii... A-352 ' 1 1' rr 1211 ' T" - ' - -- Q fa... V' - L, ' ' ' A ,A . - ,EL-. ei .L - if " 'S 'v 1 Li .. :Z i "--if ,,.ar',,,gf'-"' H -- ' 1'.l. ' . 2 " A, , N' A .. -. fff- 7 --L3---..,.,...-: , . COAST TO COAST CANADA HAWAII ALASKA THE ORIENT See Your Travel Agenf or Page 394 These four Farmer- tatesmen Found the "Roots of Freedom" in the soil. ,gamers-x 1 one ' -..P ABOVE: Mount Rushmore Na- tlonol Memorial, Amorica'x Shrine of Democracy, In the beautiful Black Hills of South Dakota. Carved and blasted from solid, ageless granite, Mt. Rush- more is often called the wurld's greatest sculptural work. NO NATION lS SECURE unless it takes good care of its natural resources. The top soil is one of our most valuable assets-most' easily saved or lost. ln the U. S. A. only 'l5 out of every 100 people are on our forms and they produce enough to feed and clothe us better than any other nation. Besides this, American farms produce abun- dantly to help our friends in other lands . . . to supply 651, of all the raw material used by other industries. ou can help preserve that freedom through sound soil conservation Your freedom . . . Americals freedom . . . is rooted in the topsoill Waslringtori knew this when he spoke out for soil conserva- tion. Jefferson, Roosevelt and Lincoln knew ir: when they spoke for agriculture. Because they were farmers themselves, all four knew that hun er and poverty breed war and strife . . . that food and the prodzucts of the farm are powerful weapons for peace and freedom. They knew, too, that America's agri- culture and the enterprising American farmer were, and are, keys to American greatness . . . that the industry ofthe soil was, after all, the basic industry of any nation. Today, those things . . . the peace and freedom that hinge on farm production . . . are in the hands of you, the American farmer. That is why soil conserrwtiarr is important both to you and to America. If you are interested in the program of Soil Conservation Districts, see your MM dealer today or write to the United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. Ask for complete information on establishing a soil conservation dis- trict in your neighborhood. You too, will find that the "Roots of Freedom" are in the topsoil . . . and they will be stronger because of you. ' '1 HELPFUL FACTS ABOUT SOIL CONSERVATION DlSTRlCTS o Sail Conservation Districts are made possible by your own slate laws. Q Operate independently of any federal law or regulation. kDa' not harigle any suqhgfederal programsias mgrlgeyngy agraerrrentjy market 3 ' 'F' Gel 'tres Pebble ""'u9l'Ii.Qs4adiE!1'PY!s? Year after year more of America's future washes away- ,'A.,kMAme!,qmX8,, O kj Qi,53:Eg,,1.. ii,i.p3gM.,, N , ,rmmw needlvsslfy- Is anything balm: done about lr? Yes, thousands Of sdhrrisf-sers.nn..eaa5 f 'fi"sennie.r.. .. arsrraairisrp thotEisiaSrariaBle sew modern armers like yourself are seeing the need for sound "4ppf3ji,"23ii5ggQ5ii2,f?fj tgfrjioyourit QEEEZW-5gLs:'i' ...,. ...Z-. I conservation practices and are attacking the problem. Typical , . - are the farmers who have organized and manage 2500 non- ' ' A A T ifffi political Soil Conservation Districts. Sure, it has cost them '- ,ly some money as an original investment. But ask a soil Con- A , servation man and he'll tell you that his land pays him many k tt ef .pg f. , '1-- times over what he puts into it. Increased production pays back , 95'ff2::i:ii?'.-5-:E,Lag ' 1.3, the principal plus increased yields. Then too, the generations ff?AALQjg-r?2:f.Qf,,1.YQ f of the future who will continue to live by the land, will benefit as me you 40- f A ..' 'if' s 'f ",' i 1:2-of '- M A -Q 15.4-9.1 s..,. ,--:'rr1:. ,.---- -f-- Q-s,.As.,:, .-.. t u on mul .l'Ii.i'.iy.l MlNNEAPoLls- MOLINE MINNEAPOLIS 1, MINNESOTA MANurAcrunERs or me comrusre uns or Monsrm vrsromruro rrmcroks, FARM MACHINERY AND Power: ururs Fon Aemcutruns ' '-9iiuotaiiiacrgudeiirtloinxentiyr.grep:insurance. ' ,lf .. 11fWigs:ffQ"E,f. f5Ei3 ,tra Balow, Bruce E., 356 Balstad. Gunnar ltl., 332, 201, 356 Bang, Otto T. Jr., 332, 201,356 Banu. Ludwig, 247, 356 Banu, Stanley, 247. 356 Banovetz, Lorretta M., 322, 356 Barduson. Robert E.. 238, 356 Bariletti, Robert J., 356 Barlass, John W., 356 Barnard. Jean A., 356 Barnes, Joan F., 333, 356 Baron, R. Charles, 356 Barry, Ardys J.. 299, 356 Bartel. ltlargaret R., 356 Bartlett, Kenneth T., 270, 150, 356 Basinger, Harold P., 312, 210, 356 Bauermeister, Harlan E., 356 Beal, Neila D., 356 Becker, Ann L., 303, 356 Becker, Jeanne A., 184, 304, 356 Becker, Ruth F., 356 Beebe, Charles W., 356 Behonek, Jeanne E., 304, 220, 356 Bell, Nancy B., 320, 220, 356 Beloungy, Bonnie J., 314,356 Bendix, :Mary J., 299, 356 Benedict, Robert L., 269, 356 Bennett, James B. Jr., 356 Benson, Glendon M., 281, 282, 356 Benson, Lawrence M., 356 Benson, Lloyd A., 345. 356 Benson. Mavis E., 356 Benson, Robert R., 249, 356 Benster, Rosemary. 237, 356 Berg. Arnold NI., 356 Berger. Diana L., 307. 220, 356 Bergford, Barbara M.. 303, 356 Berglund. Eunice NI.. 253, 356 Berman. John A., 356 Benstein. Audrey A., 237, 356 Bertossi. Kenneth C.. 291, 335, 286 356 Bertram. Barbara D.. 314. 356 Beseler. Nancy E., 314. 168, 356 Bessesen, Alfred N., 356 Beutler, Ellen A.. 251, 208, 258, 356 Bicek, Marlys J.. 303, 356 Bigelow, Jean A.. 304, 356 Billeadeaw, Thais J., 239, 356 Bisenius, ltlary O., 249. 356 Bishop. Shirley J., 304, 356 Bix, Harold C., 203, 356 Bjerken. Maurice R., 308, 284,356 Bjornson, Elmer D., 226, 243,356 Blair, Jack F.. 356 Blair, Norene C.. 263, 356 Blais, Phillip D., 256 Blanz, Gordon K.. 356 Bliedorn, John D., 324, 356 Bliss, Martha Y., 303. 356 Bloedel. Philip J., 356 Bloom, Helen M., 304, 356 Bloom. Kenton T.. 291. 356 Bloomdahl. Muriel A., 178, 289, 356 Boehne, Billy L.. 238, 356 Bodal, Arlyn V., 320, 356 Bohan. John E., 168, 263, 356 Bohlman, Edvin C. XV., 24-7, 261. 356 Boline. Charles A., 284, 345, 356 Bollman. 1Villian1 E.. 356 Bom, Karilyn J.. 319, 356 Bonstrom. Alice M., 178. 356 Boo, James M., 126, 356 Boosalis. Georgia, 184. 309. 356 Bootz, Virginia A., 321, 356 Borchardt. Donald A., 261, 281. 328. 356 Boreson, Ross N., 356 Borg, Paul A., 240, 356 Bovee, Forrest W., 356 s Bovee, Gilbert VV.. 356 Bowe, Phyllis V., 280, 356 Boyles. William R., 311, 168, 359 Brace, Richard M.. 359 Bradbury, Donna 303, 359 Brand, Dean R., 359 Bratt. Tvalter E., 359 Brautigam, Janet M.. 322, 359 Bray, William E., 240, 359 Breault. David J.. 335, 2-1-S, 359 Brewer, Robert M.. 359 Bridges. James H.. 226. 359 Bridgwater. Owen, 359 Brinclle. Joyce L.. 359 Bristol, Stuart L., 267, 359 Brix. Jeanne M., 313, 359 Brockway. Jane L. C.. 321. 220 27l,253.359 Brough. James B.. 359 Brown, Antonio, 359 Brown. Eileen B.. 359 Brown, Elsie E.. 359 Brown, Frank T., 328, 359 Brown, Priscilla. 359 Brown, Ralph A.. 359 Brown, Walter 1-1. Jr., 359 Bruning, Lorna J.. 359 Bruzek. James M.. 257, 291 . 3.39 Bryant. Judith K.. 323.359 Buck, DeWayne Ml., 359 Buck. Patricia Ann G., 359 Bae, Irene A.. 239, 359 Buhler, Betty A., 359 Bumby. Patricia J., 313. 359 Bunker, Wilbur M., 359 Buntrock, Marlene L., 253, 359 B1l1'li0.1Fl101'I11lSF., 315, 359 Burns. J. Donald, 359 Bushnell, Dennis J., 24-5, 359 Butier. Donald G., 359 Butz, Barbara A., 303, 359 Bye, Avis A., 359 Byrne, Kenneth J.. 359 mimi-Q.. .-H' Q! A MW, I -5' if' '12 . 1 SECONDARY LABORATORY AND GYMNASIUM General Confrocfors all X0 stung, 2838 Stevens Avenue 4 3- Minneapolis, Munn. D'ARCY LECK CONSTRUCTION COMPANY ' I ek .1-sr Page 396 Cady, Merry E.. 184-, 319, 359 Callas. Kathy A., 333, 359 Callaway. David C., 359 Cullen. Elaine, 359 Campbell. Malcolm L., 359 Campbell, Mnrinn L., 319, 359 Canfield, Beverly C.. 190, 359 Capon. Dale E.. 211-7, 359 Cargill. William S.. 315. 359 Carlsen. Charles R., 16-1-, 288. 359 Carlson, Arnold K., 359 Carlson. Jacqueline M., 359 Carlson. Joan H.. 322. 359 Carlson, Marilyn R., 359 Carlson. Riclmrml L., 359 Carr. Jane W., 237. 359 Carslaler. Joan A.. 178, 359 Casin, Jo Ann. 359 Cecil. Barbara A., 287, 359 Chapnian, Jolm L., 300, 359 Chapple, Nlarlcne C.. 359 Chardon, Alain J.. 359 Chart. Marcuis L.. 359 Chial, llarvey J., 359 Chilton, Edward G., 359 Chisholm, Phyllis J., 2S7,17S.35! Christensen. Darlene I., 178, 359 Christensen. Marlys T., 299. 359 Christianson, Jenn M.. 320. 359 Christianson, Mildred A., 359 J Cliristinnson. William E.. 25-1-. 359 Cliristoplierson, Loretta A.. 323, 359 Chumblcy. Carl C., 359 Churchill. Donald J.. 359 Chute, Betty J.. 304-. 359 Cipra. Jack A., 359 Clark. Eclwarml P.. 204, 359 Clark. Mary 150359 Clarke. M. l'a.lricia. 318. 220, 359 Clarke. Ric-liard W., 291, 282, 346, 172. 359 Claybangh, Robert G., 291, 282, 359 Cleland, John 1I..329, 288, 265, 164. 300 Clcnlent. Donald H.. 360 Conn. John 1l.Jr., 12.6. 306, 360 Coffey. John E.. 360 Cohen, lirina S., 302, 360 Colby. Beverly J.. 360 Colby. Royce V., 360 Colebunk, Robert F.. 360 Coleman. Florence A., 360 Collins. hlary T.. 309, 360 Collins. Thomas E.. 360 Colwell, Joseph P.. 360 Conger, Allen M., 360 Conger. Roger C.. 211-7. 360 Conner. Richard D.. 360 Connolly. Eugene J., 360 Conrad. llarllcy E.. 360 Conralh, Donald J. Jr.. 360 Cook. Georgia, 333. 360 Cook, Lois E., 239. 212, 360 Cooley. Mary J.. 333, 360 Coons, William F., 283. 291. 282. 360 Col-bell, John hi.. 335. 360 Cotton, Audrey M., 299, 360 Cottrell, John B., 360 Coulter, Priscilla J.. 319, 360 Cowger. Celia A., 360 Cracrafl. Jane D.. 304-. 360 Craven, John P.. 326, 178, 360 Cra.wl'ord,-Jayne R.. 360 Croft, John E..168.114-, 263,360 Crolley. William. J.. 360 Cross. David S., 2-11. 360 Culver. Merilyn. 322. 220, 360 Curley. Cornelia A.. 360 Curtis. Jocelyn J., 360 Curtis, Reid H.. 360 Cuthbert. Frederic B.. 25-1-, 360 Cutshall. Joanne E.. 360 Dahl. Etta C., 178. 360 Dahl. Marilyn L.. 322. 360 Dahl, Phyllis K.. 333, 272. 360 Dahlin. Richard A., 360 Dahlquisl, John A., 360, Dahlstrom, Janet I.. 323. 220. 360 Dalhcc. Nancy J.. 303. 360 Dalen. Alan O.. 360 Damberg. John P.. 360 Damon. Barbara A.. 313. 360 Danielson, Robert E., 360 Dardis. Gladys J., 164, 360 Darnell, Donald C.. 240, 360 Davidson, M. Elizabeth. 360 Davidson, Richard C., 241, 360 Davis, Carol L., 313, 360 Davis. Harold hi.. 360 Davis. Jerome R., 327. 360 Davis, John L., 360 Davis. Norman E., 255, 16-1, 360 Davison. Norma J.. 360 Day. Paul IVI., 360 Deadrick, Eldon J., 360 Dean. Roy E., 190. 332,360 Decker. Sally A.. 305, 220. 360 Degen, hiary E., 261,360 De Geus, Trudy, 360 Delano, Marilyn L., 299. 209, 360 DeLaurier, Frances C., 3-19, 360 Delehanty, George E., 360 Dehlars, Frank J.. 360 Deneen, Becky A.. 360 Dennis. LaDelle, 214, 360 Desich. Ann S., 360 Deutsch. Thomas J.. 28-1, 360 Devaney, Edward F.. 360 DeVeau. Robert C., 330, 360 Devitt. Robert G.. 315, 360 Dewispelaere, Alice R.. 307, 220. 360 Diamond. hlarillyn J., 369 .f ff lil' A HLQQKI I ' ll fi XX u 'l ,- l Ill YHUH Cll H10 .-Slant Saving f-W ,vile-,.09 MINNIEAPOLIS SAVlNGS.and LOAN ASSOCIATION MINNEAPOLIS ST. PAUL Page 397 'I953 GOPHER OFFICIAL SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHER CHIDNUII RVICE AND DEPENDABILITY, SINCE 19 550 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK 'I9 N Y assett.. Nancy J., 305, 208, 363 Gentry' Mary E" 307, 364 Dicke, Edward C.. 261. 226. 360 Dickel. Morris. 336, 360 Dinndorl'. Don A.. 363 E E 12 rickson, Tll1lI'CI'1.. 363 rlandson, Donald G., 204, 363 rmatinger. Ralph E., 363 Diow. Geraldine M., 309, 363 lirtel, Kenneth A., 363 Dinwoodie. James S. Jr., 363 Etem. George V.. 330, 363 Dobbin, Robert. N., 172, 247, 363 Dobell. Clnlrlotte A., 363 Doherty, Virginia J., 363 Dohlin. 1"orrest D.. 363 Donieier, Leo li., 363 Donal,se11.11e11ra R., 363 Donovan. Mary T., 309. 363 Dopke, Mildred A.. 313, 363 Dosland, C. Allen. 256.363 Dougher1.y.Eilce11 M.. 363 Douglass, Richard H.. 288, 363 Dover, Willard D., 300. 248, 263, E vans, Marilyn C., 258, 208. 299, 363 Everson. Mary L., 126, 363 15 werl., Georgienne L.. 363 Eyrse. Ma1'y E.. 363 1, 1' 1, agerness, David W.. 363 agerlie, Joan M.. 363 airbanks. Dorothy M.. 289, 306, 363 Falk, Charlotte M., 363 Fal1sta11.1i11sscl1 YV., 342, 363 Farrier, Mary R., 176, 363 11 Hancock, James B., 335, 270, 367 210, 363 Fa 1, 1 'illiam L., 326 363 Dowen. '1'homas. 340. 210. 363 , 3 J , , ' , , 1' ayle, Georgia M., 363 Doyle. ludwaral .l.. 363 , ,' , h , . , ,I lfergnson, Catherine M., 364 Drake, ludllh L., .163 , ' , 1'erguson, Jolm N., 311, 364 Dresrher. Dorothy. 164. 363 ,. . , , l DMS I Ilmw W ,I-7 F2 ,HO ,wg 1' xlnger, John A., 168, 164, 364 ".'se',.a '.' .,L' . 1 ,. ,. . V 1'1cl11. James J., 226, 364 Finch. Benjamin D.. 364 Finnegan. Riellard A.. 230, 364 Drews. Donald F.. 326, 363 Driver, Rodney D., 291. 257. 363 Drussell, Ruth D.. 261.363 Du Bw' Iulggyy A1363 lL1S0ll0I',.l0it1l .1., 364 1JlllJlll1llC C-n'ol I 363 ll 'seller' Joyce M" 'MA ' K . " K , ,, Fisher, Elizabeth E.. 220. 307, 364 Duea. Ruth lu., 287. 363. 1 18 F. I R. I IA an , Q64 '1.'1l2I', f' f 'Hx f,u 191115, Ilclen. asm. 271. 251. 25s, 51113 Fflr t AF ML om 324 Dunn. 1io11erl.C.,Q74,363 lb Xu' lm " ' A ' l Goldfus, Barbara E., 302, 364 Ekman. Jolm W., 247. 363 Durkee. l'atrir'ia ll.. 319. 363 Durkee, Maurice 238. 245, 363 Dykeman, Kenneth K., 363 Eaton, Robert F., 363 liekstein, Ann C., 244. 363 Erlinger. Mary L., 320. 363 lidwarrls. Ricliard A.. 363 Iihrman. Joseph S. Jr.. 184, 240, 3 Eiger. David S.. 363 Eilts. Norma J., 363 liliness, G11-nmlis J., 276,363 likberg. D. Bryce, 267, 363 lflklin, Duane E., 270. 363 l3llll't'll1.j'C. Judilll A.. 220,309,363 Elliot, Arthur M.. 178, 241. 363 Elliott, Florence C.. 271, 363 1C1lis.1111Iwa1-rl C., 315, 248, 363 63 Fitsimmons. Wilma J., 178, 237, 364 Fitzsinnnons, John S., 172, 283, 282, 291 , 364 Flessner, Donald R.. 364 Fletcher, Delores E.. 239, 364 Flicek. Robert hi.. 364 Flook. Margaret H .. 364 Florence. Murray S.. 236, 291, 364 Flynn, Francis J.. 364 Flynn. Joan K.. 339, 364 Fogarty, Leonard L., 257. 364 Foley. l3llWl11'tl J.. 262. 364 Folsom. C. Clark. 364 Folwic-li, William D., 164, 263, 288, 364 Foot.. Alice 11.. 249, 258,364 Foss, Fanehon E.. 364 Foss, William C., 326. 126, 270, 364 Foster. 1'al,rieia A., 364 Foster, Robert 1V.. 276. 265, 364 lilving, Vivian R., 363 Fostnicicr. Harold J., 364 Rmoncl, 'l'homas J.. 254. 363 Fosviek. Constance J.. 249, 364 1':I1lSl1ltl, Gloria K.. 239, 363 EllgCl.JIl1lll'S 12.363 1'l11f.fCl111tl111l.111111011111 11..363 IP 1: owler, Florence E.. 364 ox, Carrol D., 244, 364 Fox, Eugene K.. 241. 364 lirdmann. Donald A., 363 Fox, Marianne D.. 249, 364 Erickson. Barbara E., 237. 363 Frank, Joen, 314. 364 Erickson, Carl G., 276, 363 Erickson. Dale I.. 363 Erickson. Duane G.. 188, 363 Iirickson. Ezlward C.. 363 lfrickson. .Millard J., 363 Erickson, Norman R.. 363 p ranklin. Lillian P., 364 Franzen, Lucile E., 249, 364 Franzen, Phyllis J., 258, 271,364 11' 1: 1: 1'C!ll1I11ll,DCl1Jll1C J., 364 reeman, Philip D.. 364 reu11d. William G., 364 lilrickson. Ralph V., 126. 279. 277.363 Fricdland, Judith L., 253, 364 l'11'l1'liS011, Robert. K., 288. 164, 168, Friedman. Donald C.. 364 363 Friess, Herman A., 255, 364 Erickson. Shirley J.. 363 Frisch. Nlilton J.. 364 Erickson. Shirley M.. 363 Frost.. Katherine C.. 320, 364 Frykdahl. James F., 226, 364 Fuller, Milton B., 364 Gaxldis, Carol DI.. 289, 244.364 Gadola. Joseph R., 315, 262, 364 Gale. George H.. 364 Galejs, Janis, 364 Gallman, Lois E., 261, 364 Gamble. Joanne E., 305, 220, 364 Gamble, Ross M., 330, 364 Gamble. William R., 334, 364 Ganas. Janet I., 319, 280, 364 Ganfield, David R.. 308. 290, 364 Gaskill. Bonnie J., 304, 364 Gates, Martha J.. 364 General, Dorothy A., 364 Gerecke, Marilyn J., 364 Gerner. Louis J.. 364 Giese, Clayton F.. 172, 364 Giesc, Dolores V., 178, 287, 364 Gilbert, Gordon W., 364 Gilbertson, Jaek A., 364 Gite, Robert B. Jr., 248, 308, 210, 282, 364 Giller. James. 327, 364 Gillespie, Robert A.. 364 Gillquist, Donald H., 364 Gilman, Robert C., 295, 364 Goerke, Lloyd 1V., 364 Godrerlson, Sabina A., 287, 261, 364 Goodehilcl, 1Villia1n R., 274, 364 Good1n11ndso11. Robert P., 364 Goranson. Jo Anne M., 190, 280, 258, 319, 364 Gordon, Carlyle R.. 364 Gordon, Fred G., 241, 367 Gordon, Richard H., 367 Gordon. Robert A.. 347. 367 Gordon. Sharron L., 226. 367 Goss, Lloyd C.. 346. 367 . Gottschalk. Chesney O., 367 Gough, Barbara J.. 323. 367 Grant, Harry C., 126, 328, 210, 367 Grant, Kenneth J. Jr.. 340, 204, 286, 367 Gran1ges,Riel1ardF., 227. 291, 257, 367 Gray, Harold E., 367 GI'CCH1Zl1'1, Joseph M., 269, 367 Greenberg, Lorraine F., 367 Greene, Joan K.. 244, 367 Greimel, Dan F., 240, 263, 367 Grenier. Donavon E.. 245, 367 Griffith, Charles C., 306, 291, 282, 367 GT0l1.I'IOFtCHS6 S., 267 Gromberg, Donald D.. 367 Gronlund. Donald G.. 276, 367 Groska, Melvin T., 261, 295,367 Gross, Donald E., 256. 261. 367 Grosse, Kenneth D., 238, 367 Groth, 1Villiam I., 367 Groves. Joan V.. 367 G1'11l3lCl1. Donna M., 367 Gr111111et. James L.. 367 Gullingsrufl, Lucille 31-220, 304, 367 Gundy, Donald R., 247, 367 Gunhus, Gunder D., 256, 367 Gunn, M. Carolyn, 178, 367 Gurvin, Anne J., 367 Gustafson, Dale, 190, 248, 328, 367 Gustafson. J. Charles, 227, 283, 367 Gustafson, Russell, 367 Gust, Paul H.. 367 Haberman, Barbara L.. 226. 367 Hadliek, llary A., 367 Haertel, ltlarion S.. 226, 303, 367 Hagen, Beverly L., 322, 367 Hagen, Nancy L.. 367 Haggquist, Grant F., 367 Haik. Raymond A.. 184, 262, 367 Hall, Laurence S., 126, 367 Halverson, Richard 1V., 367 Halverson, William G., 274, 367 Hamm, Marguerite K.. 314, 367 Hannner, Kathleen B., 313, 367 Hammer, Kathryn R., 237, 212, 367 Hamlnersmith, Paul B., 324, 367 Hammond. Larry A., 248, 367 Halnre, ltlarilyn R., 367 Handsaker, William N., 300, 367 Han i lan, Joan BI., 320, 367 Hannen, Russell A., 367 Hansen. Carol 1VI., 367 Hansen, Kenneth J., 367 Hanson, Daniel J., 274, 367 Hanson, Elizabeth D., 333, 164, 367 Hanson, Eugene 1V., 367 Hanson, George C.. 300, 265. 367 Hanson. Harold O., 254, 367 Hanson, Harry J., 284, 367 Hanson. Jack L., 255,367 Hanson, John P., 367 Hanson. Merle BI., 285, 367 Hanson. Russell E., 367 Hardy. Beverly J., 237, 367 Harrington, Peggy A., 261, 367 Harstad, Keith T., 367 Hartzell, Georgiauna W., 301, 367 Haskell, Virginia, 249, 367 Hasselquist, Paul B., 247, 250, 291, 367 I'Ii1.1llJe1', Joseph F.. 367 Hauge. Allen D., 241, 340, 367 Hauge, Mary A., 367 Haugen. Charles NI., 337, 168, 367 Hauser, Louis B.. 315, 367 Hauwiller, Alfred E., 367 Havey, Patricia A., 319, 280, 367 Hawkins, Dan G., 368 Hawkinson, Bette, 307, 368 Hawkinson, Thomas A., 247, 368 Hawley, Burnham D., 368 Hay, Jolm A.. 276, 368 Hayloek, Bernieee E.. 244, 24-9, 368 Page 399 1 -I 7564 64 6256 cage af wide aamkodf AND AUTOMATIC CONTROL IS HONEYWELIJS 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 ot 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. Yes, no matter what the control problem, Honeywell's growing staff of engineers, through research, even into the realm ot pure science, strive continually to help America live better and work better with more and better automatic controls. fV'l l N N E A P O L I S Honeywell ?Zfv5fILn, MINNEAPOLIS HONEYWELL REGULATOR CO., MINNEAPOLIS 8, MINNESOTA Hayward. Barbara INI., 333, 368 Head, Elizabeth, 368 Healy. Robert J.. 306, 20-1-. 210, 368 Heath, Robert E.. 262, 368 I-Iebrink. C. Diana. 368 Heck. Joseph R.. 254. 368 Herl. Arnold W., 164-, 298, 368 Hedean. Carole M.. 304. 368 Hedean. Mary E.. 368 Hedeen, Gerald R.. 248. 368 Hegerle, Richard J., 368 Heiberg. Emmett A.. 368 Heiberg. Jean V.. 301, 368 Hill, Nancy J., 313, 368 Hilleren. John E., 368 I-Iinman. Albert A.. 335. 368, 210 I-Iinz, Doris M.. 319, 280, 368 Hippie. Janice M.. 322. 368 Hirt. Peggy. 237, 308 Hjort. Betty J.. 368 Hodne. Thomas H. Sr.. 368 Hofer. Damaris K., 320, 220. 368 Hoff. Eivind O. Jr.. 368 Hogan. Joanne. 320. 220. 251 . 178. Hogan. Joe, 312. 208. 368 Hogan, Robert G.. 282.291.3651 368 Hunt. Jo Ann. 307, 368 Hunt, John J. Jr.. 276, 368 Hurd, NIark M.. 334, 358 Hurr, Maland C.. 27-1-. 368 Hnsemoller. Dale 11., 368 I-Inslad. Carol II.. 368 Iznai. Tadashi. 368 Isaacson. Arthur M. Jr.. 267.368 Isaacson. Connie M.. 287, 368 Isaacson. Pamela A., 34-9. 189, 368 Isaksen. Norman J.. 368 Iverson. Leonard K. Jr.. 281. 368 Jarvis. Paul H.. 371 Jef1reys,AliceC.. 2-19, 371 Jenc. Joseph 12.371 Jennings. Dwight F.. 371 Jensen, Frank D.. 295. 371 Jensen. F1'edcrim-k W.. 371 Jensen, Joan M.. 371 Jensen. Lola M., 178. 176, 287. 371 Jensen. Melvin L.. 371 Jensen. Yvillizun IC.. 2-17. 3-1-6. 371 Jernbcrg. Elaine J., 371 Johansen. Laverne N.. 280. 371 Heid, James K., 27-1, 368 Holbeck. Beatrice J., 164. 301.368 Iverson. Robert W., 25-1, 368 Johnson Barbara R.. 251 ,226. Heinicke, Frances M.. 24-9, 368 Helen, Eugene D.. 282, 368 Iverson. Walter G.. 2821-. 371 371 Heinzerling. Carl R., 274, 368 I-Ieiser, Ralph A.. 368 I-Ielgeson, Carol J., 31-1, 368 Helland. E. Marion. 368 Holien. Doris T.. 368 I-Ioll. Marguerite C.. 368 Holland. Derrill G.. 240, 368 Horak, Mary Ann 11,237,368 Ivey. Barbara A.. 309. 371 Jackson. Narah T., 2-1-9, 371 Jacob, Robert J.. 126, 270, 371 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Beverly A.. 303, 371 Dean L.. 371 Diane C., 333,371 .Donald S.. 336. 371 Hellickson. Judy A., 319, 368 Horstman. Robert W.. 368 Jacobs. May S., 371 Johnson Donald W.. 259. 2-15. Hemsey, Marilyn J., 313, 36S Hove, James N.. 255. 164, 368 Jacobs. Phi1ip.3Tl 371 Hendrickson. Joan B.. 368 I-Ioversten. Esther M.. 368 Jacobsen. Leif K.. 371 -lUllllS0ll D0"0l-ll? Gu 371 Hentges, Yvonne I.. 368 Hovland. Judson L., 240. 368 Jacobson.1lllen M.. 371 J0llll50ll DWJUIIC U.. 371 Herman. David E., 276, 368 Iloward. Elaine If.. 368 Jacobson. Jolaync J.. 338, 371 J0llHSUll Elltlivlll' RN 371 Herman, Georgianna 111.368 Howard. William D., 326, 189. 368 Jacobson. Ruth M.. 371 J0l1HS0l1. GUl1CV1lfVC A.. 319. 371 Hermann, John C., 335, 368 Howell. Kenneth O., 276.368 Jahn, Bernard 1".. 271 -lUlllISIHl fi0l'illfl 12.371 Hesley, Gerald T.. 295, 368 Hoyt. Carol J.. 208, 313. 258. 368 Jamieson. Joanne O.. 287, 178.371 'lUllll50l1 Gl4lflYS Ib- 175- 371 Hessian. James I-I.. 259, 368 Hubbard. Thomas S. Jr.. 368 Jampsa, Roy E.. 267. 257, 371 vIUllllS0l1 Conlon 12.371 Heule, James E.. 368 Hughes, Jacqueline H.. 301. 368 Janneck. Marilyn J.. 371 Johnson James A.. 371 Hill. Barbara I., 368 Huhkrans. Jolm D.. 33-1. 368 Januschka, Frain-is J.. 271 Johnson .lean R.. 313. 371 Hill, Joyce A.,287,178.368 Hull, Joan E.. 212. 24-9. 24-1. 18-1. 368 Jarvinen. Dorothy lt.. 258. 371 Johnson. Joanne R.. 307. 371 Page 400 Johnson Keith D.. 240, 218, 371 Johnson. Keith E., 371 Johnson Keith R.. 371 Johnson, Kenneth J.. 371 Johnson Kerron D., 371 Johnson. Lucile M., 371 Johnson. Margaret B.. 371 Jolmson, lVlargaret L.. 319, 280. 2 371 Johnson, Marlys ll.. 253,371 Johnson Martha. J.. 371 Johnson. Millicent 11., 371 Johnson Paul F., 253, 371 Johnson Perry N. Jl'., 316, 371 Johnson Rielnnrfl A.. 2-1-7, 371 Johnson Roger W., 371 Johnson Ruth E., 239, 371 372 Johnson, Violet ll.. 371 Johnston. James ll.. 256, 1-18. 371 Johnstone. Diana. 371 Johnstone. Greta L.. 371 Jones, Richard P.. 371 Jones. Tliirzu II., 333.371 Jordan. Burhnra J.. 287. 371 Jordan. Charles W.. 371 Jorcle. Keith E.. 1-13. 270. 371 Jordet. Jonn1'l., 371 Jordet. Tlionms 0.. 371 Jorgensen. Earl L.. 2821. 371 Joulxert. Betty L., 339. 371 Jners. Linley E.. 371 71 Jungberg. Peggy A., 371 Junge, Lillie A., 226, 371 Jupp, Gayle, 239, 212. 371 Juten. Beverly A., 371 Kampa, Donald G., 172, 371 Kane, Elizabeth B., 313. 371 Kantor, Sherman 11., 371 Kaplan, Martin J., 372 Karkela, Willard R., 255, 372 Karnowski, Chester F.. 276. 372 Karon, Roger F., 327. 286. 372 Karp, Michael J.. 372 Karpan, ltiarguerite A., 372 Kastama, Marlin L.. 372 Kaster, Sylvia Z., 372 Kaufman, John F.. 372 Kaufman. Kay M., 276, 285. 372 Kaushagen, Dudley H.. 238. 184-. 372 Kawmnoto, Isao, 372 Kegel. Robert A., 241, 178. 372 Kellctt, James A.. 317, 210, 372 Kellogg. Martin N., 227, Qse. ess. 372 Kelly, Gerald A.. 311, 263, 243. 190. Kennelly. Diana L., 372 Kepple, John W., 300, 372 Kerfoot. VVilliam F.. 168. 150, 372 Kerich. Philip J., 255. 372 Kerseg. Susan C.. 322. 372 Kileen. Mary K.. 333, 372 Kilstofte, Irwin H.. 372 Kimble, Gordon J., 2-15, 372 King. Jack B., 37 King, Phyllis NI., 2 372 King-Ellison, Patricia E., 372 Kirkpatrick. Ben T.. 254, 372 Kirkpatrick. Dea n P., 372 Kistler, Kenneth A.. 240. 372 Kitt, Margaret E.. 372 Kittelson, Roger C., 332, 210, 372 Kjeldergaard, Paul M., 274. 372 Klein, Elliott G., 210. 260. Klein, Richard H.. 254. 372 Klier, Robert A.. 372 Kline. Donna M.. 339. 372 Klingler, Elizabeth A.. 314-, 372 Klinkenborg, Lynn D., 372 Klocksien. Judith L., 372 372 Kluge, Patricia A.. 319, 372 Knapp, Richard 1V.. 25-1, 372 Kuapton, Dorothy NI., 372 Knatvold, Harlan S., 311. 372 Knefelkamp, Marilyn E.. 372 Knilans, Hubert C., 372 Knipmeyer, Celeste F., 372 Knobel, Carol L., 237, 372 Knuclson. Curtis I.. 372 Knutson, ltlilton G.. 276. 372 Koll, John K.. 372 Kolliner. Susan J., 309, 372 Kondrick, James F.. 329. 16-1-, 372 Kotonias, Bess, 372 Kotz, Mary L., 372 Kozar, Edward A., 372 Krause, Raymond C., 343, 372 Krefting, James E., 164, 372 Krieger, Arlene S., 372 Kronen, Ronald C., 240, 372 Kroona, A. 1Varner, 255. 372 Kruse, Terry J., 304, 372 Krusemark, Keith A., 346, 372 Kulenkamp, Genevieve L., 178, 372 Kunav, Nancy A., 313, 372 Kuraitis, Dorothy M., 261, 372 Kushino. Richard T.. 372 Kvale, Owen J., 308, 372 LaBonte, Donna NI., 313, 372 Lacina. John W. Jr., 372 Lackore, James K., 326, 372 Lambert, Andreas, 372 Lambert, Roger G., 372 Landberg, Gordon R., 372 Langguth, Camilla I., 372 Langguth, lVIona E., 372 Lanzo. 1Villiam D. Jr., 372 Larson. Earl R.. 372 Larson, Joan P., 372 Larson, Lester L., 259, 245, 372 Larson, Roy A.. 372 Larson. Roy E.. 346, 291, 2-13, 375 Larson. Thomas C.. 346, 375 Gow CLASS of 1953 We hope we can serve you in the future as we have in the past. PERINE'S Suvlmes For the AMATEU R cmd 195 Used by the 3 Gbph men' PROFESSIONAL Photographer el' O. N. OLSEN PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES Sf. Paul Minneapolis Main Store Branch Store 139 E. 5'l:h St. I4l 5 3rd Ave. S. 315 l4th Ave. SE. Harvard 81 Wash. S.E. Ga' 9627 Ma' 873' Pr. 1390 Pr. 1390 Page 4-01 Larson, William T., 286, 375 Latvalla., Robert W., 375 Lauber, Joanne M., 375 Laurence, Donald F., 375 Law, Richard S., 284, 375 Lawler, Val J ., 375 Leach, Janet H., 320, 375 Leahy, Janet C., 309, 375 Lee, Peter F., 265, 334, 270. 375 Lee, Roger B., 341, 375 LeFebvre, Thomas N., 286, 375 Lehmann, Walter F., 316, 375 Lehmicke, Anne E., 321, 375 Lehrer, John R., 375 Leibovitz, Phyllis, 302, 375 Leipold, L. Edmond Jr., 375 Lejonvarn, Youree V., 203, 375 Lentz, Gordon A., 375 Leonard. Philip J., 375 Letson, Richard A., 126, 375 Levine, Delores M., 178, 375 Lewis, Glenn M. Jr.. 300, 263, 190, 375 Liberg, John R.. 276, 375 Liebenow, VVilbur R., 261, 2417, 375 Lilleberg, Greta G., 237, 178, 375 Lind, Phillip G., 324, 375 Lindberg, Gloria M., 313,190,375 Lindblad, Eileen IM., 253, 375 Lindeman. Jack E., 337, 375 Lindgren, Gordon F., 345, 286, 176 270, 375 Lindstrom, Carla A., 375 Lindstrom. Lois M., 268. 178, 375 Lines, L. hlarguerite, 249, 375 Linwick, Phillip C., 308, 375 Litman, hlerle N., 336, 375 Little. Bruce R., 375 Livingston, Flloyd R.. 328. 227, 265, 283, 375 Loberg, Robert J., 375 Lobitz, La Rue E., 184, 220. 178. 375 Lobner, hlargaret G.. 249, 375 Locke, Mildred, 338, 220, 375 Lockhart, Greer E., 375 Loken. Marilyn L., 375 Long, Donald I-I., 189, 265, 375 Loomis, Gerald M., 375 Loos, Jacqueline A., 313. 375 Lorenzen, Gladys A.. 261, 375 Lothberg, Joan NI., 375 Lothringer, Carol L., 176,375 Lovell, Kell E., 254, 375 Lovrien, Rex, 375 Lowe, Percy M., 248, 245, 375 Lower, 1Va1ter O., 375 Lucia. F. Jerry, 374 Lucia. Mary A., 375 Ludtke, Darlene N., 189, 258, 375 Ludtke, hlarlene F., 375 Ludwig, Joan E., 309, 375 Lund, Anthony L., 284,375 Lund, Louella J., 176, 275, 375 Lund, Peggy L., 322, 375 Lundahl, Jean G., 313, 375 Luther, William IM., 330, 375 Lym, Dorothy A.. 375 Page 402 Lym, James T., 325, 164, 375 Lynch, Donald W., 375 MacKinnon, Robert B., 375 Maertz, Jere B., 375 lilahowald, Mark E., 329, 210, 375 Majerus, .Marlis J., 176, 375 Malmer, Charles D., 375 Mann, Roger R., 375 Mansori, Joan K., 319, 280, 375 Manuel, Nlarjorie A., 375 Marboe, Charles J ., 375 Marggraff, Traute-Margot, 375 Margulies, Joan A., 338, 375 Nlarkley, Mary L., 375 Marsh, Benjamin E., 375 Marsh, Betty J., 333, 376 Nlarti, Barbara V., 376 Martens, Robert A.. 376 Martinsen. George, 184, 376 Marx, Marjorie C., 349, 376 Mashek, John W., 164. 337, 376 Mason, John C., 376 Masson, William B., 376 Mathews, Marilyn L., 307, 376 Mathias, Clifford C.. 376 Matsuyama, Arthur M., 276. 376 Matthias, Roger H., 330, 376 Mattson, Joan D., 376 Mattson, Mary A., 178, 376 Matzoll, Shirley A., 190. 271. 376 Maunsell, John B., 300, 376 Maxwell, Pauline E.. 376 Mayberg, Fran G., 320, 376 McAlister, Gene H., 326, 376 McCallum, William B.. 376 1N1cCarthy, Mary M., 239, 376 1NIcCavley. Jacqueline G., 376 McCormack. George A., 376 1VIcDermott. Robert H., 335. 376 1VIcFarland, James A.. 376 M'cGillicuddy. Elsie P.. 376 1NIcGinty. Margy J.. 314, 376 1VIc:Hardy, Eliza beth A., 376 1N'IcKenzie, Barbara L., 268, 376 1X1cKenzie, Helen L., 309, 376 1WcLaughlin, Joan C.. 309, 376 lNIcNair, Nturray M.. 189. 295. 376 1N'feNallan, Elaine NI.. 376 McNiel. Jack W., 284. 376 McNif1', Nanette NI., 376 1WIcNulty. Helen R., 376 Meade, Joel I., 376 Meadley, Walter E. Jr., 376 Meagher, Thomas A., 2711. 376 1VIe1ander, Eugene R., 376 Melby, David C., 376 hfellin, Shirley M., 271. 280,376 Mercer, Allison R., 317. 376 Nlerkert, Joan. 320, 376 hlerrill. Barbara J., 299. 376 Mertensotto. Charles E.. 376 hlertes, Jack A., 306, 270, 126. 376 1VIerz, Betty B.. 164, 376 hlethven, Jean C., 313, 376 hletzger. Richard B.. 270, 376 Mielke, Leroy R., 190. 265. 376 Mielke, Paul W. Jr., 248. 337, 376 lN'Iiera.s, H. John, 292, 247, 376 Miettunen, John B., 274, 376 Mihalik, Frank, 376 Milberger, Monic M., 376 Nliller, Ferrol J., 376 Miller, Jeanine M., 258, 376 Miller, Marilyn L., 322, 376 Miller, Robert E., 247, 376 Minore, Don, 178, 376 Moehrle, Raymond J., 325, 376 hloen, Justin VV., 376 Moffet, Donald P., 300. 104, 248. 376 Moilanen, Ann M., 376 Nlonson, James R., 376 Moreaux, Charles M., 282, 376 Morehouse, Jack I., 276. 376 Morrill, George H., 300, 286, 376 Morris, James A.. 376 Morris, Lucy C.. 376 Moseid, Nancy J., 376 Moslier, Donald R.. 329, 210. 376 Mosley, Patricia L.. 237, 376 Motriuk, Daisy G.. 249, 376 Moy, John E., 346, 241 , 376 Muck, Dorothy M.. 275, 376 1VIund, Mark G., 376 Munns, John L., 376 Nlurdock, John R. Jr., 328. 376 Murplly. Eugene E., 376 Murn, Brian F.. 284, 379 Murray, Doreen N.. 379 hlurray. James N., 284, 379 hlyers, Mary V.. 168.333, 379 Blyers. Miller F., 379 Myrum. 1rVayne M.. 379 hlyshak. Riclmrd J.. 286, 379 Nagobads, Ilgvars J.. 379 Nakao. Yasuo, 24-2. 379 Nash. Eldore B.. 2711-. 212.379 Naugle. Dorothy A.. 249, 379 Ncchay. Bohdan R., 379 Neel. James A.. 379 Neilson. Jean A., 305, 379 Nelsen. Marcelyn J.. 319, 280,379 Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson. Nelson. Nelson, Nelson. Nelson, Nelson , Nelson , Nelson. 1 a ,Arthur S., 379 Charles M., 379 Donald F., 379 Donald YV., 379 Gaylord H., 379 Greta A.. 379 Harold S. Jr., 379 ,Jean M., 379 ,Joan M.. 271, 280, 379 ,Judy L., 307, 379 LaVonne D., 331, 208, 379 Marland E.. 379 Mary L., 309, 379 lV1211l1'1tff! J.. 326, 210. 379 lV1ileS A.. 308,108 379 Orvel L., 255, 379 Orville R., 242, 227, 379 Patricia A.. 321,379 Raleigh P., 379 Roger C.. 267, 379 Sidney A.. 315, 379 Nelson, Vila J., 280, 379 Nelson, V. Owen, 256, 379 Ness, Beatrice O., 379 Ness, John hi., 330, 379 Neumann, Gordon J., 379 Neville, Earle L.. 247, 379 Newhouse, Janet M., 379 Nicholls, Charlotte BI., 331. 379 Nissen, Lowell A., 261, 379 Nissen, Norman E., 379 Noetzel, David M.. 379 Nordberg. Robert B., 340, 178. 379 Nordenson, John W., 379 Norgaurd, Edgar N., 379 Norlander, June G.. 178, 379 Norling, Karin B., 379 Noshy, Constance R.. 319, 280. 379 Nosowsky, Emanuel E., 379 Notvik, Audrey L., 379 Novak, Eleanor A., 379 Nummela, VValter, 379 Nyomarkay, Joseph L.. 379 Nystrom. Frederic L., 332, 210, 379 Nystrom, Lloyd W., 259, 245, 379 Oberg, M. Gretchen, 379 O'Brien. Donald L., 379 O'Brien. Sarah S., 379 Ohrien. Wallace W., 248, 379 Ohlen, Margaret E., 237, 379 Ojala. Aiino F., 379 Olen, Roger K.. 257, 291, 283,379 Olesen, Rnynlonfl N.. 276. 379 Oliver. lliclinrd C.. 284, 148. 270, 379 Olness.1'alricia A., 164, 379 Olofson, Toni O.. 379 Olsen, Geraldine V.. 307. 379 Olsen. Janet C.. 379 Olsen,1'nnlinv M..Qo3, 261. 178. 379 . Olson, Arthur G.. 241. 379 Olson. B2tI'l7ll1'2l J.. 319, 220, 379 Olson, Beverly 1,321,379 Olson. Conrad A., 238, 379 Olson, Donn E., 379 Olson, E thelyn S.. 333. 379 Olson. Frederick S.. 329, 1611, 168, 379 Olson. Gene M., 380 Olson, llarvey T.. 380 Olson. Jean A.. 380 Olson, Joan B.. 303, 237, 380 Olson. .lohn 11.380 - Olson. Kenneth P., 380 Olson. Victor E., 380 Olszewski, Eugene A., 380 Oltman, Roger B.. 247, 380 Omodt. Gary W., 176, 380 Opal. Muriel J., 244, 380 Opjorden. Roll' Jr.. 380 Orwoll, Gregg S., 380 Orwoll, Laverne F., 380 PRINTERS OF THE 1953 QOPHER FOURTH AND PARK, MINNEAPOLIS Zlmzm l m Russell L., 383 Pietz. Donald E., 259, 383 O'Shaughnessy. Raymond E., 238, 380 Ostergren. Charles D., 284, 380 Ostergren, Roy L., 250, 247, 283, 227, 380 Ostlund, Donald NV.. 178, 380 Ostlund, Joanne B.. 299, 380 Ostrem, Walter M., 270, 380 Ou, Jack A., 380 Ott, Wilbert F. Jr., 285, 380 Owen, Joan L., 237, 380 Owen, Trevor A., 380 Oyama. Harue, 380 Pagels, Elizabeth K., 380 Palmer, Gloria J., 380 Palmquist, Lenore L., 380 Palon, Richard D., 24-8, 380 Panser, Ellsworth E., 380 Pardau, Orville J., 326, 380 Pard, Julie INI., 380 Partridge, James O., 380 Partridge, Leonard S., 344, 380 Patchin, David G., 178, 380 Paterson, J. Bruce. 380 Patterson, Clifford A., 380 Pauling, Chandler F., 380 Paulson, Barbara J., 380 Paulson. David L., 24-2, 380 Paulson, Rlary Lou E., 380 Paulson, Roger C. E., 380 Pearson, Barbara B., 31-I-, 380, 220 Pearson, Edith F., 380 Pearson, Geraldine E., 333, 380 Pearson, Marilyn L., 331. 180. 380 Pederson, Arnt B., 335, 380 Pederson, Donna M., 380 Pederson, William O., 380 Peel, Mary 305,281 176,380 Peel, YVilliam L., 291, 210, 282, 328, 380 Pehrsson, lvallace E., 380 Penk, Gerald L., 184, 380 Penn, James P., 310, 263, 184-, 2-18, 380 Penny, William D., 380 Percy, H. Ann, 299, 380 Perrine, Don C., 176, 279, 380 Perschlnann, Jack H., 380 Perttula, Norman K.. 242, 380 Peters, Layton G., 380 Peterson Donald L., 227, 283. 380 Peterson, Elaine H., 380 Peterson, Florence L., 380 Peterson, Irvin M., 250, 2-17. 380 Peterson, John B., 380 Peterson, Katherine H.. 237, 380 Peterson, Lois M.. 380 Peterson, Nancy L.. 313, 168, 380 Peterson, Patricia H., 178, 380 Peterson, Patsy P., 380 Peterson, Raymond H.. 380 Peterson. Robert L., 380 Peterson. Russell H., 383 Peterson, Petersen Petersen Petersen Petersen Peterson Peterson Allan K., 380 ,Marius S., 380 . Thomas P., 380 . Vernon B., 286, 380 . Betty L., 237, 380 , Borgny A., 287, 380 Peterson, Carol L.. 253, 380 Peterson, C. Kyle, 270, 34-5, 134, 380 Peterson, Clifford XV., 345, 380 Peterson, VVilford G., 383 Pettersen, Gerald S., 311.1811-,203 383 Pickering, Robert L., 383 Pidany. John, 383 Pietz. Curtis C., 245, 259, 383 Pietz, hrlilton L., 259, 383 Pillow, Edgar D., 383 Pirsch, Thomas R., 335, 383 Plain. Urban L., 337, 263, 383 Plefkey. Janet D., 383 Plencner, Rosemary, 331, 383 Pohlman, Carlyle G., 248, 383 Pool. Patricia. A .. 313, 189, 383 Pond, John, 383 Hungry Football Enthusiasts Prior to the Homecoming Game STEAKS ' SHAKES 610 Washington Avenue 5. E. Pophaln, Wayne G., 383 Prahl, Jerome H., 284, 383 Preston, Mickey J., 383 Prcus, James B., 277. 176, 279. 383 Preus, Janice E., 383 Prichard, Barry, 168, 265. 383 Prince, James T., 383 Prochnow, Robert W., 284. 383 Psyhogios, Anthony G., 238. 383 Pufler. William E.. 286, 383 Purdie, Jacqueline B., 168, 253, 383 Quarnstrom, Gail D.. 383 Quinn, C. Leighton, 330, 383 Quinn, George R., 383 Quinn, Mary A.. 305, 383 Quitney, David E., 254, 383 Rademachcr, Alice M., 383 Radford, J. David, 383 Radtkc. Delmar L., 383 Raisanen, Mary A., 383 Ramlo. John H., 32-I-. 295. 176, 383 Randleman, Robert R.. 2-18. 383 Rasmussen, Carol M.. 383 Ratner, Bernard. 383 For fine food and excellent service - visit the Steaks 'n Shakes Page 404- Raveling. Ronalil R.. 270.126.3S3 Ray. Margaret D.. 383 Ruyppy. Donna R., 299, 229. 383 Rehl1olz.George1C., 282, 184. 383, lsfl R4-l'sell. Joanne I'.. 383 Reilnler. Charles R.. 255. 383 Reinsina. llarolil I...3-141.2-17.383 Reis, Louis M.. 383 .IICiSf'l12llIC1'. Evelyn J.. 271. 289. 383 Reiter. Rieliaral C., 332, 383 Remington. Callierine J.. 299. 383 Ress. II0llilllI L.. 345, 383 Rcslanl. Sigrnunml I-1.1583 Rieliaril. Annelle 111.3583 Rieliartls. Arllnn' E.. 28-I-. 383 RIC'Il2l.l'KlSOIl, llzlrriel BI.. 253. 383 Ric-sgi'al'. James A.. 383 Roherlson. Man-lys M., 178, 383 Robinson. Patricia A.. 239. 383 Rohinow, Rirwena M., 302, 383 Roc-l1e.Jzniel 12,208,383 Roi-lc, John L.. 383 Roillmerg, Vernon G.. 383 Roclchcrg, 'I'hoinas N., 292, 383 Roeggc, John A., 261, 383 ltoln-er, Phyllis G.. 176. 323. 333 Rondeau. Ruth M.. 383 Rosell. R1-tly .l.. 299. 258. 383 Roseiiggwii. A. Dean. 2-I-1, 383 Rosine. Calvin W.. 383 Ross, Jack E.. 383 Rowe. Gerliarclt. 383 Ruell. Roherl J., 330. 333 Runzl. Urville G.. 383 Ryan. John 110383 Ryan. M. Therese. 323. 383 Ryrlcll. Jnlin A.. 383 Ryrlell, Kenneth A.. 247, 250, 291. 383 Rygg. I'ali'ieia T., 313. 383 Rysavy. Alherl. E., 383 Sanrela. Joyce A.. 3822 Sabin. Aline D..3SA1- Salita. Arlene, 338. 384 Samson. Harlanrl E.. 342. 384 Hanislail. Lawrence E.. 247, 250. 38-1 SillllIi1.1.fCl'. Anila E.. 280. 226, 384 Sanflager. Arnold K.. 238. 384- Sanrlager. Paul R.. 245, 190, 384 itiIlllJCl'l.f. Genevieve R.. 252. 289. 38-1- SIIIKIIJO, John I-1.. 335. 384- Sanclell, Carol J.. 268. 384 Hanrlgreii. Rieliarrl S.. 384 Sands. Elwyn H.. 384 Sanlamua. Blossom C.. 289, 38-1- Sarlaerg. Lee J.. 284. 3841 Sargenl. Joan R.. 176. 384 FOR- QUALITY STYLE COMFORT Flor heim Shoe Shop 44 South Sixth Street Minneapolis, Minnesota EL 0 NIA TER IHIIIF Sold by Your Lumber Dealer the 11.11. elson Manufacturing Co. Minneapolis Consult Your Eye Doctor Regularly +1 -x -nr Correctly transforming his prescription into glasses that are technically perfect, attractive, and comfortable is Benson's contribution to a lifetime of good vision for you. f'K'K Spectacle Craftsmen and Stylists Since I 9 I3 I -7 OPTICIANS OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES OF THE UPPER MIDWEST Page 405 aw- F or our continued patronage during 1953 From Your COMPLETE CAMPUS BOOK STORES Minnesota Book Store Booksellers to the University Community 318 14th Avenue S.E. Main 4407 MINNE 0TA C0-01' 1501 UNIVERSITY LI. 7667 ' Sather, Marilyn J., 384 Savran, Arthur D., 384 Sawtelle, Nancy J., 322. 176. 384 Sawyer. Russell D., 384 Scattarella, Donald J., 295, 384 Schackman, Barbara R.. 384 Schafer, Robert I-I., 238. 384 Schafer, Robert S., 384 Schalfner, Clarence L. Jr., 384 Schall, Joan T., 303, 384 Schaller, Richard VV., 384 Scharf, John A., 384 Schatz, Edward C.. 335, 38-1- Scheidel, Jean M., 321, 384 Schilling, James L., 384 Schillinger, Richard L., 384 Schlafle, Robert J.. 242. 384 Schlauderaff, Gene C., 261, 384 Schlemmer, Joyce E.. 384 Schletty, Fred J.. 384 Schloss, H. Stephen, 327, 384 Schlossman, John I., 384 Schmid. James O., 250, 247, 384 Schmidt, John C., 384 Schmidt, Marilyn J., 271, 252, 384 Schmitt, Elizabeth A.. 305, 271. 220, 384 Schneider, Frank J., 164, 329. 384 Schneider, Robert L.. 384 Schrankler. William J.. 384 Page 406 Schuldt, Jerome E.. 295. 384 Schultz. Georgiann M.. 304, 253, 384 Schulz. Roger D., 384 Schumack, Kenneth A.. 384 Schumeister, Allen M., 384 Schutz, Nancy J.. 384 Schwab, Philip E. Jr.,384 Schwab. Susan E., 287, 304, 384 Schwanke, Shirley D.. 280, 384 Schwarzkopf. Lyall A., 176, 384 Schwen. Beverly L.. 287, 176, 384 Schwitzky, Suzanne J., 239, 384 Scott, Mary J.. 304. 384 Scrabeck, C. J.. 384 Seabloom, Robert WV., 241, 384 Searle, Evelyn L., 299, 258, 189, 384 Seath. Robert G., 277, 176, 317, 384 Sehlin. Arthur A. Jr., 247. 334, 384 Sehlin, Zanaw, 384 Sekeroglu, Kamuran NI., 384 Seledic, Elaine M., 178, 384 Semple, George T., 250, 384 Sexe, Dick W., 38-1- Shadick. Bertha J., 384 Sharpe. Dorothy L., 244, 289, 384 Shaughnessy. Stephen W., 384 Shelley, Marilyn, 271, 258, 384 Sherman, Elizabeth G.. 178, 384 Shields. Gregory G., 384 Sieff. Patricia A.. 305, 220, 384 Silha, Robert E., 184, 210, 265, 384 Sime, Geraldine T.. 309. 384 Simon, Elsie A., 309,384 Simonson. Phyllis L., 339. 384 Simmons, Elzie L. Jr., 255, 384 Simpkins, William F., 384 Singer, Carol L.. 302, 387 Sinna. Thomas J., 387 Sisson. Eileen A., 387 Skcie, Randolph A., 387 Skidmore, Janet A., 333, 387 Skoe. Russel L., 276, 387 Skog, Marjorie A., 387 Slahy, Robert J., 387 Slaikeu, Harley B., 387 Smalley, Mary P., 387 254 Smith Bettina A., 339. 178. 387 Smith. John E.. 278, 387 Smith, Kirkland U., 241, 387 Smith, Noel L., 238, 387 Smith, William C., 267. 387 Snebergs, Mirdza, 387 Snyder, Henry A., 178, 387 Sobol, lVIary A., 338, 387 Sogge, Joanne BI., 387 Solem. Marilynn A.. 318, 387 Somheck, John B.. 278, 387 Sonmore. Joan D.. 387 Sontag, David WV., 241. 274, 387 Sorensen, Duane W., 387 Sorenson, Douglas N., 270, 150. 387 Sotendahl, Henry R., 387 Spaeth, Bette J., 387 Spannaus, Walter L., 324, 270. 247.387 Speidcl, Alma R., 261, 387 Sperry. Albert B., 387 Spetz. Viola M., 387 Spielman. Lorraine J., 387 Spillers, Jacqueline J., 299, 387 Spong, Paul H., 387 Spurlin. Evelyn R.. 387 Stade. Herbert A., 190, 210. 332.387 Stalne. Barbara A., 387 Stahmann. Joan M.. 253, 387 Stanglcr. Nola J., 301. 387 S1Z11'k,1Nl2tI'tll2l C., 387 Stark, Nancy L., 305, 387 Starkweather, Richard D.. 330, 168.387 Starn. Barbara D., 313. 387 Stary. William R., 387 Steingas, Donna M.. 387 Steinkraus, Robert J.. 259, 387 Steger. Carol J., 178. 387 Stelter. Jeanette B.. 261 , 387 Stensrud, Burnette I.. 249,387 243, 388 Thompson .388 Stephenson. Dolores R., 387 Sterling, Carol J.. 387 Stevcrmer. Gene W., 387 Stichel. Mayer C.. 164, 387 Stiles, Richard E., 387 Stillwell. llurlmra. J., 387 Stokes. Nancy C., 320, 387 Stone, Margaret A.. 333, 387 St. Onge, Karwyn M.. 208, 313, 387 Stoppel, David A.. 286. 387 Stormoen, Wallace L., 387 Storms, James li., 2-17, 250, 291, 387 Strand. Donald L.. 387 Strand. Judith L.. 321. 387 Strcich. llarlmru L.. 301, 387 Strom, Barbara M .. 313, 387 Stubhe. Andrey B., 387 Sturgeon, Karen T.. 313, 387, 289 Sullivan, Daniel J., 387 Sung, M ei-en, 249, 387 Surge, ,Francis P.. 387 Svemlscn, Charles lt., 291. 310, 227, 282. 387 Swan. Miriam R.. 387 Swanson Swanson . Ever A., 387 . Joaui A., 333. 387 Swanson, Judie li.. 313, 387 Swanson . Lyle K.. 387 Swanson, Roger B.. 291, 172, 283, 257, 387 Swanson. William P., 387 Swartout, Clarence L.. 34-5. 387 Swendner. Suzanne LI., 387 Swenson, Florence D., 387 Swenson, Richard J.. 284, 334-, 388 Swenson. Thomas E., 346. 250, 291, Swiler. Barry F.. 327. 178, 388 Swyryd, Nfiroslav. 388 Tachibana, Ray K.. 388 Taffel. Sheree, 388 Tanianahu, Snsumu. 388 Tainte, James A., 388 Taslad, Inez M., 388 Tunzell, Rosemary A., 388 Taylor. Joseph R., 388 Taylor, Norma I., 24-9, 388 Taylor. Richard S., 388 Teet, Catherine J., 388 Tcieh. Betty J.. 280, 388 Tenite, Knut P., 208, 388 Thatcher, Jacqueline J.. 309, 388 Theimer. C. Patricia, 388 Theiss. Susan NV.. 388 Thisscn, NI. Kit. 178, 307, 388 Thom. Leroy YV.. 388 Thom men, Jack A., 270, 388 Thompson Barbara A., 388 Thompson, Charles P., 388 Thompson Earle K., 245. 388 Thompson Edith M., 178. 388 Thompson Kenneth O.. 214. 388 Thompson Lloyd R.. 388 Thompson ltlary V.. 304. 388 1Vayne W., 388 Thornton, Barbara R.. 313. 388 Thorpe, Iilarjorie P.. 388 Thulin, Katherine A., 299. 388 Thurn. Robert M., 269. 388 Thurston, Pauline E., 388 Tibbetts. Janet M., 208, 313, 388 Tihbits, Dona M., 322, 388 Timm. Edgar G., 388 Timm. Yvaltcr C., 257, 291. 388 Tjaden, Constance W.. 388 Tobias. Jerome E.. 242, 388 Toevs. William F., 388 Tomhave, Jack E.. 295, 388 Toms, Martha L., 388 Torgerson, Thomas B., 308. 388 Torkilrlson, Ellen M.. 252. 388 Torres, Jessus U.. 388 Torvi, Alvin J., 238, 388 Towne, llillicent K.. 388 Traynor, Jolm C.. 388 Treleaven. Joan L., 301, 388 Tulberg, 1VIilo G., 388 Tuttle, David G., 226, 388 Tysseling. John T., 388 Udovich, 1VIary S., 388 Ueunten, Yoshiko, 249, 388 Underdahl, 1VIelvin R., 348, 210, Uppgaard, Robert O., 254, 265. 388 Urbank, Jean R., 309, 237, 388 Van Decar, Charles T., 330, 388 Van Krevelen. Thomas O., 306, 201, 210, 388 Van Dieter, Robert L., 332, 248, 388 Vavra, Thomas E., 247, 388 Viker, Arlene M., 388 Vinych, Victor S., 388 Vogt, Janet R.. 237, 388 Voigt, Robert S., 337, 176,388 Vold, J0l1n V., 388 Voza, Albert G.. 242, 388 Nvade, Warren F., 282, 291. 388 Nvagner. Iris LI.. 184, 208, 287. 388, 258 Wagner, Lois A., 237, 388 MUTUAL INVESTMENT FUNDS Qgwftdwfww MUTUAL eynvedlbfw stock FUND SELECTIVE FUND FACE-AMOUNT CERTIFICATE COMPANY Qynftdedfvftd SYNDICATE or AMERICA Prospectuses of these companies available at offices in 148 principal cities of the United States or from the national distributor and investment manager. ffmwa E126 DIVERSIFIED SERVICES, INC. Established in I894 MINNEAPOLIS 2, MINNESOTA Page 407 . . the engraver Bureau of E nqrcavmq, Inc. 500 South Fourth Street ' Minneapolis, Minnesota engravers for yearbooks of character since 1910 Wninslolk. Lyle Y.. 388 Wnlbanm, 11. Wallin-c. 320, 270. 1-10 388 vv1llli0l'.1J01l1ll1l C.. 256. 338 VValker. Gladys 'l'.. 3118 Wallgren. Ronald E.. 189. 210. 270, 311-0. 2418, 383 1Vnlsli.Pmil A. Jr., 388 Walsh. Theotlora. 388 Waller. Willinm E.. 27.1-. 383 Wzimslittl, Dnrid ll., 388 Ward. James A.. 329, 168, 19.1. 201. 391 1V:u'tl. Nnnvy C.. 323, 178, 391 Wnrtln'ell. Anne M.. 319. 391 Xvurtlwell, Yvilliam E., 391 Wv21l'11Clll, Waller S., 391 Wass, I'101111?1'IJ., 259, 263. 391 Weiss, 1Valluee M .. 259, 2-15, 391 Waterman. Esther M .. 391 1Va1son. Donald F., 2541-. 391 Watson, Willimn W., 283, 227,21f1, 391 Webber. Clnirles 11.. 179, 308, 203, 391 Wegleilner. Thomas J., 345, 270. I3-1. 391 1Vegninn, Donald E.. 2-15, 391 Weidner. Rufus F., 391 Weimer, Mary K.. 237, 391 Weinherher. Donald P.. 391 Weiner, Marvin S., 164-. 391 Weld. Eleanor C.. 305. 391 Welin, Alyee M., 391 Welly. Willis A.. 254, 391 1Venell, Phyllis E.. 391 Wenger. Deane M., 314-, 391 1vCl11,.1'lC1'.110l111lIl P.. 211-7, 291, 250 391 Wenslrom. Jnanila J., 391 Wenz, Charles F., 241, 391 Wenzel. James li.. 274. 391 Werner, Sally L., 289, 391 Weslhy, Bonnie J., 178, 391 Weslling. Oren N., 391 Wellerhns, Beverly J., 391 1Vells1ein.EarlI1., 315,391 1Veyrir'k, Richard R., 391 Whaley. 11. Duane. 391 Wheeler. Kermi1l.E., 391 Whelan. Etlwnrd J.. 255, 391 While. John D., 391 Yvhillottk. William A.. 337, 391 Wholiham, Stephen E., 330. 391 Wieklimd, Gene P.. 283. 3-12. 391 S ANOTHER school year draws to zz close, marking a new milestone in the inspiring history of the University of Minnesota, the Minneapolis Bc St. Louis Railway salutes this great University, a leader among the institu- tions of higher learning. For more than a Century, the University, with its ever-expanding facilities for the educa- tion 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 more than 80 years of the Century, the M. 84 St. L. Railway has contributed to the progress of Minnesota and the Midwest, to the prosperity of their agriculture and to the growth oftheir business and industry. Since its Grst track was completed in 1871, the M. 8: St. L. has speetled the upbuilding ol' Minnesota and its communities by 7445 Dqdeadalle 7-wig!! Snucbe The Minnea olis 8. St. louis General Offices: 111 East Franklin Avenue, Minneapolis 4, Minnesota igR1ll.lJ'4'f s f S 1" 'ZWIIYAYVS' 1 Wiekstroui, Lawrence D.. 391 Widen. Leonard A., 242, 214. 391 Wiehofl, James YV., 391 1Vier. Warren T., 259, 391 Wilezek. Rita Ni., 239, 391 1Vilkerson. Zoe L., 391 Will, Carol A., 391 1Vill. Richard Y., 391 Willey, Charles D., 16-1, 391 Williams, Curtis G.. 390, 265, 248, 164, 391 Williams. Dorothy M., 24-9. 391 Williams. Edward J., 311, 391 Williams, Marilyn V.. 391 1Vil1iams. Paul A., 391 1Villiams. Richard J.. 391 Wilson. Kenneth E.. 25-1. 391 Wilson, Tliomas H., 164. 288, 391 Winhigler, James A.. 391 Windisch, Frank J., 269. 391 Winger, Jacquelyn L., 314, 391 Winter, Alfred J., 391 Winter. Alvin C.. 342, 391 1Vi1L, Dorolhy A.. 323. 168. 391 Will. Gloria A., 391 Witte, Eileen B., 391 1Vi1zel, Donald A.. 259, 245, 270, 391 Wolander, Norma J., 393, 391 1Volle, Joan E., 280. 391 Wolter, Elizabeth A., 323, 239, 391 Wong. Vilma fM., 391 1Voods, Charles F., 253, 391 Yvoodwarcl, George E.. 391 1Vorzalla, 1Villiam YV., 184, 328, 288, 201, 164, 391 Wlright, Charles VV., 391 Yvright, Donald C., 391 1Vright, Margaret L., 391 VVulkan. Corrine D., 391 Yauagita. Milsue, 237, 212, 391 Young, lN'1iriam L.. 391 Youngren, 1Villiam R., 312, 247, 391 Zastrow, Donald R., 1-11, 270, 391 Zakula, Dorothy, 391 Zejdlik, Richard F., 326. 392 Zeliekson, Baylee P., 392 Ziegler. Richard S., 311, 168 392 ziemiageiveme W., 226, 392 Zimniewicz. Theodore S., 392 Salute to the U. of M. from The Minneapolis 8. St. louis Railway Page 409 in X i 3 C f:2If:2:Q:f2f:fi:E:fZfZ2:Q:Q:Q1Etfiiliflglgiglgtglgil Page 410 D ERTI ERS Benson Opticians ..... Bureau of Engraving ............. Chidnoff Studios ................ D,Arcy Leek Construction Company Florsheim Shoe Shop ............. Investors Diversified Service, Inc. . Lund Press, The ........ ....... Minneapolis Honeywell ....... . lNIinneapolis-lVIoline .............. lilinneapolis and St. Louis Railway I DEX ....405 ....4-08 .. .... 398 ........396 .. .... 4-05 .407 ....403 ....400 .. .... 395 ........409 hlinneapolis Savings and Loan Association .... 397 Minnesota Book Store .............. .... 4 06 Minnesota Co-op ......................... 406 B. F. Nelson Manufacturing Company ...... 405 Northern States Power Company .........,. 410 Northwest Airlines ................. .... f 394 0. N. Olsen ........ .... 4 01 Perineis ......... Steaks ,ii Shakes ...,401 ....404 gy me Jae. eff ' YOUR LOW COST SERVANT' NORTHERN STATES ,I POWER COMPANY ORGAN ZATI Acacia, 298 Administration, 84 Agricultural Education club,23-1 Agriculture Club Commission, 200 Agriculture Student council, 198 Agriculture Union. 1911- Air Force ROTC, 107 All-University Congress, 184 Alpha Chi Omega, 299 Alpha Chi Sigma, 236 Alpha Delta Phi, 300 Alpha Alpha. Alpha Alpha Delta Pi, 301 Delta Theta.. 237 Epsilon Phi, 302 Gamma Delta, 303 Alpha Gamma Rho, 238 Alpha. Kappa Gamma, 239 Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Kappa Psi, 240 Omicron Pi, 3011 Phi, 305 Phi Chi, 201 Alpha Phi Omega. 21-11 Alpha Rho Chi, 2-1-2 Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Sigma Pi, 2-1-3 Tau Delta, 244 Tau Omega. 306 Xi Delta. 307 Zeta., 2715 Home Economies University Theater, 180 American Institute of Electrical Engineers- Institute of Radio Engineers, 235 American Pharmaceutical association, 246 American Society of Civil Engineers, 2117 Aquatic League. 159 Army ROTC, 105 Arnold Air society. 2-1-8 Athletic Administration, 152 Associated Women Students. 202 Baseball, lf!-2 Basketball, 128 Beta Theta Pi. 308 Board Board of Publications, 201 of Regents, 84 Boxing, 111-0 Business board, 203 Business Administration, School of, 87 Campus Carnival, 16 Campus Nurses' club, 2-19 Chi Epsilon, 250 Chimes, 251 Chi Omega, 309 Chi Phi, 310 Chi Psi, 311 Clovia, 252 Comstock hall, 206 Daily, The Rlinnesota, 164 Delta Chi, 312 Delta Delta Delta, 313 Delta Gannna, 314 Delta Kappa Epsilon, 315 Delta Phi Delta, 253 Delta Sigma Delta, 254 Delta Sigma Pi, 255 Delta Tau Delta, 316 Delta Theta. Phi, 256 Delta Upsilon, 317 Delta Zeta, 318 Dental Hygiene, 89 Dentistry, School of, 88 Education, College of, 90 Education board, 208 Elections, 52 Engineers' day, 22 Eta Kappa Nu, 257 Eta Sigma Upsilon, 258 Extension division, 103 Farm House, 259 Football, 112 Foresters' day, 70 Fraternity Purchasing association, 260 Freshman cabinet. 188 Gamma Delta, 261 Gamma Eta Gamma, 262 Gamma Omicron Beta, 319 Gamma Phi Beta. 320 General College, 91 Golf, 118 Gopher, The liiinnesota. 168 Gopher Rooter club, 179 Graduate school, 92 Greek week, 74 Grey Friars, 263 Gymnastics, 150 association, 264 Hockey, 1341 Homecoming, 46 Institute of Agriculture, 86 Institute of Technology, 93 Inter-fraternity council, 210 Inter-professional sorority council, 212 Inter-residence council, 213 Intra-mural athletics, 153 Iron VVcdge, 265 Journalism. School of, 94 Junior cabinet, 189 Kappa Alpha Theta, 321 Kappa Delta. 322 ONS DEX Kappa Epsilon, 266 Kappa Eta Kappa, 267 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 323 Kappa Kappa Lambda, 268 Kappa Psi, 269 Kappa Sigma. 324 Kitchi Geshig, 26 Lambda Chi Alpha, 325 Law school, 95 Log board, 214 Lutheran Students association, 215 M club, 270 lVIedical school, 96 Medical Technology, 97 ltlinneapolis Symphony, 174 Mock Republican convention, 18 l.VIinnesota Men's Residence association, 216 ltlortar Board, 271 Newman club, 218 Navy ROTC, 106 Nursing, School of, 98 Nu Sigma Nu, 272 Senior Senior Sigma. Sigma cabinet, 189 days, 28 Alpha Epsilon, 335 Alpha Iota, 287 Sigma Alpha Blu, 336 Sigma Chi, 337 Sigma Delta Chi, 288 Sigma Delta Tau, 338 Sigma Kappa, 339 Sigma Nu, 340 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 341 Sigma Theta Tau, 289 Silver Spur, 290 Sno week, 66 , Social Service council. 197 Social Work, School of, 101 Sophomore cabinet, 188 Student Council of Religions, 226 Summer session, 104 Swimming, 14-5 Tau Beta Pi, 291 Tau Kappa Epsilon, 342 Tech commission, 227 Technolog, 172 Theta Theta Chi, 343 Delta Chi, 344 Panhellenic council, 220 Pharmacy, College of, 99 Phi Beta Pi, 273 Phi Chi, 274 Phi Delta, 275 Phi Delta Chi, 276 Phi Delta Theta, 326 Phi Epsilon Pi, 327 Phi Gamma Delta, 328 Phi Kappa, 329 Phi Kappa Psi, 330 Phi Blu, 331 Phi lVIu Alpha, 277 Pl1i Phi Rho Sigma, 278 Sigma Kappa, 332 Phi Sigma Phi, 279 Phi Upsilon Omicron, 280 Phoenix, 281 Pi Beta Phi, 333 Pi Phi Chi, 219 Pi Tau Sigma, 282 Plumb Bob, 283 Powell hall, 222 Psi Omega, 284 Psi Upsilon, 334 Rho Chi, 285 Sanford hall, 224 Scabbard and Blade, 286 Science, Literature and the Arts, College of, 100 Seniors. 352 Theta Tau, 292 Theta Xi, 315 Track. 116 Triangle. 346 Union Board of Governors, 190 Union committees, 192 University Bands, 176 University Chorus, 178 University College, 102 University Figure Skating Club, 294' University Republican club, 293 University Village Union, 196 1Vomen's Athletic association, 156 VVelcome week, 38 Westniinster Fellowship, 228 Winchell co-op, 230 VVrestling, 141 Xi Chi Psi. 295 Young VVomen's Christian association, 229 Zeta Beta Tau, 347 Zeta Psi, 348 Zeta Tau Alpha, 349 Page 411 Editor: Wilma Fancher-assistant editor: George Resch-copy editor: Arthur Lieber- layout: Wilma Fancher, George Resch-division editors: Frances Flitton, organizations: Thomas Grimshaw, athletics: Arthur Sear, administration-reporters: Charles Thiele, Penny Carter, Dorothy Witt, Charles Aronson, Marge Mhyre, Marcia Arco-photographers: Alan Ominsky, Frederick Olson, Clifford Moran, Lowell Moss, Richard Johnson, John Croft, Wilma Fancher, George Resch, Arthur Lieber, Harold Hoffman-production manager: Carol Lind-office manager: Gail Anderson-typists: Diane Zimmerman, Irene Weiicl, Patricia Grindeland. Business manager: John Bohan-assistant business manager: Jerry Verner-organizw tions manager: Peter Lee-senior pictures manager: Lois Ostrander-sales manager: William Boyles-sales staff: Thomas Hubbard, Richard Ziegler, John Fibiger, Joan Gaugcr, Jackie Purdie, Richard Starkweathcr, Dean Erickson-office manager: :Karen Wlilkes-office staff: Donna Perlt, Robert Smith, Philip Seamans-advertising sales- men: Douglas Steenson, Thomas Medvec-and 50 campus salesmen. T Took a lot of people to create this Gopher. Some did it for the experience. Sonic just dropped by to say hello and never got away. These. plus anyone who could be eajoled, but never bribed, into writing a ent line or inter- viewing someone, made up the staff. Everyone got their experience, for what it was worth: whether they were looking for it or not. And they are all tired. for putting out a. yearbook is hard work. as well as experience. It can be exciting, too. But most exciting are the people you work with. Thanks, SEAR, you big blond pukka. for having staff parties at your house so often. And Muchas Gracias. Page 4-12 The 1953 Gopher is hound in black zeplin cloth, stamped in gold. The cover was designed by the editor and produced by Durand Manufacturing Company. Engravings are 133 line copper halftones and zinc etchings, produced hy the Bureau of Engrav- ing. Printed hy The Lund Press on Warren's Enamel stock, the type faces are: 36 point bodoni hold headlines with a 72 point true hodoni capital: division page copy is 14- on 16 point hodoni: body copy is 10 on 12 point scotch: cut lines are 9 on 10 point scotch with 8 point bodoni bold capi- tal readins. The cover and division page titles are hastardian fancher script, especially designed for the 1953 Gopher. OLIE, for doing all those facility portraits. You a.nd Scar made a. good team when you held the leash tight enough. I wouldn't have had your job for anything. so Iilll glad you were around. I appreciated your sports- writing, GUMSI-IOE, even if 'l don't know a puck from a goalie. And CAROL, GAII. and CHUCK ARONSON, my bright-eyed freshmen. I expect you all to be editor some day. CWhat a terrible fate to wish on anyone.j PEN- NY, DODIE, NIARCIA and NIARGE-you must be familiar with every group on campus by now. You did a good job on the organizations copy. And CIQIEF, you were a W0llClCl'. never complaining when I asked you to take a coach shot at the last minute or to make your own arrangements. I appreciated that a lot. Your nega- tives were as good as ever. JOHNSON and CROFT. I just wish I hadn't had to print so many of them myself when the push started. And NELS LUNDELL. you are the patron saint of all Gopher editors. I almost feel I should list you, LLOYD. PETE, and the whole crew at Lund's as staff members. ART SEGAL. you and LORRAINE-well, thanks. The Bureau did a good job on tl1e engravings. but you two were even more wonderful to work with. Calm down. OIVIINSKY, I haven't forgotten you. I eouldn't if I wanted to for, I think. you've warped my personality. You really filled an important gap in the photographers' ranks and your ideas were great, your grain stupendous. If you work hard at it, you should be able to fill Lieber's shoes by the time you're a senior. And LIEBER. it was nice having a fellow-rebel a1'ound. I appreciated all your fatherly talks and all the copy you edited-pietures, too. CHUCK THIELE, you we1'e a real pal the way you came through when the pressure was on. I-low you worked on the Gopher and still man- aged to get into med school, I'll never know. And every- one appreeialed the way you fixed the record player so there could be music after the disc jockeys went off the air and before the birds started singing. You and Bill Tryon converted the whole staff to hi-fi sound systems. And BOIIAN, BILL, JERRY, KAY and all you prac- tical people, as opposed to us editorial artists, we may not see eye-to-eye on business matters, but thanks for trying lo pay for all we bought. There are still so many people to thank-DICK IWAR- GOLIS and JERRY LI EABLING, for copy, photographic inspiration and just being around, FRED KILDOWI, advisor. for being available but never in the wayg WAYNE BELL and PAUL SIEGEL. Star and Tribune photographers, for the VVashington and Nebraska foot- ball shotsg BONNY CROSS and GORDIE RAY, for the use of your wide-angle lensesg ART HAGER, for the Andahazy ballet negative we needed so desperatelyg WARNIE NELSON, Tribune artist, for that piece of acetate you loaned us one night after the stores had closed which helped us meet a deadlineg the DAILY, for your files, interest and pencil sharpener. And a sincere thank you to any one who HASN'T asked, "How's the book coming along?" But the list has to end somewhere. And the best person to end it with is GEORGE RESCH, who is to blame for my filing for this job. You've been assistant to a girl editor before, didn't you know better? You're a jack-of-all-trades, writing the campus life section, helping me with layouts, editing, copy-reading and writing heads, 'taking about half the pictures in the book, acting as liaison officer, putting up with my bearish moods so patiently, defending the staff when I would've liked to have bitten them . . . I could never have done the job without your help. And now FRAN, it's your turn. You've had a taste of the job this year, handling the organizations section and the myriad other tasks you performed so efficiently. But you won't really know what it's like until youive sat in the swivel chair in the back office. I bequeath you my title "madame editor,', if you want it, and the bottle of aspirin in the lower left hand d1'awer. I know you'll need that. As Lady lilary Wo1'tley Montegu said on her death bed: "IT'S ALL BEEN VERY INTERESTING." w.f. Page 4-13 ,n 1 K' ' ' kr" . ff Ying fggfijga 4,40 ,fy 5 . 6..Q4jf' if il U9 Mgf ff' ?l 'V IU' I 'GEL ,ffl 1 lf My 9"'u'?' . il' faq ff' , ff 0 WA it Qffs.iZ7:'Eg"fri" 4


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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