University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1955

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University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 426 of the 1955 volume:

« • • • • » • • • • « • • « • • • • •■•»» iiJiiiN ES OTA • • • • • •«• •• • ••• •••« I n the midst of a metropolis of one mil- lion sits a schizophrenic community of 20 thousand. Schizophrenic because a third of its population lives there and the rest come and go. The University is the center of existence for the third that lives there and most phases of their lives are surrounded by an academic atmosphere. For the remainder that come and go the University is just that, a place to come for classes and to leave as quietly as they came. It is a place of anonymity. A few find the academic spirit and plunge into it with gusto, but they are exceptions. Others find the people interesting and seek them out. But more often than not they just come and go. The campus resident is so engrossed with the University ' s people and aca- demic thought that the outside becomes a little strange. He tends to view the city with an academic eye, seeing form if he is in art, seeing machines if in engineering, seeing people if in sociology. Being so captured by the University makes leaving the campus more difficult but gives him better criteria to judge the outside. For those living off campus practical aspects take on greater meaning. A job selling to real customers instead of figur- ing sales on a supply and demand curve. An extra dollar to buy a few gallons of gas for commuting tomorrow. A home and a family at supper each night, but no being submerged in the University. ' 55 Gopher Editor • Alan Ominsky Business Manager • Glenn Ray V r i 4 V7 ' V i ' 55 Gopher I UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA Volume 68 Published and Copyrighted by The Board in Control of Student Publications Minneapolis, Minnesota V A k . DtDicATi.D to the principles of fitc thought, inquiry and expression, the ' 55 Gopher is published in the firm belief that the maintenance of these principles is necessary for the con- tinuance of valid contributions to the people of this state by their Uni- t ' ersity. The facing dissertation was prepared by the editor in collabora tion iiith sererat faculty members. On the facade of Northrop Memorial auditorium are this University ' s principles. " Founded in the faith that men are ennobled by understanding; dedicated to the advancement of learning and the search for truth ; devoted to the instruction of youth and the welfare of the state. " To fulfill these aims we must guard our traditions of free thought, inquiry, and expression. The presence of these freedoms is tested not b) ' noting the expression of uncommon views, but in finding what goes unsaid. For those who do not speak in fear of reprimand have lost their freedom. In the very vein of unfettered thinking we must examine the necessity for free thought. We would have no nuclear science if a feu scientists had not gone off on a new track, forgetting Newtonian mechanics while delving into the atom. To maintain our mental stabilit} ' we must be free to express ourselves, or our fears and frustrations will be turned inward, upsetting our balance. Unless we have free expression and inquiry, today ' s social injustices cannot be examined for correction. Creativity in any form cannot live if new patterns of thought are stifled. Without a fresh view we are doomed, for problems raised in this world will go unsolved. Hence any objections to inquiry, or pressure to still an outspoken voice, niust be stopped. Too often we tend to put aside an outspoken person with uncommon views, but if we are not to be put aside ourselves we must maintain the principles of free thought, inquiry and expression. Contents I Campus Life . . . 20 including athletics Fall 22 Winter .... 62 Spring . . 98 Summer .... . 120 Adininistration 174 Seniors .... 126 Organizations . . 204 Activities .... . 206 Fraternities and Sororities . 280 Honoraries and Professionals . 334 Dormitories . 384 Advertising . . . 398 Senior index . 400 Organization index . 415 i HE Mall has many moods. Deserted and provocative after a late night rain, bleak during a blizzard, enticing on a warm spring day. Thronged during those manic ten minute breaks when thousands of us criss- cross it on our way to keep appointments with learning, experience or play. Here you are anonymous in the crowd except when singled out for a brief friendly " hi. " Some say you are a number at Minnesota, but most of us find our " place " in some campus group. Here is the University ' s soul. After a rain li ing in dorms, around a Union coff ee circle, on Greek row. Here the give and take of compliment and complaint help us grow. Here classroom fact takes on living dimensions. Friends dre found fast in living areas and soon students are at home at the " U " . Beginning a career as a student comes hard. Many questions are yet unanswered dbout this new way of life as an entering student unloads her things at a dormitory. Page 12 I The commuters ' life Is complicated by the lack ol a place to go on campus. The commuters ' lunchroom in the Union is the solution to this problem tor local students. Page 13 Registration, a recumng ogre in every collegian ' s life, be- comes complex when there are 20.000 students to keep straight. Minnesota ' s campus is big. But it is seldom that you cross the Mall on the way to or from class without a friendly " hi " to one acquaintance. PaSe 14 Class, the functional aspect of the University, is the place where students are most apt to lose their identity to the mass. It is also the place where education takes on real meaning. Page 15 Between classes there is time to stop for a crgaret and chat with a friend or a chance to go to the Union for coffee. P«9e Ifc H ' m it. " . ' SBt- jft ' JSf V " The top of Memorial stad fine view of football fans ium provides a ingling before .Jil 1 they pass through the gate to their seats. Regimentalion during spring drills reminds male students that a two year military commitment is m the off ng if they haven ' t " done their time " before entering college. Studying occupies a paramount position i th( ichedulcs of some students. This fellow finds a religious foundation helpful. Spring time is relaxins time, and because the sun is a scarce commodity in winter, studies suffer. Traditional among the soiontics is an after dinner sing around the living room piano before evening doings begin. P.,u,: 18 Girls find that gettms together before retiring is relaxing. Here Comstocic hall residents hold a pajama party in a downstairs lounge. These, together with nnore spontaneous prc-bed gatherings, help nnalce dormorants feel at home. Campus life )tudent life on the Minnesota campus encompasses broad areas of participation and activity. You want to know how- broad? Begin with getting a hopped up, well supervised taste of University life at Welcome week, or parking your car in a " 25 cents the first hour, 5 cents each additional hour " lot, or decorating a house for Homecoming, or trudging through sloppy, melting snow on the Mall, or stutlying with your girl in one of the campus libraries. Continue through having coffee in the noisy, clinking Union, or sitting alone in a huge, crowded lecture class, or running for all-University congress, or typing into the night in a lonely, dark, tlcserted publications office, or playing an instrument in the University band, or being caught up by that exciting " college spirit " at a football game, or waiting in line to register at the Ad building, or appearing in a hot, dusty Campus Carni chorus line, or graduating in June. Even then you ' ve hardly scratched the surface. These are the tangibles, the organized activities in which a stu- dent finds his place, identifies himself and becomes a part of this immense University. But in these you find only a part of student life. It is other things, less tangible. It is an indefinable growth and maturation, a collection of extra-curricular un- derstanding, insight, strength and poise. With the return, contrast Fall was a fresh and cxcitiiiL; qLiaiicr. h was a c]uartLT ot change, h began in sunshine ant! green, passed through clear, sharp autumn days and closed in soggy, wet leaves and snciw. h began wiiii strange new laces and classes and ended with tamiliiirity. It began with cotton shirts and dresses and ended with storincoais .uid llannels. It was the t]uarter of tootli.ill S,iliirda s and Iralhc jams. Fall marked a strangclv welcome return. .-K return to pressure, to responsible work, to inlorm.ilion-hlled books and late-burning lights, to old iricnds — a return to the life which has occupied most ot us tor ihree-toiuihs ot every year as far back as we can lemember. Past 22 As always, the quarter was announced, first by straggling, subdued lines of orientees, then more forcibly by their en masse. Welcome week appearance, which meant banner- waving, traffic-jamming hordes. But it was a good week, for it meant the beginning of University careers for another class. When the hordes dispersed and the freshmen became individuals again, they were a little more adjusted to this monstrous University, a little less awed by it all. When classes began students detoured around workmen on either side of the Mall. They were busy repairing steps and constructing a pair of large and ugly $10,000 concrete " flower pots. " The dedication of a vastly different structure, the May j Memorial medical center, also took place fall c]uar- ter. It culminated 11 years of effort. Most popular convocation came early in the quarter when Doc Evans wandered down from Williams " , playing " When The Saints Go Marching In, " and wowed a Northrop audi- ence with one of his jazz concerts. But eventually the newness and excitement of return ■wore off, and students settled into a routine existence, (jreeks, independents and commuters alike attended classes, scribbled mcomprehensible lecture notes, joined sundry clubs and returned home, only to repeat the performance many times, day in and day out, throughout the quarter. FbU Quarter FreshMttan Cawnp For freshman— an initiation " Sec you at Freshman cam[i! " was a familiar phrase all during Welcome week, and when the hig weekend rolled around almost 600 freshmen donned hlue jeans, old shins and sculTed shoes and Uiok nlT tor one last fling before their first deep plunge into classes and hooks. It was a hig fling, too, with plenty ol singing, dancing, games and just general amusement p.icked solidK into the two and a half days. And .somewhere along the way frosh found time for serious discussions which gave them an ink- ling ol what University life woifltl he like. Even though the Irosh returnetl c]uickly to their lighter activities when discussions had ended, they got the idea that something important had begun, that they were being inili- atcd into a four-year process of education and work. The six part cam[i program olTered meetings and discus- sions on subjects like the objectives and problems of college life, proper work habits, and character-building. There were six camps in all, two more than last vear. scattered all around the Twin cities. Two were at Lake Min- netonka and another clear u|i at Taylors Falls. No matter where they were, the embryo collegians had a good time. When Smiday afternoon came the camps broke up anil everyone hurried back to the cities, tor classes were scheduled to open the next day. Bored and tued, students dttcnd one of those meetings which seem invariably to be a part of even the most exciting weekend. Av ed freshmen gdthcr around to watch two girls cut up a worm. Only the heads of the brave females show m the picture. Breaks between discussion groups offer campers a chance to relax. This freshman enjoys herself by perching on a chair and chatting with some friends. Making friends is an important part of freshman camp. These two students get acquainted while waiting for bus to camp. Afler formal meetings is the time when everyone divides into discussion groups and relaxes. Some talk and others just sit around and listen or think. Page 25 One of the many Welcome week activities wds a fashion show where freshmen saw the new collegiate " look " in fall modes. Welcome Week Vying for Welcome week honors, fresh men groups whoop it up by singing, shout ing, waving banners and blowing horn Page 26 Relaxing from their busy schedule of the week, freshmen peer over the balcony to watch a noon variety show in the Union. A leering mascot representing another world is boosted upward by the other members of a freshmen group and hovers over an enthusiastic Ag day crowd. Freshman Pat HHoffman collects info on college organizations by attending one of the many Welcome week section meetings. Welcome Week Enthusiasm ran rampant Enthusiasm ran rampant during Welcome week this year. The future freshmen for whose henefit the week was planned were ahout the most enthusiastic and active bunch you could find on campus anytime during the vear. So ac- tive, in laci, that student directors of the week were disap- pointed if at least 800 frosh didn ' t show up for each pro- gram. Often more than 1,000 actually did participate, A typical day during Welcome week included a program so compact and varieil that no freshman could attend all of the scheduled events. It began with a grouii meeting, and, later in the morning, a convocation. The groups were the same ones which were tormed during the orientation period. Then came lunch, and with it a program. , fter that the groups might watch sample classrooms in the Union. Next they may lia e totirecl the campus or jiarticip.ited in a spe- cial " day, " such as athletics day, which began with a Ger- man band leading the entire mob to Oioke hall. Here thev watched the fof)tball team work out, saw a tumbling demon- stration, and were free to inspect Cooke hall. A typical evening might have been ( reek niglu, when representatives of the system met with curious freshmen in ihe Union main ballroom and answered whatever tjuestions they might have had. Or the evening social activity may have been a Blue jean li.ill or ,i ' MCA mixer. One of biggest thrills for out oi town students is moving into new home. Eager freshman, with watchful parents in the background, checks in at Sanford hall dormitory. All sorts of new experiences await fresh- men on St. Paul campus. Here coeds laugh- ingly take part in the greased pig contest. Page 28 Students take a necessary break to help each other organize all the material they have accumulated during day ' s meetings. As busy as Welcome week is, some students find time to relax in the Union, Many just sit and think or sleep, while others (like the one pictured) even find time to catch up on some interesting reading. Page 29 Welcome Week Freshmen always turn out in large numbcri (or the Welcome Whirl held in the Union mam ballroom. This dance is students ' last fling before classes commence. Probably ihc biggest clay of the week was Ag (!a . when all ihc groups combinccl and marched to the St. Paul canipu.s en masse. The parade sas typical of the catchy spirit which prevailed all during Welcome week. It began when one group leader asked if his group might decorate a car. The idea spread, and by the next day the frosh had collected over 300 cars, every one of ilum lUlly decorated, for the parade. The day included a box lunch on the grass, held events, a tour ot the St. Paul campus, a smorgasbord sujiper, bfinfire and singing, and the Blue Je.ni b.ill. Friday evening was also a big i)roducii()n. It included a banc)uel .mtX talent show put on by the groups, and a birth- day party which the Irosh held for President Monill. The whole week was almost entirely studeiu-planned anil student-governed. IMans began during winter quarter last year when the ch.nrm.ui of tile week was ciiosen. He, in turn, picked four area chairmen. The area divisions, social, academic, informational and rinance, were new this year and worked out so well that (Ireek week .ind other events picked up the idea and were organized in the s.ime wav. Kach area chairm.in worked with from lour to nine event chairmen to plan and supervise each function, so tli.it ch.iir- men totalled 0. The number of persons who worked uith the entire program reached over 50. Page 30 Climax of the Welcome Whul is the crowning of a freshmen queen. This year she was Judy Van Vallienburg. «»«: ] The faculty upset the students tn the annual SLA football game. Faculty coach, Dean Roger B. Page, made sure of victory for his side when he arranged to have Paul Giel out of town the day of the game. Winner of the absent-minded professor contest. Clement Ramsland, instructor in general studies, struggles into referee ' s shirt before the student-faculty game. Homecoming SLA Dean, E. W. McDiarmid. poses with his suc- cessors. Jaclcic SilVcr, winner of the dean for d day contest, and runncr-up and secretary. Nick Odcmus. Fall quarter saw the students detouring around Northrop as the construction of $10,000 cement flower pots got under way. Dean ' s retreat at Camp Ihduhapi gave students and faculty chance to discuss student affairs on campus. Page 32 During Homecoming, cars slow down on University avenue so riders can get a better look at Greek decorations. Sigma Nu ' s locomotive attracted the younger set. Homecoming decorations on lawns of fraternity and sorority houses remind students " Go for State. " Lucky IS the student who can avoid hlomecoming button salesmen. Only sure way is to buy a button and wear it. Slill stunned after quick announcement, Carol Goulet beams and cries after Var- sity show crowning of Homecoming queen Page 33 Il ' s not the sound of the balalaikas to which this hillbilly chorus harltened as the show hit the boards on their opcnin3 night in Northrop auditorium. Homecoming Fall ' s biggest weekend You knew it was coming because you ' d read the Daily and it said that they were going to crown a queen and plav a foothali game with Michigan State. Besides, vou saw the signs on the Washingt jn avenue loot iiridges, wiiuh s|h11i(1 out " HO-M-H-C-O-M-I-N-C " in hig white letters. ISiii you didn ' t really reali .e that wiiai is prolKiiiK the biggest single weekend on campus was coming uj) until vou ran into buitf)n salesmen — and women — at every turn on campus. 15y the time pre-Homecoming week was over it seemed that these salesmen had .iccostcd you — anil every other student on campus — at lea.sl 20 limes. And so they must have, for well over 2(),()()() buttons were sold, and there were less than JS.ODO siiideiits eiucjllid ,ii the L ' niversiiv tall ]uarter. Ilomecoming was lirst celebrated as such way baik ui V 1 ' . It was unsanctioned that year, bin ii m.ide SS=)() i ] i the administration recognized it as oliicial ni l ' M5. Snice then it ' s grown to include ilances, pep fests, a parade, button .uul ticket .sales, a bonfire, a variety show and various interest- ing contests such as house decorations and woodpiling. Si.viy nine jxiraile units from both campuses opened this year ' s Homecoming weekend on b ' riday. In .iddition to the usual floats and baiuls. the parade iiuiuded iiueens and foot- ball heroes, both old .mil new. Page 34 Leads in a Varsity show act follow action closely while waiting in the wings for their entrance cues. Campus Chorines cluster in stage wings before curtain goes up on Varsity show. N Title of this year ' s Varsity show was " Os- od ' s Foibles. " Three main characters were Whitccastic Bucks III. Jacque Lafayette and Efl Lee Osod. a very green student. Scores of viewers took to the footbridges at Wash- ington Avenue for an aerial girmpse of floats as the Homecoming parade circled toward the stadium. Minnesota ' s precision marching band nnoves up Washington avenue as it lead the 69-un.t annual hiomccommg parad -. Students gather on the steps of Main Engineering to watch floats pass by in the Homecoming parade. Firemen were Itcpt busy preventing telephone poles from catching fire during the Homecoming bonfire. MMontecontin gf Carol CidLikt was chosen Homecoming queen trom a field of five contestants. She was crowned at the first show- ing of the Varsity show in Northrop auditorium after a bit of monkey business with a darkened auditorium and a rib- bon that didn ' t glow in the dark, to the consternation of r)tli- cials and the puzzlement of most of the audience. The Varsity show, which for the first time was a com- plete musical comedy, was entitled " Osod ' s Foibles, " and threaded music, sex, dancing and jokes around the story of a country boy who made good in the art of love at a large University. Until less than a week before the festivit -ending Home- coming dance it was to have no big-name talent. So, the committee decided that it would substitute quantity for qual- ity, hired five bands and mumbled something that sounded like " it ' s not the band, it ' s the homecoming spirit that counts. " But then it succeeded in getting Felicia " Song From Moulin Rouge " Sanders to appear. As a result Miss San- ders wandered from the Union main ballroom to the men ' s lounge to the junior ballroom to the cafeteria to the women ' s lounge and did a bit cjf singing in each. But the Greeks all put up house decorations and the football team squeeked by State, which was all that counted anyway. One of biggest social events of the year is the Homecoming dance. Instead of dancing, however, many just stand around and talk, watch or listen. This year ' s bonfire went off as sched- uled. Police and student forces thwarted any student attempts to start fire early. Homecoming Traditional bdlloon releasing at the opening kick off ceremonies of the homecoming game forms d canopy of balloons above Memorial stadium. M club members inflate their treasury by hawking " official " football programs. Many students stationed themselves m the men ' s lounge for the entire evening to listen to the jazz improvisations of Doc Evans and his Dixieland band Carol Goulet, education sophomore, was chosen Homecoming queen. Carol won the Big Ten Queen contest in March and will represent conference in 1956 Rose Bowl. jg ' Feminine pulchritude can be found in many places on this campus. This may be most any girl casting a furtive glance at most anything across the way. When the Homecoming spree ends, inevitable classes call students to return and find out which assignments were missed. Page 39 Mayo Memorial Hospital was dedicated in October. The 14 story building pro- vides more space and facilities for research. Mayo Memorial A technician adjusts an X-ray mdchine to detect defects in this patient ' s head while elsewhere in the building rabbits await their turn as experimental objects. Page 40 Convocation featuring Doc Evans ' Duie land music was probably most popular one of the year. Many students brought bag lunches and stayed for entire two hours. Election year brought Senator hlubert Humphrey and opponent, Republican Val Bjornson to campus for spirited debate. Convo speaker Frank Lloyd Wright came from the world of architecture to give a large audience something to think about. Caxnpus Visitors Highlight of University Artists Course this year was appearance of Moira Shearer with the " Old Vic " company m " Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " Page 41 Murphy auditorium was the good luclt charm of qu 2 bowlers here chuckling over announcer ' s rcmarlc. Girl team members Eleanor Vaill and Mrs. Colleen Helgeson Nelson showed audi- ences that eye appeal can go with intellect. Quiz Bowl Twelve wins, $6,000 and out Political questions and mattefs of current events were the forte of Chuck Mohlkc while Joe Shechtman brained it out over many fields. Minnesota ' s most successiul team didn ' t throw one pass, slioot one basket or skate one stroke this ye.ir. Rather, it exerciseti its collective hr,nn to jjain twelve consecutive wins, a new- national record, hetore a loss ended its siiccesstul .unl prohi- ahlc season. The Qui , bowl te.un collected $500 lor University schol- arships each ot tiie lirst dozen times it appcired, broke its l ' 54 record ot ei ;ht wins and earned a blurb in " ' rime. " Competins; in the niiestion .mil .inswer program, broadcast over NH( ' , the team ot Joe Shechiman, Mrs. C ' ollecn Helge- son Nelson, Cluick Mohlke, lileanor Vail! and alternate (Irace Hillings ran up . ..WO points, nearly twice as many as op|)onents. The season ' s verv hrsi m.itch protliiceil ,i .scoring sqii,ibble and w.is repkiyed twice before the University downeil (leorgetown. Then ihe team swept through 11 more wins. Most were comp.u.iiively easy, such ,is the recoril-high-score . 0 to 70 Smith college victory, but a lew, like the Brown- Pembroke 215 to l ' 0 kist-second win, were real loughies. C2ampus interest heighteneil until the thirteenth and tinal contest with Oberlin college. Then even Joe Shechim,ni v.isi fund of knowleilge wasn ' t enough to beat Oberhn ' s last- reacting team, anil the University was edged out ot the nationally-broadcast competition, 1S5 to 175. Campus Chest Minule by minute records of stocic on hand and sales of merchandise were tallied by a crew of girls at the auction. The Campus Chest auction in the Union main lounge drew a crowd from which there came buyers for beer cans with autographs. Am I bid more?, Campus Chest auctioneer seems to ask. Among things auctioned off were empty beer cans autographed by Dean Williamson, and dates with queens, Judy Van Valkenburg and Carol Goulet. Firemen kept this Chemistry fire to a top floor lab while in the basement sat some very explosive ether. Yma Sumac with her Peruvian dancers and musicians attracted a large crowd as 0 . ' part of University Artists course series. Alone in the spotlight, London Festival Balict guest artist. Tamara Toumanova, pcdorms the dance of the " Dying Swan. " The overall green cast turns to gray, stormcoats come out of storage and we arc aware of Fall. The world ' s largest portable bleacher is the circus type claim made by Minnesota for these truck crane erected stands. A Iwo story Christmas tree needs more than a tall wobbly ladder. In the Union main lounge a scaffold becomes necessary. fage 45 Gopher fans had much to cheer about this season. The team surprised everyone by losing only two con- test;. Quick acceptance canf c for Warmath ' s spht-T. Enraged by the referee ' s call, this fan vocally displays his view of the decision. Football Crowd Leaving the stadium with their hats reversed, bandsmen signify football win. Minnesota ' s mascot, Its Gopher, plays important piart in cheering the team on. Leaping high, Bob McNamara grimaces as he grabs a Gcno CappelleUi pass from a Nebraska defender. Football Three " news " lift Gophers Minnesota hml a new coach, a new o(Tense and a new brand of football this year. It all added up to the best season the (iophers have had since 1949, for they finished with a seven and two record and an unexpected fourth place in the Big Ten. When Murray Wannath arrived last year, an almost un- known in this sector of the country, he began in his soft- spoken, quiet way to mold a real team. Spring practice was spent almost entirely in installing Warmath ' s split-T offense, which was new to the players. A sound fundamentalist, Warmath worked hard to drill his players in the basics of split-T football. Speed was the keynote of his offense — the new formation seemed made to order for the small, fast backs. When the season opened Minnesota had one of the lightest backfields in the school ' s history — it averaged only 1(S2 pounds. The expected " razzle-dazzle " style of the new ot?ense uasn ' t evident in the Gophers " first game. They didn ' t need it, though, to beat Nebraska, 19 to 7. Both teams stayed close to the ground and played power football. Despite their two- touchdown margin, the Gophers weren ' t sure of victory un- til the closing seconds of the game, when Pinky McNamara smashed over left guard from less than a yard out to score his team ' s third touchdown. ' ,1 ' f ' . Nebraska ' s Dan Btown (20) is swept off ; his feet after he gives to Ron Clark j40). 1 Clark ' s broken field running netted him jl MO yards against untried Gopher forwards. Page 48 FLini returns were ertective grouiui-g.uners tor the Go- phers all season. Against the slow Cornhiiskcrs, halfbacks H(ih and Dick McNamara and Shorty Cochran reeled off 116 yards on four returns. Minnesota displayed its biggest offensive surge of the season while trampling Pittsburgh, 46 to 7. A big factor in the Gophers " win was the conilitioning which Warmath had stressed during spring and fall practices. It helped give them the stamina needed to withstand the Sl-degree Pittsburgh heat in which they played. The game was fairly even until the third t)Liarter. when Minnesota exjiloded for three touchdowns. From there on it was just a question of how high the score would be. Ratings on the squad went up with a convincing 26 to 7 victorv over Northwestern, the first of six conference oppo- nents. Most pre-season predictions had Minnesota and the Wildcats sharing the league ' s cellar. Northwestern effectively bottled up the Gophers " passing attack, which had clicked for 164 yards against Pitt, but could not compete with their reserve ground-gaining strength. After the first string had been held to a standstill, the sec- ond unit, quarterbacked by Dale Quist, fought to Minnesota ' s hrst touchdown. Stung, the first team followed with the three other touchdowns. Capt. Bob McNamara clicked off S::i v ilii ' ' Minnesota ' s marchins band unveiled its model of Mayo Me- morial building during half-time ceremonies of Northwestern game. Football Frustration reaches its highest point for an unidentified Minnesota Gopher receiver as he just barely misses a pass completion. A sun-drenched stadium crowd senses the miss. ' Displaying his defensive ability is Bob McNamara, as he closes in on Illinois ' Woodson (40|. Ready to assist McNamara arc Baumgartner. Hobcrt. Kubes. Leaving Memorial stddiunn poses quite i problenn to the 64,000 fans attending the Illinois game A 19-6 win eased the wait. Page 50 Footbaii two of ihcm and fullback John 15aumgartner scored the other. It was this game whicli established Bob McNamara as the team ' s leader. Besides his two touchdowns, big Bob gained 120 vards and emerged as the " take-charge guy, " the jne man quarterback (icno Cappelletti always called on when yards were needed badly. Illinois, with its highly-touted J. C Caroline-Mickey liates duo, was the next Minnesota victim. The lllini brouglu a weak line to Memorial stadium and their great backs never had a chance to get started. The Gophers clearly outplayed Illinois and walked away with a 19 to 6 win. Big difference was Minnesota ' s line, which cleared the way for the backs to pile up 355 yards on the ground while yielding only 147. Bob McNamara scored first with a three-yard run around end and Shortv Cochran smashed over left guard to give the Gophers a to halftime lead. They increased this margin in the third quarter when Baumgartner burst through the middle for 10 yards and another score. Illinois ' lone touchdown was garnered by Caroline, who tallied from three yards out. The Gophers had won four straight games and rested in a four-wav tie for the Big Ten leadership. Surprised fans looked at this rccortl and entertained illusions of California IJ.V3 Holding on to Illinois ' Gongola (15) for dear life arc two unidentified Gopher players. Help is available, if it is needed. ? Preventing Minnesota ' s Holz (78) from recovering this fumble is the task occupying Illinois ' Wiman stalwart line play by Bob Hobert (76) prevents Illinois ' Vernasco (69) ronn putting the clamps on Bob McNamafa, Pinky McNamara sets to clear the path for brother Bob. The world ' s largest portable steel bleacher section came to test at the open end of Memorial stadium last fall. It took 102 tons of steel and 98 tons of lumber to construct, and holds 6,759 football fans. Michigan taclclers were prevalent in the Gopher backficid on many occasions dur- ing dismal 34 to loss to the Wolverines. Wide holes cleared by Michigan linemen gave their backs plenty o room. Cline (44) scampers through a porous Gopher defense. Football r(jses. hut the altitude proved too much tor the Gophers, am! this tie was the closest they came all season to first place. The traditional little brown jug battle with always troublesome Michigan accounted for Minnesota ' s first — and worst — conference defeat. The Gophers were never in the game and were soundly beaten, 34 to 0. About all that could be said was that the Wolverines were keyed up and Minne- sota was stale. The Ciophers received first and got nowhere. Michigan then marched to Minnesota ' s nine-yard line before being stopped, but within two minutes had again driven to the 14, and injured Tony Branoff came off the bench to score. That was just about the story of the whole game — Minnesota would be forced to [uini and Michigan would march upfield. touchdown bound. With their undefeated string broken and most ol the league-leading pressure gone, the Ciophers loosened up and played a fine game to down their Homecoming opponent, Michigan State, 19 to 13. By the game ' s end fans were sing- ing the praises of the McNamara brothers in addition to the Minnesota rouser. Bob, who switched to fullback to fill a hole left by injuries, scored two touchdowns and played one of the greatest games of his career. He and brother Pinky combined to gain over 100 yards on the ground, caught all of the Gophers ' passes for 91 additional yards and were the Page 53 Football Finding dn opening without downfietd h blocking was the chore that preoccupied Gopher backs, like Bob McNamara, all day. Up and over a horde of Michigan tacklers soars Bob McNamara (44 ). Every yard gained by Gophers (igainst defense-minded Wolves was hard-fought. Sneaking for a first down on the Min- nesota 20, quarterback Kenaga fights for yards that lead to another Michigan score. Page 54 Homecoming royalty, alumni king Ted Rowdl and queen Carol Goulct, share halftlmc spotlight. Intentions of grabbing this pass are shared by Phil McElroy (86) and Jerry Planutis (45), but the pass sailed over both men and landed out-of-bounds. Touchdown!! Bob McNamara crosses the double stripes after a 40 yard run while the cheerleaders set an enthusiastic pace. Football only C)0 minute players on the field. Most spectacular play of the game came when Bob grabbed a State fumble in midair and dashed forty yards for a touchdown. An important factor in the (Jophtr win was the excellent defensive play of their ends. ]nn Soltau and Phil McElroy. especially, were clTective in containing Leroy Holden and John Matsock, the Spartans ' fast, h,ird driving backs. Hoiden. biggest man in their attack, was held to a mere v yards. The (iophers conveniently sandwiched Oregon Slate, a weak sister, between the Michigan State and Iowa " toughies. " The non-conference Heavers were probably wishing that they had stayed at home before Minnesota ' s 44 to 6 romp was over. The (Jophers scored first before tour miiuiks ol the first quarter had elapsed, and from tli.ii point on the game ' s outcome was never in doubt. Shorty Cochran iiad bis best scoring d.iy ag.iinst State. He crossed the double stripes three times, twice after catching pas-ses ol 34 and 22 yards, and once on a 29-yard nm. Holi McNamara played another outstanding game, running for two touchdowns and 161 yartls, which was almost b.ilf of the teain ' s net yardage. Chalked on the blackliuard after the game was a single word: " Iowa. " That seemed to be all the impetus the (io- phers needed, for every man that Warmath used against the Quarterback John MaUock sees a big hole in the Gopher defense, but Franz Koencltc has other ideas. I MSC ' s BJIy Lowe (20) heads earthward .1 ' , ,1 result of Falls ' shoulder block and a leg tackle by an unknown Gopher lineman. Possession of this Oregon State pass belongs to Dick Van Lorn (81 ), but Garner stops further progress. A surprise attack from the rear awaits OSC ' s Hittncr. The surpriser is Dick Kubcs, wearing a metal mask for broken nose. Smiles on these cheerleaders ' faces can mean only one thing — victory is certain! Page 57 jUy ffi|gr Fathers of Minnesota players, each wearing his son ' s number on his back, cheer the team to victory. Fullback John Baumgartnef fights for extra yards with three Hawkeyes determined to bring him down. Hard-driving Bob McNdmara hat al ready evaded two lowani when he en counters Earl Smith ' s (14) waiting arms Page 58 Hawks played about the hardest and best game of his career. Iowa brought a great team to Memorial stadium. They were big. they were fast, they were smart and they hit h.irtlcr than any previous Minnesota opponent. Yet the Gophers gave them just a little more than they could handle. The game was extremely well played and dramatic — Minnesota stood olT a determined last minute Hawk rally for its 22 to 20 win, and the hall changed hands three times in the last mintitc and 5.i seconds ol play before the Gophers could run out the clock. Mninesota scored all of its touchdowns in the first hall and led Iowa at the midway mark. 20 to 14. The winning margin was a salety .scored in the third ijuarter when Ed V incent, Hawkeye hallback, fumbled a pitchout in his own end zone and fell on it. Iowa started its second team, hoping to keep the first unit fresh and ready to enter the game when the Gophers tired or substituted. This strategy backfired badly and may have been the dilTerence. for McNamara and company took quick advantage of Iowa ' s second stringers. The (iophers received and promptly drove to Iowa ' s M)- yard line. From there Bob McNamara slashed over left guard and went all the way for Minnesota ' s first touchdown. Iowa ' s hrst team evened the score minutes later when Vincent ran Jubilant coach Murray Warmath is carried off fhe field after a most satisfying win over Iowa. This win insured Minnesota of its best season since 1949. K. Keeper plays executed by Jerry Reichow (25) led to Iowa ' s first TD. McElroy ' s tackle comes too late. Fooihatl 68 yards to the Gopher 12 and quarterback Jcrrv Reichow carried over in two keeper play.s. On the kickoff return just 17 seconds later Bob McNa- mara reeled off the most determined, and probably the best, run of his Minnesota career. Good blocking took him to midfield, but on the forty he ran into trouble. He cut through a tangle of players, shook from his back two lowans who had clear shots at him, and went the rest of the way untouched. Iowa seesawed back into a 14 to 14 tie in the second quarter, largely on the end sweeps of Vincent and Earl Smith. Smith and Vincent, a pair of lightning swift, hard driving half- backs, were a constant threat to Minnesota. They were most effective on the split-T quancrback-pitchoiit play, and were never cjuite contained. D jn Swanson, the third string quarterback who replaced Cappelletti when he was injured midway through the sec- ond quarter, led Minnesota to its third and final score. He hit Pinky McNamara with a 32 yard pass shortly before the half ended to put the Gophers ahead, 20 to 14. Vincent powered over early in the third quarter and once more things were all even, this time at 20 to 20. After the Gophers got their two-point safety they played brilliant de- fensive football and staved off the best the Hawkeyes could offer. Page 59 Covering m the mck of time, Wisconsin ' s Miller (21) manages to deflect a pass meant for Cochran (45). Miller and Gingrass (40) were in the Gophers ' hair all day. Outracing Gopher dcfcnscmen Swanson (17) and Cochran (45) is Wisconsin ' s Clar- ence Bratt (45). Bratt intercepted seven Gopher aerials to set a new Big Ten record. Results Mmn. Opp. 1 ' Nebraska 7 46 I ' inshiiri;h 7 2U Northwestern 7 V) Illindis 6 Michigan , 4 19 Michigan State 1 4-4 Oregon State 6 22 Iowa 20 Wisconsin 27 Grim eipressions on the players ' faces often indicate how the Gophers are doing. Wisconsin ' s 27-0 win brought long faces. Page 60 Safetyman Calc Quist (13) has the task of avoiding the in- terference of Locklin (87) and bringing Miller (21) to earth. FootbaH Gopher end Phil McElroy fights for position with Wisconsin ' s safetyman on pass thrown by Dale Quist. Going into the linal game with Wisconsni, Warmath ' s surprising outfit had a chance for a second place Big Ten finish. But an inevitable letdown after the punishing Iowa game, combined with the absence of injured Cappelletti, proved too much for the Gophers, and Wisconsin had little trfiuble in walking away with a 27 to win. The Badgers scored three touchdowns before fans were well seated and had an easy time the rest of the way. Minne- sota ' s biggest threat was a penetration to Wisconsin ' s 17 yard line in the third c|uarter. The Gophers were able to hold Alan Ameche, Wisconsin ' s ail-American, Heiseman trophy fullback to 26 yards, but even this bit of solace was dimmed by the fact that Ameche had an ankle injury which obviously hindered his running. The Michigan and Wisconsin games notwithstanding, the Gophers had an extremely successful season and fans were well satisfied. They overcame their repeated tendency of re- cent years to play spotty ball from one week to the next, and their far more exciting versatile offense, which featured more power and a better passing attack, clicked more sharply than it has for years. Bob McNamara made practically everyone ' s all-American team, and although Murray Warmath was not honored na- tiiiiially, to Minnesota fans he was the coach of the year. Page 61 With cold, more activity W ' liuer in Minnesota is a cold time, li is a time of raw winds •md sliiltinu. drittinj; piles of white, of slippery streets and snow-covered cars. On campus it is marked by stormcoats and overshoes, by penetrating; winds irom the Mississippi and hastening feet which make no pauses for chance conversations. Winter invariably means mass use of the tunnels, unused during other seasons except on rainy ckiys. Thev take in stu- dents of every kind and type, mix tiiem tor a moment of sameness between vellow walls, echoes, and white, glarv bulbs, then spew them into the center of campus, where they separate and again go their individual wavs. - «t. Page 62 But nothing else about winter was underground this year. To the contrary, the cold stimulated activity- As always, Snow week blustered in with buttons, queens and outdoor sports. Then Greek week and its freedom crusade roused, if no one else, Greeks. Most important news of the quarter, though, centered around University appropriations and the state legislature. President Morrill went round and round with house appro- priations committee members for three days, and at times University-legislature relations were a bit strained. The prob- lem was simple. The University needed more money, and the legislators, not knowing where to get it, cut appropriations. The same problem existed two years ago and will exist two years hence. CatiTpus politicians also came in for headlines. 1 he GP party split, and from the rift grew another, the SL party. No one got very excited except the participants, but it was interesting, even amusing, to watch the boys play their little game. Some happenings were big, others not so big. ikit each one affected a part of the student body, no matter how small, in some wav. Perhaps the minute, un-remembered, every day occurrences were the most important of all. for in them, equally as much as in classrooms, students lived and grew. Winter Qumrter The thrill of unhoped for grades must be shared like other good things. These girls compare results of a quarter ' s work. Better than expected grades make this coed flush with joy when seeing this slip. Grades New method, old feelings The day of reckoning has arrived. This student, fists clenched, leans over for a better look, hoping that maybe that D is a B. (Jradcs arc stranj c, awesome tliiiiLjs. Tlie prove very liiile, yet mean so very imich. dii know a subject well, g(H)f ilie final and liiul a C on your ijracle re[)ori — or you slide alons;, cram on hiyli points, hit it lucky and come out with an . or B. So what " So jjrades sometimes (lon ' i lell much of a storv. Hut they ' re exceedingly concrete; llieres no erasinj; them, no second try. And very often they ' re valid evidence of your quarter ' s work. V ' erv olien they reflect too much p.nlvinj;, sleeping, studying. That, prohahly, is why students praclicaily without excep- tion look to ihem with just a hit ot dread. Perhaps the worst momenis are tho.se immediately preceding the first quick scan ol the grade report. This year the .suspense was worse lor most everyone. The fateiul white slijis with the IHM-priiued marks were tlistrihuied lor the lirsi time in the Ad Iniildmg ,ind Northrop, and you usually had time to wait — and worry, du stood impatiently, first in a line and then in front ol the hantlers-out while thev searcheil lor your n.ime. Hy the eiul ol spring quarter, though, you were inured to the new method. Anyway, those IHM markings were still the same. . ' s to Z ' s, they meant either relief or chagrin, and m.uked the end ol .mother quarter. Grade slips are not complex in most cases but they bear repeated glances and studies. Thrill of talcing grades out of PO boxes was denied students this year. First few students received grades at Northrop. Later, confusion reigned as reluctant students were sent to and fro between Northrop and Administration. Diversion from dull classes is available if you enlist the nearest co-ed ' s services as a manicurist. Cold students trod by signboard not noticing the content for winter quarter is short and the weather tsn ' t play conducive. The routine begins again, and two weeks of vacation seem Moving back into dorm after Christmas vacation is generally unreal and vague for students entering class winter quarter. major job for students, who pack everything home for holidays. The business school faculty tried to win a broom ball victory over the business students during B day by placing a sidewallc sweeper in front of their goal. Staying upright on a pair of barrel staves while sliding down the bank west of the Union was tough but good for laughs. Dad ' s raccoon coat canne out of storage for the siti train trip to Mt. Tclemarlt. Bearded foresters hit main campus with a roar. After corncrrn9 every girl in sight and getting vita! statistics, they proceeded to the Daily office where they captured editor Berg. Sign seemed ironical to students who plowed through snow trying to make classes on t me. Campus visitor. Agriculture secretary Benson, defended his f.»fm polrcy and predicted rosy future for American agriculture. During winter quarter, between-class discussions arc generally conducted near a radiator. These two sudcnts find it even more comfortable to sit on the radidtor. Socialist leader. Harry Ward, was the first Socialist Club speaker whose political beliefs were not questioned by the administration. Putting golf balls and similar activity at this year ' s Fund Fair netted $500 toward the bu ' lding fund of the St. Paul Union. Spirit of New Orleans was captured at annual Mardi Gras dance by use of games of chance, colored lights and confetti. Page 69 ' Fight Communism " is Greek week poster slogan. This year ' s proceeds went to Radio Free Europe. Greek week marked first college freedom crusade. Mary Beth Ekberg, SLA senior, was crowned Greek week queen during Greek week var.ety show mtcrmission at Northrop. Tunic Twirl IS the annual Greek week dance open to anyone interested in putting on a white sheet. The Greek week variety show acted out the story of trecdom through the ages in several sltits. This modern dance by the Delta Gammas told of Russia ' s downfall. Suspended in mid-air, angel Gabriel, Dale Epiand. gave impression he was trying to fly. Greek Week From a crusade, a check Slraining to get a javelm airborne, a modern Greek shows his athletic prowess at the Greek week Olympics. : -X i ' Es ) - J ■■■■rt ■■■■ ■ «iii r - A . 3|y iap i V ■i ' ■ EL. You can find an argument about the relative merits and faults of the Greek system on any University street corner, in any near-to-campus bar, at any Union coffee table. It ' s a touchy subject. No matter your side of the fence, you can be sure of one thing. In union there is strength, although this neither logi- cally nor necessarily implies quality. In proportion to num- bers (about one-ninth of the student population) Greeks have their fingers in an awful lot of campus pies. Greek week is the one period every year when all or- ganizations unite and really push, for it is their chance to prove their worth. And this year was no exception. The week, which origi- nated on this campus in 1937, featured another original, the first college sponsored crusade for freedom, with all proceeds going to Radio Free Europe. Main sources of revenue were the Variety show antl solicitations from Twin ( " ities business firms. Other activi ' ties included the Tunic Twirl dance, a social service day, a songfest, the " Minnesota Olympics " and progressive parties. And when it was over, regardless of whether or not you thf)Ught the activity resembled junior high caperings, you had to admit one thing — the capering produced a fat $5,000 check which the Greeks handed over to RFE. Page 71 Controversy over University budget was highlight of winter quarter. Here Presi- dent Morrill goes over U ' s request at a meeting of the Senate finance committee. Most students find library is a good place for study. ng. Others find the quiet conducive to sleep. This year, commuters were promoted from sub basement to a more cheerful atmosphere. They now cat where old PO boxes were. Page 72 The mosl ambitious plans oi students will sometimes go astray, especially during winter quarter, as witness these two cnterpris:ng students as they take a nap between classes. Students will find all sorts of uses for the Union game room. Here a couple of fellows go over a class assignment together, instead of playing a game of bridge. r " ' XH i During winter quarter, when days arc short and nishts long, time passes all too rapidly and students go through finals week with plenty of coffee and no sleep. Craning his neck, student takes time from studying to say a few words to friend in St. Paul library. Page 74 Reading the Daily is a regular ritual for many students who find that it is much more interesting, if not as profitable as taking notes on the lecture. Students scan Union cafeteria ' s evening menu Many students take advantage of Union eating facil- ities, especially those who work on campus each night. . r ROTC graduates are sworn into their respective branches of the service by Colonel Kermit D. Stevens as part of winter quarter commencement ceremonies. Page 75 Three different people demonstrate the excitement of a hockey game in three ways ds the Gophers move In on thcrr opponents. Boy Scouts and cheerleaders don ' t score for the home team but arc part of all Williams arena games. Hockey seating is somct mes a problem but these two were probably inspired by the spir.t of youth to watch from here. Pa ge 76 Winter Spectating Spirit in spite of setbacks Hockey fans jammed into the Williams arena rink again this winter. In doing so they proved two things — that they would support a third as well as a first place team, and that hockey fans are about the most rabid spectators you ' ll find anywhere. They shouted and screamed, griped and ap- plauded — and kept coming back. Confidence and enthusiasm were high at the season ' s be- ginning. Later, when time proved what the wise ones had known all along — that even John Mayasich ' s ability and guts weren ' t enough to win every game — the confidence dis- appeared, but the enthusiasm was still there. During the Gophers ' last stand here against Colorado, when championship hopes of even the most optimistic dis- appeared, a fan reached over the rail, took a poke at a visit- ing player, and was belted a healthy one in return. Yes, hockey fans are rabid. Basketball spectators were more reserved, but they, too, crowded into Williams arena in droves. During the Satur- day afternoon games they watched TV cameras self con- sciously, wondering if their pictures were appearing on screens across the nation. They turned out in the greatest numbers for the last home game, against Iowa, and over- flowed from the second floor balcony in a solid mass all the wav down the stairs to the ground floor. Williaxns arena, a maze to sports fans looking for a scat, is untangled by ushers. TV covered three Minnesota basketball games this year like this local Iowa game telecast. This may be a forecast of things to come in University athletics. CulJing -harply, Chuck Mencel drives past CcPaul guard Jim Lamkin (II). Frank Blum (33) tries to help Lamkin stop Chuck. Basketball Finishing with a big IF Big Bill Simonovich (55), unable to shoot, spots Jerry Kindall (32), who sees a hole in SM Us defense. What mij;lu have hajipciictl 11 ' " . . . came to hu tlic liij; topic of conversation by Minnesota basketball l.ins at ihc clo.se of the U)54-55 (Jophcr season. On the night of l- ' ebruary 2S the Western conlerence championship was sitppo.secUy settled. Iowa and Minnesota, tied for the loop lead, met at Williams arena to determine the champion. Earlier Minnesota had sqiiee .ed past low.i. SI to XO, at Iowa Caty. Hut this time the Hawkeyes were a little too much for the (lophers, and ekeil out a 72 lo 70 victory. Then the II-S . . . began. Hut this was nothing compared to what h.ippened a week later. In their seasons ' finales, both Miniiesoi.i and low.i had weak opponents. IF the (lophers could win anil II " Iowa would lose, things woukl be all even once again. Hut Wis- consin settleil it by taking the (lophers, 7S to 72. Then came the blow. Two d.ivs later Michigan upset Iowa. And the II S . . . lieg.m anew. Hut there it w.is. 1 lu ( iophers had come close once again, but didn ' t have qiiiie enough. Minne- .Sola settled for a .second place lie with Illinois. When the season began no one was optimistic enough to predict a hrsi division spot lor the (lojihers. C oach Oz .ie C ' owles said that " it would be almost silly to fee! we coulil finish as high percentage-wise in the conlerence as we ilid last year. " (The 10 4 conlerence reconls were identical.) Garmaker scoring . . . was an oft heard phrase this year. Dick amassed 533 points, mostly on jump shots. Faking out Notre Dame ' s Stephens. Garmaker (53) finds a spot for easy lay-up and a resulting foul. Left-handed hook shots are not Bill Simonovich ' s forte, but his form is excellent. DePaul center, Jaksy, forgets his form in trying to block shot. Co-captain Dick Garmdtter exhibits the defensive play against Indiana ' s Hodson that helped him win all-American honors. One step ahead of Minnesota ' s Mencel. left, and Tucker, Hoosier forward Barley seems destined to escape for two points. Ambidextrous Charlie McnccI tries to out-maneuvcr Notre Dame ' s Stephens ( 15). while Garmalcer waits, ready to help him. BasketbaH Deadly jump shots by Carmaker from 20 to 25 feet out were part of the reason for Minnesota ' s 102 points against Purdue, All- American Dick (iarmaker and Chuck Meiiccl, liie only holdover starters, formed a fine nucleus, but Cowles didn ' t seem to have much else. Hill Simonovich, an caycr Init awkward six-foot, 10-inch junior, had played unly in spots last year. Hut Cowles began working with big " Hoots. " and the willing giant develtjped enough to finish as Minne- sota ' s third best scorer, averaging 15. points in 22 confer- ence games. Two excellent and previously unheralded sophomores, Huck Lindsley and Dave Tucker, b(jth of whom learned their basketball in Wisconsin prep circles, developed surpris- ingly well and filled out the starting five very adeciuately. Carmaker continued his hot scoring pace and set four new records in the process. His accurate jump shots from 25 to -iO feet out caused the public address system to announce " Carmaker scoring " at least seven times during every home game. Mencel, in his fourth year as a starter, became the team ' s top playmaker and still managed to score well. It was his fine work in the team ' s last two games that kept the Gophers from more decisive defeats. Most severe test of the pre-conference schedule came at Chapel Hill, North Caro- lina, where Minnesota played in the Dixie tournament. Al- though they were underdogs, the Gophers surprised every- one by going all the way to the finals before bowing to the nation ' s second-ranked team. North Carolina State, S5 to S4. Indiana ' s all-American Don Schlundt seeks help after his attempt at a driving lay-up is thwarted. Mencel, left, Carmaker and Tucker hope for an interception. Baskeibaii With each game the poise and confidence of neucomcrs Tucker, Lindslcy and Simonovich increased. ( " ()ii(iled with the excellent play of Carmaker and Menccl, the team devel- oped into one of the finest Minnesota has produced. It hit its peak against Purdue in Minneapolis, wlicn for tlic first time a Minnesota team scored over 100 points, ' ilu (Jophers romped over the Boilermakers, 102 to SS, and in their next home game equalled the mark by defeating Northwestern, 102 to ,S2. Most trying game of the season — and the one which showed that Minnesota had a lot of poise this vear — was against Purdue at Lafayette. The teams battled ihroiigh six overtime periods before the Gophers finally edged stalling Purdue, 5 " to 56. During three of the lirst five overtimes the Boilermakers held the ball, but each time their last sec- ond shot went awry. In the last session the game ojiened up and the (lophers " superior scoring power took its toll. Probably Minnesota ' s biggest mistake was its mid-season S7 to 75 loss to Michigan State. The Spartans, although they had a good team, caught Minnesota napping. IF the (iophers had played as hard and as well in this game as they were capable of playing, they would probabjv iiave been the Big Three Wildcats, Ehmann, Stoeppelworth and Grant. futJcly await rebound against M nncsota ' s machine. Voted the most valuable player in the Big Ten, Chuck Mencel shows his all-around ability as he drives by Purdue ' s Thornburg. Illinois guard Paul Judson (34) vainly tries to block Mcnccl ' s pass to teammate Dick Garmaker. Trapped on all sides, Bill S:monovich , prepares to use his strength for a jump ■ shot against Buckeye center John Miller. Ohio State ' s high scoring Robin Freeman is in trouble as Gophers Lindsley and Mencel surround him. Freeman, with a 33 point per game average, was held to 17. Serious concentration by Bill " Boots " Simonovich brought fruitful results this year. He averaged 15.3 points for 22 games, wh ' lc grabbing 240 rebounds. Minn. Results Opp ' A5 Dc Paul 94 M4 IX- Paul S4 54 Oklahoma A M h2 W Southern Mctliodist 11 77 Notre Dainc 66 SI Wake Forest 7 7y Duke 73 S4 No. C arolin.i Si.iie H5 72 Norlliwesteru 74 SI Iowa SO ss Inchaua 74 102 Purdue SS 75 Michig.ui Si.iie S7 102 Nortliwe.steru S2 5 ' Purdue 56 S2 Ohio State 56 7S Illinois 71 SO Indiana 70 74 Michigan 65 71 Wisconsin m 70 Iowa 11 72 Wisconsin 7s A crushing blow to Minnesota ' s title hopes befell when easy shots went awry. Last second Gopher shots usually failed. (HSllBHr • 1. •• v fe » kO ' - ' .. ' V i Alert lowans Scheuernr an (46), Seabcrg (22). Cain (21) and Davis (16) keep an eye on Simonovich ' s hot. Iowa ' s rebounding assured them of a win. Keeping up with Charlie Mcncel posed quite a problem to Gopher opponents and specifically to Wisconsin ' s Cable (39). Springing towards the basket in a graceful manner, Chuck Mencel prepares to add to h ' S point total. N ' Jm 4 %i K IV a : -: K1 Mml!! K%aL ' K H BasketbaU Ten champs — (ir at least would have had a share of the title. But Minnesota won most of the important close games. One of the most important was a late season 7S to 71 double overtime victory over Illinois which dropped the Illini Irom title contention. Both teams were tight and neither played up to par. Just one second at the end of the regular game made the difference. Illinois dropped what would have been the winning basket, but it was shot a split second after the final gun, and officials ruled that it didn ' t count. Nip and tuck games plagued the CJophers all season. No less than eight were decided in the last fe - minutes or in overtime. Iowa, Illinois, Wisconsin and Purdue fell victim to last minute Gopher surges. On the other hand. North- western, Iowa, DePaul and North Carolina State .squeaked by Minnesota. Again, IF more last second shots had dropped, the Gophers woulil have been Big Ten champs. Pest sea.son honors for Garmaker and Mencel were nu- merous. CJarmaker made most of the numerous ail-American teams and Mencel, fittingly enough, was named the most valuable player in the Western conference. They were the best of one of the most poised and well balanced teams Minnesota has fielded in a long time. But once more the IFS . . . had cont]uered the CJopher basketballers. Page 85 Hockey Plagued by inconsistency Inconsistent is the best description of tlie l ' 54-55 edition of the hcK-key (lophcrs. At times the team lookeii hke a world beater, but at other times it stumbled and groped and couldn ' t seem to make even a good pass. The (jophcrs whisked through their non-conference schedule undefeated, but then the roof fell in. In the next six games they won only one. lost four and tied one. The defending champions foinul tiiemselves resting in an unfa- miliar place in the league standings — last. From that time on it was obvious that thev just didn ' t h.ive the horses this year. Sporadically they flashed the form of a championship team but just couldn ' t put together a string of really well played games. By season ' s end, though, the team had won enough games to finish a rather belated third in the conference. Two definite and obvious lacks — of depth and experi- ence—were big factors in the CJophers " fall. (Graduation losses hurt, of course. But they were expected. What really cut deep was the fact that quite a few other good players failed to return because of various reasons — the services, in- eligibility and the like. As a result coach John Mariucci was forced to go with two lines. But even more important, inexperienced .sophomores filled in where experienced juniors and seniors were to have pl.iyed. Right wing George Jetty skates in from the left with only St. Boniface goalie Gordon Dibley to beat. Coach John Mariucci observes the action in his usual sombre manner. Center Jack Delaney looks for Mariucci ' s advice in crucial moment against St. Boni. Dick Meredith fights for position with RPI goahe Bob Fox. Two cherished wins were scored over RPI. Quick stops, such as this one by Gary Bergseng, often end in disaster. Winnipeg ' s Purvis hopes Bergseng can stop in time. Page 87 Position is dll important for rebound shots. Swanson (4) knows this fundannental. All-American Johnny Mayjsich never hesitated to pass when a team-mate had a better shot than he did. Mayasich (8) spots Jetty open for a right side shot. Keeping alert at all times is necessary lor Baron goalie Rocky Stubbs. for a Min- nesota rush can come when least eipected. i Aclion in front of the North Dakota cage worries goahc Jerry Schultz. Inconsistent Gopher play kept their scoring down. Mockey Two on one situation found Gopher defenseman Bob Schnnidt (17) vainly trying to stop Nodak ' s Huot, left, to Cherski (14) combination. Three-time all-American John Mayasich, probably the best college hockey player ever to don a pair of skates, teamed with George Jetty and Dick Meredith f)n the first line. This trio accounted tor a total of 153 points and formed the team ' s chief scoring punch. Mayasich broke his old conference scoring mark of 7S points which he set two years ago and tied again last sea.son. He amassed a total of SO points in 30 games. In four years of varsity competition the sensa- tional center scored 2 ' ' S points. One high spot in an otherwise dismal season was a pair of wins over Rensselaer Polytech, the Troy, New York team which upset Minnesota in the NCAA finals last year. The Gophers, at the time undefeated, wanted the wins in the worst way. They outplayed and outfought Rensselaer and took first an overtime 3 to 2 win, then an easier 5 to 3 vic- tory. A telling blow to Minnesota ' s championship hopes — and an early indication that the club didn ' t have it this year — came when North I akota invaded Minneapolis anil dropped the Gophers twice, 6 to 4 and 5 to 3. Both games were close for two periods, but each night Minnesota faltered momen- tarily in the final minutes and the Sioux quickly banged home a pair of winning goals. In many series throughout the season Minnesota looked Page 89 Skimming diong ice. Bob Meredith is still intent on keeping the puck away from No. Dakota ' s onrushing Huot and Chcrskt. Hockey good in one j;amc hut fell apart completely in the other. The team walloped North Dakota at CJrand Forks, 6 to 0, then lost the second night by 7 to 0. They went to Ann Arbor and swamped Michigan, the eventual NCAA champ, 10 to 4, then dropped a 6 to 3 decision. Again, at home Minnesota whipped Denver, 7 to .?, then lost, (■ to 5. Michigan Tech walked all over the Gojihers, 4 to 1, at Hoiighion, bin tin following night Mayasich and com[)any reboLnided lo a 5 to 4 win. And so it went throLighoiit the sea.son. And when Colorado came to town toward season ' s end and Mariucci ' s men finally put together two extremely well- played games, it was all lo no avail, for the westerners ' play was just a bit belter, liy this time Minnesota was fighting for second pi. ice in the league and a chance to go to the NCAA meet, but the heart breaking 4 to 2 and 4 to 3 losses just about killed its chances. Both games were losi iii the last pcrifid. -Mter that the (lopbers won three, lost tmir .iiul tied ime. and backed into ihirtl (ilace i y spliiiing iIkh lin.il series .ii North Dakota while Michig.m w.is belimg Michig.in Tech twice, ihereiiy dropping them to lourih |ilace. A r.ulier porniis defense added to the (iopluis ' diliiculiies. No one w.is to bl.ime for this — it just h.ippened. (io.ilie |ini Mattson, in his ihiril season as a regular, l.nled lo live up to Vast 90 Partially deflecting a Denver jhot, Jim Mattson licj ptone on the ice while Schnnidt (17). yacliel (18) and Mayasich (8) guard against rebound shot. uHP Referee Lloyd Karcs starts ptay by dropping pucic, while Maya- sich and Michigan Tech ' s Wylie (6) battle to gain control of puclc. Ken Yackel has the inside position for a shot against Michigan Tech goalie Bob Mc- Manus, but a lead pass sailed by yaclcel. Defensive lapses by Minnesota blue-liners nneant that goalie Jinn Mattson had to defend the cage alone. This year Mattson Ictcltcd out 300 shots more than were thrust at him during entire 1953-54 season. Page 91 Starting a Minnesota rush, Dick Meredith passes to mid-ice where Mayasich and brother Bob Meredith must wait for pucit before entering the attack zone. No one covers an unguarded Michigan net, for that is not necessary — goalie Lome Howes has the puck safely hidden beneath his body. High scoring duo of George Jetty and John Mayasich have a chance to score, but MSC goalie Schiller bodily blocks the net. ' fl fff ; H i ' . B ■ ■Bfii Mj ■iPi ,- g iP - ft? vy k M IMI . illr ' m ' • F B ' ' yi i ' " ' M ' n -M ' .S iM ■ ■• •Bj M jCt ' f ' iM ' ■ ' Bb H ' M. . ' v v Hf P fcSw ■ • H KkjiW i lw , ' . ' - ' tS H IV _ .. fV L " ' .- " .- " ■ " - ' j ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' Vm ' ' ' " ' ' JBBEB 1 -yi :,i:J:fs, Ib . ' ' .o sL - dk ' ' ' - ' ' sjBraffl J ' .- ' Jt V •. ' vr« s a3W J- H ' ■■ «i ' ■ { •■ J t$ r W crV. ' if ' iiK ...v ' j-m ' ' ' " A m Results Miiiii. Opp. St. Boniface 4 () St. Boniface 4 14 s ' innipeg Winnipeg Rensselaer 1 2 2 5 Rensselaer 3 2 Colorado College 6 2 Colorado College 3 Denver 3 s Denver . 7 4 North Dakota 6 ■) North Dakota 5 10 Michigan 4 3 Michigan 5 7 Denver 3 5 Denver 6 5 Michigan Tech 1 4 Michigan Tech 3 7 Michigan State 3 Michigan State 2 T Colorado College 4 1 Colorado College Michigan Tech 4 4 5 Michigan Tech 4 2 Michigan 5 1 Michigan 3 5 Michigan State 5 7 Michigan State 6 6 North Dakota North Dakota 7 Hockey advance hilling. His work in the nets was often far from spectacular. At the same time, he stopped almost 300 more pucks than he had a year ago, when the C»ophers had such a successful season. But the hlame didn ' t entirely lie with the defensemcn, either, for they were overburdened part of the season because it was necessary to switch Ken " ' ackcl to cen- ter. This forced Jack Petroske, Bruce Shutte and scjphomore Bob Schmidt to do the work of four men. A marked lack of back checking by the forwards in most games didn ' t make their work any easier. Over the season Petroske developed into one of ihc league ' s best defensemen, even though he made no all-star teams. His hustle equalled that of Mayasich and around the nets and in the corners he played with [irofessional skill. The season ' s disappointments were lightened somewhat by the realizatif)n that the leag ue had grown much stronger. Michigan Tech, Michigan State and Denver, perennial weak sisters, h.id added new Canadian blood and made respectable showings against Western Intercollegiate Hockey League giants like Michigan, North Dakota and Minnesota. When it was all over you had tf) admit that tlird pl.ice uasn ' t a bad finish, anyway. It was just that the team ' s su- perlative successes of the previous two years made it seem rather disappointing. Dick Meredilh offers opposition to referee Gustafson and Colorado ' s Silverbcrg, but Gustafson uses whistle to stop play. ff ' ■ ' r: mi ' GyMnnasiics Injuries take their toll For the hrst time in 25 years, a Ralpli Pipcr-cfjached gym- nastics squad failed to finish in one of the top three con- ference positions. There was a good rcastjn behind this t.ir ' s downfall — injuries to key men. in the conference meet at ( ooke iuill, lliinnis w.ilkcd away with the championship, scoring l.i ' ' i points. Mmni sota ' s 56 ' , points were good for fourth place. At the beginning of the gymnastics season Piper iiad hten quite optimistic abf)Ut the Ciophers ' giving Illinois a real battle for the Western conference cham[iionship. Returning lettermen Jim Jackson, Lloyd Olson. Doug Day. Hob John- son and Paul Lynch formed a solid nLicleus for him lo build a team around. Newcomers Ron Solon and Hill I- ' r.mi icli showed promise of helping the (lophers " title hid. But then disaster struck. Four of ilu top point winners turned up with injuries by the time of the conference meet. Day suffered a pulkil shoulder muscle while (lerforming during the halftuiit of ilie Iowa basketball game. Jackson. Olson and Lynch also incurred injuries wliicb sidelined them. The.se injuries left the team shallow, according to Piper, for " it is unusual to have four injuries in one year. " The Cophers entered three men in the NCA. tourna- ment and finished in eleventh place. Intricate maneuvers on the horizontal bar come easily to veteran gymnasts like captain Bob Johnson. Stunts on the flying rings require more than the proverbial flying through the air. Lloyd Olson il- lustrates with perfect coordination and balance. Rigidly straight hand ba ' ancing on the parallel bars by Ron Solon caught the judges ' eye. For the regular season, the Gophers won s-x and lost three. Balancing m a one arnn hand stand, Ron Solon perfornns in the free exercise event during the Big Ten meet held at Cooke hall. Newcomer Bill Frantzich improved steadily during the season to help Minne:ota finish fourth in the Western conference. Page 95 Jackknifing from the low board, diver Dick Hansel depends on perfect form, as he hopes to score in meet with Wisconsin. Page 96 Sophomore Howard Smith spent hours practicing the breast-stroke in preparation for Big Ten meets. Swimminff For swimmers, no impetus Minnesota ' s 10,000 lakes don ' t provide as much impetus to swimming as one might expect. Not to competitive swim- ming, at least, for most Minnesotaiis swim purely lor pleas- ure, according to Neils Thorpe, University swim coach. Thorpe lists this as one of the reasons why the Univer- sity has not won a IJig Ten swimming title in .?5 years. Other explanations are thai very lew high schools have indoor pools for practice during the long winters and that the University gives no swimming scholarships. ( ' oncrcte facts from the 1954-55 season he.ir out Thorpe ' s mournful arguments. The (iophers won only one miei, lost five and failed to score at the conference meet. Northwe.stern, the lone Minnesota victim, fell hy a -1 to 45 score. Iowa, Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana and I ' urdut .ill downed the (Jophers with little trouhle. C onsistcnt jioint winners this year included Jerry I ' l.ide land and Howard Smith, brea.st-siroker.s, Moh Benson .ind LaRue John.son, hack-sirokers, Dick Hansel, a diver, and Jerry dale, a distance swimmer. Prospects ff)r next year are more (iromising. Bob (Jawhoy, a Purdue transfer, set a new national AAU record hut was ineligible this year. Tb.e school ' s .strongest freshman le.im in ten years should help to lift Minnesoi.i from the depilis ol the conference basement. Wrestling Good spirit, poor results Injuries, ineligibility and drop-outs wrought a dismal season for the l ' 54-55 Minnesota wrestling team. The Gophers were beaten by Cornell, Wisconsin, Michi- gan State, Indiana and Illinois. They managed to pick up two wins, one each from non-conference opponents South Dakota and Nebraska, and to tie Iowa State. At the confer- ence meet the Gophers finished ninth. Brightest spot was Dick Kubes ' third place in the heavyweight division. Before the season began coach Wally Johnson had ex- pected the team to do fairly well in conference competition. But subsequent events quickly subdued Johnson ' s optimism. First blow was heavyweight Chuck Kubes " decision to forego his final year of eligibility to play in the North-South Shrine game. Two-year letterman John Munn did not report for practice and Paul Bengston, another 1954 regular, joined the armed forces. To make matters even worse, 123-pound Ed Anderson broke his leg during a practice match and Charles Prunty, a promising sophomore, was sidelined for two months by an operation. On the positive side. Bill Hunt and Ron Malcolm, two of the team ' s mainstays, compiled identical eight-won and two-lost records. Despite setbacks, " the team ' s will to win " built a good spirit for each match, according to Johnson. Blind wrestler Al Lennox (top| of MSC nears a pin in the 157 pound weight class. Big Ten championship wresting might have appeared to be a three ring circus, but collegiate wrestling bans showmanship. -JlPIXf!:,;:; An obstacle to desire Spring was a difficult qiuirtcr. li always is. Studying became an unwelcome burden, an obstacle to desire. For as the snow melted and the grass revived, so did the desire to escape books and building and to do something — anything, pro- viding it was in the warm, enjoNable outdoors. But restlessness didn ' t come as earlv as usual, tor it was cold this sjiring. Usually students count on sprawling in the sun, studying or sleeping, by May. This year it sno wed on May 6. But elections came as usual, classes went on as usual, and tinally it was warm. With the sun came the usual signs of spring, ' ou no- ticed them especially iluring noon hour. ' hite coated medics Pase ' 98 eating their lunches clustered like birds on Millard ' s steps, and the inescapable number of assorted students scattered themselves over the Union ' s west lawn. Things seemed to take on new life, to become more zany and exciting. A St. Paul man willed the University 30,000 dime novels. The University accepted. The Library sold over 2,000 old books concerning everything from love to so- cial pathology for 25 cents apiece. The building was jammed for two days. Two members of the English department were labeled communists and involved in Washington hearings. Both were proved innocent. A Centennial student housed a boa constrictor — length, SV? feet — for three days. It was discovered and evicted by officials. Biggest social event of the quarter was the Stardust. Students came in droves. They came in suits and formals, sport coats and summer dresses. Commuters came, GDI ' s came, fraternity men and sorority women came. They crowded the dance floor of the Union main ballroom and overflowed onto its balcony. They mingled, bumped, stepped on each other ' s toes, and perspired. But they all enjoyed it, for Louie Armstrong put on a good show. And eventually finals came. In a wav they were welcome, for everyone knew that just beyond them lay three glorious months of respite from books and responsibility. Spring Quarter Stardust The Louis Armstrong, Vclmd Middleton duct laid them dead. His showmanship made up for the force he lost with youth. Instruments ' smooth lines suggest the smooth sounds that emanated from the band of Louis Armstrong and his all-stars. The usual tears and smiles came after Skip Silliman was crowned Stardust queen. Star covered ballroom was the setting for Stardust dance, the biggest social event of spring quarter. When warm weather hits campus, stu- dents emerge from buildings to cat lunch, talk or sit and relax on the sunny Mall. Outdoor classes arc always a welcome relief during spring quarter, but often warm days malcc concentration hard and students ' thoughts stray far from class. After five months of snow and cold, students let studies go and enjoy the wonder of balmy days. With paper behind glasses and an open shirt, student takes advantage of sun on Union terrace. The ticket booths were without the color and hghts of the nearby shows but they drew repeated visits from carnival goers. It wouldn ' t be a carnival without cotton candy. Everyone eats it despite the difficulties involved. Campus Carnival A midway— sweat and sawdust ll ' s ilic Ui Top, it ' s complcie witli peanuts, popcorn and crackcrjack, cotton candy and wild animals. Hut it ' s not a circus come to town, it ' s the Campus Carnival. For tw(j action packed, crowd-shoving nights University students iranslorm Minnesota ' s lieldhouse into a miiKvay as gay and noisy as the liveliest of any carnival ' s. C ' onccssions, games ol chance and girly shows stand along the sawilust-strcwn |)aths. Barkers with meg.iphones shout Page 102 at onlookers in true carnival fashion, " (rmawn in. tuh-ry yer luck " and " enjoy the guh-reatcst show ol the midway " echo hack and forth. Everyone ' s show is the hest and the only one " VOU can ' t alTord tiih miss. " Dining the course ol their evening Carnival-goers last s()ring toured Mexico, Spain, China, New Orleans and King Solomon ' s mines .ill on the s.ime trip. Thev e en llew to M.us .ind got to know Mickey .Spill.nie. 5 A talent display by members of Alphd Delta Pi goes on above suggestive slogan. Dixieland bands were popular gimmicks used to attract customers to what they claimed to be the best show on midway. Costumes of all sorts abounded in the field house during the carnival, hiere a barker and a showgirl show two exposure extremes while chatting with performers. CaMnpus Carnival The Carnival, operating on a competitive basis, provides incentive for everyone. It offers prizes to the best show, the best concession and the organizations tliat take in the great- est number of tickets. It all fits — the better the show, the more customers it draws; the better the concession, the more people attend. It ' s all for the biggest prize the C arnival olTers — that tmv ticket which is the perftirmers ' goal. So the barker yells a bit louder, the girls " smiles broaden, and that fellow and his coed date buy another pair of tickets. Campus Carnival is a production that takes months to set up. Organizations — fraternities, sororities, men ' s and women ' s residences — all begin in January to pair olT for the (-arnival. Somebody must have a great idea — an idea better than anyone could possibly dream up — to make his show the Carnival ' s best. When ideas crystallize the real work begins — songs, dances, painting, costuming and building. Time! Time! Time! Slowly the midway begins to take shape. One after another tents go up and concession stands rise. In a whirl opening night arrives, and the excitement of the Carnival fills the air. The smoke, the noise and confusion, .uid the cold, brisk air all provide an unmistakable atmosphere. The continuous sh(Avings — sometimes a dozen, sometimes even more — seem endless, but each time that tent is a little more crf)wded. They like it. they like your show. Then it ' s over, the winners are announced, tents come down, equipment is |Hit away and doors are locked. Some one — it doesn ' t matter who, you all laugh .uid groan- chirps, " Got any good ideas for next year. ' " The carnival was drawing to a close and there were prizes to award. The crowd gathered and a lucky guy won a Nash car. Enlhusiaslic expressions on males ' faces arc common during Carni. These boys are attracted by the appcahng come-on to mock television show. Center of boys ' attention was the popular show ' hich had a strip tea:cr who cautiously did her trasing behind a sheet in an oversized TV set. The show " Temporary South of King Sol- omon ' s Mines " by the Commons club and Winchell cottages used a south seas theme. The identity of fraternity men is lost when white bucks arc replaced by costume for carnival. Brazilian dancers were probably main attraction of Fiesta Del Toro show which was climaxed by bull fight. Page 105 Campus Carnival The carnival is not all work. Brcalts for Cigarettes give workers a chance to chat and meet people from other organizations. Just before the carnival opens, a large flurry is generated by workers trying to beat fast approaching finishing dcadlnc. Sleepless mghts take their toll. After many days and nights of construction and practicing, a hard evening of horn blowing and activity often ends in acute fatigur. Page 106 Mustache, string bow tie, bermuda shorts, and boat racer ' s knee cap seldonn come to- Sethcr except for times like campus carnival. Soon after the carnival closes on Saturday night exhausted show people begin tearing down the same structures that took so much time to set up. Page 107 As the crowd gathers in front of the Physics building to wdtch E Day knighting ceremony a sign announces the variety show. E Day E-Day Itmghtmg ceremonies, conducted by St. Pat, saw many disappointed seniors. They had their eyes on Queen Jean Johnson, but only got to kiss the blarney stone. Given the title ol St. Patrick, patron satnt of engineers, Ji m Comfort smiles proudly as E-day parade passes through campus. All campus knew it was E-Day when the engineers passed the law building, and ex- changed foundry sand, water, floor and mud with the lawyers in the traditional E-Day feud. Customs take a beating A lew lawyers threw eggs and two enterprising foresters swished wastebaskets of water from the roof of the Physics building onto passing engineers. Extraordinary? No, just commonplace events on E-Day. This year it looked as if the foresters, who go out of their way every spring to make life miserable for the engineers, wouldn ' t even have to try. The two-da festivities ran into enough difficulties unassisted. The first blow was the discontinuation of the traditional queen-kissing custom. For the first time in years, there was to be no long line of seniors — and juniors and sophomores and freshmen — waiting to kiss the Queen Colleen. Old customs took another beating when the yearly cross- river worm drive was called off. It was a case of too much Mississippi river running too fast. Then, to make it all seem like a forester ' s dream come true, the big weekend turned out to be a rainv one. But after two quarters of austere living and hard planning, the engineers weren ' t going to give up. A wet but noisy parade rolled up Church street Friday morning, and the engineers didn ' t get quieted down or dried off for two days. . satisfied group of IT-men and dates wound up festivi- ties Saturday night in the ,St. Paul hotel at the E-Day Brawl. Even in the rain there was enf)Ugh E-Day to last two days. Sludents pause and look at the large helium inflated bal- loons used by the engineers to advertise their open house. Page 109 Backstage Norihrop duditorium candle bearers in the " Marriage of Figaro " wait for their cue. Elhereal light casts glow on singer during Metro- politan presentation of opera. La Foria del Destino. In spring the mind has a tendency to wander fronn studies and things of acadennic nature. But Minnciota ' s winters dennand spring drills and reviews for ROTC men Page I 10 The madness of spring causes students to hold campus elections. The claims and noise of campaigns came — and one-sixth of the students voted. • J Lan m Cap and Gown day comes only once d y a.. .nt seniors march from the front of CofFman Memoriat Union up the Mall and into Northrop auditorium. The firsl sight of sons and daughters in graduates regalia is witnessed at Cap and Gown day by parents and grandparents. Page III Greetings befitting a king await John Wallfred when he touches home plate after smashing a game-winning homer to defeat Michigan, 3 to 2. Five for the price of one You " pays yer money and takes yer choice " ai ilie Uni- versity annual spring sports day. This is the day when ath- letes from five sports clamor for the attention ot students and fans. It annually features baseball, track, yoif and tennis contests. The spring intra-sc]uad football game, which tra- ditionally tops olf spring practice and gives fans a chance to see the newest edition of their team, is also pia ed on spring sports day. One of the top .iltr.ulions last year tcxik place on the baseball tliamond where more than . (){)() fans were on hand to see Paul (JicI finish his brilliant career at the University. In his anxiety to please the home fans with a win, (Jiei threw too many fat pitches, and the (iophers were defeated by Wisconsin, 3 to 1. Minnesota also lost the second game to wind up with a Hig Ten record of six wins antl nine losses, which landed them in sixth [ilace in the lin.il P)ig Ten standings. Another dotible ckle.ii, ihis one by Michigan Slate earlier in the season, had been the crowning blow to Minnesota ' s championship hopes. A rainy week end forced the ( " lophers to play a triple header with Iowa on May 1. The ( lophers won two of the three games and defeated Michig.m the next week end, but then won only one of their last eight contests. When the season opened. Minnesota ' s chances of finish- Coach Dick Siebert picks out the mistakes made by boys on the field and explains how the play should have been made. Page li: A tense situation on the field brings a nervous feeling to crowd in the stands. Basebail Catcher Linder Peterson closely follows the ball preparing to lay some solid wood on it for a hit. Gene Steigcr, Minne- sota ' s top catcher, missed the final series with a hand injury. Out by two steps is Minnesota ' s first sacker, Rog Anderson. Failure to hit the ball by opposing inflelders was the main reason the Gophers wound up in the Big Ten second division. Page 113 Broad jumper Duanc Jcnnctt exerts every bit of strength he can muster in clearing 17 feet against Wisconsin ' s traclisters. I I Track 1I1J4 liij;h had seemed hriylu, tor the te.im featured an excel- lent pitching staff, always an important factor in baseball. Hut a pronounced lack of hitting proved to be fatal and prevented the team from finishing with a mtich better record. While the hitters were failing, the |)itchers were doing more than their share. Not one wound up with an earned run average of over three -point, which is doing very well in any league. Giel compiled the best average, allowing only 1.% runs a game. He won nine and lost three, (icne Stciger led the hitters for the second straight year with a . 54 aver- age in 20 games. Jim Kelly ' s track siiuad picked spring sports day to score its lone conference victory, a 66 ' ' , to 65 ' thriller over Wis- consin. In dual meets during the outdoor season, ilu stpi.id won two anil lost live, and finished eighth in the conkrencc meet, scoring only 101 7 points. Minnesota ' s 1954 track hopes fell chielly on the shoulders of three men — Harry Nash, Jerry Helgeson and (iordv Holz. Nash had a gootl season and placed in both the 100 and 220-yard dashes at the conference meet. He went to the NCAA meet at Ann Arbor, but faileil to c]ualify. At the conlereiice meet Helgeson ca|itured third in the discus throw. Holz anil Dave Rogers, a [lole-vaulier, were the oiilv other Ciophers to place at the conference meet. Track coach Jim Kelly anxiously paces the sidelines as he plots the strategy to be used in trying to defeat Wisconsin. Page 114 4 Distance man John Trentman springs from the starting block at the sound of the gun opening quarter mile race against Iowa. Finishing second in the quarter mile Is Minnesota ' s Trentman. Badger Mansfield wins race, but Minnesota won the meet. Page 115 Teeing off on the second hole, George Reynolds hopes to stay out of traps and on the fairway, thereby adding Gopher points. Relaxing m the morning sun, golf team members watch the ceremonies that accompany the Big Ten meet, which was staged on the University ' s golf course during last year. Spring Sports Resembling bottles on a wall, white squad members hope to be pjckcd off the shelf and put into the annual spring game. Page 116 Following through on a serve is high on the list of tennis " musts " . Two year veteran Don Korn illustrates this point. Clear sities bring forth a smile from ten- nis coach Phil Brain, for the tennis season lasts only during the month of May. Practicing their fore-hand, over-head and back-hand shots, respectively, arc Minnesota ' s Korn. Phillips and Wolpert. Spring football practice traditionally ends with an intra-squad game. Last year. Warmath ' s new split-T system saw 105 points scored. Golfwise, Minnesota scored a double victory on spring sfwrts day. The Gophers downed both Iowa and Wisconsin in a three-way match. But Coach Les Bolstad rated Pete Oberhauser the real story of the 1954 golf season. In the con- ference meet, plaved on the University course, Oberhauser was two strokes ahead of the entire field with only four holes left in the final round. But he took an eight on the fifteenth hole and finished second in the meet. Other Minnesota golfers failed to do as well as e.xpected, even with their home advantage, and the Gophers had to settle for third place in the conference. (Conference ratings are based solely on the results of the conference meet.) Northwestern handed Minnesota one of its four confer- ence tennis defeats on spring sports day. Iowa, Indiana and Wisconsin were other winners over the Gophers. Non- conference victories over Carleton and Iowa State accounted for the Cjophers " two wins. At the conference meet, Felix Phillips was the only Minnesotan to score. He placed second in the singles tournament and gained the Gophers their five points. Tennis, like most other spring sports, surfers from the long Minnesota winters which delay outdoor practices until well after most other schools have been outside for some time. Page 117 A rarity for most of the year, bare backs and arms arc common during spring quarter final week when temperatures soar. Newspaper costumes arc worn at the J Day banquet by Miss Print candidates Lois LaBissonicre, Jane Tyaclc and Peg Johnson. After a final comes a long awaited cigaret and small talk about the rough test. Here this procedure is followed in the Physics lobby. Evidence of veterans in baccalaureate ceremonies wjjk: pact seniors locating their college standards. On Ihe football practice field 2500 seniors line up to file into Memorial Stadium for graduation exercises. Meanwhile officials hope the spring rains don ' t interrupt the event but the field house is always ready in case. Page I 19 With heat a slow pace Summer sessions were pleasant at tlie University. Lite slowetl to a more calm and placid existence. The campus lost much of its hurry and bustle, and classrfiom activity became less burdensome. An aura of laziness pervaded the campus, alonj; with stifling, humid sueaty heat. (Classes became informal — T- shirts and pedal pushers or shorts were common — and were often conducted outside. The student body, shrunk to a fraction of the IS.OOfl-odd regular students, no longer crowded hurriedly onto siiiew.ilks and steps at each bell. Instead, students sauntered leisurely, enjfjying the imacciistomed Miiiiiesoi.i sun. P«3e 120 Older students were in evidence — teachers attending summer school and middle-aged men and women gaining degrees bit bv painful bit. They made competition for marks just a little keener. Week-end parties were abundant, often raucous and late to break up. Almost ever one had enough time and inertia to spare, so that relaxation was well mixed with work. Frequent trips to lakes and beaches were also in order on weekends, and became practically a necessity at times, for some June and July days were unbearably warm. One morning two weeks after the first session began many students arose unusually early. They saw the first total eclipse of the sun in this area. The session saw another first — or, perhaps more accur- ately, a last — and the University lost a tradition, when after 40 years of service familiar campus trolleys were abolished. For the remainder of the summer their bump and clang was replaced by the roar and fumes of buses. ' hen the second session dismissed late in August the campus became almost dormant. The English professor from New York and the chemistry undergraduate from Chicago packed up and went home, and local students, faculty and administrators used the month before fall quarter ' s opening for a welcome vacation from the daily routine. Summer Session . !■ ' Man was portrayed as a Curious Savage in drama o that name staged by University Theater last summer. Last runs of the inter campus trolleys were made during summer session before bus fleet assumed runs across the Cities. Construction at Mayo Memorial entered its last stages by summer as workers set glass plate in position in the lobby area. mg Civil defense tests were conducted from the control center of the campus, located in basement of Administration building. ! I 4 Parking lot attendants swore mercury evaporated from thermometers inside lot sheds as the campus waited out the spell. Page 123 Orientation Frosh coeds betrayed their fatigue at day ' s end despite determination to suffer a full program of meetings at orientation. Bewildering but practical Freshmen enter the two-day orientation period bewildered. They leave it confused — and bewildered — but possessing a practical fund of information and a faint idea of what all the shouting is about. The program, carried on under tiie dean of students office, gives frosh an insight into the University as a whole — its available services, organization and gener.d i.ivcjut — be- sides testing and registering them. The frosh are divided into groups and conducted through the programs, both social and educational, by one of 10 stu- dent leaders during the first day. On both days tests are administered and counselors assist the Ireshmen in plan- ning their programs and registering. The social side of the program is not neglected, either, for evenings are well-filled with entertainment such as tlances and informal get-aci]uainied programs. During a day of orientation the groups stop for a break, a colte and a discussion of the days tour. The two day orientation is filled with what seems like an endless round of tests, pannphlets to read and forms to fill out. Tests are administered to incoming students as part of the orientation program. Long tests taken with many others give newcomers a taste of anonymity. During the brief respites new students give some order to material handed them. At dinner meetings the barrage goes on. Orientation is a hard two days for anyone. Page 125 Seniors Culmination. Rush. Relief. This is what a senior originally experiences. Culmination of association with an institu- tion, of organized learning. Rush with cap and gown day, baccalaureate and commencement exercises, and the petty details which accompany each. Relief that the whole busi- ness is about to end. When a senior marches up the mall, or rents his cap and gown, or receives congratulations from happy parents, he ' s glad that he made the four-year effort. Glad that he wasn ' t thrown by PH3 as a freshman, that he studied all night before a calculus final as a junior, that he put in extra research hours on a seminar paper as a senior. But after that senior accepts his diploma, formal evi- dence that he possesses a degree, " together with all the honors, rights ami privileges " belonging to it, he becomes conscious of something he ' s been increasingly aware of throughout his senior year. He realizes, with mixed emotions of uneasiness and ex- cited anticipation, that commencement is the correct word, that culmination is not apropos. That during four years of college he has been in a sheltered period of transition, a period which closed, sharply, finally, conclusively, when he received that diploma. That he is for the first time com- pletely free a nd independent, ami life, stretching before him, is only beginning. Aaby, D. Aaron, A. Abbott, N. Abdo, R. Abraham, N. Abrahamson, D. Acton, K. Adams, M. Agerlie, C. Aiken, Jr., F. Akamatsu, T. Albel. M. Albrightson, D. Allen, C. Allen, K. Allen. M. Allen, R. Altermatt, P. Althoen, M. Althoff, J. Ammenlorp, R. Andersen, A. Anderson, D. D. Anderson, D. L. Anderson, E. A. Anderson, E. H. Anderson, F. Anderson. G. R. Anderson, G. M. Anderson, J. S. Anderson, J. B. Anderson, K. Anderson, Lee Anderson, L. J. Anderson, L. E. Anderson, L. K. AAHV. |)ONN VIR(;ll„ SuhiKil .f Bumiicss AilminiMralion, Accounting;; MIniK. No. Dak.; Swimminj, ' , BuMnc s board. Al- pha Phi Oim ;a, .Xccountins club . . . AARON, ALLKN H.. Law Sch H)l: Minnca|x hs: Hillcl foundation. I ' hi Delta I ' hi . . . ABBOIT. NANC:Y ARLIS, a.llcKc of Education. Rcc. Leadership; Minneapolis; V. A. Aquatic league. Tri-U. YWCA . . . ABDO. RONALD THOMAS. SLA. Liberal Arts; Minne- apolis; Newman club . . . ABRAHAM, NOREEN JANET. In- stitute of .-Kgriculture, Home Economics Etiucation; Olivia; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Clovia, HE. . AWS. Wesley foundation . . . ABRAHAMSON, DUANE ANDREW, .School of Business . ' dmin;stratinn. Insur.inn : Bloonur, Wis. . CTON. KAY MERLYN, Sch.Kil of .Nursing; Minnea(xilis; Kappa Kappa Lamlxla. LS. . Chorus. Y VC. . . . . D. MS, MARILYN MARTHA, Sch«)l of Medical Sciences. CXcupa- tional Therapy; St. Paul; LSA . . . . GERLIE. CLARICE IRENE, Oillege of Education. Nursinj;: Menomonie, Wis.; LSA . . . AIKEN, JR., ERANK LACiREE. Mortuary Science; Minneapolis; Alpha Mu Sigma . . . AKAMATSU, TOSHIO, SLA, Bacteriology; St. Paul; Boxing . . . ALBEL. MARNA F., C ' tillegc of Education. Nurser -Kinilergarten-Primar : Winona; Alpha Delta Pi. ALBRK.HTSON. DIANE PAULA. Institute of Agriculture. Home Economics; New Richmond, Wis.; Camma Omicron Beta . . . ALLEN, CHARLES V., College of Medical Sciences; Rochester; Phi Rho Sigma . . . ALLEN. KENNETH ED- WARD. SLA. Sociology; St. Paul . . . ALLEN, MYRRHENE DOROTHY. College of Education, Nurscry-Kindergarten-Pri- niary; St. Paul; Alpha Kappa Alpha, FTA . . . ALLEN, ROB- I.Rl CORDON, SLA. Art; Minneap ilis; Phi Kappa Psi . . . ALTERM.VIT, PAULINE MARIE, SLA, Humanities; Minne- apolis; Alpha Omicron Pi. W. .A, .AWS, ALTllOl.N, MARY El.l .AUKl II, College of Education. Ric. Leadership; Biwabik; WAA, YWCA . . . ALTHOFF. |OHN JOSEPH. Law School; Waverly . . . AMMENIORP, RAY- MOND A.. College of Education; Minnea|X lis; Football . . . ANDERSEN. ANKER VALDEMAR, School of Business . d- iiiini.tration. Accounting; Minneapolis . . .ANDERSON. DON- ALD 1).. SL.A, Political Science: Minnea|K lis: Phi Camilla Del- ta .. . ANDI RSON, DONALD l.ERcn . SLA, Interdepart- mental; Monlicello. ANDER.SON, EDITH ANN. General Cj.llege. Business: Minne apohs; Christian fellowship. Band . . . ANDERSON, EUCH-NE lll.l.Ml.R. Institute of Technology, t ' ivil Engineering; St. Paul; CU E|isilon. ASCE . . . ANDERSON. FRED A.. School of Business . diiiinistration. Industrial Rel.itions; Robbinsdale; Sigma Delta Psi . . . ANDERSON, CARY ROBERT. College of Education, ( ' ore Curriculum: Minneapolis; Ctoinmons chib. Silver Spur, YMCA . . . ANDERSON, (lERALDINE M.. ScIi.kiI of Nursing, Nursing; Minneapolis; .Alpha Omicron Pi. Rooter club, Newman club . . . ANDERSON, |EAN SELMA. Insii- uite of , griculture. Dietetics; Minneaixilis; (ijiiima Omicron H(ta. Omicron Nu, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortar l oard, YWCA, 111 A. ANDERSON, JOAN BARBARA, SLA, Speech; Minneajxilis; Kapp.i Kappa Lambda, Zeta I ' hi Eta, I-S. , SL.A lx ard. Red Cr,.ss council. Tennis . . . ANDERSON. KENNETH |E- ROMI-.. Institute of Technology, Civil Engineering; St. Cloud; Chi Epsilon, Al|iha Phi Omega, ASC.E, LSA . , , ANDER .SON, l.l-.E I ' .., SchcMil of Business ,Ailminisiration, Industrial .Ad- ministration; Plunlield. N. ).; Chi Psi, IFC , , . ANDER.SON, LEL,ANI) JOHN, Sclu« l of Business ,Administration, (Uneral Business; Minneaixilis; U Vilhige council . . . .ANDIRSON, LOIS |;L.AINK, College of Education, Business |-.ducation. Si, Paul; Zeta Tau Alpha, ITA, WAA . . . ANDER.SON. LOIS KATIIRINI-.. Institute of . griculture. Ibime l-conomics Edu- ,.ition; Minneapolis; I II. A. Anderson, L. W. Anderson, M. . C. Anderson, M. G. Anderson, M. L. Anderson, M. L. Anderson, O. Anderson, P. R. Anderson, P. W. Anderson, R. E. Anderson, R. James Anderson, R. John Anderson, Roger Anderson, S. Andrews, P. Andrs, W. Andrusko, D. Archibald, , M Armantrout, D. Aronson, R. Augustine , H Ausk, M. Austin, L. Axthelm, W. Babcock, E. Bach, B. Baeyen, L Bailey, G. Baker, M. ANDERSON, LYLE W., Colltfsc of Pharmacy: Detroit Lakes . . . ANDERSON. MARION CATHERINE, College ot Edu- cation, Elementary; Minneapolis; .Alpha Delta Pi . . . ANDER- SON, MARLENE GRACE, CollcKC of Education, Nursery- Kindergartcn-Primar : St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Lambda, FT.A . . . ANDERSON, MARY LOUISE, College of Education, Pri- mary; Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . .ANDERSON, M.ARY LOUISE. Institute of .Agriculture. Home Economics; Minneapolis; Phi Upsilon Omicron. HE.A, Inter-Varsity Chris- tian fellowship . . . ANDERSON. OSCAR D.. College of Medi- cal Sciences; Buffalo: Phi Rho Sigma, Delta Kappa Phi, Silver Spur, LSA, Student Council of Religion . . . ANDERSON, PAUL R.. SLA. Liberal Arts: St. James: Chi Psi. ALA. ANDERSON, PEGGY WEAVER. College of Education, Ele- mentary; Minneapolis: Kappa Phi, FT.A. Chorus . . . .ANDER- SON. ROBERT ERNEST, College of Pharmacy; Grand Rapids; Kappa Psi . . . ANDERSON. ROBERT JAMES. Institute of .Agriculture, Dairy Techncjiogy; Minneapolis; Junior Dair ' Sci- ence club . . . ANDERSON. ROBERT JOHN. SLA. History. Political Science; Spring Valley; Delta Tau Delta, Football man- ager, MMRA . . . ANDERSON, ROGER JOHN. College of Education, Physical Education; Windom; Delta Tau Delta, Baseball, Freshman football, M club . . . .ANDERSON. SU- S.AN J.ANE. SLA. Journalism; .Albert Lea; Kappa Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha . . . ANDREWS. PAUL L.. In- stitute of Technology. Civil Engineering and Business .Admin- istration: Floodwood: Chi Epsilon. Tau Beta Pi. .ASCE. ANDRS. WILLIAM LOUIS, Institute of Technology, Electrical Engineering: Glen Lake; AIEE . . . ANDRUSKO. DOLORES JE.AN. College of Education, Art; Minneapolis; Kapjia Kappa Lambda. Delta Phi Delta. Gamma Delta, AWS . . . ARCHI- BALD. MAXINE. SLA. Journalism: Deerwood; YWCA. Chorus . . . ARMANTROUT. DOUGLAS W.. SLA, Interdepartmen- tal; .Aberdeen, So. Dak.; Phil Delta Theta, Sigma Delta Chi, Arnold Air society . . . ARONSON. RICHARD RA •. SLA. Speech: St. Paul: Phi Chi Eta, Christian Science organization . . . AUGUSTINE. HAROLD EARL, School of Business Ad- ministration, .Accounting; Minneapolis; .Accounting club . . . AUSK. MARGARET ANN. SLA. Journalism: St. Paul; Kappa Tau Alpha. Theta Sigma Phi. Daily. LSA, YWCA. A-B AUSTIN, L. THOMAS. School of Dentistry: Rochester: Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . AXTHELM, WANDALYN AGNES, SLA, Sociology: Des Moines, la.: Delta Zeta . . . BABCOCK. ELIZ- .ABETH ESTELLE. College of Education. Nursing Public Health: Markville: Sigma Theta Tau . . . BACH. BARBARA SI.NGER. SLA, English Literature; Minneapolis; Phi Beta Kap- pa, Lambda .Alpha Psi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . BAF.A ' EN. LOIS M.ARIE, Institute of .Agriculture, Home Economics Edu- cation; Minneapolis: HEA, WAA . . . BAILEY. GEORGE CLIFTON, JR.. SLA, Economics; Swatara . . . BAKER. MARY .ANN.A, College of Medical Sciences. Ph sical Therapy; Chi- cago, III.; WAA. Cage 129 m[ jii__.. Baker, J. Banta, K. Bardwell. R. Barker, R. Barsch, J. Barslad, J. Barlig, S. Barlletl, M. Bauck, W. Bauman, E. Beard, V. Beecroft, C. HAKKR. IKAN ' 1... SLA, l vych ilo ! : Fergus Falls . . . BAN T. . KKNNin ' ll M.. Insiiiutc uf . )!ricuUuro. Animal Huv banilrv; Arlin ;l in. Va.: SiKiiia Nu . . . BARDWKI.L. ROB- r.RT FOWl.hR, SLA, Intir.ki.arinuntal: Far .i. N ' .i. Dak.: Phi IHlta Thtta, IFC . . . BARKKR, RICHARD MORRl.LL. Insti- tute- (if Tcchni li) ;y, Civil hnninccrin ; Canibriiljii: Chi Fpsilcm. lau Beta Pi. Pluiiih Bnh, c;h irus, ASCK . . . ItARSCIL JO- SIPH Vr.RNON. Sth(».l of Dintistry ; Minneapolis: SiKina Chi . . . BARSTAD, JUNE BURDELL. C .lligc of Education, Mu- sic: Thief River Falls: Tau Beta Sipnia, Eta Si ;ina Upsilon, Band. LSA . . . BARTKi, S. lOAN. Collide of Education. Spttch Pathology: Duluth: Speech Patholojjy club. Chorus . . . BARTLErr, MAR ' IN LERO ' I . Institute of Technology. Me chanical Engineerin ;: Minneapolis: V.MC " . , . SME. HALCK. Wll.LlA.M KDW.VRl). Schmil of Business Adimnis- tralion, Mcrchandisin ; Sellinj;: Perham; (iainnia Delta, Beta (ianima Sifima . . . BAUMAN. EDWARD JAMES, Institute of Technology, Electrical Engineerinj;: Brainerd: Kappa Eta Kappa, Eta Kappa Nu. IRE . . . BEARD, VALERIE A., Oillejic of Education, Industrial . rts: Mound: Zcta Tau .Mpha. SP N. Chorus, AWS . . . BEECROFT. CHARLES FREDERICK, 0 l- lege of Pharmacy: Minneapolis; Kappa Psi . . . BEC.CS, |. NET . LLYN, College of Education, Elementary: Minne- apolis: Pi Beta Phi . . . BEH.MLER, CAROLE ANN, Cxdlcgt if Education, Elementary; St. Paul: Delta Zeta. F ' T. . . . HELL, KARL EDWIN. SLA, Political Science: St. Paul: Phi c;an ma Delta, Phi Chi Eta, Chorus . . . BELL. THEODORA I ' ANKRATZ. University College. Related Art: Mountain Lake: . lpha Chi Onieg.i. Republican clult. Beggs, J. Behmler, C. BeU, K. Bell, T. BEI.LAND, I ' .U(;ENE RAYMOND, Schools of Law Business Administration, Law and Accounting: White Bear . . . BELL- MAN, BARBARA JUDITH, SLA; Minneapolis: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Delta Phi Lamlxla, SPAN . . . BENDER, DONNA IX)R- R.MNE, School of Physical Me !icine, Occupation:il Therapy: (;.ickle. No. Dak. . . . BENFORD. ODELL L., SLA, Political Science: Minneapolis: YDFL, Public Relations Commission . . . BENJAMIN, BARBARA ANN, College of Education, Nurscry- Kindergarlen-Primary : Minneapolis; Rooter club, YWC. . . . BENSON. CLARENCE H., ScIkk.I if Business Administraticjn, (Jeneral Business: Worthington . . . BENSON, DONALD ERICK, School of Business Administration, .Accounting: Minne- apolis; Accounting club. HI NSON, HAROLD (,KOR(;E. College of Education, Ellemen- tary: Minneapolis; ETA . . . BENSON, PEII;R |()HN, SLA. Humanities: Minneapolis: Phi Kappa, Flying dub . . . BENT- LEY, WILLIAM OLIVER. SLA. Speech: Minnea|.olis: Phi Chi Eta . . . lil.RI SWILL, !RE1)I:RICK CARL. Institute of Tech- nology, .Aeronautical ICngineering: Minneapolis; Triang le. .Mpha Phi Omega, Flying club, Inst, of .Aeronautical Sciences . . . BIJU;, HETTY KARIN, SLA, journalism: St. I, iuis Park: Cbiiius, Mortar Board, Thela Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha. SPAN, Daily Editor. Ivory Tower editor, Westminster founda tion . . . BI.RC;, MABEL LOUISE, Institute of Agriculture. Home I-.conomics l-.ducation: Minne;ipolis: Phi Upsilon Oniicroii . . . BER(;, MIRIA.M CLAIRE, College of Education, Nursing: RoumI Lake; Alpha Tau Delta, Sigma Thela Tin. I ' l Lambda Theta. BIRC.IORl). |OA .MARILYN. Iiisiitute of Agriculluu. II..1.R Economics Education; Minneapolis; Phi Upsilon Omicron, IIE.V . . . BER(;iN, (;ERALD W.. SLA. Pre-Theology; Minnea| olis; Delta Kippa Phi . . . BERNARD, WILLIAM N., Institute of Technology, Aeronautical iaigineering: (ireen Bay, Wis.; Inst, of Aeronautical Sciences, MMR.A, Newman foundation, Tech- iiolog board . . . BERNET, ROBERT LEE, Schtn.l of Dentis- try; River Falls, Wis. . . . BERNICK, MYRNA DALE, SLA, Mathematics; .St. Paul; Sigma Pi fJmega, llillel foundation. Flying club . . . BERNIER. ROBERT ER IN, Institute of Technology, Industrial Engineering; St. Paul: SMI , ( ' hrisiian Science organization. Page 130 Belland, E. Bellman, B. Bender, D. Benford, O, Benjamin, B. Benson, C. Benson, D. Benson, H. Benson, P. Bentley, W. BereswilL F. Berg, B. Berg, M, L. Berg, M. C. Bergford, J. Bergin, G. Bernard, W. Bernet. R. Bernick, M. Bernier, R. BERZIXA, LIGITA CINA, OiIIcrc of Medical Sciences: Rij;.i. Latvia: Alpha EpMlon Iota . . . BETHEL, SHIRLEY ANNE. College of Education. Rec. Leadership; Minneapolis: Rooter club . . . BILLINGS. (;R. CE ELLARENE, SLA. English: Minne- apolis: Phi Beta Kappa. Lamlxla .-Mpha Psi. Delta Phi LamWa. Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . BINSTOCK. PAUL. College of Edu- cation. Music: Minneapolis; Alpha Sigma Pi. Orchestra . . . BIRCH. WILLIAM DEAN. Law School. Fmancc ; Minneapolis; Delta Iheta Pi . . . BISHOP. BARBARA, SLA; St. Paul . . . BJERKE. BLAIR CARL. SLA. Psvchologv: RoKvoihI FalU: Theta Xi. BIORNDAHL. ROBERT WILSON. SLA; St. Paul . . . BJO- STAD, C.- ROL E.. Institute of .Agriculture. Home Economics Education; Lindstrom: .-Mpha Chi Omega. Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, WAA. HEA . . . BLADE. GARY ALVIN, College of Education. Core Curriculum; Minneapolis: RcMdent-Commuter party, FTA . . . BLAKESLEE. BEVERLY IRENE. Institute of .Agriculture, Home Economics; Forest Lake; Clovia, W.AA, HE.- , 4-H club. Congregational-Presbyterian fellowship. Honor Case commission, Agriculture Intermediary board . . . BL.-VNCHETTE. JE.ANNE C. College of Nursing: Minneapolis . . . BLANZ. DORIS ELLINGSEN. College of Medical Sci- ences, Medical Technology: St. Paul: .Alpha Delta Theta. Orbs. Med. Tech. Student Council . . . BLESL RO(;ER CURTIS. College of Education. Elementary; Wa zata. Medical .Sciences: Minneapolis; Phi Delta Epsilon . . . BLOOM. SHELDON H.. Cx)llege of Pharmacy; Minneapolis . . . BLOS- BERG. VIOLA BENJER(;I.RDES. College of Nursing. Profes- sional; Minneapolis; AWS. IRC, YWC.A. BLUMENTALS. EDITE. University College. Secretarial; Min- neapolis . . . BLUMENTALS. )ANIS. SLA. Architecture; St. Paul; AIA . . . BOCKSTRUCK. CLARISSA T.. College of Edu- cation. Nursery-Kindergarten-Primary; St. Paul; Pi Beta Phi, WAA, FTA . . . BOECKMANN. MARILYN BLANCHE. Gen- eral College. .Art; .Minneapolis: Newman foundation . . . BOLIN. ALFRED BERNARD. Institute of Technology, Electri- cal Engineering: Minneapolis; Kappa Eta Kappa. .AlEE. Techno- log board . . . BOLSTER. RICHARD ANDRE. College of Edu- cation. Core Curriculum; Minneapolis: .Alpha Sigma Pi . . . BOLSTORFF. FRANK DOUGLAS. Institute of Agriculture. Forestry: Grand Rapids: Sigma .Alpha Epsilon, Silver Spur, Iron Wedge, Basketball. M club. Forestry club. BLEWETT. JAMES STANLEY. SLA. Political Science: Minne- apolis: .Alpha Kappa Psi . . . BLOMQUIST. RICHARD F., SL.A, Economics; Detroit Lakes: Sigma .Alpha Epsilon. Phoenix. Republican club . . . BLOODSWORTH, BARBARA JEANTNE. College of Education. Elementary; Rochester; Phi Mu, FTA, Republican club, Panhcll council. Westminster fellowship. Go- pher Progressive party . . . BLOOM. BARBARA H.. College of Education; Minneapolis . . . BLOOM. D.AVID, College of B Berzina, L. Bethel, S. Billings, G. Binstock, P. Birch, W. Bishop, B, Bjerke, B. Bjorndahl, R. Bjostad, C. Blade, G. Blakeslee. B. Blanchelte, J. Blanz, D. Blesi, R. Blewett. J. Blomquist, R. Bloodsworlh, B, Bloom, B. Bloom, D. Bloom, S. Blosberg, V. Blumentals, E. Blumentals, J. Bockstruck, C. Boeckmann, M. Bolin, A. Bolster, R. Bolstorff, F. HOLT. nONALD ARTHUR. CoIIckc i ( Medical Scitnccs: Ben- son: I ' hi Chi. Phi Beta Kappa . . . BOOSALKS. THF.ODORK GUS, SchiNil III Business Ailminislratiim. .Accountin);; I- ' arihauh: .Accounting club. Rcpubhcan club. F- astirn Orthmlox fellowship . . . BORDWELL. PHYLLIS IKAN, College of Education. Nursini;; Spirit Lake, la.; Christian fellowship, Nurses club . . . i«)R(;eri)1N(;. Catherine lou. College .f r.iuca- lion: Minneapolis; YWCA, ETA . . . BORICH. PATRICK If)llN. Institute of .Agriculture. .Agricultural Education; Mea l- owlands: Alpha Zeta. Ag Education club . . . BORICK. AV- RON WILLIAM. SLA. Psychology. Minneapolis; Mu Beta Chi . . . BORST, BARBARA JANE. Schmil of Occup.ilional Ther- apy; Minneapolis; YWCA . . . BOSLAUC.H. OAVII) LEE. In- stitute of Technology, -Aeronautical Engineering: Minneapolis; Inst, of Aeronautical Sciences, Flying club, Tech commission. BOTZ, rX)NNA M., College of Education, English; St. Joseph . . . BOWTJEN III, JAMES HENRY, SLA. lournalism; Rich- lawn, Ky.; Kappa Sigma, Ivory Tower . . . BOWERS. .ANNE LOUISE, College of Education. Nursery-Kindergarten-Priinary; Minneapolis . . . BOWMAN. ELIZABETH CAMI RON. SL.A. Psychology; St. Paul; Kappa Alpha Theta . . . BOYD. ROB- ERT WALL.ACE. Law School: Duluth: .Acacia, Phi Delia Phi . . . BRAINARD. JOHN BRIMHALL. College of Medical Sci- tnccs: St. Paul; Beta Theta Pi. Pershing Rifles. Nu Sigma Nii . . . BRAY. PHILLIP COFFING, Institute of Technology, Elec- trical Engineering: Minneapolis; Commons club, YMCA . . . BREDESEN, BETTY GEORGIA. College of Education, Ele- mentary: Minneafxilis: LS.A. Bolt. D. Boosalis, T. Bordwell, P. Borgerding, C. Borich, P. Borick. A. Borsl, B. Boslaugh. D. Bolz, D. Bowden, J. Bowers, A. Bowman, E. Boyd, R. Brainard, J, Bray, P. Bredesen, B. Breilenfeldt, D. Bremer, R. Bren, R. Brenny, A. Brokaw, R. Bronslien, G. Brooks, M. Bros. H. Bros. N. Brown, B. Brown, C. Brown, D. Brown, G. Brown. M. Brummer, C. BruselL J. HRI.ITENFELDT. DORVAN H., College of Education, Sixech Pathology; Pcrham; Sp ech Pathology club. Gamma Delta. .VIMRA . . . BREMER. ROBERT CARL. Institute of Technol ogy. Mech.imcal Engineering: St. Paul; Sigma Chi. .ASME . . . BREN. RICHARD JOSEPH, College of E.lucati.m, Rec. Leader- ship; Excelsior; Phi Chi Eta . . . BRENNY, AUDREY A., Col- lege of Nursing; Minneapolis; SPAN . . . BROKAW, RO WFA ' .A M.ARII% College of Education. Nursery-Kindergarten- Primary: Corning, la. . . . BRONSIIEN, GERALD ALAN. SL.A, Radio Speech; Minnea|iolis; . lpha Epsilon Pi. Railio anil Television GuiUI, Masquers, WMMR . . . BROOKS. MARY JI:AN. SLA: St. Paul; YWCA. SLA board. I1R(K. HELEN ELIZABETH, SLA, History: Wayzata: Kappa Kappa c;amma . . . BROS. NANCY LLEWELLYN, SLA. Sluilio . rt; Minneapolis; Kappa .Alpha Theta . . . BROWN. BIVITY LEAC:iI, C .llege of Nursing; Excelsior: Nursing CiI lege board . . . BROWN. CLARI-.NCJ- CHRIST, Institute ol Technology, Mccli.inKal T ngineering; St. Paul . . . BROWN. DONALD KENT, College of Education. Natural Science; By- ron; FTA . . . BROWN, CJRETA VAUCJllN, College of Edu- c.uion. i;leiiienlary; Minneapolis . . . BROWN, MARIAN EVE- LYN, Institute of .Agriculture, Home Economics; BliKUnington: Punchinello Players, Wesley foumlation. YWCA, -1-1! club. Stu- dent Council of Religion, HE.A, BRUMMl R. (IIAKI.ES OROURKE, Cillcge ol Ediicaii.in, In du tri.il; Wells; Mu Iota Epsilon, .Alpha Sigma Pi, Basketball. Track, MMRA, ITA, Newman foumlation . . . BRISELL. lANET INIZ, SLA. lournalism; St. Paul; Delta Delia Delta. IIT.A. LSA . . . BRYAN, C.AROL MARGARET, Insiitule ol Agriculture, Home Ivconoimcs: Minneapolis; Gamma Oniicron Bet.i. Morl.ir Boaril. Phi Upsil.ui Omicron, .All-U Congress. HE. . . . lU DRUS. MARt:EI.I.A AN(;ELA, College of I du.alion. .S,,oal Studies; Lublin, Wis. . . . BUI.I.Ol K, LE.STER lOIIN. Sl.. . Music; MllUU•apoll ; Phi Beta Kappa . . . BURGER. K. THR N . NN, SchiHil of Business .Adminislralion, Secri- tari.il anil Supervisor : St. Paul; Newman foundation. Bryan, C. Budrus, M. Bullock. L. Burger, K. § Bursch, B. Burstein, M. Burton, O. Buzzelle, B. Byrne. D. Cabak, M. Cable, J. Callister, P. Campbell, J. Campion, W. Carlelta, V. Carlin, G. Carlson, A. L. Carlson, A. J. BURSCH, BETH . NX. College of Education, Nursery-Kinder- garten-Priniary: Minneapolis; Alpha Gamma Delta, Panhell council. FTA. WAA, Orientation. Campus Chest . . . BUR- STEIN. MELVIN LEONARD. School of Business Administra- tion, Accounting: St. Paul: Phi Epsilon Pi. Wrestling. Home- coming. Greek Week. Campus Carni al . . . BURTON. OR.- (JERTRUDE. School of Public Health. Nursing: San Diego. Cal. . . . BUZZELLE. BARBARA V. IL, School of Dentistry. Den- tal Hygiene; Minneapolis; .-Mpha Kappa Gamma . . . BYRNE. DU. NE F.. School of Business -Administration; Minneapolis; Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman foundation . . . C. B. K. MICH.AEL RICH.ARD. Institute of Technology. Civil Engineering; Hinck- ley; Chi Epsilon. ASCE . . . CABLE. JULIA MAE. College of Nursing. Basic Professional; Ranchester, Wvo. CALLISTER. P. ' TRICIA ANN. School of Medical Sciences. Occupational Therapy; Cannon Falls . . . CAMPBELL, JAMES BERNARD, School of Business .Administration: Mankato; Alpha Kappa Psi. Newman foundation. Republican club . . . CAM- PION, WILLIAM F., SLA, Economics; Minneapolis; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . CARLETTA, VIRGINIA PILLA, SLA, German- Chemistry; St. Paul; Newman foundation . . . CARLIN, GARY H., Mortuary Science: Fosston . . . CARLSON. AL- DYNE LOUISE. Institute of .Agriculture, Home Economics Edu- cation: Williams: Clovia. WAA. 4-H club, LSA, HEA, YWCA . . . CARLSON, ARNOLD JOHN, Institute of .Agriculture, Education; Cosmos: ,Ag Etlucation club. .Ag Club commission. LSA. B-C Graduates gather on the Mall, take pictures and adjust caps and gowns before baccalaureate, the last senior event until graduation. Page 133 C l K ft - Carlson, I. Carlson, J. E. Carlson, J. H. Carlson, R. M. Carlson, R. A. Carlson, W. Carpenler, R. Carpenter, V. Carroll, G. Carroll, P. Carler, J. Cater, A. Chader, C. Chafos, N. Chapman, B. Charters, F. Chayne, P. Chelberg, H. Cherry, C. Christensen, B. Chrislensen, J. D. Christensen, J. M. Christensen, L. Christiansen, A. J. Christianson, A. N. Chrislianson, R. Coe, R. Coen, C. Coffman, J. Coleman, J. Collins, H. Collins, P. Compton. R. Conger, R. Conley, C. Conrad, H. CARLSON. IRhLK MAR. College of Education. Eliincnurv: Minnc.i| i.liN: ITA . . . CARLSON. JOYCE EVELYN. Sch.K.I ' »! McdiL ' al Scicncfs. Medical Tc-chnolii . ' ; St. Paul; Ganiina Phi Beta . . . CARLSON. JUUITH Hi;LKN. College of I-.ducation, Nursery-Kindernarten-Priinarv; St. Paul; Gamma Phi Beta . . . CARLSON. ROBERT MERKDITH. Institute ot Tcchnologv, l lcctrical Knfiineering; Minncapfijis; Phi (iamnia Delta. .MKI.. CiiorUN . . . CARLSON. ROGER ALLAN. Sch.» l of Busines- Administration, Accimntinj;; Minnea|iolis; .Scabbard and BLide. Accounting club . . . CARLSON. WALLACE W ALFRED. School of Business .Xilniinistration, . ccounting; Eveleth; .Ac- counting club. CARI ' ENTKR. ROLLANI) TERRY, School of Business Admin- istration; Minneapolis; Theta Chi. .Arnold .Air society. Business board . . . CARPENTER. VIRGIE MAE. College of Educa tion. Elementary; Minneapolis; Alpha Phi . . . CARROLL. GERALD THOMAS. Law School: Minneajiolis; Beta Theta Pi . . . CARROLL. PAITIE JO, College ..f Education. Language Arts; Minneapolis; Zeta Phi Eta. ETA. LSA . . . CARTER, JOHN S.. SLA. Social Work; Minnea| olis; Disciple Student fellowship. Hr.iiherhood Week . . . CATER. ALLEN WCXJD- HURV. School of Business .Administration. Finance; St. Cloud: Chi Psi, (ireek Week. Homecoming. Public Relations commis- sion. CIlADhR, CAROL ANN. University College. Retail . dverlis. ing; St. Cloud . . . CHAFOS. NICKOLITSA (d.ORlA. SI.. . Interdepartmental; Rochester; .Alpha Omicr in Pi. Board of Pub- lications. Eastern Orthodox fellowship. Gopher Progressive party . SCSA, Panhell council. Greek Week . . . CHAPMAN. BAR- BARA KAY. College of Education. Rcc. Leadership; White Hear Lake; WAA, Aquatic league . . . CHARTERS, FRANCES CAROLINE. SL.A. International Relations; Fort Madison, la.; International Relations commission, YWC.A, Republican club . - . CHAYNE. PATRICIA A., University College. Art; St. Paul; Delta Phi Delta. Gopher. Ad club . . . CHELBERG. HAROLD O.SCAR. College of Education, Music; Hopkins: Phi .Mu .Alpha, Chorus. (Ill KKV. CURIIS N., Scli..nl ol Dentistry; Detroit Lakes . . . CHRISTENSEN. BARBARA THERESSA. Institute of Agricul lure. Home ICconomics; Clarktield: LS.A. Punchinello Plavers. ■I-H club . . . CHRLSTENSEN. JOANNE DELICdlT. .ScIi.h.I of Dentisir). Dental Ihgiene; Dassel; Chorus . . . CHRIS Tl- SEN, JOYCE M.. College of Nursing. Basic I ' rofessional: St Paul; YWCA. C horus . . . CHRISTENSEN. LEON GIORtJf, Institute of Technology; Windom; AIEE. MMRA . . . CI IRIS riANSKN. AUDREY J.. SLA. Speech: Hopkins; Zeta I ' lii Eta. CHRISTIANSON. . RLYS NATALIA. College of Nursing. Basic Professional; La I Libra, ( " al.; LS. . Nursing College board . . . CHRISTIANSON. ROBERT BRUCE, School of Business .Adminislralion. Industrial Relations; Rice Lake. Wis.; l ' Vil lage Council . . . COE. REGINALD KINtiSI.AND. SLA. Ra dio Speech; Minneapolis; Phi Kappa Psi. WMMR . . - COEN. CONRAD TIIIODORE. School of Business Administration. Insiiraiue; Pine Islam!; MMR.A. Newman loundalion. Union Board. Residinl-t ' onimuler parly. International Relations club . . . COI-FMAN. J0M:E ALICE. .Schiwil of PInsical Therapv; .South Bend, Ind. . . . COLEMAN. JOHN RUSSILL. Sl.. . Z....log : Si. Paul: Sl.. lioanl. t OLI.INS. HAROLD ARIIIUR. Insiiiule ot . griculiiiie. Am ni.il Husbandry; .Allnrt Lea; Silver Spur. St. Paul Sludeni council. Kitchi Geshig council . . . COLLIN.S. PATRIl K WAR RIvN. SL.A, Political Science; Minneapolis: Sigma Phi I.psiloii. Scabli.ird and Blade. Republican club . . . COMPH)N, RIlH . RD IIARTI.AND. SLA. Journalism: Richlield; Sigma Delia f.hi, Dailv, I»ory Tower . . . i:oN(;ER. R.ACHEL Cl.EONE, ( ' ollege of Education, l ' .leiiientar : ,Minnea| olis: Daily, ( ' horns. I " TA . . . IX)NLEY, C-.AROI. JEAN. SLA. Sociologv: Minne apohs; Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . CONRAD. HARTLEY ED WIN, Institute of Technology. Mechanical and imUistnal Tn- i:ineering; Dulutli; ASME. Inler- ' arsii Christian lellowship. Cook, E. Cook, G. Cook, J. Corcoran, J. Cornelison, M. Coulter, B. Coulter, J. Coyne, E. Craggs, J. Craig, M. Crawford, J. Crosby, C. Curtis, B. Czarnecki, N. Dady, J. Dahl, H. Dahl, M. Dahlin, H. Dahlquist, J. Dahlstrom, M. Danielson, R. Darke, G. Davidson, C. Davis, D. Davis, M. Davis, N. Davison, M. Dawson, J. COOK. EMMY LOU. Schoul i t Dentistry. Dental Hygiene: Mondovi. Wis.: . lpha Kappa Gamma . . . COOK, G. RY ROBERT, Institute of Technology. Architecture: Minneapolis; . lpha Rho Chi, AI.- . . . COOK. JOHN WILLIAM. SLA. Physics: Osseo: Toastmasters club . . . CORCORAN. JAMES FR.WCIS. School of Business . tlministration. Finance: Minne- apolis: Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . CORNELISON. MARY, Col- lege of Education, Nursery-Kindergartcn-Primary; Moscow, Idaho; Delta Gamma. SLA . . . COULTER, BARBARA JOAN, College of Education: Minneapolis: Pi Beta Phi, Phi Lambda Theta, W. A . . . COULTER. JOHN TIPTON. School of Busi- ness .Administration. General Business: Minneapolis: Chi Psi. FPA. C-D COYNE. EILEEN MARY. SLA. Political Science, St. Paul: Gamma Phi Beta, Newman foundation. . WS . . . CR.- GGS. J.ACK L., Institute of Technology. Electrical Engineering: Brain- erd . . . CRAIG. MELVIN VERNON. College of Pharmacy: Fairmont: Phi Delta Chi . . . CRAWFORD, JOHN LESLIE. College of Pharmacy: Beavercreek: Kappa Psi . . . CROSBY. CAROLYN LOUISE. SLA. Political Science: Minneapolis: Alpha Phi . . . CURTIS. BEN W.. School of Dentistry; Minneapolis . . . CZARNECKI. NETTIE NATTLE. Institute of Agriculture. Home Economics Education: Williams: WA.- . HE. , Newman foundation, YWC. . DADY, JOHN DI.XON. School of Dentistry; Minneapolis: Delta Sigma Delta . . . DAHL. HENRY LAWRENCE. JR.. School of Business .Administration, Industrial Relations; St. Paul . . . DAHL, MARILYN ANN, College of Education. Nurscry- Kindcrgarten-Primary; Minneapolis: Kappa Delta, W.A.A. YWC.A . . . DAHLIN. HELEN MARTHA. School of Occupational Therapy: Stanchfield . . . DAHLQUI.ST. JOHN ANDREW, SL. , Phviics: Cambridge: Am. Inst, of Phvsics . . . D.AHL- STROM. MARY JOAN. School of Medical Technology: St. Paul . . . D.ANIELSON. ROLAND CLARENCE, School of Business .Administration, General Business and Economics: Minneapolis: Hockev. DARKE, GEORGE JAMES, School of Dentistry: St. Paul: Psi Omega . . . DAVIDSON. CAROLYN A.. SLA. Home Econom- ics. Journalism: Duluth: Theta Sigma Phi. Gopher . . . D.WIS. DON.ALD J.AMES. College of Education. .Art: MinncaiKilis: Delta Phi Delta. Newman foundation. Daily . . . D.AVIS. MURIEL E., SLA, Political Science: Willmar: Alpha Phi, All-U Congress, AWS . . . DAVIS. NORMAN LEIGH. Institute of Technology. Electrical Engineering: Minneapolis: IRE . . . D.A TSON. M.ARY ' .ANN. Institute of Agriculture. Foods in Business: St. Paul: .Alpha Chi Omega. Phi Upsilon Omicron, HE.A . . . D.AWSON, JEAN H.. Institute of Agriculture. .Sci- ence Specialization: Stacy; Ag. Education club. Page 135 Day, D. Day, M. Day, N. Dean, W. Deering, J. De Gray, O. De Grote, G. De Koning, F. DICK. HKI.KX MARIK. Colkj-c of Education: Minneapolis FIA . . . DICKSON, JOHN DWICMT, Institute of Tcchnol- osy: Civil linKinecrinn: St. Paul; Chi Kps-lon. .ASC K . . . DIIv DRICK, MYHR, C.ARLEKN, CoIUkc of Education. Elcriun- tary: Exct-lsior; I ' i Beta Phi . II-U C innress. Corps of Sponsors. FTA. WAA. Chorus . . . DIERDORFF. lOYCE JEANETTE. ColltKe of Education. NurseryKimlerpirten-Priniary: Minneapo- lis .. . DINCJMAN. JEAN. Institute of Agriculture. Home Economics E lucation: Minneapolis; Pi Heta Phi. Phi Upsilon Onucron. Mortar hoaril. I ' i Lambda Theta. Omicron Nu . . . DITTER. HI riY R.. School of Nursing; Minneapolis; WAA . . . DOIilS. HETTY ALISON. College of Educalir.n. Elemen- tary; Anoka; Alpha Xi Delta, WAA. DODD, NORMAN JOSEPH. Sclio,,l ,f lUisrness Administration, .Xccountinj!; Minneapolis; Zeta H;ta ' I au. Mu Beta Chi . . . Df)ERIN(;. DONN.V M.. SLA. Merchandising; Scotts Hlu T. Nelir.; Alpha CJamma Delta. WAA. Panhell council . . . DOL- VEN. HEAL (iORDON, Institute of Technology. Applied M.illuriiatics; Willmar; Anchor and Chain . . . DOMHROSKY. lA.MI.S WILLIAM, .School of Husiness . dminisIration; Si, Paul; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . DONLEY. DOLORES LILLIAN. Col- lege ol Education, Ivlementary; Minneapolis; Westminster fel- lowshi|i . . , DONLEY, MARTHA ANN, College of Educa- tion. Elementary: Minneapolis; Phi Mu. WAA. 1-TA, YWCA . . . DONOVAN. JOAN MARY, College of Educ.ition, Ele- mentary; St. Paul: WAA, Newman founilation. DOPKE. EDITH E., ColleKe of Ediu m, Ux. Le.idership: Winona; Delta Delta Delta, WAA, AWS , . . DOPP, FRANK ANDY, College of i;ducation. Physical Education: St. Paul , . . DO.STAL, MAIWJARET ANN, Institute of .Agriculture: Home Iconomics l ' .duc;ilion; Hutchinson; Camilla Omicron Heta . , , DRAKE, CHARLES EDWARD. College of Pharmacy: Minne- .ipohs; Kappa Psi. Am. Pliarm. Assoc. , , . DUDLIvY, WIL- l.l.VM IIF.NRY, .School of Husiness Administration, Finance; Charles City, la.; Acacia, Daily, Husmess hoard , . . DUTCH- r.R. HARHARA WEEKS. College of Nursing; Waterloo, h,.: Kappa Alpha Theta, All-U Congress, Nursing i;ollege board. Delvin, R. De Mann, M, De Mars, W. Deneen, J, Derscheid, H. De Vaney, N, Dewhurst, A. Dicaire, R. Dick, H. Dickson, J. Diedrick, M, Dierdorff, J. DAY, DOUGLAS RICHARD, SLA, Psychology: St. Paul: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, , rnold ,- ir s xicly, SLA board. Silver Spur, Crey Friars, (Jym team, Sigma Delta Psi . . , DAY. MERRY, SL. . French; Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Lambda. YWC.V, RiK ter club. WAA. AWS. LSA . . . DAY, NORMAN DAVENPORT. Institute of Technology, .• rchitecture: Minnea|xilis; . lpha Rhii Chi, Plumb Hob, Technolog. AlA . . . DEAN. WILLIAM FREDERICK, SLA, S| eech: Hopkins; Sigma Chi. Lnion Ix.ar.l . . . DEERINC;, JANET EILEEN, SLA. Music; Minnea|H,lis; Sigma Kappa. Tau Heta Sigma. Band . . . DE fJRAY. OLIVER LOUIS, College of Education. Natural Science: MinneajKilis: YMCA . . . DE (;R0TE. CAYLE MAXINE. O.llcgc of Fjlu- cation. Physical F lucation; Clara Citv: W.A. , FT.A . . . DE KONING, FLORENCE VIRGINIA, O.llege of Education, Art: Minneapolis: Delta Phi Delta, Newman foundation. DELVIN, ROBERT O. JR.. Institute of Technology. Civil En gineering: Minneapolis: Chi Epsilon, Cheerleader. . SC¥. . . . DE MANN. MICHAEL M.. Sla. I ' sychologv ; Minneapolis; New- man foundation . . . DE MARS. WILLIAM JAMES. Oillege of Education. Social Studies; Minneapolis; Newman foundation. International Relations club . . . DENEEN. JOAN ADAIR. College of F ' xIucation; Minneapolis: Delta Phi Delta. YWC;. . . 11-U Oingress. International Relations c immission . . . DER- St:HKII). HARVEY RONALD. Institute of Agriculture. Agri- culture; Ktnvon; . lpha Gamma Rho . . . DFl VANEY. NANCY. School of Physical Therapy; Hibbing; Delta C;amma . . . ni:WHURST. ANN MARIE. SLA. English; Stillwater; Alpha Omicron Pi . . . DICAIRE. ROMAN MAURICE. SLA. Journalism .Vlvertising; Minneapolis: Ad club. fl0f Dingman, J. Diller, B. Dobis, B. Dodd, N. Doering, D, Dolven, B. Dombrosky, J, Donley, D. Donley, M. Donovan, J, Dopke, E. Dopp, F. P«3t 136 Dostal, M, Drake, C, Dudley, W. Dutcher, B, DUXBURY, JAMES MAURICE. Institute ii Asriculturc; Ani- mal Husbamlry: Harmony; I.SA. Block and Bridle. .Ap Union committee . . . DVORAK. DAVID WILLIAM. .School of Den- tistry; St. Paul; Delta Sipma Delta . . . DZUBAV, JEAN MAE. Institute ot . f;riculture. Home Economics; Minneapolis; HE. . Consreyational - Presbyterian fellowship . . . ECK. LESTER HUSTON ' . Institute of .Agriculture. Forestry; Minneapolis; Jazz society. Radio and Television Cluild. Troubadors of Swinp, Band, Forestry club . . . EDLINC, IRVIN W. JR.. SLA, Economics: Luck. Wis.: Sigma .Mpha Epsilon, Gopher Progres- sive party . . . EICH. MAR GARET ANN, College of Educa- tion. Music Education; Little Falls; Comstock Corridor council. Chorus . . . EICHTEN. CHARLES E.. School ,f Business Ad- ministration, Industrial Relations; Rochester; Delta Kappa Ep- silon. EICHTEN. RITA A.. College of Education. Nursery-Kinder- garten-Primary; Minneapolis; .Alpha Gamma Delta. Newman foundation, WAA . . . EICKHOLT. THEODORE HENRY. College of Pharmacy; Lamberton; Kappa Psi. .-Vm. Pharm. Assoc. German club . . . EIDE. BENJAMIN WAYNE. SLA, Sociology; Seattle, Washington; University Village council. Uni- versity Village Mayor . . . FILER. .AL.AN H.. Institute of Tech- nology. Electrical Engineering; Cannon Falls; Eta Kappa Nu. .A.IEE . . . EKBERG. MARY BETH. SLA, English; Minneapo- lis; Delta Zeta, Chimes, Mortar board, SP.AN, AWS, Panhcll council , , . ELDER. .ALFRED OSCAR. School of Business .Administration, Insurance; Phoenix, .Arizona; .Alpha Delta Phi, Daily. .Anchor and Chain. Iron Wedge. Senate Committee on ROTC. Welcome Week chairman. Greek Week chairman. FP.A . . . ELLETSON. JAMES KEITH. Institute of Technology. Civil Engineering; St. Cloud; ASCE . . . ELLIOTT. CAROL LEE. College of Education. Home Economics Education: Minne- apolis; HEA. FTA. ELLIOTT. JOANNE MARIE, College o£ Education, Elemen- tary: Minneapolis: Kappa Kappa Lambda, Gopher . . . EL- LINGSON. ROGER PAUL. University College. Business-Music; Minneapolis: Kappa Sigma. University Bowling team . . . ELM- QUIST, JOYCE MARll.. College of Education. Elementary; Minneapolis: Kappa Kappa Lambda. W.AA . . . ELOFSON, BARBARA JOYCE, College of Education, Elementary; Thief River Falls; Alpha Delta Pi. WAA . . . ELSBERRY. RICHARD B.. SL.A. Journalism; Minneapolis; Sigma Delta Chi. Iron Wedge, Daily, Ivory Tower, Tcchnolog . . . ELWELL. CYN- THI.A JO, Institute of .Agriculture, Home Economics: Mmnc- apolis: Kappa Alpha Theta, Ski club. HEA, YWCA. Canterbury club. ENDLER, JOHN J.. Institute of Technology, Civil Engineering; Madison, New Jersey; ASCE . . . ENGLAND. GENE. College of M edical Sciences. Speech Pathology; Orange City. Iowa; Sigma Nu, .Alpha Sigma Pi. Theater . . . ENGSTROM, BEV- ERLY J., College of Education, Business: Dunnell: Comstock House c.iuncil, IRC, FTA . . . ENGSTROM, ROBERT E.. SL.A. Interdepartmental; Detroit Lakes; Theta Chi. Iron Wedge, Order of Ski-U-Mah. Republican club. Welcome Week. YMC.A. SL.A Intermediary board. Congress Orientation commission. Go- pher Progressive partv . . . ENGSTROM. DAVID RICHARD. Institute of Technology, Mechanical Engineering: Belgrade: Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . ENTNER. DELM.A MARION. School of Nursing; Minneapijlis; Kappa Phi . . . ERD.AHL. ALTHEA RUTH. College of Education. English; Blue Earth; Concert band. Chorus, FT.A. D-E Duxbury, J. Dvorak, D. Dzubay, J. Eck, L. Edling. I. Eich, M. Eichlen, C. Eichten, R. Eickholt, T, Eide. B. Eiler, A. Ekberg, M. Elder, A. EUetson, J. EUiolt, C. Elliott, J. Ellingson, R. Elmquist, J. Elofson. B. Elsberry, R. Elwell, C. Endler, J. England, G. Engstrom, B. Engstrom, R. Engstrom, D. Entner, D. ErdahL A, ERHARin " . RONNIE P.. SLA. I ' sycholosy: Minneapolis; Delta Tau Delia . . . ERICKSON, ANN MArIe. Institute of Agri- culture. Related . rt : Minneapolis; Alpha CKinima Delta. HE. . . . ERICKSON. ALLEN L.. College . f Pharni;ic ; Minne- a[H)l ' ' • ■ ERICKSON. HERNADINE ROSE. SLA. Ra.li.i and Television: Fargo, No. Dak.: Clii Omega. Education Inter- mediary lujard. Radio and Television guild. Panhell council . . . ERICKSON. BARRETT H.. Institute of Technology, Geo- logical Engineering: Eveletli; MMR.A, Mines society . . . ERICKSON. CORDON RIC;HARD. Law School; St. Cloud: Phi Delta Phi. Law Review . . . ERICKSON. MARCiARET M.. University College; Olivia; Alpha Gamma Delta. Daily. Kappa Phi. YWCA . . . ERICKSON. ORPHA LINNEA. Sch » l of Dentistry. Dental Hygiene: Oslo. ERICKSON. SHIRLEY NAOMI. Institute of . griculture. Home Economics Education: Badger: Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Mortar board. Chimes. Pi Lambila Theta, W.- . , Hl ' . . Student Council of Religion. Uni.jn hoard, LSA . . . ERICKSON. VERDELL C;ORDON. Institute of Agriculture. Eorest Manage- ment; La Crosse. Wis. . . . ERICKSON. VERDIS M., Institute of Technology. Electrical Engineering; Strandquist: Technolog. Kappa Eta Kappa. AIEE-IRE . . . ERNST. THOMAS ED- W. RI). Institute of Technology, . cronautical Engineering: St. Paul: Sigma Gamma Tau. Flying club. Inst, of , eronautical Sciences. Newman foundation . . . ESTES, EVERETT ED WIN. School of Business .Administration: St. Paul . . . ETEM ROBERT RICHARD, School of Dentistry; Minneapolis; Phi Kappa Psi. Psi Omega . . . EVANS, JANICE LEIC;H, Insti- tute of .Vgriculture, Home Economics Education; Minneapolis; (iamma (Jmicron Beta, YWCA. FIA. LSA. WAA. Kitchi Geshig council . . . EVEN.SON. EVELYN BLANCHE, Col- li vr " Idipi.iiinn, Klementary; Baglcy: FTA. Erhardt, R. Erickson, A. M. Erickson, A. L. Erickson, B. R. Erickson. B. H. Erickson, G. Erickson, M. Erickson, O. Erickson, S. Erickson, V. G. Erickson, V. M. Ernst, T. Esles, E. Etem, R. Evans, J. Evenson, E. Evjen, R, Fahning, H. Faraci, C. Farniok, E. Feldman, A, Felton, C. Fichlenau, J, Field, R, Fiemeyer, K. Finkelslein, J. Finnerud, K. Finnegan, R, Finstad, J. Fischbach, R. Fisher. J. Fitzsimmons, J. Fixsen, R. Flalin, C, Fleming, W. Fletcher, R. I |1 , RK:HARI .MI.NARI). institute of Technology, Archi- tecture; Baldwin. Wis.; . l|iha Rho c;hi. . l. . Tech. party . . . FAIININCi. HELEN MARIE. Institute of Agriculture. Home Ivcononiics; Cleveland: Clovia, Chimes, Phi Upsilon Omicron. ■Ill club. Agriculture Intermediary board, IIE , LS. , Inter Varsity Christian fellowship . . . FARACI. C. PAUL. Law School: St. Paul; Delta Theta Phi. All-U Congress. Law Sch.Hil council . . . FARNIOK. EILEEN CLAIRE. Institute of Agri- culture. Home Economics EAlucation: Delano; Omicron Nu. Pi Lambda Theta. Phi Upsilon OmicKui. HE. , Newman lounda tion . . . I ' El.DMAN. ALBERT (iEORGE. C:ollege of E.luca tion. Natural Science; St. Paul: -T. . Flillel foundation . . . FI-LTON. CAROL A.. College of Education. NurseryKiniler garten-Primary; Le Sueur . . . 1-ICIITENAU. JANET PAUL- INE. College of Education. Elementary; St. Paul; Delta Zeta. Chorus. FTA. FIELD. RICHARD HENRY. Institute of Technologv. Electri cal Engineering: Minneapolis: AIEE-IRE . . . FII-MI YER. KATHRYN MAE, College .if l.ducati.m. Business; New Ulm; Aqu.itic league . . . FINKEI.STEIN. JOAN RUTH. College of I ' ducation. Speech Pathology; Duhith: .Mplia E| silon Phi. Eta Sigma Upsilon, Panhell council, .Speech Pathology club. tJreek Week . . . FINNERUD. KENNETH P.. Sch.ioi of Business Administration. Industrial Relations; Laneslxiro: Industrial Re- l.itions club. Alpha Phi Omega . . . FINNIXIAN, RONALD rill.ODORF. Cillege of Educ.ition. Industrial. West St. Paul; Newman foundation . . . FINSTAD, )OANNE. SLA. Bacteri ology and . nthropology; Ranier; . i|uatic league . . . I ' lSl ' li B.VCIl II, Rl YNOl.DS lOIlN, Sjiool of Deniistr : .St. Paul: Psi Omega. FIS1II:R, |EAN AI.ISON. CoIUge of Education, Physical lalu- cation; Minneapolis; Chimes, Mortar board, I ' ta Sigma L ' psilon. l.duc.ition Intermediary Ivoard. 1- " T. , W. . . I.ilucation Stuilent Scholastic Stamling committee . . . FITZSIMMONS. |OAN I ' LAIRI , ( ' ollege of Education. Physical Educalion; Braiiierd; l-TA. . ipiatic league . . . FIXSEN. RtXIER ALLAN. SLA. Architecture; New Ulm; AlA. Alpha Rho Chi . . . FI.ATIN. t " . ROL S., Institute of .Agriculture. Home Ixonomics l.diua tion; .St. Louis Park; Delta Delta Delta. Mortar board. Phi l ' p- silon Omicron. Omicron Nu, Pi L.tmlnla I ' hela. Sigma |-.psilnn Sigma. W. , Panhell council. Education Intermediarv bikird. IIEA, RiH.ter club . . . FLEMING. WILLIAM FRANCES. School ol Business .Atlministration. (ieneral Business; H.istings: .Merchandising club. MMRA . . . ILI:TCI1ER. ROBERT BL ' T- l.l-.R. (Ir.iiluate School, Civil Engineering; St. Paul; Chi Ep sil.m. ASCI . Flitlon, F. Flom, H. Flor, M. Florin, J. Flynn, C. Flynn, P. Ford, C. Forest, J. Foss, D. Foster, M. Fox, M. Fox, W. Francis, B. Franta, J. KUTTOX, I ' RANCES, SLA, Journalism: Austin: Kappa Kap- pa tianinia. Kappa Tau Alpha. Theta Sigma Phi. ( himcs, Mor- tar board. OaiK, Gopher Editor. Student Council of Religion. Panhcll council. Order of the Gopher. Order of the North Star . . . FLOM. HARVEY ZEKE. School of Business Administra- tion, .Xccounting: Minneapolis: Mu Beta Chi. Beta .Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Siiima, .Accounting club . . . FLOR. MARJORIE .ANN, C illege if Education, Nurser -Kindergarten -Primary; Fargo, No. Dak.: YWCA . . . FLORIN. LAMES STEWART. Institute of Technology, .Agricultural Engineering: Winona: ASAE, Tcchnolog board . . . FLYNN. CLARENCE STEPHEN. School of Dentistry: Hibbing: Psi Omega . . . FLYN N. PA- TRICI.A .ANN, College of Education. Rec. Leadership; Minne- ai olis: Kappa Kappa Lambda. Eta Sigma Upsilon, W.A.A. YWCA . . . FORD. CYNTHIA H.. Institute of Agriculture, Home Eccjnomics: St. Paul: HE.A. FOREST. lAMKS RUSSELL. Institute of Technology. Electri- cal Engineering antl Business .Administration: Minneapolis: Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE-IRE . . . FOSS. DONALD DE.AN, College of Education, Social Studies: White Bear Lake . . . FOSTER, MYRNA [ANE, College of Education, Elemen- tary: Minneapolis: Newman foundation. Rooter club. .AWS, In- ternational Relations club . . . FO.X. MYLO GENE. Institute of Technology, Chemical Engineering: Minneapolis: Plumb Bob, AICE. Tech commission . . . FO.X. WILLIAM EDWARD, Law School; Minneapolis; Delta Theta Phi, Grey Friars, Law Re- view . , , FRANCIS, BARBARA ANN, School of Physical Therapy; Morristown . , . FRANTA, JAMES RICHTER, Col- lege of Pharmacy; Minneapolis; Delta Tau Delta. E-F Oflen the best part of 3raduation for seniors is when they exchange congratulations and meet parents after the annual baccalaureate services. Franzen, J. Fredericks. B. Frederiksen, R. French, J. Frisk, G. Fry, A. Frye, V. f . Frymire, W. Furness, D. Gaines, T. Gamble, B. Gamelson, A. Gapinski, R. Garber, D. Garber, E. Gauger, J. Gauger, R. Gesell, M. Gelche, E. Gellelman, J. Gibbs, R. Giese, D. Gilbert, C. Gilberlson, W. Gilchrist, M. Gildner, J. Gillespie, Jr., R. Gillham, H. Gisvold, D. Glesnes, R. Glover, J. Glum, G. Goick, R. Goldberg, R. Goldenberg, H. Goldman. R. FR.ANZKN. (OYE R.. SLA. Sociology: Minneapolis: C;..phcr . . . FREOKRICKS. BETTY SUE, CIIcrc of Education. Nur- 5cry-Kin Ur ;arUn-l ' rimarv: Minneapolis; Chi Oinc)!a, Newman foundation . . . I-REDERIKSEN. RICHARD A.. Institute of . Kricullure. .•Xnriculture Kducatiun: Belnew: Farmhouse. .Mpha Zeta . . . FRENCH. |OHN DWYER. SLA. Interdepartmental; Excelsior; I ' hi Beta Kappa. Grey Friars. Scabbard and Blade. All-U Congress. SLA board. SCSA . . . FRISK. (JENEVIEVE . NN, Institute of Agriculture. Home Economics Education: New Richland: Clovia. I ' hi Upsilon Omicmn. Chimes. St. Paul Student c;ounid. LSA. HEA . . . FRY. . RTHUR LAWR ENCF . Institute ol Technology. Chemical Engineering: Duluth; Phi LamlKia Upsilon. .MCE. Inter- ' arsil Christian fellowship. FRYE. VERN L.. SLA. Economics; Big Falls; Arnold Air so- ciety. Football . . . FRYMIRE. WILLIAM HAROLD. Sch.jol of Business Vlministration. Economics; Minneaixilis; Delta Sigma Pi . . . FURNESS. DAVID D.. Institute of Agriculture, Forestry; Wells; Lignum club . . . GAINES. THOMAS JUD- SON. Institute of Technology, Elect rical Engineering: Minne- apolis; AlEE . . . GAMBLE. BARBARA LOW. Universitv Col- lege: C:ambridge: Flying club . . . C.AMELSON. ADELE LOU, SLA. Sociology; Minneapolis. GAPINSKI. RICHARD IKROME. Sch..ol ,,l Business . lriiinis- tration. General; Fole : Zeta Psi. .Accounting club. Newman foundation . . . (;ARHER. DUANE LYLE. (Jra.luate Sch.H.I. Electrical Engineering; St. Paul . . . GARBKR. ELAINE. Col- lege of Education. Language .Arts; .Minneapolis: FT. . . . GAUGER. JOAN MARY. SLA. Spanish; St. Paul: Alpha Oinicron Pi, (cipher. SPAN . . . GAUGER. RAYMOND RKUIARD, Institute of Technology. Industrial Engineering: St. Paul: Kappa Sigma. ASME . . . GESELL. MARLENE. Col- lege of Education. Core Curriculum; Winona: Kappa Kappa Gamma. K.ipp.i P!ii. GETCHE. ELAINE. College of Education. Rec. Leadership; Minneapolis; Kappa Delta. YWC.- . Panhell council . . . GET- TELMAN. lUDITH ANNE. University College: Minneapolis: Delta Delta Delta, Panhell c.iuncil. AWS. WAA . . . GIBBS. RONALD. ARA. SLA. Latin American Area Studies; Minne- apolis; ArnoUl Air society . . . CJIESE. DAVID LYLE. College of Education. Mathematics; Wells: . lpha Sigma Pi. L ' nion board, MMRA . . . GILBERT. CAROLINE MARIE. SLA. Hu- manities: St. Paul . . . C;iLBERTSON. WARD I)., Institute of .Agriculture. Velerinar Medicine; M.uUlock. No. Dak. GILCHRI.ST, M. MARY. Institute of Agriculture. Foods in iiusiness; Robbinsdale; (lamma Omicron Beta. Newman foun- dation, HEA . . . GILDNER. JOHN LAWRENCE. SLA, Speech; .Austin: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Iron Wedge, .Arnold .Air society . . , Gll.l.l-.SPIE. ROBERT BRUCE. IR.. Sch.K.I of Business Administration. General: Cambridge: Delta Chi. FP.A, Ban.l . . . (dl.l.llAM. II. |OAN. SchiK)l of Dentistry, Dent.d Ilvgiene; Minneapolis; I ' l Beta Phi. Newman foundation . , , (MSVOLD. DARRl.l.l. IVAN. SLA. Psvchologi ; St. Paul; Golf . . . (d.l-SNI S. RONALD WILLIAM. Institute of Technology, Electrical I ' ngineering: River Falls, Wis.: Plumb Bob. Techno- l4 g. Radio and Television guild. Newman loundation, Tech commission. Social Service council. IRl . GLOVER. lUI.IANA. SLA. Iluniamiies; Minneapoli : Alpha Omicron Pi. VWc;A. .AWS. Congress Public Relations commis- sion . . . (;I.UM. GI.ORtil HAROLD. Institute ol Technology, Mechanical Engineering: Minneapolis; . SME . . .CJOICK. R. EUCJENF.. School of Business .Administration. Industrial Rela- tions; Austin; Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . (iOI.DIll-RG. RAL- EKill Z.ANE. ScliiHil of Business .Administration. .Accounting; St. Louis Park; Mu Beta ( " hi. Accounting club . . . c;OI. DEN- BERG, HERBIRT RALPH. College of Pharmacy; St. Paul; .Sigma Al| ha .Mu. Alpha Beta Phi . . . (iOI.DMAN. RON- ALD ILROME. SLA. IIisior ; St. Paul: .Sigma Al) lu Mu. Gonyea, R. Gooch, J. Goode, R. Gorder, D. Gordon, V. Gorton, M. Gotlieb, J. Goltstein, C. Grady, C. Granath, M. Granning, L. Granl, F. Graves, W. Green, L. Griffin, L. Grill, H. Griswold, B. Grittner, D. Grogan, P. Gronner, J. Groth, D. Gruys, P. Guetzlaff, M. Guffan, A. Gulbransen, G. Gulbrandson, G. Gulbransen, M. Gunderson, E. GOXYEA, ROBERT JOHN. SLA. Prcnicd.; Minneapolis: Phi Beta Kappa, Newman fountlalion, SL.A board . . . GOOCH, JE. NNE, College of Education, Elementary; Minneapolis: Chi Omega . . . GOODE. RALPH O.. School of Business Admin- istration. .■ ccountin.g: Maiiclia: .-Mpha Kappa Psi. FootbalK M club, . ccounting club . . . GORDER. DOUGLAS DEAN. SLA. Psychology: Starbuck . . . GORDON. VERONA C, College of Education, Nursing: St. Paul . . . GORTON. MARY A.. Col- lege of Education. Social Studies: Fergus Falls: Delta Zeta, FT.- . VDFL . . . GOTLIEB, lEROME ALVIN, Law School; St. Paul: .Mpha Epsilon Pi. F-G GOTTSTEIN. CORRINE RUTH. College of Education. Nursery -Kindergarten -Primary; MinneapoUs . . . GR. DY. CH. RLES F.- RRELL. School of Business . dministration. Gen- eral; Duluth: Chi Psi . . . GRANATH. MARVIN O.. Law School: Dassel: Delta Theta Phi . . . GRANNING. LOIS M. RIE. College of Education. Nurser -Kinder.garten-Primary; Minneapolis: FTA. YWCA. WAA . . . GRANT. FLOYD W.. Institute of Technology. Civil Engineering; Staples; ASCE. Pil- grim foundation . . . GRAVES. WALL. CE B.. School of Busi- ness Administration. Insurance: Minneapolis: Delta Si.gma Phi. IFC, .Accounting club . . . GREEN. LELAND JOSEPH. Insti- tute of . griculturc. Building Products, Merchandising, antl Construction; St. Paul; Newman foundation, Lignum club. GRIFFIN. LEE MARTIN. College of Medical Sciences, Medi- cine: Minneapolis: Phi Rho Sigma, Psi Chi . . . GRILL. HENRY LEONARD. SLA; Minneapolis . . . GRISWOLD. B.- RB. R. JOAN. College of Education, Nurscry-Kinder.garten- Primary; Minneapolis; Delta Gamma, Eta Sigma Upsilon. Pan- hell council. .WVS . . . GRITTNER. DONALD AUGU.ST, In- stitute of Technology, Electrical Engineering: St, Paul; Technolog, AIEE . . ' . GROGAN. PATRICIA ANNE. Col- lege of Medical Sciences. X-ray Technology; Mankato; W. .A. Newman foundation. Chorus . . . GRONNER. JOAN E.. SLA. Sociology; Underwood; . lpha Gamma Delta. SL. board . . . GROTH. DORIS MARIE, College of Education, Nursery- Kindcrgarten-Primar) : Minneapolis; LS.A. GRUYS. PETER K.. Institute of .Agriculture. Technical .Agri- culture: Ed.gerton . . . GUETZLAFF, M. ANN. SLA. Inter- national Relations: Minneapolis; Y ' WC.A. Panhell council. (lam- ma Phi Beta. Congress International Relations and Public Rela- tions commissions. King Gustav .Award. Order of Ski-U-Mah . . . GUFFAN, ALVIN JAMES, SLA. Economics; Minneapolis: Mu Beta Chi. Phi Chi Eta, Jazz society . . . GULBRANSEN. GRETA JEAN. College of Medical Sciences, X-Ray Technology: Minneapolis: Kappa Phi, Chorus, Wesley foundation, Y ' WC.A, WAA , . , GULBRANDSON, GERALD D.. School of B usiness .Administration, .Accounting: .Albert Lea . . . GULBR.ANSEN. M.ARY JO.AN, College of Education, Nursery-Kindcrgarten- Primarv: Minneapolis: Kappa Phi, Wesley foundation; Inter- Varsity Christian fellowship. Chorus . . . GUNDERSON. EL- MER HENRY. College of Medical Sciences, Physical Therapy; Minneapolis. Pase 141 Gunderson, O. Gustafson, C. Haakenslad, J. Habeck, I. Hacking, J. Hafermann, M. Hageman, P. Hagen, M. Hagestad, C. Hailand, D. Hain, A. Haining. R. (.UN ' DKRSON. ORVIl.l.K M.. Instituit uf Agriculture: Minnc- aiwlis . . . (;L ' .SI AFSON. CLAIR HENRY. SLA. Psych..l..Kv: MinniJiiolis: Coinmiins club . . . H A. KENST. D. JO.AN l-J.IZAUKTH. Collide of Kilucation, Elcmintary: Minnc ' a|)olls; Alpha Delta I ' i. WAA . . . HABECK. IN(;EBOR(;. (Jra.lualc SchiK)l; Girmany . . . HAC:KINC;. |A ' 1CE YVONNE. C .l- liKc i)f Education. Elimintary; Minnca|Kilis: .Alpha Delta Pi. WAA . . . HAFERMANN. MARK DAVID. .SLA, Premcd; l.iniKtrom; Delta Kappa Phi. Phi I.ainlxla Upsiloii, .Mpha Phi OiiuKa. LSA . . . HAGEMAN. PATRICIA ANN, .SLA, So- ciology; Ho|)kins; Kappa .Mpha Thela. WAA , . , HACiEN, M.ARII.YN A., Culle|;c of Education: Minneajxilis. HAGESTAD. CAROL M.. Collejje ot Education. Art: Minne- apolis: Ciamina Phi Beta. Delta i ' hi Delta. FTA . . . HAI- LAND. DONNA MAE. Collcse of Education. Elementary; Minneapolis: Kappa Kappa Lamlxla. ET. , YWC. . . . HAIN. ANDREW .M.LEN. .Sch K)l if Business .Adininisiratmn. Indus- trial Relations; Mound; YMCA . . . HAININCi. RO(;LR W.. School of Dentistry; Brainerd . . . HALL. JANICE ANNE. School of Nursinj;: Worthin);ton; Sisma Theta Tau. ' . A, c:horus . . , HALLBERG, FRANCIS LYLE, SLA, PsycholoRy; Minneapolis; Inter- Varsity Christian fellowship . . . H.-M.ONE. MARILYN B.. Collej;e of Educatii n: Rent.m. Wash. . . . HAL- T.R.SON. Pini.LIS LAYNE. School of Nursing: Ferj;us Falls; .N ' ursinj; College hoard. Order of Ski-L ' -Mah. LSA. Hall, J. Hallberg. F. Halone, M. Halverson, P. HAMER. MARILYN JANE. .Sch(ji l of Public Health. Nursinj;: Sanford. Manitoba . . . HAMMERLY, HARRY ALLAN. School of Business Administration. Accounting; St. Paul; Beta Gamin, i Si;;ma. Beta . lpha Pm, Accounting; club . . . H.ANLEY. , DA LEONORE. SLA, Journalism; Staples . . . HANSEN. CAROL .■ NN. College of I ' xlucation. Nursery-KindersartenPrimary; Huron. So. Dak.; FIA . . . HAN.SEN. DONALD ANDREW. SL. . Interdepartmental; Minneapolis; Commons club. Silver Spur. YMCA , , , HANSEN, HELEN BERTINE, College of Nursin;;, Professional: Stillw;iter; Si ;m;i Theta Tau, Nursini; Colletie Ixiard , . . HANSEN, THEODORE 0I.ANDI:R, Insti- tute of .Auriculture. Poultry Husbandry; Clearbrook; LSA. HANSON. ARNOLD ALLAN. Institute of Tecbnolo ;y. Mechanical liiKineerinn; Hayward; Pi Tau Si ;ma, ASME . . . HANSON. BARBARA M.. SLA. S icioloKy; White Bear Lake; Alpha Chi Ome«a . . . HANSON. (;E,0R(;1:ANE MARY. College of Education. Nursery-KindernartenPriinar) : Minneapo lis; Phi Mu, Rooter club . . . HANSON. LA VYRNE ERY- I.E NE. School of Occupational riier;ipy; Minneapolis; Christian fellowship . . . HANSON, L. MONTAGU, Institute of Tech- nology, Architecture; (Jreen Bay, Wis.; Christian Science or Kaniziition. AIA . . . HANSON. RICHARD EARL. Instiiui. of Agriculture. Agricultural lalucation; Wjnlhrop; . lplia (Jam Ilia Rho. .St, Paul Student council. Aj; lalucation club . . . HANSON. ROBERT DI;AN. SLA. Interde|iartmental; Hopkins; Alpha Delia I ' lii. M.MR A. IIAKI.I.V, KICIIAKD HAROLD, SLA. Inlerdepartmental; Hop kins; Alpha Delia Phi, Arnohl Air society. IFC . . . HAROLD. ROBERT GLEN. Institute if TechnoloKy. Mechanical I ' .nni- ncerin)!; Minneapolis; Lambda Chi Alpha. ASME. Tech com- mission . , . IIARPI-,R. )OYC|-. AI.LENE. College of l-.luca- tion. Industrial Arts; Harvey. III.; Alpha Kappa Aljiha. WAA. Panhell council . . . HARRIS, HARVEY SIIERWIN, .School of Business .Adminislralion. .Xccoiinlint!; St. Paul; .Mpha Phi Omena. Mu Beta Chi. AcciuntuiK club . . . HARRIS. LARRY EU(;ENI:. SLA. S «:iolo)jy; Minneapolis . . . HART. MI CIIAEL EDWARD, JR„ College of Pharmacy; St, Paul; Phi Delta Chi, Am. Pharm. A»oc. Hamer, M. Hammerly, H. Hanley, A. Hansen. C. Hansen, Hansen, Hansen, Hanson, D. H. T. A. Hanson, B. Hanson, G. Hanson, L, Hanson, L, M, Hanson, R, Hanson, R, Harley, R. Harold, R. pro .ii iAxI rage 142 Harper, J. Harris, H. Harris, L. Hart, M. M 3 IIASKIN, IlAVin V. RR1:N, SI,. . Political Science; St. Paul; Delta Kappa Kpsilon, Re|HihUcan club . . . I lASSHLHl-.RG, VIVIAN VICTORIA, College of Education. Rec. Leadership; North Branch; I,SA . . . HASTINGS, MARCARF.T JKAN- F.TTE, Golle.qc of F.ilucalion. Klenicntar ; Applcton . . . HAUGER. MARILYN RUTH. SLA. Journalism; Minneapolis; Ilaily, Theta Sigma Phi . , . MAUSER III, LEOPOLD AR- THUR, SLA, I ' conomics; St. Paul; Chi Psi. Phoenix, Grey Friars, IPC . . . IIAUSKEY. LEONARD J., .School of Bu.si- ncss Administration. .Accountuig; Minneapolis; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . HAUSKINS. HARLAN LAWRENCE, .School of Busi- ness Administration, Advertising; Edina; Sigma Nu. HAUSOTTER. LOUISE MAY, College of Education, Home Economics; Minneapolis; Newman foundation, HEA, FTA . . . HAY, BRUCE B.. College of Pharmacy; Minneapolis . . . HA- ZAR. EDWARD, School of Busine.ss Administration. Account- ing; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Mu, Beta Alpha Psi. Beta Gam- ma Sigma . . . HEBEISEN, MERLIN ARTHUR, SLA, So- ciology; Swanville; Gamma Delta . . . HEDBERG. JOHN CH.ARLES, School of Business Administration, Economics; Dan- bury, Wis.; Beta Gamma Sigma. Republican club . . . HEFF- TER, JEROME L., SLA, Mathematics; St. Paul; Sigma Alpha Mu, Arnold Air society, U Symphony . . . HEGGEM, HOW- ARD CHARLES, SLA, Radio-Speech; Minneapolis; Masquers, Radio and Television guild. ' V ' MC. , Theater, Chorus. board. WMMR . . . HEMPHILL, MARCiARI-.T ELLEN, Col- lege of Eilucation, Idementary; Minneapolis . . . HliNDF ' R- SON, SARAHANN, SLA, Sociology; St. Paul; Alpha Xi Delt;i . . . FII ' NDRICKS. RICHARD HJALMAR, Institute of Tech- nology. Mechanical Fjigineering; Rochester; . ' SMF HENDRICKSON. DALE NORMAN. Institute of Agriculture. Poultry Flusbandry; Olivia; Alpha (iamina Rho . . . }1EN- RICKSEN, MARYANN EVALYN, College of Medical Sci- ences, Medical Technology; Duluth; Band . . . HENDRICK- SON, MARILYN E., Oillege of Education, Elementary; Al- bert Lea . . , HENNEMUTH, JOHN W., School of Dentistry: Minneapolis; Psi Omega . . . HENRY. JOHN T., School of Business Administration, Advertising; White Bear Lake; Delta Chi . . . HENRY, MARY ANN, College of Medical Sciences, Medical Technology; Winona; Delta Gamma, Alpha Delta Theta . . . HERBERG, ANN MARGUERITE, College of Edu- cation, Fileinentar ' ; Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Lamb(l,i, FT. . HELDBERG, JULIE-AN, College of Education, Elementary; Minneapolis; Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Y ' WCA . . . HELLIE, MARJORIE ANN, SLA, Personnel Man.igc- ment; Albert Lea; Alpha Chi Omega . . . HELSETH. JANICE P.- LIL. . College of Education, Elementary: Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . HELTZER, JAMES ROBERT, SLA, In- ternational Relations; Bloomingttjn; Daih. SL.A. Intermediar ' G-H Haskin, D. Hasselberg, V. Hastings, M. Hauger, M. Hauser, L. Hauskey, L. Hauskins, H. Hausotter, L. Hay, B. Hazar, E. Hebeisen, M. Hedberg, J. Hefiter, J. Heggem, H. Heldberg, J. Hellie, M. Helseth, J. Heltzer, J. Hemphill, M. Henderson, S. Hendricks, R. Hendrickson, D. Henricksen, M. Hendrickson, M. Hennemuth, J. Henry, J. Henry, M. Herberg, A. UKRKKKRSMAN. ROHF.RTA JEAN. College of Education. Ric Ltadtrship: Inilian.i| olis. Inil.: Wcstininstir fclloivs.hip . . . HERMAN. IAMi;.S MARTIN. School of BusincM .Vlimnisira- tion, Merchandisin); and .Scllini;: Luvimc; Thcia Chi. Husiniss board . . . HERRICK. DONAI.l) WILLARD. 0.llc);c of Medi- cal Sciences, Medicine; St. Paul; Phi Beta Pi . . . HKRRST. LEONARD REM). Institute of Technology, Electrical Ennineer- in)!; Wayne. Mich.; Eta Kappa Nu . . . HERVIC, HAROl.l) CHRISTIAN. JR.. Institute of Technology. Mechanical Engi- neering: Minneapolis; Lainlxla Chi .Mpha. . SME . . . HEW- ITT, MARY l.OU, School of Public Health. Nursing; Grand Forks. No. Dak.; Alpha Tau Delta . . . HICGINS, JANET ELAINE. SL. , Psychology: Evanston. 111.; Pi Beta Phi . . . HILK. MARVIN. SLA. Swiology; Detroit. Mich.; Gopher. VDI-l.. HILGEDICK. WILLIAM RALPH. College of Medical Sciences. Medicine; St. Paul; Phi Beta Pi. .Senate Coniniittec on Stu- cnt AtT-iirs. All-U Congress. YMCA . . . HILL. DONALD DWKJHT. Institute of Technology. Mechanical lingineering; Minneapolis; ASME. MMRA . . . HILL. JEAN ELIZABETH. SLA, English; Minneapolis; Delta Delta Delta . . . IIILL- GREN. ANN E.. College of Education. Physical Education; Minneapolis; Mortar board. YWCA. WAA . . . HILI.IS. JAMES NORMAN. SLA. Art; Excelsior . . . HILLMAN. HENRY ' HL ' Cili. Institute of Technology, Mechanical I%ngineer- ing; Minneapolis; Anchor and Chain. CJrey Friars. Plumb Bob. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma. All-U Congress. ASME. Technolog board. Tech commission. YMCA . . . HILLS1ROM. RtJBERT .■ RTHL ' R. College of Education, English: Rolibinsilale; Delta Phi La.iibda. Alpha Sigma Pi . . . HILTUNEN. MARCJARET BERNICE. School of Occupational Therapy: Tower. Herbkersman, R. Herman, J. Herrick, D. Herrst, L. Hervig, H. Hewitt, M. Higgins, J. Hilf, M. Hilgedick, W. HilL D. Hill. J. Hillgren, A. Hillis, J. Hillman, H. Hillstrom, R. Hiltunen, M. Hinderaker, L. Hite, R. Hnath, R. Hobbs, S. Hodne, T. Hoffman, A. Hoffman, M. Hagen, A. Hogan, P. Hoiland, A. Hoiland, D. Hoium, V. Holasek, D. Holm, C. Holman, J. Holman. R. HINDERAKER. LORNA MARLYS, College of Education, Ele- mentary; Minneapolis; WAA, LSA . . . HITE, ROBERT DEAN, College of Education. Natural Science: St. Paul; M club. Golf . . . HN.nil, ROBERT JOHN. SchcK.l of Business Ad- ministration, General: Minnea|iolis . . . HOBBS. SUS.XN ROSE. College of Exlucation, I- lementary; Ta lors Falls; Phi Mu. VT. . WAA . . . HODNE. THOMAS HAROLD. SR.. Institute of Technology. .Architecture: Minneaixilis; .Mpha Rho Chi. . 1. . Plumb Bob. Tech commission . . . HOFFMAN. A. EUGENE. Institute of Technology, Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul; ASME . . . HOFFMAN. MARI.KNE RITA. College .if Edu cation; St. Paul. HAGEN. AVONEI.I. E., College of E lucation. Sinial Stu lies; Erskinc; Kappa Delta. FTA. WAA . . . HCXiAN. PATRICIA LOUISE. College of Nursing. Basic Professional: Virginia: Sig- ma Theta Tau. Powell Hall Gove rning association . . . HOI- LAND. ANDREW JOHN. SLA, (ieograph ; Minneapolis: YMI:A . . . HOILAND. DONNA MAE. College of E.luca- tion, Elementary: Minneapolis: Kappa Kappa Lambda. FT.A. YWCA . . . HOIUM, VERNON .STANLEY. SLA. Speech: Minneaimlis: Beta Theta Pi. Delta Signia Rho. Fl ing club. Debate . . . HOLASEK. DALE Ni:L.SON. Institute of Tech nology, .Veronautual Engineering; Flying club . . . HOLM. CALVIN WILI.ARD. University Cillege. Lumlxr Merchandis- ing: . twater; Sigma Nu. Silver Spur, Lignum club. HOLMAN, JEAN M.. ScIi.kiI of Business Administration. -Sec- utarial; Way ata . . . HOLMAN, RUSSELL EDWARD, .Sch.-.l ul Business Administration, General; Way ata; . lpha Kappa I ' si, Tennis M club . . . IIOLMCiREN. CARL A.. College of F.ducation, Natural .Science: Minneapolis . . . I IOLM(,)l ' IST. IMIARLES ELNi;SS. Institute of Technology. Mechanical Engi necring and Business; .Mbert Lea; Chi Psi. (Jrcy Friars, Banil, Union boar.l. Il-C . . . IIOI.STROM, IIOLI.E LOU. .Sch..ol of Nursing, Basic Professional: Minneapolis: Chorus . . . HOI.- ' TON. DONALD KIITII. SLA. ,S.Kiologv; Minneapolis; Beta Tlula Pi. Holmgren, C. Holmquist. C. Holstrom. H. HoUon. D. p ££! ' Honetschlager. P. Horan, K. Hornberger. K. Horlon, D. Hoshino, M. Houg, E. Hourwich, A. Hove, M. Howard, A. Howe, B. Howell, J. Hruska, J. Hubbard, J. Huber, M. honktsc:hlac;er. Patricia ann. ciickc of Education. Rcc. Leadership: Mankato; Angels Flight . . . HORAN, KATH- I.KKN MARY, College of Nursinj;, Basic Professional; Moor- head . . . HORNHERtiER. KATHARINE WATSON, SLA, Art; Minneapolis . . . HORTON. DAVID LEE, SLA, Psychol- osy: St. Paul , . . HOSHINO. MARIE. College of Nursing- Minneapolis . . . HOUG, ELLERT DENNIS. School of Den- tistry; Minneapolis; Psi Omega . . . HOURWICH, ANURIA ELIZABETH, SLA, English; New York, N. Y.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Lambda .Alpha Psi. Daily. HOVE. MARY ANN, College of Medical Sciences, Medical Technology; Minneapolis; Alpha XI Delta, Orbs, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Med. Tech. Student Council . . . HOWARD. ALICE E., SLA, English; Minneapolis; Alpha Phi . . . HOWE, BAR- B.ARA LEE, College of Education, Nursery-Kindergarten- Primary; Minneapolis; Kappa Delta, YWCA . . . HOWELL. lOAN MEREDITH, School of Occupational Therapy; St. Paul; Alpha Kappa Alpha, WAA . . . HRUSKA. JAY HARLAN. School of Business Administration, .Accounting; Minneapolis; Accounting club . . . HUBBARD. JACK OTTO, SLA, Psychol- ogy; Braincrd; Social Service council . . . HUBER, M.ABEL ARLENE, SLA. Sociology; Manchester; YWCA. H Senior schedules arc usually busy ones — this graduate at President Morrill ' s reception, following graduation ceremonies, balances a cup of punch whic he checks his timepiece. President Morrill chats wit h anoth faculty member in front of the Union be- fore heading academic procession up Mall Page 145 1 " i Jf f M £» Huebner, D. D. Huebner, D. F. Hu«ord. D. Hughes, L. Hulten, R. HuUslrand, C. Hundsness, E. Hunt, N. Ilia, C. Ishikawa, T. Iverson, F. Jackson. L. Jacobsen, J. J. Jacobsen, J. H. Jacobson, C. Jacobson, G. Jacobson, W. James, B. James, R. Janisch, M. Jansen, K. Jarnick, J. Jarvinen, C. Jempsa, L. Jensen, L. Jensen, W. Johnson, B. M. Johnson, B. A. Johnson, C. L. Johnson, C. M. Johnson, C. F. Johnson, D. F. Johnson, D. D. Johnson, G. Johnson, H. Johnson, K. HLKBNKR. DIANE DARLENE. Sch.H.I ,( DcntiMrv. Denial lIvKitm: St. Paul . . . HUEBNER. DANNY FREDERICK. In- stitute of Tci.liniil(i);y. Acmnautical EnfcinccrinK: Minni-a|x lis: Inst, of Aeronautical Sciences . . . HUFFORD. DONALD M.. School of Business .Ailniinistration. .Xilvertivin);: Minnea|i ilis: Kappa Sijima, M club. Ad club . . . HU{;1IES. LOIS L. Qil- klic of Education, Nurseri -Kindergarten-Primary: .Minncaivilis: Ka| pa Phi. Wesley foundation . . . HULTEN. RICHARD EV.ALD. Institute of Technolojjy. Mechanical En ineerinj;: Clo- quet: ASME . . . HULT.STRAND. CHARLtriTE FRANCES. College of Education, Elementary: Hibbinj;; Chi Oinejja. HUNDSNESS. ESTER MARIE. Collejie ol Education; .Minne- apolis . . . HUNT. NANCY JEAN, SLA. S K:iolot: : Minne- apolis: Alpha Xi Delta, LSA. WAA . . . ILEA. CHARLOTTE .ANN. Institute of .Xtiriculture. Foods in Business: Minnea| olis: Oiiiicron Nu. Sigma I psilon Sigma, Newman foundation. Rc- | ublican club, HEA . . . ISHIKAWA. TORY. InMiiute of Technology, Electrical Engineering: Ishikawa, Japan . . . IVER- SON, FLORENCE EVALYN, College of Education. M.ithe- matics: .Alexandria; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Chimes. Mortar Board, WAA, FTA, IRC, AWS. Sanford council. Welfare cm- mission . . . JACKSON, LOIS J.. College of Education. Nur- sery-Kindergarten-Primary; Minneapolis: YWC.A, FT.A. Educa- tion Inlerriiediary board. Pilgrim foundation. JACOBSEN. ll.ANICE JOANN. College of Education. Home Economics: Wells; Gamma Omicron Beta. Phi Upsilon Oniicron. HEA. Congregational-Presbyterian fellowship . . . JACOBSEN. JAMES HERBERT. Institute of Technology. Electrical Engi- neering: Crand Marais: Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu. -AII- E-IRE. MMRA . . . JACOBSON, CM.EMENT JEFFREY. SLA. Zool- ogy; Willmar: MMRA . . . JACOBSON. c;ERALD A.. Insti- tute of .Agriculture. Veterinary Medicine: Jacobson . . . J.AC- OBSON, WENDELL CARL, SLA, History: Minnca|»lis; Chorus . . . JAMES. B., SLA: St. Paul: Union board pres. JAMES, RUSSELL GORDON. Institute of Technology, Civil Engineering: Willmar: Chi Epsih.n . . . JANISCH. .MARY ANN. SLA, English and Music History: St. Paul; Sigma Alpha Iota. Phi Beta Kappa. Mortar Boartl. C ' hinies. Sigma E| silon Sigma, I.amlxla .Alpha Psi. Onler of the (iopher. Dail , Ivory Tower . . . JANSEN, KENNETH (iORDON. Institute of .Agriculture. .Agronomy: Hallock: .Alpha Gamma Rho. C ingre- gational-Presbyterian fellowship . . . JARNICK. JEROME CH.ARLES, School of Business .Administration, Marketing: .Al- mond, Wis.. Beta Gamma Sigma . . . JARVINEN. t:ARO- LA ' N Jli.AN, College of FUlucation. S|x:ech Pathology: Virginia: Republican club, Winchell Cottages council . . . JEMPS.A. LIL- LIAN LORRAINE. SLA. Mathematics: MinneaiMilis; VWCA. |I:NSI-.N. LEONARD IX ' GENE. Institute of Agriculture. Tech nical Agriculture: St. Paul . . . JENSEN. WIl.I.ARD B.. SLA. Intenlep.irtmental; Minneapolis; Delta Chi, .Anchor anil Chain . . . lOIIN.SON. Bl.l ' IT MARIE. C .llege of Education. Nurs- ing: Rockfor.l, 111.: Alpha Tau Delta. Nurses club . . . JOHN- .SON. BOYD ARTHUR. Sch.iol of Business Administration. Merchandising; Minneapolis; Phi Gamma Delta . . . lOI IN SON, CAROLE LEE, C:ollege of Me.lical Sciences: . Ra Technology: St. Paul . . . JOHNSON. CATHERINE .MAE. Insliliile of .Agriculture. Home Economics Education: X ' irginia: rill l ' |iMl.in Oiiiunin. I IT A. hUer-Varsity ( ' hristian lellowship. JOHNSON. CHARLES IRTDEKICK. t oUegc of Education, l ' leiiieiit.ir ; Miiine.ipolis; C!oiiiiiions club. Iron Wedge. ' MC, . luluc.itioii lntiTmedi.ir bo.iril. Congress Orientation coiiimiN- sion . . . lOHN.SON. DEAN FRANCIS. Institute of Agricul tore. Veterin.iry Meilicine; Mankato; Farmhouse, Ph(Kni . . . JOHNSON, DICK DONALD, School of Business AdminiMra- Hon. liuUisinal Kelalions; DuUuh . . . JOHN.SON, (iORDON 1... School ol lUisiiuss .Adiiiinistration, .Accounting: .Miniie apolis: YMCA, .Accounting club . . . JOHN.SON, HAROLD ROY, School of Business .Administration, I ' lnance: Minneapolis . . . lOIIN.SON, KATIIRYN. College of Education. Elemen lary; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Uiiiibila, I ' l l„iiiibda Tliela. Sigma Ipsilon Sigma, I ' T.A. Johnson. L. W. Johnson. L. A. Johnson. L. J. Johnson, M. Johnson, N. Johnson, P. Johnson, P. A. Johnson. R. L. Johnson. R. C. Johnson, Roland Johnson. R. N. Johnson. S. L. Johnson, S. M. Johnson, V. Johnson, W. Johnstone, J. Jondal, F. Jones, L. Jorgensen, W. Julin, R. Junker, H. Kaep, B. Kahn. L. Kaiser. F. Kaiser. K. Kantor. S. Kaplan. B. Kaplan, J. JOHNSON. LEROV WILLIAM. Institute of Technology, Me- chanical Engineering; St. Paul: ASME . . . JOHNSON, LeWIS . LLEN. College of Medical Sciences, Medicine: Windom; . 1- pha Kappa Kappa, Med. IPC, Med. Student.s Advisory council . . . JOHNSON. LYLE JAMES, School of Business Admin- istration. Accounting: Clarissa . . . JOHNSON, MAXINE EL.AINE, College of Nursing, Basic Professional: Omaha, Nebr.: Pi Beta Phi. Sigma Theta Tau, Nursing College board, All-U Congress, Chorus . . . JOHN.SON. NORMA ELIZABETH, In- stitute of .-Vgriculture, Home Economics Educatio n: Aurora: Sigma Kappa, HEA . . . JOHNSON. PEG. SLA, Journalism; Watertown, So. Dak.; Theta Sigma Phi. Daily. Republican club . . . JOHNSON. PAUL A.. School of Business Administration, Merchandising and Selling: Minneapolis. H-K JOHNSON. ROBERT LEE, SLA, Journalism; Minneapolis; .Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Daily . . . JOHNSON, RODNEY CHARLES. SLA, Psychology; Lake Park: Psi Chi . . . JOHN- SON. ROL, ND LYLE. Institute of . ' griculture. Agronomy; Shafer . . . JOHNSON. ROY NORMAN LEWIS. SLA, Po- litical Science: Minneapolis: Scabbard and Blade. Phi Chi Eta, Union committees . . . JOHNSON. SIDNEY LEE, College of Education. Natural Science; Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Delta Sigma Rho, Gopher, Daily, Senate committee on Debate and Oratory, FTA, Rooter club . . . JOHNSON, SUS- . N M. RIE. College of Education, Nursery-Kindergarten-Pri- mary; Minneapolis; . ' Vlpha Chi Omega. W.AA. Rooter club. Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . JOHNSON. VIRGINIA ZAFFKE. Institute of .■ griculture. Home Economics Education: Backus; Clovia, Inter-Varsity Christian fellowship, YWC. , HE, , Stu- ilcnt Council of Religion. JOHNSON. WILLIAM ELMER. JR., University College, Pre Hospital .Administration; Minneapolis: Delta Sigma Pi. Persh- ing Rifles . . . JOHNSTONE, JANE CRAIG, College of Edu- cation, Latin and English; Minneapolis: Kappa Phi, FT.A . . . )ONDAL. FRANKLIN DELANO. College of Education. Matlie- matics; Minneapolis . . . JONES. LAWRENCE CARVER. In- stitute of .Agriculture. Forestry: St. Paul: Lignum club. Forestry club . . . JORGENSEN, WARREN KENNETH, SLA. Journal- ism; Minneapolis: Daily, Republican club . . . JULIN. RICH- .ARD MERLE. .School of Business .Administration, General: Minneapolis . . . JUNKER, HAZELLE NORDINE, Institute of .Agriculture. Home Economics; Lancaster; Phi Upsilon Oniicron, WAA, HEA. KAEP, HEN ' ERLY JEAN, School of Physical Medicine, Occu- pational Therapy; Lakefield; LSA . . . KAHN, LEON, School of Dentistry: Chisholm . . . KAISER, FRED K., College of Etlucatiiin. PInsical Education; St. Paul; Phi Upsilon Kappa. Baseball . . . KAISER. KENNETH FRANCIS, SLA, Geogra- phy; Stillwater: Newman foundation, .Anchor and Chain, MMRA . . . KANTOR, SHIRLEY RUTH, SLA, Romance Languages; Minneapolis; Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . K.APL.AN. BURLEIGH. Business Administration. .Accounting; St. Paul; Mu Beta Chi . . . KAPLAN, JUDITH LEE, SLA, Sociology; Minneapolis; Sigma Pi Omega, Corps of Sponsors. Page 147 Kaplan, K. Karpen. J. Kasler. C. Kauffmann, R. Kaul, R. Kaye, D. Kaye, J. Kelly, T. KIl.l.I N. lOlIN )()SI-.IMI, |R.. Law Sclnxil; Minnc.ipcilis; l)i-l- ta Thtta I ' hi . . . KIl.l.ORAN. JOEI, DAVID. School of Kusinc 5 Ailiiiinistration. (icncral: Morris; I ' si Upsilon, Hand. Chamber Sin ;crs, MMRA . . . KIM. WON. Instiluti. of Tich noloHy, Kkctncal Knj;inttrinj;; Stdul. Korea: C-osniopolitan dull . . . kiMURA. EVKI.YN NAOK, Collide of Education. Nurs- inj;; Wahiawa. Oahu: Si)!ina Thtta Tau. Hawaii club . . . KINC;, HELEN )OY. Ct.llini; of Eilucation. Music: Miniuaiioiis: Si);ma Alpha lota. U .Symphony . . . KINCJ.SLEY, WINTON MILES. SLA. Speech: Minneapolis: I ' hi Chi Eta . . . Kll ' l R .SIEIN. RVVELLE. College of l.ducation. Nurscry-Kindcr ;.ir tcn-Priiiur : Minneapolis: S ma I ' i Oinejia. I lillel loundalion. Rooter club. ITA. klTI l-.LSON. DIANA {.AY. Colle ;e of i: lucation. Social Studies; Hrooten; C;horus . . . KITTLl- SON. LARAE AR- UETH. SLA, English; Minot. No. Dak.: Delta Delta Delta. Ivory Tower, WAA . . . KLAVINS, ARTURS, SLA. Political .Science and Russian: St. Paul: International Relations club . . . KLi;iT. )AMi:S E.. SLA; .St. Paul . . . KLIEVER, WALDO WENDELL. Institute of Technology, Mechanical Enniruerinj;; Minneap.,lis: . SME . . . KL()ltUC;HAR. RICHARD PITI R. Institute of Technology, t ivil Enj;ineerinf;: i: : ( " hi Epsilon. ASCE . . . KLOSOWSKY. ERANK A., Institute of Technol ..-■- V(..l,ini, il I ..,.,.!.. .Hli;: Dullltli; ASME. k.NAI ' P. SI L ' I.SI|-.K 1 ' .. Institute of Technolom. Civil lii);i ncx-rinn; Albany; Chi l%psil(pn, ASCI., Newman foundation . . . KNOX, NAPHTALI lll RZL. Institute of Techn.iloKy, Architec- ture; St. I ' aul; Sijinia Alpha Mu. Technolo ; boanl. II ' C, I lilK I f.iundation. AIA . . . KNUi.SON. MARLYS LORRAINl.. Col- le ;e of I ' .ducation. Niirsery-Kinderjjarten-Primary ; Miiim:ip ' ilis . . . KOCKS, MARVIN A.. School of Denlisir ; Cliaska: Chi Pill, Psi Omena . . . KOE(;LER. HENRY EREDI Rli;K, In- stitute of Technolo ;y, Electrical EnKineerinj;; St. Paul; .MEJ- . . . KCX;L, I.OREN NMI. SLA. Malh.iii.iiics; .St. Paul; Al- pha Chi SiMm;i. Pd3e 148 Kempainen, V. Kemper, B. Kennedy, M, Keplinger, W. KAPLAN, KEITH ALLEN. Institute of Tcchnol.,« . Mechani- cal EnKlni-erinK; Owat.mna: ASME . . . KARPEN. JOANNE CECILE. Qillefie of Education. .-Xrt; Hastings; Delta Phi Delta. Zeta Phi E ta. W. . . Newman foumlation. Masquers. Radio and Television Kuild . . . K. STER. CY I.. Oillene of Education: Minneapolis . . . KAUEFMANN. RICHARD C. C,.lle ;e ot Education; Minneapolis: EiK.tball . . . KAUL. ROHERT W.. SchcKil of Business .Administration. .-Xccountinn: St. Paul: lieta Alpha Psi . . . KAYE. DIANE CAROL, (ieneral ( illejie. Den- tal Assistant; Minnca|X)lis . . . KAYE. (OHN ALLAN. School of Business .- dniinistration. Foreign Trade; Minnea|Xilis . . . KELLY, THOM.AS E., Schinil of Business .Administration. Cien- cral; Minneap ilis; .Mpha Kappa Psi. Business lioard. s M;ial service council. KEMPAINEN. VIR(;1NIA lOHN.SON. Collene of Nursing. Basic Professional; ' ir ;inia: Si.i;ma Theta Tau . . . KEMPER. BRUCE VERN. School of Business . ' lminisiration. (icneral: St. Paul . . . KENNEDY. MAUREEN JOANNE. C;ollene ol Education. Spanish and History ; Rochester; Newman founda- tion. FTA . . . KlU ' LINXiER. WAYNE E.. School of Business Administration. CKiural: Delano; Republican club . . . KER- AN. MICHAEL WILLIAM. School of Business .Administration. Industrial Relations: Minneapolis; Daily. Commons club, New- man foundation . . . KERLINCi. NORMA iEAN. College of Education. Business Education; .-Xustin; Winchell Cottages Exec- utive board. Pentecostal fellowship. ETA. WAA . . . KERN. GLAYDON ROIU.RT. School of Dentistrv ; Stillwater: .-UMcia, Psi Onie ;.i . . . Kl A WORTI I. BRUCE ALLISON, Sch.xil of Dentistry: St. Paul: . i Psi Phi. Republican club. Keran, M. Kerling, N. Kern, G. Keyworlh, B. Killen, J. Killoran, J. Kim, W. Kimura, E. King, H, Kingsley, W. Kiperstein, R. Kiltelson, D. Kittleson, L, Klavins, A, Kletl, J. Kliever, W. Klobuchar, R, Klosowsky, F. Knapp, S. Knox, N, Knutson. M. Kocks, M. Koegler, H, Kogl, L, KOHNEN. HKTTY LOU BERNICH, College of Education. Stcondary; Robbinsdalc; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Phi Lambda Theta, FTA . . . KOHNER. VAL R. Y. SLA. I ' sychology: Minneapolis: Daily . . . KONZEN. KARL KUSKE. .Sch.H.I of Business .-Vdminislration. Trans[Hirtation: Minneapolis . . . KOP- LIN. JAMES HENRY. SLA. Psychologv: Detroit Lakes: Psi Chi . . . KOPP. NORMA lEAN. College of E lucation. Art: St. Paul: Delta I ' hi Delta . . . KORENGOLD, NOEL. SLA. Economics: Minneapolis: Sigma .Mpha Mu . . . KORHONEN. HELEN KATHRYN. College of Nursing, Basic Professional: Annandale. KORN. CHARLOTTE ELAINE. Institute of Agriculture. Home Economics: Clara City: Gamma Omicron Beta. HE.A. LS.A. FTA . . . KOSOLA. ARDELLE MARGARET. Institute of Agriculture, Hoine Economics: Britt: Phi Upsilon Omicron: HEA . . . KOTT. BARBARA M. RIE, College of Nursing: Villa Park, III. . . . KOTTKE. R.ACHEL. College of Educa- tion. Language . rts: Pine Island: FT. . Education Intermcdiarv board . . . KOTZ. ARTHUR R.. SLA, Physics and Mathe- matics: Eau Claire. Wis.: . m. Inst, of Physics . . . KO V. - LENKO. . LE. I.. School of Dentistry : Minneapolis . . . KRAEMER. KARL PAUL. SLA. Interdepartmental: Minneapo- lis: Grey Friars: Silver Spur. YMC.A. Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul; Lambda Chi . lpha, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME . . . KROMER, PATRICIA FRANCES, Institute of Agriculture, Dietetics: Duluth: .Mpha Delta Pi, HE. , West- minster fellowship. Student Council of Religion . . . KROON. DORTHY MAE, College of Nursing: Minneapolis: Inter-Var- sity Christian fellowship. KROON. RUBY MARIE. School of Occupational Therapy: .Minneapolis: Inter-Varsity Christian fellowship . . . KRUEGER. ARLIN JAMES, SLA. Physics: Redwood Falls: AlP. Am. Chemical siKicty, Chorus, MMRA . . . KRUECJER. MARY HELEN, College of Nursing: Bloomington: Delta Gamma . . . KUEHN. ROCJER WILLIAM. Law School: St. Paul: Delta Theta Phi. Pi Gamma Mu . . . KULSETH. JOHN R., School of Business .Administration, General: Robbinsdalc: Sigma Nu. IFC . . . KURKOWSKl. RICHARD LEO. Institute of Tech- nology. .Aeronautical Engineering: St. Paul: Inst, of .Aeronauti- cal Sciences, Flying club . . . KVAM. LOWELL. LEON. SLA. Psychology; Lead, So. Dak. KRAFT. DONNA COLE. SLA, Sociology: Minneapolis . . . KRAFT. VIRGINIA GRACE. College of Education. Elemen- tary: Minncap jlis: .Alpha Omicron Pi. W.A.A . . . KR.ANE. JOYCE L.. SL.A. Humanities: Minneapolis: Sigma Delta Tau . . . KRANTZ. INEZ N.. College of Medical Sciences. Medical Technology: .Minneapolis: .Alpha Delta Theta. YWC.A . . . KRAWCZAK. WILLIAM C EORGE. Institute of Technology, K-L Kohnen, B, Kohner, V. Konzen, K. Koplin, J. Kopp, N. Korengold, N, Korhonen, H. Korn, C. Kosola, A. Kott, B. Kottke, R. Kotz, A. Kowalenko, A. Kraemer, K. Kraft, D. Kraft, V. Krane, J. Krantz, I. Krawczak, W. Kromer, P. Kroon, D. Kroon, R. Krueger, A. Krueger, M. Kuehn, R. Kulseth, J. Kurkowski, R. Kvam, L. £-£? ji Jv Hi ifllitf f 9 r : m J KVASNICKA. DONALD WILLIAM. Institute ..f ARriculiurc, Hducati ' in; Owatonna; Farm House, Grey Friars. Silver .Spur, . j;ricultural Intermediary biaril . . . LaHlSSONIF.RK. LOIS MARIF:. SLA. Journalism; St. Paul; Eta Sipnia Phi, WAA . . . L.AECiREID. NILS. Institute of Technolony, Electrical Ensineer- ins: Norway; IRE . . . LALIM, PATRICIA JEANNE, Insti- tute of Agriculture, Home Economics: Maynard; Troubadors of Swing. Chorus. Cosmopolitan club. YVV ' C.A. Talent bureau . . . LAMMERS. JEAN CLAUDETTE. ColleRe of Education. Ele- mentary; Minnea[iolis; Ka|)pa Phi . . . LANDSTROM. LYLE OEORCJE. Institute of Technology, . rchitecture; Minneapolis; Ski-U-Mah. AIA. Boxinp . . . LANDY. ARTHUR EDWIN. College of Education, Art: Minnea|K lis: .Mpha Sigma Pi. Delta Phi Delta. Techm.log . . . LANCiE. HARVEY L.. SLA. Psy- chology; Echo; Theta Xi. LANCiE. lOANNI lOHN.SON. College of Education. Nursery- Kindergarten-Primary; RedwoiKl Falls . . . LARSEN. RON- ALD LESLIE. SL. . Chemistry; Minneapolis; . ni. Chemical society. Ciopher. Rooter club. Republican club. Flying club . . . LARSON. I). ALLAN. SLA. Political Science; B.idger; Alpha Kappa Psi. Republican club. International Relations club . . . LARSON. ELSIE MAY. College of Education, Nursing: St. Paul: .Mpha Tau Delta. Cosmopolitan club . . . L. RSON, HELEN ANN. College of Nursing; Minneapolis . . . LAR SON. IRENE MARIE. College of Nursing. Basic Professional; Breckenridge . . . LARSON. JOAN LILLIAN. College of Edu- cation, Nursing; RiK ' kford. 111.; Alpha Tau Delta. Sigma Theta Tau . . . LARSON. JERROLD VICTOR. College of Pharmacy; Minneaixilis; Delta Kappa Phi. Pharmacy College boaril. LS.A. Kvasnicka, D. LaBissoniere, L. Laegreid, N. Lalim, P. Lammers, J. Landstrom, L. Landy, A. Lange, H. Lange, J. Larsen, R. Larson. D. Larson, E. Larson, H. Larson, I. Larson, J. L. Larson, J. Larson, M. J. Larson, M. R. Larson, M. Larson. M. James X C5 p, f . Larson, P. Larson, P. A. Larson, R. J. Larson, R. John ' " £- mA Larson, R. G. La Rue, L. Latlerell, S. Lauritsen, C. V S| Lavelle, J. Lavers, T. Law, W. Leary, T. LARSON. MARILYN JOSEPHINE. College of Education. Mu- .sic and History; Lindstrom; Sigma .Mpha Iota, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Chimes, Troubailours of Swing, Comstock Hall council . . . LARSON. MARJORIE R.. College of Nursing; St. Paul; VWCA . . . LAR.SON. MARLENE, Institute of Agriculture. Home Economics; Minneapolis; Delta Clamma. W. . , HE. . . . LAR.SON. MERI.YN |AMES. .School of Dentistry: Alma Center. Wis.; Delta Sigma Delta . . . LARSON. PAULA OAIL. SL. . Chemistrv ; Minneapolis; Gamma Delta . . . L.XR.SON. PAUL ARVId! SLA; Minneapolis; YMCA. l A . . . LAR SON. ROGER JOSEPH. Institute of Agriculture, Technical .Agriculture; M.iilison; Toastmasters club. Rooter club. I.SA. LARSON. RONALD [OIIN. School of Business A.lrninistra lion: St. Paul . . . LARSON, ROSS GERALD, .School of Den- tistry: Minneapolis: Xi Psi Phi . . . LaRUE. LOIS ANN. Col lege of Education. Physical Education: Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa l„imbila. WAA. R.Kiter club . . . LATIERl I.L. STE- PIIF.N McLEOD. School of Business .Adminislralion. (ieneral; Minneapolis; Alpha Kappa Psi . . . LAL ' RITSEN. CHARLES W.. School 111 Business .Xdminislration. General; Faribault . . . LAVELLE. JOHN FR.XNK. .SLA. History and Preme.1; Minne a|.olis; LA VERS, THOMAS ANDER. SLA. Economics; Mimu ap ilis. LAW. WELLINCiTON HOWARD. Law School: St. Paul; Beia Theta Pi. Phi Delta Phi. Law Review . . . I.F.ARY. THOMAS IJ)W. RD. School of Business . liiiinistralion. Industrial Rela tions; Hopkins . . . LEBOWSKE, BONNIE MARILYN, SLA, .Sociology; Minneapolis; .Sigma Delta Tau, RiKiter club. Fresh- man cabinet . . . LEDUi:. JEANNE MARIE. SLA. Merchan- dising: F " ergus Falls; .M|iha Chi Omega . . . LF.K, NAN ' l■ LOIS, College of Medical Sciences. Meilical Technologv; Minne apohs; Alpha Delia Theta. Chorus . . . LEHMAN. Kl NDALI. ROSS, Schiuil of Business . lmimstration. General; . le aiidria: Beta Ci imma Sigma. Lcbowske, B. Ledue, J. Lee, N. Lehman, K. ' t f LEIVESTAO. MICHAEL, SLA. Economics: Edina: Sijima Alpha Epsilon, Greek Week chairman. Welcome Week chair- man. . 11-U Congress. IPC. Senate committee on Stutlent .Affairs . . . LENART. DONNA MAE. Institute of Agriculture. Home Economics: Minneapolis: WAA. HEA . . . LEONARD. RA- CHEL SERENE. SL. : Winnebago: Methodist Student founda- tion. YDFL . . . LERAAS. ADELINE CLARICE. College of Education. Nursing: Bar rch: Sigma Theta Tau. Pi Lambtla Theta . . . LETSCH, RAYMOND Ei:)WARD. College of Edu- cation. Music: Hibbing: Phi Mu -Alpha. Phi Sigma Phi . . . LEUZINGER. ROLAND OTTO. College of Pharmacy: St. Paul: Kappa Psi . . . LEVIN. MURIEL JOYCE. SLA. Radio and Speech: Minneapolis: Sigma Pi Omega. Zcta Phi Eta. Masquers. Radio anil Telexision guild. Theater. LEWIS. ILA lEAN, College of Education. Business: Rushford: Chorus. LSA. FTA . . . LEWIS. JOANN ELIZABETH. SLA. Sociologv : Minneapolis: W. . . Tri-U. Cosmopolitan club . . . LIBERA. THOMAS MICHAEL, Law School: Winona . . . LIEBERMAN. DAVID JOSEPH MEYER. SLA. History: Minne- apolis . . . LIFSON. MAUREEN BEA. College of Education. Rec. Leadership: Minneapolis: WAA . . . LILLY. GILBERT E.. School of Dentistry: Barron, Wis. . . . LINDBERG. CLAR- ENCE P. UL. Institute of Technology, Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: ASME. Leiveslad, M. Lenart, D. Leonard, R. Leraas, A. Letsch, R. Leuzinger, R. Levin, M. Lewis, I. Lewis, J. Libera, T. Lieberman, D. Lifson, M. Lilly, G. Lindbeig, C. K-L students and faculty gather at Campus Club for a better view of graduating seniors, gathered for their march up the Mall to Northrop. Page ISI Lindahl, G. Lindgren, M. Lindholm, K. Lindlan. J. Lindquist, E. Lindquist, K, Lindusky, J. Livingston, J. Livingston, S. Lloyd, B. Lobb, C. Lockway, B. Lockwood, R. Loe, A. Loeffler, J. Logue, B. Lohmann, S. Loney, W. Long, R. Longhenry, R. Luchau, C. Lueck, B. Luger, M. Luhm, E. Lund. D. Lund, R. Lundblad, G. Lunderberg. M. Lundin, C. Lundquist, E. Lunneborg, C. Lupul. M. Lynch, K. Lynch. W. Lyon, W. MacDowcll, G. LINDAHL. CJAVLH HARRY. SLA. Political Science: St. Paul: Fnoikill. Intcrnaiional Rrlaiiims club . . . LINIKiRKN. MIRI- AM ANN. ( " , illi);c i l Educatiiin, Klcnuntary; Blue Earth . . . I.INDHOL.M. KARKN MARIh, Clitic of K lucati..n: St. Paul: c;hi OiiU ' Ha. Kducaliiin Intirriudiary board. .So|ihomorc cabinet. WAA . . . LINDLAN. JOHN RICHARD. .Schi .l ol Deniistrv: St. Cloud: i ' si Oiiie«a . . . LIND(,)L ' 1S T. KARL OWEN. Uni- versity College. Inter le|urtinenial; Minnea|Kilis: Campus Chest. VMCA . . . LINDQUIST. KARNA JUNE. College ol Medical Science. Medical ' reclinolo;;y; Minneapcilis: Alpli.i Delta Theta. LINDUSKY. )OAN CAROL. SLA. Music: South St. Paul: Chariilier Singers . . . LIVINCi.STON, |0 ANN. C iIIcrc ol Education. Elerneniar : Minneapolis: Kappa Phi. Y VC. . . . LIVIN(;STON. SHARON SUE. .School of Dentistry. Denial Hiniene: Minneapolis; .Mpha Kappa (iainnia . . . LLOYD. HKT ' n ' LOE. Colle);e of Nursing: Dover: WAA . . . LOBB. CHARLES WILLIAM. Institute of Teclinolo« . Electrical En- (jineerint;: Excelsior: 1 echnoloj:. AIEE-IRE . . . LOCKWAY. BRl, ' ( " l R.. Institute of TechnoltiKy. Mechanical EnKinccrinu: Minneapolis. LOCKWOOD. ROHI.Rl LEI. AND. Institute ol Technolojiy. Electric.il En ;ineerin ;; Minneapolis: Trianjile . . . LOE, .XL- DORA MAE. C:ollenc of Medical .Sciences. Medical Technolo;;y: St. Louis Park; .Mph.i Delta Theta. C ' onistock Hall council. R.ioter club, YWC:A . . . LOEEELER. |UDY. College of Edu- cati in. Nurser -Kinderj;arten-Priin.iry: Minneafiolis: (laninia Phi Beta . . . l.OCUE. BONNIE MOE. C:olle) ' e of Nursinj:: M K.r- he.id . . . LOHMANN. SALLY A.. SLA. Humanities; Minne- apolis; Alpha Oiiiicron Pi . . . LONEY. WILLIAM ROBERT RAY. ( ' olle ;e of Me lical Sciences, Medicine; Tulsa. Okla.; Beta Theta Pi. Nvi Siyni.i Nu. LONG, ROGER B.. Institute of A};riculturc. Forestry; Minne- apolis: Phoenix, .Arnold .Air society. (Jopher Peavcy editor. For- estry club . . . L0NC;HENRY. ROBERT ROYAL. Institute of Technolofiy, Electrical Ennineerinj;; St. Paul: IRE . . . LU- CHAU. CLEONE PHYI.IS. Institute of AKnculture. Home Economics: Lockhart: Clovia. Wesley foundation. V -. . . . LUECK. UI-.VERLY JEAN. Institute if Agriculture. Home Economics Education: Danube; Si);nia Kappa. Rooter club. HEA. YWCA . . . LU(;ER. MARVIN ALOYSILS. Institute of Technology. .Aeronautical l n,i;ineerin);; St. Paul: Inst, of .Aero- nautical Sciences. Elyinj; club. Newman foundation . . . LUHM, ELAINE ERANt ES. College of Education. Nursinj.;: Denver. Colo.: .Alpha Tau Delta. (Jamma Delia. LUND. DW ' lli 111. .School ol Business Admiiiistrali..n. Ckn- eral: While Bear Lake . . . LUND. ROBERT C.XRL. Insti- tute of Technolo ;y. Electrical E n . ' ineerin ;: Minneapolis; Lamb- da Chi Alpha. Alpha Phi Chi. AIEE . . . LUNDBLAD. (;ER- ALD II., School of Business .Administralion, (ieneral: Minne- apolis; Delta Sisma Pi , . . LUNDERBERG. MARI.YS IAN- ETTE. SLA. .Sociology: Minnea| olis . . . LUNDIN. CARL DW ' ID. Law .School: Minneapolis: .Anchor and Chain . . . LUNDQUIST, ELIZABETH LOUISE. College of lulucati.m. Nursery-Kindercarlen-Priinary; Minnea|iolis: Gamma Phi Beta: Panhell council. LUNNEBORG. CLARYCE. ANN. College of NursmK: Minne- apolis: l.SA . . . Ll ' l ' l!!.. MANOLY ROBERT, (ir.iduale School. History and Philosophv of Education: Edmonton. .Al- beria . . . L NCII. KAREN E.. Collene of E.lucation. I ' lemen- tar : Belle Plaine: .AWS. C imstock House council . . . LYNCH. WILLIAM I.AMTS, Institute of Technolonv, Mechanical l- ' n i- neerin ; St. Paul; ASM1-: . . . LYON. WILLIAM St Hl ' YI.ER. Insiituie of Techiioloui,. .Aeronautical I nKineerin :: St. Paul; Tau Beta Pi. Si ;ma Gamma Tau. Insi. .Aeronautical .Sciences. El - inw club. Bo ,ksiore b.Mr.l . . . MacDOWEI.L. GORDON PARKTR. Sl.. . loiirn.ilisiii; Minneapolis; Delta Chi. Arnohl Air sociel , IT ' C, Republu.in club. Machacek, C. Macheledt, M. Mackay, H. MacNames, M. Magnuson, J. Maland, D. Malone, W. Manders. R. Mangney, M. Manning, K. Margulies, R. Markle, R. Markstrom, D. Marr, T. Martell, C. Martin, J. Martinson, P. Marttila, W. Marty, J. Martz, E. Masters, M. Mathe, G. Mathews, J. Mattson, G. Mattson, H. Matzoll, M. Maurer, M. Mayeda, R. Mmk ' Mm mtWM MACHACEK. CAROLINE E.. C illi a- of Education, Mathe- matics: Glcnville: Chorus. WAA . . . MACHELEDT. MAT- THEW WILLLAM. School of Business .Achiiinistration, Mer- chandisinj; and Selhn;;; Battle Lake; Theta Chi. Newman foun- dation . . . MACKAV. HARVEY B.. SLA. History: St. Paul: Phi Epsilon Pi. Alpha Phi Chi. Golf. Bowlinj;. M club. Rooter club, Hillel foundation. Union committee. Campus Carnival . . . MacNAMES, MARY LEE. College of Nursing. Basic Pro- fessional: Backus: Powell Hall Govcrnins; association. Chorus . . . MAGNUSON, JAMES RICHARD. SLA. Interdepartmen- tal: Mahtowa; Covenant club, Student Council of Religion . . . MALAND. DONALD L.. Law School: Blue Earth: Phi Gamma Mu. Pi Kappa Delta. Republican club. SPAN. LSA . . . MA- LONE. WILLIAM PATRICK. Institute of TechnoL.gy. Mechani- cal Engineering: Minneapolis: Newman foundation, ASME, MMRA. MANDERS. RAPHAEL MATHEW. School of Business Admin- istration. General Business: St. Paul: Newman foundation . . . MANGNEY. MARY ANNA, College of Education, Nursery- Kindergarten-Primary: St. Paul; Delta Zeta, W. . , FTA . . , MANNING, KENNETH EUGENE. Institute of Technology. Mechanical Engineering: Minneapolis: .ASME . . . MARGU- LIES, RUTH G.. College of Education. Elementary: Minneapo- lis: AWS. U Theatre . . . MARKLE. RUTH .ANN, College of Medical Sciences, X-Ra ' Technolog) : Winona . . . M.ARK- STROM, DONALD CHARLES, Institute of Agriculture, Fores try; Fergus Falls; Gopher Peave ' , Forestry club, Lignum club . . . MARR, THOMAS OLIVER, Institute of Technolog . Petroleum Engineering: Minneapolis: Beta Theta Pi. . SME. Board of Publications. MARTELL, CHARLES |OIlN. SLA. Physics: Ely . . . MAR- TIN, JAMES MILES. Institute of .Agriculture. .Agricultural Busi- ness; Anoka; Intcr-Varsity Christian fellowship . . . M.ARTIN- L-M SON, PHYLLIS ANN, College of Nursing. Basic Professional: Glencoe: Nur,ing 0)llege board . . . MARTTILA. WALTER K., College of Pharmacy; Tower . . . MARTY. JEAN ELIZA- BETH. SL.A. Sociology; Mason City. la.: Gamma Phi Beta. Aquatic league . . . MARTZ. ERNEST ROY, ' SLA, Liberal .Arts: Brainerd; Phi Delta Theta, Baseball. Radio and Television guild . . . MA.STERS. MARGARET ANN. College of Educa- tion, Elementary: Minneapolis; Chorus. MATHK. (;ENE ' IEVE ALVINA, College of E lucation, Ele- nientar : St. Paul: Newman foundation. W.A.A . . . M.AT- HEWS. JAMES ELLINGER. SLA, Geography: Faribault; Track, Union Special .Acti ities committee . . . M.ATTSON. (i.AYLE ERIKA, School of Occupational Therapy; St. Paul . . . M.ATT- SON, HOWARD C;ENE. SLA. Art: Minneapolis: Delta Phi Delta. CJopher . . . MATZOLL. MARY JANE, University Col- lege, Secretarial: Minneapolis: Mortar Boaril. Chimes, Campu-. Chest, AWS, WAA . . . MAURER. MARY ELISABETH. Qillege of Medical Sciences. X-Ray Technology; St. Paul; Gam- ma Phi Beta, Sno Week . . . M.AYEDA. R.AY K., School of Business .Administration. .Accounting: San Diego. Cal.: Beta .Alpha Psi. .Accounting club. Page 153 Mayer, P. McCamus, B. McCarron, S. McCarthy, C. McCarlhy, D. McCarlhy, W. McComb, R. McConnell, A. McConnell, D. McConnell, J. McCreaney, C. McDermolt, M. McDonald, J. McDonald, J. M. McElmury, M. McGarry, R. MAYF.R, PALL DAVID. SLA. Psychdlosy: CumbcrlaniL Wis.; Thcta Delta Chi . . . McCAMUS. BEVERLY |.. Collide ..t E(luca(ii n. Oirt Curriculum: Willmar; Wolcy fnundaimn. Kappa Phi. Punchintllo Players . . . McCARRON. SARA |.. ( " illi ;i- 1)1 Medical Sciences, Medical Techn ili)ny: Mas n Ciiy. la. . . . McCarthy. CHARLES DEVEREUX. Universin C(ille)!e. Business; Wayzata; Delta Kapp a Epsilon. Newman f .un.latii.n. Swimminj; . . . McOARTHY, DOROTHY ANN. Ciillejie ot Education. LanguaBCs: St. Paul; Pi I mlvla Theta. Si :nia Epsilon Si ;nia, Freshman cahinet, Newman tuundatKin. Rooter club. FTA . . . McCARTHY. WILLIAM DEVEREUX. University College. .Agriculture and Economics: Wa zata: Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . McCOMK. ROBERT LEROY. Sch.H.l ot Business . ' Vdministration. .Accounting: St. Cloud: .Xccountinj; club . . . McCONNELL. ANDERSON (iRAHAM. School ol Business .Administration. Merchandising and Selling: .Minne- apolis; Kappa Sigma. .Arnold .Air society, Canterbury club. McCONNELL. DAVID EMERSON. Institute of Agriculture. .Animal Husbandry; Hopkins: .Alpha Gamma Rho. .Alpha Zcta. Honor Case commission. SPAN . . . McCONNELL. |ANIS E.. College of Education: Minneapolis . . . McCREANEY, CAROL ANN. SLA. History: Minneapolis: Alpha Phi . . . McDER- MOTT, MARY MODESTA, College of Eilucation. Language Arts; New Richland. Wis.: Gamma Phi Beta. Zeta Phi Eta. Eta Sigma Epsilon. Mortar Board. Chimes, Masquers. Board if Publications, Union Board, Panhell council , . . McDON.ALD. lENNlFER. SL.A. History: .Annandale: Delta Gamma. Congress Judiciary commission . . . McDONALD. JOAN MARIE. Insti tute of .Agriculture. Home Economics: Minneapolis: Phi Up- silon Omicron. Newman foundation . . . McELMURY. NLAR- GARET ELIZABETH. SLA. Economics; Minneap..lis: R.w.ter club. Flying club. YWCA . . . McGARRY. ROBERT EM METT. Law School; St. Paul; Scabbard and Blade. Delta Theta I ' lu. Mc(;iLL. JEROLD )CJHN. Universitv College. Hospit.il Ad ministration; Minneapolis . . . McCiOUtill. M.ARY HELEN. i;ollege of Nursing: St. Paul . . . McGOWAN. BILL G.. SchiH,l of Business .Administration. .Accounting: (iibbon; .Accounting club. MMRA . . . Mc(;R.ATH. DONALD EDWARD. Insti- tute of Technology, Geological Engineering; St. Paul; Beta Theta Pi. Plumb Bob. Technolog board, Boxing, Tech commis- sion, Oingress .Athletic c immission. Mines society. Senate com- mittee .m Intercollegiate .Athletics . . . McK.AY. GENE DAR REEL. College of Pharmacy: ( " ambridge; Kappa Psi. Rbo Chi. Westminster fellowship . . . McKENZIE, ROBERl RONALD. School of Business .Administration. Finance; Hillings. Mont.: Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Tennis . . . McKEN- Zli:. RONALD PAUL, SLA, Journalism: Minneapolis; Kapp.i Sigma, Arnold .Air society. McLOOTII. MALCOLM EDWIN, Institute of Technology. In- dustrial Engineering; Miiinc.ipulis; .ASMI.. Toastmasters club . . . McMORRAN. ROBERT THOMAS, College of Education. Music; Red Wing; Phi Sigma Phi. Plii Mu Alpha . . . MED- CHII.L. crystal marie. College of Education. Nursery Kindergarlen-Primar ; Minneapolis: Kapp;i K:ippa Lambd:i . . . MEDINA, CESAR AU(;USTUS. Sch.« l of Dentistry: Santiir,. Puerto Rico; Xi Psi Phi. MMRA . . . MEDINA. CLAUDE I . College of Pharmacy; St. Paul; Kappa Psi . . . MEIER. ANN. FR. NC;ES, ( " ollege of Education, NurseryKindergarten-Pri mary: St. Paul; W.AA, Newman foundation . . . MEIGIII N. lOsicPH FELIX, SLA, Speech: Preston; Alpha Tau Omega. Football. .Arnold .Air societv. MEINEN, (;R,ACE LI ONA. College of Nursing: Stewarlville; Inter-Varsity Christian fellowship . . . MEI.AMI.I). MARJORII LEE. SLA. Psychology: St, Paul; Sigma Delta Tau . . . MENKE, III;NRY JO.SEPH, institute of Agriculture, Wil.llife Management; Ionian . . . MI-.NKI:N. I.RN ' IN ll, RLI A , Sclio,.l ol Business .Administration. .Accounting: St. Pull; Band. Ac counting club . . . MENSCIL JOSEPH RUDOLPH. Institute of Technology, Electrical Engineering; St. Paul: Plumb Bob. Technolog editor, AIEE , . . MI-.RTENSOTTO, WALLACE HENRY, School of Business .Administration, .Accounting; New Uliii; .Accounting club. McGill. J. McGough, M. McGowan, B. McGrath, D, McKay. G, McKenzie, R, R. McKenzie, R, P. McLoolh, M. McMorran, R. Medchill, C. Medina, C, A, Medina, C, J, Meier, A, Meighen, J. Meinen, G. Melamed, M. Pasc IS4 Menke, H, Menken, E. Mensch, J. Merlensotto, W. kg Md M MEYER. ARLENE JOYCE. College of Education. Elenieniary: Omaha. Ncbr.: Sigma Delta Tau. Alpha Lambda Delta. Pi Lambtia Thcta. Angels Flight, FTA . . . MEYER. KEITH nU. NE, College of Pharmacy: Tyler: Am. Pharni. . ssoc.. i ' harmacy Oillcge board . . . MICKELSON. LEE EMMETT. SLA. Gcogr3ph : Biwabik . . . MILL. LORNA KA ' i ' . College of Education. Nursing: Sioux City, Iowa . . . MILLER. .-ARCHIE HEN " RY, JR.. School of Business Administration. General: Min- nea[Kilis; . lph3 Sigma Pi. L ' psilim . Ipha Chi. Business board . . . MILLER. MARILYN JEAN. College of Education. Ele- mentary: International Falls: .Mpha Xi Delta. Republican club . . . MILLER, MARY ANN. School of Business Administra- tion. .Accounting: Minneaix lis; Alpha Xi Delta. Beta Alpha Psi. Beta Gamma Sigma. Panhell council, V. . . MILLER. MERRIOEE K.. Ci.llegc of Education, Core Curricu- lum: Minneapolis: Kappa Phi. Punchinello Players. World Fed- eralists. YWCA . . . MILLER. P. TRICIA .A.NN. O.llege of Nursing: New Prague: Nursing College board . . . MILLER. SHIRLEY JEAN. College of Medical Sciences. X-Ray Tech nology: St. Paul: Rooter club . . . MILNER. BERYL L. FORD. College of Education. Nursing: Hastings . . . MILTON. ROY CH. RLES. SLA. Mathematics: St. Paul: SLA board, LSA. Rooter club . . . MOCKENHAUPT. ROBERT RAYMOND. In- stitute of Technology. Mechanical Engineering: St. Paul: Theta Tau. ASME . . . MOE. LOUISE MAND.ANA. SLA: St. Paul: Delta Delta Delta. .WVS. Canterburv club. ReKiter club. lege of Education: Moorhead . . . MONSON. GRETCHEN C. YLOR. Institute of .Agriculture. Home Economics Educa- tion: Fergus Falls: .Mpha Chi Omega. Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Omicron Nu. Pi Lambila Theta. W.A.X. Education Intermediary boar l. All-U O.ngress. YWCA. HEA, FTA . . . MONSON. NORMAN THOMAS. SLA. Journalism: Minneapolis: Daily. Ivory Tower. Commons club. Sigma Delta Chi. Rooter club, Welcome Week. International Relations club. YMC.A. LS.A. MOORE. M. RCIA LEE, College of Education. Nursery- Kindcrgarten-Primary: Minneapolis: Kappa Phi, YWC. . . . .MORGAN. HELEN INNES, SLA. Psychology: Minneapolis; Kappa Delta. Student Council of Religion. .All-U Camp com- mittee. Freshman Camp. Rooter club, YWCA . . . MORG.AN. I.A.MES WENDELL. SchiKjl of Business Administration. Mer- chandising and Selling: St. Paul: Delta Sigma Pi, Business board . . . MORIN, NANCY CORINNE, College of Educa- tion, Elementary: Minneapolis: YWCA . . . MORST.AD, M. I.ANET, College of Nursing. Basic: Minneapolis: Inter-Varsity Christian fellowship. Covenant club , , . MORSTEAD. PAUL FRIBERG. Institute of Technology. Chemic ' al Engineering: Hibbing: AICE . . . MOSKOWaTZ. ARLENE J.. SLA, Eng- lish Literature: Omaha, Ncbr.: Gopher. .MOE. ORLE.AN R.. Institute of Technology. .Agricultural En- gineering; Willmar: Plumb Bob. .AS.AE. Tech commission . . . .MOGEN. DONALD CARL. Institute of Technology. Electrical Engineering; Rochester: Chi Psi, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. -All-U Congress, Senate Committees on Institutional Relation- ships and Recreation . . . MOLITER. ROBERT MICHAEL. SL.A, Journalism: Minneapolis: Kappa Tau .Alpha. .Ad club . . . MOLL. BARBARA KATHLEEN. College of Education, Nursery - Kindergarten - Primary: Minneapolis: Kappa Kappa Lambda, LSA. Flying club. YWCA . . . MOLL. JEAN J.. Col- M Meyer, A. Meyer, K. Mickelson, L. Mil!, L. Miller, A. Miller, M. J. Miller, M. A. Miller, M. K. Miller, P. Miller, S. Milner, B. Milton, R. Mockenhaupt, R. Moe, L. Moe, O. Mogen, D. Moliter, R. Moll, B. Moll, J. Monson, G. Monson, N. Moore, M. Morgan, H. Morgan, J. Morin, N. Morstad, M. Morslead, P. Moskowitz, A. MRAZ. HARHARA ANN. C )llc !f nf Kilucamm. S.«.i;il Stuilics: Hraincril; Ntwnian fiiumlatlon. FTA . . . MUKIJ.KR, MLR- NKS MARILYN. SLA, An: St. I ' aul; Sicnia Hpsilc.n Si;;m.i, Delta Phi Delta. WAA . . . MUHICH. EU(;KNh CKORC;!-:. In»titutc of Technology. Civil KnKinecrin); : Evcleth: Toaiimas- tcrs club. Newman loumlaiion. ASCE . . . MULCAHEV, |() .SEPH C, SLA. Economics: Minneaix.lis . . . MURPHY, JOAN CAROL, SL.A. lournaliMn: Minneapolis: Zeta Tau .Mpha. Daily. Republican club, Newman lounilation. Rooter club, . cl club. Corps of Sponsors, Toastmi.stress club, . WS . . . MUR- PHY, LORRAINE, College of Education, Elementary: Minne- a| . lis: Newman foundation, WAA, FTA . . . MURPHY, MARY JO. SLA. S.K:iolo ;y: Minneapolis . . . MUTCH, MIL- TON (JARDNER, JR.. College of Medical Sciences. Medicine: Minneapolis: Phi Beta Pi. MYllRK. .MAIU.ARET M.. SLA. Journalism: Minneapolis: Thela Sigma Phi. (minima Delta. Daily. Ivory Tower, Copher. Chorus . . . NAC;HTI{;AL. DONALD O., Institute of . i;ri- culturc. Veterinary Medicine; . cadem . So. Dak. . . . N. KA- EDA, (iRACE SADAKO. Colle ;e of Education. Elementary: Honolulu, Hawaii . . . NEIBLINC;, JOAN MARIE, Institute of . ;riculture. Home Economics: Minneapolis: HE.A . . NEIHLINC;. MARCiARET JEAN. Institute of Agriculture. Hoiiu Economics: Minneapolis: HEA . . . NEKORA. MICHAEL R.. Cjillejie of Eilucation. Mathematics: Minneapolis: Union Hriil ;e committee . . . NELSEN, CORMAN K.. SLA. Speech: Minne- aiK.lis . . . NEL.SON. c:LAUDE JAMES. Institute of A ricul ture, Vetcrinarv Medicine: .MankaKi: Farm House, .-Xm, Vcteri- narv Med. assoc. Mraz, B. Mueller, M. Muhich, E. Mulcahey, J, Murphy, J, Murphy, L. Murphy, M, Mulch, M. Myhre, M. Nachtigal, D, Nakaeda, G. Neibling. J. Neibling. M, Nekora, M. Nelsen, G. Nelson, C. MJ¥k Nelson, D. Nelson, G. Nelson, J. Nelson, M. P P C P Nelson, P. Nelson, R. Nelson, W. Nermoe, P. Nessly, E, Newcomb, F. Nichols, T. Nicolas. V. Nicolson, J. Nielsen, M. Nieiz, M. Nigra, E. NELSON. DELORES GWENDOLYN. Institute ..f A,;riculture. Home Economics. Education: CottonwiKid: Clovia. LS. . . . NELSON, CLADE ROYAL, Institute of Agriculture. Technical Agriculture: Ea ;le Hend . . . NELSON. JAMES PHILLIP, Insti- tute ol Teclinolofis. ( hemistr; : Stillwater: .Am. Chemical society . . . NEL.SON, MARI()R • HOYCE, College of Nursini;: Min- neapolis; Chorus . . . Nl I.SON. PHILLIP EDWARD. Insti- tute of Technoloni.. Chemical Enuineerin;;: Minneapolis; ASC ' E, TechnoloK board . . . NELSON. ROIXJER KIJI H. SLA. Interdepartiiuntal: C;lenwood: Kappa Sigma . . . NELSON. WILLIAM WOOD. .School of Business .Ailministration, Insur- ance: Si. P. ml: I eli.i K.ijip.i Epsilon, lUta (l.imm.i SigiiKi. NERMOE, PAUL ROBERT, ScIi.k.I of Dentistr ; Minneaix.lis: Delt.i Sigma Delta . . . NESSLY, EUtiENI. CIIARI.I ' S, JR., Institute of Teclinologv, ( " ivil Engineering: Robbuisdale: . SCI. , . . Nl-WCOMB. F. NORMAN. i;ollege ..I Education, .Matlie- m,itics: Minne.ipohs; ( .oinmons club, M club. Swimming, YMCA . . . NICHOLS, THOMAS OWEN, SLA, C;e,.gr.iph» ; St. P.iul . . . NICOLAS. VIRCdNIA A., SLA. Ilistorv; Minne apolis: Alpha Phi, Freshman cabinet. AWS . . . U:()I..S()N. JOYCE ELAINE. College of Education. Art; Duluih; Alpha (i.unin.i Delta, Delta Phi Delta, WAA . . . NIELSEN. NLVTY K rill(Y . (College of Education. I ' .leiiuniar : Miniuapolis. NIEIZ. MALCOLM I.IX). Institute of Technology. EUvlrical Engineering: Rochester: AIEE . . . NKiRA. ELIZABETH JI ' . ' VN. .School of Business .Xilministration. Merchandising; Hib- bing: lUt.i (iamma Sigma, Newman loiindalion . . . NIKO- LAI. LEON MARTIN. College of Pharmacy: Northlield: Phi Delia C.lii. . iii. Phariii. assoc. Pharmacy ( " ollege boaril , . . NOISKE, AL!DRTY M., SLA, French and Historv; Minneapolis: Sigma Kappa, P,inliell council. Cloplur Progressive p.irlx, W; .- . . . NORDH , ROBTRT EDWARD, Sclui.il ..I Dentistry: Minneap.ilis; Christian Med. smiety . . . NORIHJRTN, WAYNE Rll HARD, SLA, Architecture; Minnea| olis. Nikolai, L, Noiske, A, Nordby, R, Nordgren, W. Nordlander, R. Novotny, M. Oberg, G. Oberg, P. O ' Brien, J. O ' Brien, P. O ' Connor, J. Oda, E. Odegaard, G. Odell, C. Odell, D. Odell, G. O ' Grady, R. Olafson, C. NORDLANDER. ROBERT EMIL, SLA. History: Necnali. Wis.: International Relations club. Tri-U . . . NOVOTNY. MARL . NNE. College of Medical Sciences. Medical Technology: Hec- tor: Orbs. Newman foundation . . . OBERG, GARY ED- V. RD. School of Dentistry: Minneapolis: Xi Psi Phi . . . OBERG. PAUL WILLSON. Law School: Minneapolis: Delta Thcta Phi . . . OBRIEN. JOHN DOUGLAS. SLA. Psychology: Hopkins: I ' hi Sigma Phi, Band . . . O ' BRIEN, PATRICIA Ct.AIL. College ()f Education. Elementary: Minneapolis . . . OCONNOR, JAMES WILLIAM. SLA. Economics: White Bear Lake: Delta Sigma Pi. OD. . EMIKO. College of Education, Nursing: Oahu, Hawaii; Alpha Tau Delta . . . ODEGAARD. (JORDON M., School of Business .Administration, General: Thief River Falls: Brother- hood Week, LSA . . . ODELL. CLLNTON BRICE, School of Business .administration. General; Minneapcjlis: Beta Theta Pi. Arnold . ir society . . . ODELL. DAVID ROGER. School of Dentistry: Minneapolis; Delta Tau Delta, Psi Omega . . . ODELL. GERALDINE M.. College of Education; Elcmcntarv ; Minneapolis: Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . O ' GR. ' DY ' . R.AY- MOND ARTHUR, SLA, Sociology: Minneapolis . . . OLAF- SON. CAROL JEAN, College of Pharmacy: Minneapolis: Kap- pa Epsilon. M-O Cap and Gown day ceremonies on tKc mall begin a month of pre-commenccmcnt senior activities leading toward graduation. » V. ' ) ' v Olien, C. Olsen, D. Olsen, K. Olsen, M. Olsen. R. Olson, A. Olson, D. Olson, J. Olson, M. J. Olson, M. R. Olson, T. Olstad, R. Olwin, E. O ' Neil, R. Onslow, R. Oppen, C. Ornstein, P. Ostlund, R. Ostrum, S. Ott, S. Paasche, E. Pagel, R. Paidosh, D. Paine, P. Palm, H. Palmer, K. Palmquisl, B. Palmquisl, M. Pan, E. Panayoloff, J. Panning, Marilyn Panning, Marlys OLIF.N. l-.LARICE NORMA, College of Eilucatiim, Art: Wa- seca: Delta Phi Delta . . . OLSKN. DONNA MAK. Instituti- of .Ajiriculturt, Home Etonomics: Albert Lea; Ciainma Omicron Beta. Stuiient Council of Religion, Brewster Hall Governing assoc, 4-H club. HI;A. LSA. YWCA. WAA . . . OLSEN, K. RIC,H. RI). SLA. Journalism; Billinj-s. Mont.; Si ;nia Delta Chi. All club. Baml. Gopher. Daily. MMRA. WMMR . . . OLSEN. MARY LOUISE, Collese of Medical .Sciences, . le.lical Tech- nolony: Cambridge; Alpha Delta Thcta . . . OLSEN, ROB- ERT J.ARL. Institute of Technology. Chemical EnKmeermj;; Minneapolis: E Day, AICE . . . OLSON. ARVID A.XEL. In- stitute of Technology, Civil Enjjinccrinj!: St. Clouil: Alpha Phi Omega. ASCE. OLSON, DAVID EDWARD. SLA, Psychology: Hay ward, Wis.; Toastmasters club. U Symphony. LS, . . . OLSON. JOHN ARDELL, Institute of .Agriculture. Dairy Husbandry: Faribault: Jr. Dairy Science club. St. Paul Union board. Kitchi Ceshig . . . OLSON, MAR(;ERY. JEANNE, College of Education, Nursery-Kindergarten-Primary; St. Paul; Christian fellowship. Covenant club . . . OLSON, MORRIS ROBERT. Institute of .Agriculture; Biochemistry: Blue Earth: Gamma Delta . . . OL- SON. TRAVIS N. T.. College of Pharmacv : Eau Claire, Wis.: Rho Chi. Am. Pharm. assoc. . . . OLSTAD. ROGER G.. Col- lege of Education, Natural Science; Minneapolis: Commons club. YMCA. FIA. OLWIN. EDWIN CONRAD. School of Business .Administra- tion. General: Minneapolis . . . O ' NEIL. ROBE.RT L.. Sch.Mil of Business .Administration: Rochester . . . ONSLOW. ROB- ERT CR.ANLEY, SL.A. Intenlepartmental: Minneapolis; Delta Chi . . . OPPEN. CONSTANCE lONE. University College. .Advertising: Berwick, No. Dak.: Zeta Phi Eta. .Alpha Epsilon Rlio, Daily. Ra lii) and Television guild. Chorus. .Ad club. LS.A . . . ORNSn:iN. PEARL. College of Educatii n. Elementary; St. Paul: Alpha Epsilon Phi. Panhcll council . . . OSTLUND, ROBERT (iENE. School of Business .Administration. Factory M;inageTiieiu: ( nlumhia Heights: Chorus. OSTRUM. SHIRLEY ANN. College of Education. Nursery- Kinilergarlen-Pnmarv ; Rohbinstlale: Christian fellowship. Stu- dent Council of Religion . . . OTT. SUSAN McMILLAN. Col- lege of Nursing: Dulutli: Delta (lamma. Powell Hall Govern- ing association . . . PAASCHE. KLSA JOHANNK. School of Occupational Therapy; Ortonville . . . P.U.EL. RU:HARD HOW.ARD. SLA. Economics; Minneapolis: Internati.inal Rela- tions club . . . PAIDOSH. DONALD A.. .ScIi.k.I of Business Administration: Minneapolis ; Newman foundation . . . P.AINE, I ' lni.LIS KAY. College of Education. English; Minneapolis: I ilucaliiiii lnteriiitiliar board. V( . l ' T. . PALM. Ill I.I MARIl. Svli.i.il Ml Occupational Therapy: Adams . . . I ' AI.MI R. KARL ARilllR. College of Medical Sciences. Medicine; Minneapolis; Beta I ' hela Pi. Nu Sigma Nu. Phi Beta Kappa . . . PAl.MQLMST. BIA ' KRLY lEAN. Col- lege of Education, Physical Education: Minneapolis: W.A.A , . . PALM(.)L ' IS ' r. MARION AUGU.STA. Institute of Agriculture. Home l-coiiomics; St. liilaire: .Alpha Omicron Pi. HF.. . . . PAN. EDWIN SHIH-CHUIN. Institute of Technology. Mechani- ..il Engineering: Taiixi, Formosa . . . PANAYOTOFF. |(nt:i . NN, College of Medical Sciences, Physical Therapy; .Minne a|Kili$. PANNING. MARILYN MAY. School of Occupational Therapv; Hamburg: (Jamma Delta . . . PANNINCJ, MARLYS MARIE. School of Occupational Therapy; llamluirg; Gamma Delta . . . PANUSKA. HAROLD JOSEPH. .Sch.K.I ,if Dentistry; Minne- ipolis; Psi Omega . . . PAOl.l. ANGEL1 N MARGARl I . SL.A. History; ( ' hisholm; Neyvman foundation . . . PARK, C;ERALI LESLIE. Institute of Technology, Mechanical Engi neering: Minneapolis: Pi Tau Sigma, Grey Friars. Plumb Hob. All U Congress, ASME. YMCA . . . PARPART. MARY I ' LIZ.ABETIl. College of Nursing, Basic Professi.inal: (uneseo. 111.; Sigma Theta Tau. Nursing College Ixiard. Panuska Paoli, A. Park, G, Parparl, M H. Paul, W. Paulson, C. Paulson, D. Paulson, J. Pavek, J. Pauly, R. Peabody, C. Pearson, J. Pearson, L. Pecchia, J. Peck, J. Peerman, D. Peltier, R. Perkins, J. Perrizo, M. Perry, E. Perry, J. Persson, E. Perzel, J. Peterka, J. Petersen, D. Petersen, K. Peterson, D. Peterson, Peterson, E. L. Peterson, F. Peterson, H. Peterson, J. N. PAUL, WILLIS KEITH. University C illc,«c. Industrial Design: Minneapolis . . . PAULSON, CHARLES RODXEV. SLA. Pre Theology: Minneapolis: Christian fellowship . . . P. ULSON, DON. LD C, Institute of Technology. Industrial Engineering: Mound: Delta Chi . . . PAULSON, JOHN ALLEN. Institute of Technology. .Aeronautical Engineering: Minneapolis: Sigma Gamma Tau. Inst, of . eronautical Sciences. Flying club . . . PAVEK. JOSEPH JOHN. Institute of Agriculture, . ' Agricultural Education: Waubun: , g Education club. Toastmasters club. Newman foundation . . . P. ULY. ROGER A.. Law School; Excelsior . . . PEABODY. CYNTHIA ANT . College of Edu- cation. Spanish and English; Detroit. Mich.: Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Pi Lambda Theta, Lambda .-Vlpha Psi. Chorus. FT.A. O-P PEARSON. JOAN MARGY. College of Education. Nursery- Kindergartcn-Primary; Minneapolis . . . PE. RSON. LESTER JOSEPH. School of Business .Administration, Office Manage- ment: Brainerd . . . PECCHIA, JO LEONARD. College of Education. Language .Arts: Nashwauk: Newman foundation. FTA . . . PECK. JEAN LUCILLE. .School of Business Admin- istration. Merchandising and Selling: Minneaptilis; YWC.A . . . PEER.MAN. DANIEL BURLEIGH, School of Business Admin- istration. .Advertising: Minneapolis: .Arnold .Air society. Chris- tian fellowship . . . PELTIER. ROGER GEORCJE. SLA, Bot- any; St. Paul . . . PERKINS. JUDITH R.. College of Educa- tion, Elementary; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gopher Pro- gressive party. Rooter club. Campus Chest, WA.A, AWS. PERRIZO. MARVIN JAMES. Schfjol of Dentistry: Jasper: Psi Omega . . . PERRY. ELIZABETH ANN. College of Educa- tion. Rec. Leatlership: Minneapolis; Delta Zeta. .AWS . . . PERRY. JA.MES ANTHONT, School of Dentistry: Minneapolis . . . PERSSON. ERLAND K., Institute of Technology. Electri- cal Engineering: Minneapolis: Kappa Eta Kappa. Eta Kappa Nu, Technolog board, AIEEIRE . . . PERZEL. JOHN A., School of Business .Administration; Minneapolis . . . PETER- K.A. J.AMES JEROME. Institute of Technology. .Applied Mathe- matics: Minneapolis; .Am. Chemical societ -. Technolog board . . . PETERSEN. DALLAS LEE, School of Business Adminis- tration. .Accounting: Bird Island: Beta .Alpha Psi. .Accounting club. MMRA. PETERSEN. KARLA JEANtNETTE. School of Dentistry. Den- tal Hygiene; .Askov; .Alpha Kappa Gamma. Dental Choir. YVVCA . . . PETERSON. DONALD WAYNE. Institute of .Agriculture. Dairy Technology: St. Paul: Jr. Dairv Science club . . . PETERSON. ERVIN NEIL, SLA. Greek: Minneapo- lis .. . PETERSON, EVERETT LEROY. Institute of Tech- nology. Chemical Engineering and Business: Pelican Rapids:: AICE. MMRA . . . PETERSON. FRANKLIN CHARLES, School of Business .Administration. General: St. Paul: MMR.A . . . PETERSON. HOWARD LORENZO. Institute of Tech- nology, .Aeronautical Engineering: Owatonna: Delta Kappa Ep- silon. Inst, of Aeronautical Sciences. FPA . . . PETERSON. JOHN AUSTIN. SLA. Speech; St. Paul: Alpha Tau Omega. Page 159 Peterson. K. Peterson, L. Peterson, M. A. Peterson, M. L. Peterson, R. Peterson, S. O. Peterson, S. V. Peterson, Z. Pettengill, R. Peyrat, P. Pietsch, R. Pink, N. I ' lTSENBARGER, RONALD HRUC ' .K. Law ScIi.k.I; MnorlKacI: Alpha Tau OmcKa. Law Scli.ml coumil . . . I ' LUMMI:R, F. TIMOTHY. Institute i f Tichtidli));). Mechanical Knuintxrin ;; Minneapolis: Lanihda Chi .Alpha, Pi Tau Sifjina, .A.SMK, WC . . . I ' OCiOLKR. DIANK, SLA; St. Paul: Si ma Liisilim Si«n)a. Ra.h.. and Tcltvis on nuii l. Hilkl founilatiim . . . I ' OLTIN. ROSKMARU. CHARLOTTh, CciMckc i.t Lducation. Social Studies: St. Paul; Si);ma Kpsilon Sinnia, Phi Larnhda Theta. SPAN . . . PRAT.SCHNKR, PA1 RICIA ;l.NKLLK. School of Huvinis, .Administration. I ' oreit;n Trade; Minneapolis . . . PRATT. IRVIN ADRIAN. )R.. .School of Business .Adminis- tration. (Jeneral; Wheelinj;, W. Va.; Phi Kappa Psi . . . PRTTC-.HARD. )ANK:K N.. College of Kducation. Music; Co- lumbia Hei ;hts; Tau Heta Si ma. Hand. PULLHN, (;E0RC;IA ANN, .Schi.dl of Dentistry. Denial 1 1 (jiene: Olivia: Alpha Kappa (laninia. Newman found.ition. Den- tal choir . . . PUTNAM. |OYCK KTHKL. Institute of Agri- culture. Home Kconomics; Tiniah; Clovia. 4-H club, Con re- Mational-Presbvterian fellowship, VVAA, HLA . . . QULRNK- MOLN, R MARY LCJUISI-.. College of Nursing: I-erKUs I " alls: Powell Hall Coverninn association . . . QUIMHY. MARjORIi: P.ATRK-I.A, Colle);e of Kducation. Llementary; I- ' ruitport. Mich.. Toastmistress club, HTA, WAA . . . (.)U1NLIVAN. RO(;i:R P.ATRICK. School ol Business .Ailministralion, Merclian lisin;; ..nd Sales; .St. Cloud: Phi Sixnia Kappa. Republican club. MMRA . . . yUlST, CAROL I-.. Collcjie of T, luc;ilion, Speech Pathology; Minneapolis; Chi ()me ;a, Si ;ma .Alpha lota. Speech P.iiholoKv club. Republican club, WAA . . . RAAHT.. MARK I., L.iw School; Sauk Rapids. U ALLM.VCIITR. JOHN TRANC:iS. SLA. Political Science; Aus- tin: .Alpha Tau OiiieKa, Newman founihition . . . RADKT.. ROBI-.RT RALPH, Institute of ' TechnoloKV. Mechanical -.n neerin);: T.lnin, No. Dak.; Pi Tau Si);ma. ASMT, . . . RAIMA. DARLT.NK MAK, Colle ;e of Kdutation, Art; Chisholiii; (Jam- ma Phi Beta, Delta Phi Delta. Rooter club . . . RAI.I.IS. IIT.I.l-.N. School of Business . diiiinislralion, I ' lnance; Sioux Tails. So. Dak.; Alpli.i Delta Pi. Panhell oiuncil . . . RAMI.O. lOIIN HALL, School ,,f Dciilislrv; La Crosse, Wis.; Kappa Si ma, Xi Psi Phi . . . RAMSDLN, l.I.IZABK TH A.. SLA. Jiiurnalism; Homer; Theia Si tm.i Plii. D.iilv, Republican club. Newman foundiition. Pase 160 Pink, P. Pinkerton, P. Pirsig, J. Pistner, S. Pitsenbarger, R. Plummer, F. Pogoler, D. Poltin, R. Pratschner, P. Pratt, I. Pritchard, J. Pullen, G. Putnam, J. Quernemoen, R. Quimby, M. Quinlivan, R. Quist, C. Raabe, M. Rademacher, J. Radke. R. Rahja, D. Rallis, H. Ramlo, J. Ramsden. E. PETKR.SON. KKNNK1T1 ANDKRS. .Sch.K.I of Business Admin istration. Industrial RelalKins; Minnea|x lis: LS.A . . . PT TKR- SON, LINDF.R P., Collene of Kducation, Natural Science: Min ncapolis: Si ;nia Nu, .Alpha Sitjma Pi. M club. Baseball, Hockey . . . PKTKRSON. MARTHA ANN. College of Nursing. Basic Professional; Austin . . . PKTKRSON, MARY LOU, Institute iif .Agriculture. Home Kconomics Kducation; Chisafjo City: Gamma Omicron Beta. Republican club. HK.A, .AWS, W.A.A . . . PETKR.SON. RAYMOND I). A., College of Medical Sci- ences, Medicine: Minneapolis: Phi Chi . . . PKTKR.SON. SHIR LEY C, Institute of .Auriculture, Home liconomics Kducation: Willmar: Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicnm, HK. , . . PKTKRSON. SHIRLEY VKRNKITK. Sch(K.l of I)entistr , Dental Hygiene; Minneapolis . . . PKTKRSON, Z. MARIK. College of Kducation, Klemenlary; Lindstrom: Newman founda- tion. PTITKNCJILL. ROBKRT PRK.STON. College of Kducation, Rec. Lea lership: Minne;ipol:s; Pershing Rifles. Scabbard and Blade, C;C Student council, All-U Congress . , , PKYR AT, PAUL IRVI.NG. SL.A. Political .Science: Minneai olis; Oimnuins club. Silver Spur. Iron Weilge. .Senate committee on Student .Affairs . . . PIKTSCH. R(K;ER KDWARD. Institute of Technology. Mechanical Kngineering: St. Paul . . . PINK. NORMAN. SLA. Psychology: Minneapolis: Hillel foundath.n . . . PINK. PAUL M.ARKUS. SL.A. .Architecture; Minneapolis; Hillel foundation, ALA . . . PINKI.RTON. PATRICIA KDRIS. Sch.n.l of Business .Administr.ition. Merch.indising and Selling: Minne;i| olis; R Kiler club . . . PIRSU;. jKAN HARRIKT. Institute of .Agriculture. Related Art: Minneaixilis: Omicnm Nu, HKA . . . PISTNER. STKPHKN 1... SLA, Inter lepartmental; St. Paul; Phi Epsilon Pi, Rooter club. Flying club. iLf fi k R o RAMSKTU, Dr.WI- HOWARD, SLA. Architcctuu-; St. I ' .iul . . . RANDALL, (;R.U;L KAIllLRINE. 0.11it;c- of Educa- tion, Speech I ' athology: . ' Xiistin; (Jopher, Speech I ' atholojj;y club. Comstock House council . . . R. ' NDALL, RAY D., Institute of Technology, Aeronautical I ' .nginecrinjj; Hihhinj, ' ; Inst, ot Aeronautical .Sciences . . . RARIG. IO. NN. (J., Colkjje ol Kducarion, Social Studies; Hastings. Tri-U, Rooter dull. Radio and Television j; " il ' l • • ■ RAWLINCJS. WILLIAM I.., Institute of Technology; Minneapolis . . . RAY. CAROLE V.. School of Dentistry, Dental Hygiene; Rapid City. So. Dak. . . . REAMER. CI.ENN E.. Institute of Agriculture, Lumber Merchandising and Huilding ( instruction; Hastings; Liijnuni club. REED, LD V. K1) WIl.LIA.M, |R.. Institute ,,l Technology. Electrical Engineering; Silver Lake; Tau Ikta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu. Pilgrim foundation, AIEE-IRE . . . REED, RUTH HOLM- HERG. College of Nursing, Rasic Professional; Ironwood, Mich.; Delta Delta Delta, Nursing College board . . . REEP, RICEL . RD THOM.XS. Institute of Technology, . ' Architecture; Minne- apolis; Alpha Rho Chi, Band, AIA , . . REEP, STANFORD . RTHUR, .School of Business Administration, Industrial .Ad- ministration; Williston, No. Dak.; Phi Delta Theta . . . REGAN, MARGARET ROSE. College of Education. Elemen- tary; Minneapolis; Newman foundation, WA. . . . REHEELD. JUDITH LEE. College of Education, Elementary; St. Paul; .Al- pha Chi Ome.ga. Eta Sigma Upsilon. Mortar board. Education Intermediary board, Panhell council. Social Service council, AWS . . . REIERSON. VERYL (iWEN, SLA, Speech; Minnc- ajiolis; Gamma Phi Beta. Rooter club. MOND. School of Business .Vdministration, Accounting; Bovey; Band, .Accounting club . . . REMES. D.- V ' ID MICH.AEL. School i f Dentistry; New Prague; Psi Omega . . . REMINC;- TON. MARIORIE LYNN. School of Dentistry. Dental Hvgiene; Minneapolis . . . REMSBI- RG, JOHN R. S.. College of ' Medi- cal Sciences; St. Paul; Nu Sigma Nu. RENNER, Cd-.R. LD NICHOLAS. .Scho,,l ol Dentistry; Alexan- dria; Psi Omega. .Ml-U Congress, Newman foundation . . . REYNE, LA VON JOYCE, SLA. Sociology; Pipestone . . . REY- NOLDS, (JEORGE CALVIN. College of Education, Physical Education: . noka; Phi Epsilon Kappa, .-Alpha Sigma Pi. Sigma Delta Psi. Basketball. Ciolf . . . RICE, LAWRENCE EU(;ENE, Institute of Technology, .Architecture; St. Paul; ALA . . . RICE. RITA KATHRYN, SLA, Sociology; Halstad; Al|)ha Xi Delta . . . RICH. CARLA, SLA. History; Stamford, Conn.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, SLA board . . . RICHARD.SON. JOAN. Col lege of E:ilucation, Mathematics; Grand Rapitis; W.A.A, IRC. AWS. REIN. GER.ALDINE E.. Colle.ue of Education, Elementary; Min- neapolis; Gamma Phi Beta . . . REINSBERG, CHARLES JOHN, SLA. English; St. Paul; Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . REITHER. DONNELL THADDEUS, School of Business Ad- ministration, Insurance. Minneapolis . . . REKO. .ALL.AN R.AY- P-R Ramselh, D. Randall, G. Randall, R. Rarig, J. Rawlings, W. Ray, C. Reamer, G. Reed, E. Reed, R. Reep, R. Reep, S. Regan, M. Rehfeld, J. Reierson, V, Rein, G. Reinsberg, C. Reither, D. Reko, A. Hemes, D. Remington, M. Remsberg, J. Renner, G. Reyne, L. Reynolds, G. Rice, L. Rice, R. Rich, C. Richardson, J. RI K1N. HARMONY l.THKI. ' ' N. SI.A. Knulivh I.itiraiurt : Minnta|)r)li : Ijmbila Alpha I ' m. Sinina I ' l Oim ;a. Ililltl foun- ilati.-n . . . ROKKR(;. RHINIHART CARLTON. SI.A. Phys- ics: Slambaush. Mich. . . . R()Hi:RT.S. CHARI.KS KDWARI). SLA.HiMi.ryiMinniapilis . . . ROIil.RTS. ISAHl.l.l.K DKI.ll.A. Ciillcnc (if F.diicatiiin. Kkimiilar) ; I ' hicano. 111.; Canterbury club. FTA . . . ROHKRTS. JAMKS FLOYD. Institute of Tcch- ni)l ));y, Acriinauiical Knuintcrin);; Zimmerman: Sijjma Gamma Tau. Tau Htta Pi, ArnnUI Air society. Inst, of Aeronautical Sciences . . . ROHHRT.SON. DAVID CAMKRON, University CollcKe: Elmhurst. III.: Delta Kappa Kpsilon . . . ROBKRT- SON. MARGARKT JANK. SLA. Knulish: Kxcelsior: All-U Con- iiress. Union boaril. NSA . . . ROBERTSON. ROHLRT CHRIS- TL N, In.stitute of Technology. Civil Lnjiineerin ;: Willmar; ASCE. ■ ROBINSON, GERALD CJARLAND, Institute of Aj;riculture. Fish and Wildlife Management: Barnum: Inter-Varsity Chris- tian fellowship . . . ROBINSON. RICHARD (lARY. School of Business .-Xilministration. Industrial .Administration: Minneapo- lis .. . RODEAN, lULIEITE ELEANOR. College of Nursing. Basic Professional: Jenkins: Nursing College board. LS.- . . . KODCJERS. AVIS lOY. SLA. Criminology: Minneapolis: Radio ami Television guild. YWCA . . . ROIXiERS, JOANNE LIN- DEN, College of Nursing. Basic Professional: Dickinson. No. Dak.: Gamma Phi Beta. Chorus. Rooter club. AWS . . . RO DINF ' . |ON ELMI ' R. School of Business . ilministration. Gen- eral Business: Minneap ilis . . . ROFFTRS. RITA JOAN. SLA. Sociology: Minneap tlis: Sigma I-Lpsilon Sigma. (Chorus. .AWS, YWCA . . . ROC;. lANET CJAREIS. College of Nursing. Basic; Iinneaii »lis; Y ' W( ' , . Rivkin, H. Roberg, R, Roberts, C. Roberts, I. Roberts, J. Robertson, D. Robertson, M. Robertson, R. Robinson. G. Robinson, R. Rodean, J. Rodgers, A. Rodgers, J. Rodine, J. Roffers, R. Rog, J. Rogers, D. Rogness, D. Rogstad, Y, Rohkohl, F. Rolloff. J. Roman, D. Ronnei, J. Roschen, R. Rose, D. Rose, N. Rosenbloom, R, Rosener, J. Rosholl, W. Rosoff, S. Ross, A, Rotegard, J. ROC.I.KS, DOlt.I.AS DRAKl., Institute if Technology. Indus- trial Engineering: St. Paul; Beta Theta Pi, A.SME , . . ROG- NESS. DONALD E.. Institute of Technology. Electrical Engi- neering: Minneapolis . . . ROGSTAD. YVONNE HELEN. Col- lege of FUlucation. l lementary : Minneapolis: Kappa Phi, . 1I-L ' Congress. WAA, YWCA . . . ROHKOHL. FRITZ C. Insti- tute ol Technology. .Architecture: Minne.ipolis: .Alpha Rho Chi, (iolf. ALA . . . ROLLOFF. lOHN AUGU.ST. Institute of .Agri- culture: Montevideo . . . RO.MAN, D. BONNIE. Cieneral Oil- lege. Dental Assistant: Ort.mville; WAA. LSA . . . RONNEI. lOSEPH JUNIOR. Sch.iol of Business Administration. Account- ing: .Aitkin: Beta (iamnia Sigma. Beta .Alpha Psi. Chorus. .Ac counting club. MMR.A. ROSC-Hl-.N. RLllI ANN. College of Nursing. Basic Proles- sional; Lake Citv . . . ROSE. DONALD HENRY, College of Education, Business; Red t:ioud. Nebr.: FI ' A . . . ROSE. NANCY MARILYN. SLA. Psychology: White Bear Lake: Band . . . ROSENBLOOM, REVA. SLA. Hiimamtits; St. Paul; Al- pha I ' lpsilon Phi. (iopher Progressive part . (Jreek Week. RiKiter club. Campus Chest. Ilillel foundation. AWS. WAA . . . ROS- ENER. lEAN LAVONNE. College of Education. Nursery- Kindergarten-Primary; Robbinsdale: Delta Zeta. .Angels Flight, WAA . . . ROSIIOl.T. WA NE V.. Institute of lechnologv, ,Aer(in,iutic.il I-.ngi net ring: Wiirba: .Arnold .Air stK ' iety . . . RO.SOIF, STl WARI I RI.DRK ' .K. SLA, .S K:iology; Minneai .. lis; I ' lli ( " hi I ta. ROSS, ARl 1 l M., College of Education. Recreation: Montr Mdeo; Delta (iamma. AWS. WAA . . . ROTECJARD, lANE IIARBRO. College of I ' .ilucalion. Social Studies; New Richlanil: (iamm.i Phi Beta. Chorus, FTA . . . ROTH. t llARI.ES IIAR OLD. |R.. Institute of Technology, Electrical Ivngineeriiig: Si. Paul: Kappa Eta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Ita K.ippa Nu. Plumb Bob. Tech c.mmission, AIEE-IRE . . . ROI I IWI I.I.. |EAN .ANN. College of lalucation. Nurser -Kindergarten-Primary: Manitowoc. Wis.; I ' l Beta Phi. Sigma .Alpha lota, I ' oiiistiK ' k House council . . . ROTRAMEL. DEI.ORES MAE. College of Education, Language .Arts; Morris; FT.A . . . ROUTHF. rilOMAS DANIIL, .SchiK.I of Business Admiiiisir.ition, Met- Ji.iiidising .iiid Selling: RedwiHKl l-alls. Roth, C. Rothwell, J, RotrameL D. Routhe, T. fc s mM ROWK. XATHAXIKI, HAW THORNE, Sclio.il tif IXntiMrx : Minnc.ip.ili-,: Xi I ' m Phi . . . RUDOLPH, SUZANNE GARRER. Ciilkuc i)f Education: Minneapolis: Radio and Television guild . . . RUSSELL. JANET RAE, Collc.ac of Nursing. Basic Profes- sional: Hibb ins . . . RUUD, PAUL KENNETH. Institute of Technology, Civil Engineering: Parkvillc: .ASCE . . . RYDER. MARY ANN, College of Education. Physical Education: St. I ' aul: Eta Sigma Upsilon. WAA. FTA . . . RYCJH. PATRICK JOHN. Institute of Technolog . . eronautical Engineering: (ilenwcKKl: Sigma Gamma Tau. Inst, of Aeronautical Sciences . . . RYKKEN. ROBINETTE. SLA. Sociology; Spicer: Alpha Delta Pi. RY.SGAARD. ORLAN lULINE. SLA. Philosophy: Noonan. No. Dak.: Cosmopolitan club. World Federalists . . . SADLER, PATRICIA MARGUERITE, College of Education. Mathematics: Brainerd . . . SALCEDO, LILY LEE, SLA, Chemistry: Dagu- pan City, Philippines; Phi Kappa Phi, Iota Sigma Pi, Newman foundation . . . SALCEDO. VIVENCIO LEONES, Institute of .Agriculture: Dagupan City. Philippines: Newman foundation . . . SAMELIAN. RICHARD ARAM, SLA: Rochester . . . SAMPSON. CURTIS ALLEN, School of Business Administra- tion. . ccounting: Hector; Beta .■ lphi Psi. .-Ml-U Congress . . . SAMPSON. ROBERT ALLAN, SLA, History; Minneapolis; Pershing RiHes. Scabbard and Blade. Rooter club. Howe, N. Rudolph, S. Russell, J. Ruud, P. Ryder, M. Rygh, P. Rykken, R. Rysgaard, O. Sadler, P. Salcedo, L. Salcedo, V. Samelian, R. Sampson, C. Sampson, R. R-S Seeing the graduate in his academic robes at baccalaureate usually prompts smiles and congratu- lations from his parents, friends and relatives. Nearly every graduate wants his picture taken in his cap and gown, for along with his dpioma, it furnishes sure proof of his graduation. Page 163 o ,f££I r C C V v Sampson, S. Sandahl. D. Sandberg, B. Sanderson, E. Sanford, J. Santrizos, M. Saprasa. A. Sass, S. SaJtervall Jr., F. Saul, M. Sawlelle, L. Schaeier, M. Schafer, K. Schiller, D. Schilling, G. Schinke, J. Schmid, E. Schmidt, A. Schmidt, W. Schmitz, M. Schneider, C. Schneider, J. Schradle, R. Schram, G. Schreiber, M. Schroeder, B. Schroeder, C. D. Schroeder, C. A. Schuck, J. Schuck, M. Schull, D. Schultz, C. i F mf , Schultz, J. Schulz, D. C. Schulz, D. D. Schulz, E. SAMPSON. SHIRLEY JH.AN. Institute of .Agriculture. Home Kconomics Hducation; Minnijpolis: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Kt.i Sigma L ' psilon. WcstinmsitT loundatifin. YWC .A. HK.A . . . S. Nn. HL. DEVON SUZ.VN, SE.A: Mouml: Alpha Dilu Pi . . . SANDBERG, BURTON CHARLES, Oillegc of Mtdical Sciences. Medicine: . urora; Phi Thela Kappa. Alpha Kappa Kappa. AM A . . . SANDERSON. EI.ETA GAIL, College of Education, Elementary; Minneapolis: Kappa Phi, RiMiter club. Congress Welfare commission, YW ' CA . . . SANFORD, JANl-: ELLEN. College of Nursing; Farmington . . . SANTRIZOS. M. RIO PETER. School of Business .Administration. Merchan- dising: Minneapolis; Sigma . lpha Epsilon. Iron Wedge. SAPR.XSA. ANSIS (;.. Institute ot Technology. Electrical En- gineering: MinneaiH.lis: IRE. YMCA . . . S.ASS. SUZANNE M.ARIE. School of Dentistry. Dental Hygiene: Lc Center: . lpha Kappa Gamma . . . SATTERVALL. FRANK ROBERT. JR.. SLA. Art; Minnea|)olis . . . SAUL. MARY LOUISE, a.llege of Education. Language .Arts: Robbinsdalc; Pi Lamlxia Theta, Zeta Phi Eta, Newman foundation . . . S.AWTELLE. L.AUR- ETTA, College of Medical Sciences, X-Ray Technology: Mason City. la.: Kappa Delta. Hand . . . SCHAEFER. MARJORIE JO.AN, SL.A. Psychology: St. Paul: Kappa Kappa Gamma, SL.A board. SCHAl I R, Kl NNl Til I.OUIK. Institute of Technology, Agri- cultural l-ngineering: Wayzata; ASAE , . . SCHILLER. DO- LORES ELIZABETH, Cx.liege of Education, Nursing: Winona; .Alpha Tau Delta. Nurses club. Newman foundation . . . SCHILLING. GERALD WILLIAM. SLA. Sixech: MinneaiH.lis: Alpha Tau Omega . . . SCTIINKE, lA.MES JOHN. Sch.K.I of Business .Xdministralion. .Accounting; Rochester; .Accounting club . . . SCMMID. EVEREIT MICHAEL. .llcge of Pharmacy: Minneapolis; Phi Delta Xi. .Am. Pharm. assoc.. Campus Chest . . . SCHMIDT. ARTHUR ROBERT. School of Dentistry: Minneapolis; Delta Sigm.i Delta. SCHMIDT. Wll.MA VIVIAN MUETZEL. College of Educa- tion. Nursing; Minneapolis . . . SCHMITZ. MURII L J.. Col- lege of Nursing, Professional; Villard: Powell Hall Governing assoc. . . . SCIINEIDI R. CHARLES B.. SLA. Zwilogy: Min- neapolis . . . SCHNEIDIOR. |EAN ANNE. Institute of Agri- culture, Related .Art; Winona; Delta Ciamma, Omicron Nu. Newman found.ition, WAA . . . SCHRADLE. RICHARD. SLA, Economics; Owatonna; .Alpha Delta Phi, Iron Weilge, Track . . . SCHRAM. GARI.KN HAROLD, School of Business Adniinistr;ition. .Accounting; Minneapolis. .SriIRTIIU K, MARIORIT |EAN. G.llege of Educ.ition, Rec, Lculersliip; Minnc.ipolis; Alpha Chi Omega, Eta Sigma Up - silon. Education Inteniudiary board. Greek week, YWC.A. WS . . . SCHROEDER. HRUi:i. ALLAN. Institute of Agriculture. .Animal Husbandry: St. Paul; .Alpha Gamma Rho, .AII-LI Con- gress, SPAN . . ' . SCHROEDER, CAROLYN D. IVI-R.SON. College of Education, Nursing: Breckenridge; .Alpha Tau Delta. Sigma ' Theta Tau. Eta Sigma Upsilon, Nurses ' club . . . SCHR0IU 1;R. CI.INTON ALLAN, Law ScIuhiI: Fergus Falls; Delta Theta Phi, Beta Clanima Sigma, Delta Kappa Phi, Silver Spur, Board of Publications. Law Review, Order of Ski-U-Mah . . . SCHUCK. lACK WENDELL. Institute of Technology, Elec- Irical Engineering; I ' xcelsior; Technolog, IRI ' , . . .SCHUCK, MARYEI.LEN H„ University College, Psychology; Minnea| ohs; Gamma Phi Beta, c;heerle;ider, W.A.A. SCHULL, DUNELI. ' ERNON, Institute of Technology, Chem- istry; (anesville; Delt.i Kappa I ' hi, ' Technology, Tech commis- sion. ' Technolog boaril. . m. ( " hemical society, I.S.A . . . SC:ilULTZ, CAROLYN 1.., Institute ol Agriculture, Home Economics T.ducation; Montevidiii; W.A.A, LS.A, HE.A, 1 " T.A . . . .SCHULTZ, lEROME 1... College of Pharm.ic ; Minne ap .lis; Kappa Psi . . . SCI lUl. ' Z, DAVID C, Institute of ' Technology, l-.lectrical 1 ngiiuering; Grey Eagle , . . S( " 11UI.Z. DONNA DONNI-.R. SchmJ ol Denlistrv, Dental Hvgiene; Si. Paul . . . SCHULZ. I DWIN 111 Rltl RT, STA. Mum.: Rob- binsdale. Schulz, M. Schumacher, R. Schumeister, R. Schulz, N. Schwantes, G. Schwartz, D. Schwartz, P. Schwartz, V. Schwerman, E. Schwert, R. Scott, G. Scott, W. Seaver, R. Seevers, A. Segal, D. Sellman, R. Seltz, A. Setula, M. Sever, J. Severson, D. Sewall, R. Sharp, D. Shay, G. Shepard, R. Sherman, M. Sherman, R. Shimada, K. Short, M. SCHULZ. MARILYN LAURETTA, SLA, Latin American Area Studies; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha Iota, Cosmopolitan club, Chorus. Angels ' Flight. Union board . . . SCHUMACHER. ROBERT V.- LTER, School of Business Administration. Trans- portation; Eau Claire, Wis. . . . SCHUMEISTER. RONALD NORVILLE. School of Business .administration, .Accounting: St. Paul; Boxing . . . SCHUTZ, NANCY JE.ANNE. SLA. Jour- nalism; Minneapolis; Pi Beta Phi. Kappa Tau .Alpha, Thela Sigma Phi. Daily, ,Ad club. Panhcll council, FP.A . . . SCHWANTES, GAIL MAUREEN. College of Education. Lan- guage .Arts; Stillwater: ,Alpha Chi Omega, Radio and Televi- sion guild . . . SCHWARTZ. DONALD LOUIS, School of Business Administration. Merchandising and Selling; Minneapo- lis; Delta Sigma Pi . . . SCHWARTZ. PEARLY R.. SLA. His- tory; St. Louis Park; Daily. s SCHWARTZ. ' I MAN MURIiL. SLA, English: Winnipeg. Manitoba: Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . SCHWERMAN, EARL .AUGUST. College of Pharmacv : Rochester: .Am. Pharm. assoc. , , . SCHWERT, RICHARD M.. Institute of .Agriculture; Min- neapolis . . . SCOTT, GERALD CHARLES. Institute of Tech- nology. Electrical Engineering: Hopkins; Triangle . . . SCOTT. W.ALTER JOHN. School of Business ,Administration, Traffic and Transportation; St. Paul , . . SEAVER. ROMA RAE, Col- lege of Education. Nursing; Capron. 111.: Chorus . . . SEEV- ERS. AMY JEANNE. College of Nursing, Basic Professional: Minneapf lis; Si,i;ma Thcta Tau. Mortar board. Powell Hall Gov- erning assoc.. IRC. SEGAL, DALIA. SLA. Art; Natanya. Israel: Delta Phi Delta. Hillel foundation . . . SELLMAN. RONALD GAYLI.N, Insti- tute of .Agriculture. .Agronomy: Taylors Falls: .Ag Intermediary board . . . SELTZ, ANNE ELEANOR. College of Education. Speech Pathology: Hopkins; Eta Sigma Upsilon, Speech Pathol- ogy club. Toastmistress club. Chorus, ,AWS . , . SETUL.A. MARILYN I., College of Education: Brainerd . . . SE " ER. JOSEPH M.ATHEW, College of Pharmacy: Ely: Rho Chi. Am. Pharm. assoc. . . . SEVERSON. DONALD ALBERT, School of Business .Administration. Merchandising; St. Paul; Debate . . . SEWALL. ROBERT WINSLOW, Institute if Technology, .Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul: .ASME. SHARP. DOLORES T.. SLA. Breckenridge . . . SHAV. GLR- -ALDINE .ANN, College of Education, Elementary; Minneapolis: Westminster foumlation. Rooter club, Y ' WC.A. W.A.A . . . SHEPARD. RICHARD, Ci.llege of Medical Sciences: St. Paul: Nu Sigma Nu . . . SHERMAN, MARLENE DOROTHY. SLA. Radio and Speech; Minneapolis: Delta Gamma. W.A.A, .Aquatic league. Greek Week, Snow Week . . . SHERMAN, RICHARD DEAN, Mortuary Science: Howard, So. Dakota . . . SHIMAD.A. K.AZUKO M.. SL.A, International Relations; Tokyo. Japan . , . SHORT. MARIORIE LUCILE, College of Education, Recrea- tion; Minneapolis; YWC.A. Roger Williams fellowship. W.A.A. Page 165 Siewert, W. Silliman, R. Simecek, D. Simmons, D. Simmons, R. Simon, H. Simonet, M. Simons, E. Simons, G. Simonsen, F. Sinclear, M. Sisler, R. Siverlsen, A. Sjoberg, M. Skaug, B. Skokan, H. SKOCXil.UN. )OHN OSCAR. SL,A, S,ia il. ;; ; Si. I ' .iul . . . SI.KTTO. SYI.VIA FRANCKS. SLA, l s i.h li));y: Mininapolis: Kappa Kappa Gamma . , . SI-OMSKE. HAROLD EUCJKNE. Institute iif TichnolciHy. Civil r.nninixrinj;; Minniapnlis: . S(;I■ ' . . . . SLb ' SARKV, PAUL HORISOVICH, InMituti of Tcchn.il- oKv. Arthiticiuri-: Hrix.klyn, N. V. . . . SMITH, ALHKRT.X M.XRILYN. SLA, Humanitus; Mmniapdlis: Alpha Kappa . l pha, Ro.,ttr club , . SMITH. ALDKN CI.YDK, Institute .l Tichn iliiKv. .Architicturi-: Minniapulis: AI. , . . SMITH, lOHN HR.ADNKR. Instilutv nf Tcchmilnny, Mccliamcil lini mcirin.i;: St. I ' aul: Hua Tluta I ' l. S.MMll. I.OWII.I. KICIIAKD. Sl.. , CliciirMrv : Minmap..IiM Diltj Clu. ACS, Wilo.inc wick . . . SMITH, ROHKRT DUN- H, M, SL. . Knjilish: Minncapnlis; Sijjina . lplia I ' -psiKin, .- r- riiild . ir MK- ' icty, (f ipluT, I)ail , Swimming, ,AI1-Univcrsily C.n..riss . . . S.MITH, RUSSKLL CHARLKS, Institulc of Agri- culture. Vet erinary Me licinc: Portage, Wis, , , , SMITH, WKI.- BY l). NK, Institute of Technology. Civil Kngincering: St. Paul; Union Uiard . . . SNI-.LLMAN, jKAN ALICE. Institute of .Agriculture, Home Economics I ' alucation; Minneapolis; HE.- , , . SODERHOI.M, KERN A„ Institute nf Agriculture. Home Ec inomics Education; Reading; ( lovia, HE A, Wesley founda- tion , . . SOLLY. CURTIS WINSTON. Institute of Agriciil ture, Eortstry; Minnea|)oIis; .Mpha Phi Omega. SOLTAU, lAMT.S RONALD, College of Education. Rec. Leiul- ership; Dululh; Phi Delta Theta. M club. I-.Kitball , , , SOM MER, ■TT;RENCE (iAI.VIN, SLA, Sociology; St. Paul . . ,SON SAI.LA, DONALD RICHARD, C.illege of Education, .Social Siudus; .Milit.iiiiedi; Alpha Phi Omega , . , SOREM. WIL- LI. M .MARHERT, Institute ol Agriculture, .Agriculture edu cation; Dundas; Orcy l- ' riars. Tarinliouse, , ' Mpha Sigma Pi, Phoe- nix, .All-University Congress, ArnoM ,Air society, St. Paul Student council. SCSA, Social Service council . . . SORENSEN. SHELIHJN DUANE. SLA, M.irhematics; Dululh; Acacia. In- lervarsity Christian fellowship . . . SPANNER, EI.IZAHIIH LEE. ( ' ollege of T.ducaiion. Elciiuniary; Hibbing. Skooglun. J, Slelto. S. Slomske, H. Slusarev, P. Smith, A, M, Smith, A. C. Smith, J. Smith, L. Smith, R, D. Smith, R. C. Smith. W. Snellman, J. Soderholm, F. Solly, C. Soltau. J. Sommer, T. SIEWERT. WENDELL B.. Sch.M.l of Business Administration. .Accounting; CIlenciK-; Beta Alpha Psi. .Accounting club, MMR.A, Band , . . SILLIMAN. RUBY EL(;. SLA. S(»;iology; Windom: Stardust queen. YDKL . . , SIMECEK. DAVID JOSEPH. SLA. Law and Arts; St. Paul; Arnold Air society . . . SIMMONS. DONNA M„ Scho .l of Law; .MinneaiK.lis; Alpha Delta Pi . . . SIMMONS, RICHARD KNUTE. Odlege if Medical Sciences; Minneapolis; Phi Beta Pi. Phi Beta Kappa . . . SIMON, HOWARD ARNOLD, University Oillege: St. Paul; Phi Epsilon Pi. IPC. Social Service oiuncil . . . SIMONET. MARY CiENE VIEVE. SL.A. English; Minnea|Hilis; Kappa Kappa (iamma . . . SIMONS. ELIZABETH LANE. SLA, Sociology; White- hall, Wis.; Chorus. Republican club. Sanford House council. SIMONS, {..X ' lLORD I).. Institute of Technology. Mining; Bemidii; Phi Sigma Kappa. AIME . . , SIMONSEN, FRANCES .ANN, College of Education. EIementar ; Milaca: LS.A . , . SINCLEAR, MARY ELLEN, SLA, Interdepartmental: SufH-rior, Wis.; Pi Beta Pi. Sigma .Alpha Iota. W.A.A, Chorus, Home- coming , , , SISLER, RALPH LEE. Institute of Technology: CJrand Rapids; MMR.A. Centennial hall president. .AS.AE , , . SIVERTSEN. ANNE LEWIS. College of Nursing; Minnca| olis; ( " hi Omega. .All-University congress. Nursing College board, AWS . . . SIOKERC;, MARILYN )OEL, SLA. Russian; Badger . . . SKAUC;. BARBARA ANN. Institute of Agriculture, Home Economics; Ch;ittield: Kappa .Alpha Theta, W,A.A, Homecom- ing, YWCA , , . SKOKAN. HAROLD [AMES. College of Nursing; Minnca| olis. Pag« 166 Sonsalla. D, Sorem, W, Sorensen, S, Spanner, E. SPARKS. TKRRYI. ANNK, SI.A. Music: Minneapolis; Pi Hii.i Phi, YWCA. Rtpublican club . . . SI ' KICHKR. MILO KARL. School of Business Ailininistration, Accountinj;: Fairmont; Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Si);ma. Accuuntin;; club . . . SPKR- BKR. (;RAC:K FRANCKS, cliche of Education, Art; Minne- apolis; Delta Phi Delta, Sifima Epsilon Si);ma. FTA . . . SRAMFK. NANCY ANN K.. College of Fducation, Art; Min- neapolis; Delta Phi Delta, YWc:A, FTA . . . STACK, MAR- IORIK M., College of Education, Speech Patholo ' ; Superior. Wis.; Alpha Phi, Newman club . . . .STAFFORD, KENNARD T., Institute of Tcchnolo j , Mechanical En :inecring; Minne- apolis; Psi Upsilon . . . STARKMAN, STANLEY. School of Pharmacy; Minneapolis: Phi Lambda Upsilon, Alpha Beta Phi. STAL ' BUS, lOHN JAMES. .School of Business . dministration. Foreign Trade: Wiirthinijton; University Villaj;e Union presi- dent . . . STEADLAND. MICHAEL TALBOT, School of Business . dministrati in. Merchandisinj;; Walker: Beta Gamma Sigma . . . STEARNS, JUDITH, College of Education, Math and Natural Science: St. Paul; . Ipha Xi Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . STEPHENSON. CAROL IE. N, Collc.ge oi Etlucati in, Secondary Social Studies; St. I ' aul: Kappa Alpha Theta . . . STEFFERUD. RUTH NORMANN, Colle.ge of Education, Elementar ; Minneapolis: Pi Lambiia Theta. WAA . . . SIT.ICER, EUGENE EARL, College of Edu- cation. Physical Ed.: Rochester: Phi Epsilon Kappa, Wrestling, Baseball, M club . . . STEIN. HARLAN MELVIN Institute of Technology Inilustrial Engineering: St. Paul: Mu Beta Chi, Si.gma .Mpha Si.gma. BERT, JR., SLA, Sociology: St. Paul: Al| ha Phi Omega, LSA, C,impus Carnival . . . STEVENS, JOAN EVARTS, SLA, Eng- lish and Speech; Washington, I). C; Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . STILES, MARILYN MILDRED, College of Education, Social Studies: Minneap.ilis; Pi Beta Phi, Phi Lambda Theta, FTA , . . STILLMAN, PHYLLIS, College of Education, Rec. Leadership: Minneapolis; , WS, .Xcpiatic league, .Apha Epsilon Phi, Rooter club. STOCIIL. JAMES EVERETT. College of Educat;on, Math: St. Paul . . . STOESZ. ANGUS R., School of Dent stry; Minne- apolis . . . STOESZ. WILLIS M., SL. , Interdepartmental; Mountain Lake; Westminster fellowship . . . STONE, VER- NON HOWARD, Institute of Technology, Mechanical Engi- neering; New Rockford, No. Dak. . . . STONEMAN. ANN. SLA. Ps chology: Minneapolis: Phi Omega, WAA . . . STONE- STROM, RICHARD ALAN, Institute of .• griculture. Education: Dalbo: . lpha Zcta, . g Education club, . lpha Gamma Rho . . . STRADTMAN, JAMES W.. College of Pharmacy; St. James: Kappa Psi. STEINGAS. RICHARD RALPH. Institute of Technology, Me- chanical Engineering; International Falls; . SME . . . STE- PHENS, JOYCE E., College of Education: Minneapolis . . . STEVENS, .ALICE J.. College of Education, Nursing: Mount Vernon, Ind.; Al[ ha Tau Delta . . . STEVENS, EDWIN EL- s Sparks, T. Speicher, M. Sperber, G. Sramek, N. Slack, M. Stafford, K. Starkman, S. Staubus, J. Steadland, M. Stearns, J. Stephenson, C. Stefferud, R. Steiger, E. Stein, H. Steingas, R. Stephens, J. Stevens, A. Stevens, E. Stevens, J. Stiles, M. Stillman, P. Stochl, J. Stoesz, A. Stoesz, W. Stone, V. Stoneman, A. Stonestrom, R. Stradtman, J. i STRAND. RICHARD ORRIN. School il Dintistr : Minnc.i|xi- lis: Dclii T;iu Dcltii. Psi OmcRa . . . STROBEL. C.I.AIRF. lOHN AI.IitRT. 0.lkj;c ot Medical Sciinc«: Mankato . . . STROMMEN, EUCJENE R.. Inslituu- of AKriculturt: St. Paul: Chi Phi . . . STROMSNESS. JOHN EDWARD. Sch.M.l of Busi- ness Adminislralion. .Xclvcrlisinf;; Clmiuct . . . STUBBINS. ROGER KEAVTOX. School of Dentistry; Puposky: Psi Omcf:3 . . . SL ' EEIVAN. ROBERT JAMES, Institute of Technology. Mechanical Enjiineerinj;; Waseca: .XSME . . . SULZBACH. WILLI. M LOUIS. Law School: MinncaHis: Alpha Tau Omcua. Pershing Rifles . . . SUNDBY. N ' ANCV . NN. SLA. |..iirn il ' -i ' - ImImiIi- Ii.lt. I (;,imm:i, Copher. SUNDIN. THEODORE ALAN. Institute tif Technology, Me- chanical Engineering: Wayzata: . SME. Technolog . . . SUR- MROOK. 1)1 ANN LOUISE. College of Education, Nurscry- Kimlergarten-Primary: .Minneapolis: Pi Lambda Theta, WA.- . . . SVE)KO ' SKY. NANC:Y ANN, School of Dentistry, Den- tal Hygiene: .Austin: .Alpha Kappa Cramma, Newman club . . . SWAIMAN. KENNETH FRED. College of Medical Sci- ences: Minneapolis: Sigma . lpha Mu. Phi Delta lipsilon. Phi Beta Kappa. Junior cabinet . . . SWAN.SON. HAYLISS L.AWR ENCE. Sch(H)l of Pharmacy: Pine City; Phi Delta Chi, Am. Pharm. assoc. . . . SW ANSON. CHARLES TII.DE. SLA. Phys- ics; Gibbon: AlP . . . SWANSON. ESTHER MARIE, College of Education, Elementary: St. Paul: Eta Sigma Upsilon, Mor- tar board. V!. . . YWC.- , ( ' ampus Chest, Union board, Social Service council. Orientation. AWS . . . SWANSON. GEORGIA MARIE. Oillege of Nursing; Minneapolis: W.A. . Chorus. Rooter club. Strand, R. Sirobel, C. Strommen, E. Stromsness, J. Slubbins. R. Sullivan, R. Sulzbach, W. Sundby, N. Sundin, T. Surbrook, D. Svejkovsky, N. Swaiman, K. Swanson, B. Swanson, C. Swanson, E. Swanson, G. ».JL Swanson, L. Swanson, R. Swanson, T. Swartz, F. Sweney, P. Swensen, D. Swenson, G. Swenson, R. E. Swenson, R. W. Swenson, S. Syltie, M. Takishima, L Tamson, D. Tempelman, R. Temple, D. Tero, M. SWANSON. LOIS HELEN. College of Medical Sciences. Oc- cupational Therapy; Minneapolis; Kappa Kappa Lambda. Chorus . . . SWANSON. ROBERT LEE. College of Education. Music; .Minneapolis; Phi Mu . lplia, Sinfonia . . . SW. NSON. THOMAS . .. School of Business .Administration. .Advertising: St. Paul: Ad club . . . SWARTZ, E. ELENOR. SLA. Mathe- matics; Union, N. I. . . . SWENEY. PATRICIA WINTHROP. SLA, Humanities; St. Paul . . . SWENSEN, DON PHILIP, Oillegc of Medical Sciences: Minnea|X lis: LS.A . . . SWEN- SON. GERHARD MIL ' TON. Institute of .Agriculture. Animal 1 lusi ni lr : Il.iwsi ' n; ,- Iph.i Gamma Rho. SWl.NSON. KR:I1. K|i I.RMS ' T. Insiiiuie ol lechnologv. Mechanical Engineering: Minne;ipolis; Theta Tau. .ASME . . . SWENSON, RICHARD WILLIAM, JR.. College of Medical Sci- ences; Minneapolis . . . SWEN.SON, SEl.MER lEROME, Sch.M.l of Dentistry: Dawson: Psi Omega, Welcome Week . . . SYL- TIE, MARGARET ROSE. C illegc of Nursing: Porter . . . TAKISHIMA. IRENE.. College of E.liication: Nursing; Hono- lulu, Hawaii; Alpha Tau Delta . . . TAMSON, DARLENE lOAN, SLA, ,X Ray Technician; White Bear Lake; Chi Omega. W A. Rooter club. Angels Flight . . . TEMI ' EI.MAN, RUS SELL NEIL, SchiHil of Business .Administration, Industrial Re Uit!ons; Minneapolis. TlMTI.l . DU. NT HAROLD, lnMiiule ol Technologx, Cml Engineering: Norihtield . . . TERO, MARVIN |OllN, Insii- liile of Technology, Civil Engineering: Mountain Iron: .ASt " E . . . THI-LEN, RIIA MARAI.U. Institute ol Agnculime. Home Economics; Stillwater; HE.A, Orientation . . . THILL. MARION (iERTRUDE. College of Education, lleiiu ntarv ; Minneai olis; Kajipa Kappa liamma . . . THOMPSON, BE ' l-.RLY CUR ' TIS, College of Nursing: Minnea|iolis; Chorus. Nurs- ing, College boaril . . . THOMP.SON, CAROL ANN, Colleu. of Medical Sciences; X-Ray Technology; Allxrt Lea. Thelen, R. Thill, M. Thompson, B. Thompson, C. THOMPSON. EARL STANLF.Y, Institute of Agriculture. Vet- erinary Meilicinc; Minncapoli.s . . . THOMl ' SON, EARLE GLENN, Schiio! i)f Dentistry; St. Paul . . . THOMPSON, I. CK M.XRVIN. Institute nf Agriculture, Business .Administra- ti(in; . itkin; , lpha Zeta. .Mpha Gamma Rho . . . THOMP- SON, LA VON MARGUERITE, College of Education. Elemen- tary; Wmilom; Pi Beta Phi, FTA, WAA . . . THORNBY, M.ARY .ANN, SL.A. Interdepartmental; Waseca: Kappa Delta. Rooter club. Newman club . . . THORSEN, VALERIE MUIR. College of Education. Elementary; Jackson . . . THORSCJ.ARD. LLOYD PHILIP, Institute of .Agriculture. .Animal Husbandry: Northwood, No. Dak.; .Alpha Gamma Rho. .Alpha Zeta. THRUGSTAD. |OYCE M.. College of Education. Nursing; Fairdale, No. Dak.: LSA . . . TIDSTROM, FRED LEWIS, School of Dentistry; Ashland, Wis.; Xi Psi Phi . . . TILLITT, RALPH S., Law School; St. Cloud; Delta Theta Pi, Chorus, Law Review . . . TIMO. LESTER ALLEN, School of Busi- ness .Administration, Office Management: Sebeka . . . TINKER, ELAINE O., College of Education, Business: St. Paul; Pi Lambda Theta, FTA . . . TKATCHENKO, IWAN OXENTY, Institute of Technology, Geological Engineering; Minneapolis; Mines society . . . TODE. ELOISE M., SL.A, Interdepartmen- tal; Edina; Pi Beta Phi, SCSA, Panhell council. Social Service council. Orientation. .All-University congress, .AWS, Corps nt Sponsors. Thompson, E. S. Thompson, E. G. Thompson, J. Thompson, L. Thornby, M. Thorsen, V. Thorsgard, L. Thrugslad, J. Tidstrom, F. Tillitt, R. Timo, L. Tinker, E. Tkatchenko, 1 Tode, E. S-T Confusion in front of Coffman Memorial Union on Cap and Gown day is generally the result of seniors searching for their college standard. Page 169 «• P i-A P 9 99. F2£ Toddie, A. Toensing, W. Tokar, D. Tollefsrud, O. Tomich, R. Towner, B. Towner, R. Tracy, L. Traugotl, M. Trihus, A. Tripp, J. Truesdale, H. Tschida, O. Tuffley, R. Turcotle, D. Turkington, S. Tynan, B. Uhrhammer, G. Ulmen, T. Ulseth, H. Ulvick, S. UnseJh, A. Uppgaard. R. Van Alstine, D. Vanden Hoek, K. Vandcr Plaals, A. Van Housen, T. Van Valkenburg, J, TODDIE, ALltKRT |C)H . )R.. InMiluIc (.1 Ticlinol.. !y, Civil HnKinccrinu; RiK.hfMcr; c;hi tpsili.n, .MsCV. . . . TOENSINC. WILU. M ). M1-.S, SI..A. Kcommiics: Eden Prairie: Rcpublicin club . . . TOKAR. DONALD EUCJF.NK. Sch K.I ,.t Business . (lminisiratii n. Factory MjnaKcnunt: MinncM|K lls: Kcla (iani- ma Sicina. M club. Track . . . TOLLEFSRUD. ORIN EU- CJENF . Institute nf TichnnloKy, Civil EnxinciTinn ami Busi- ness Ailininistratiiin: International Kails; Chi K|isiliin, . SCE. M.MRA . . . rOMICH. ROBERT. Sch.Kil of Business A.liiiinis- iration. Foreign Tr.i(le: Hibhinj,- . . . TOWNER. BARBARA . RNOT. CJille e of Medical .Sciences. Medical Technology; De- troit Lakes; .Mpha Delta Theta. TUWNl.K. RICHARD NUKINI.EY. Sclio,,l of Dentistrv; Alex andria; I ' si Oinetia . . . TR. CY. LAWRENCE EDWARD. SL. . lournalisin; Minneapolis; Newman club . . . TR. L ' - C;OTT. MARYLOU. College ot Education. Nursery -Kindergar- ten-Primary; Robbinsdale; .-Mpha (iamma Delia. W. . . . . TRIHUS. AXICOR TAVNOLI). Institute of Technology. Elec- trical En«ineerin);; Bloomin;; Prairie; .MEE . . . TRIPP. IANE1 ANNE, College of Education. EnRlish and Sixech; St. Paul; Delta Delta Delta. Fta Sijima Upsilon. Zeta Phi Eta. Education Intermediary Ixiaril, Radio and Television nuilil. YDFL. Theater . . . TRUESDALE. HELEN ELIZABETH. SLA. Z K lojjy: Pillinerton. P.i. T.SCHIDA. ORVILLE F.. College of Pharmacy: Little Falls: Kappa Psi. Rlio Chi. Am. Pharm. assoc.. Pharmacy College board . . . TUFFLEY. RUTH W.. SLA. Sociology: Minne- apolis; Sigma T isilon Sigma. Chimes. YWC.A . . . TUR- COTTE. DONALD ROBERT. C ollege of Pharmacy; Carlton . . . TURKINCiTON. SHEILA ELIZABETH. College of Edu- cation, Element;ir ' ; Minneap ilis; Kappa Kappa LamUla. FT.A. YDFL . . . TYNAN. BRANDON EARL. Sch..ol of Law; Wayzata; Delta Chi . . . UHRHAMMER. CERALD HOW- ARD. SLA. l iurn.dism; St. Paul: In.ii Wedge. Silver Spur. Si:;m.i IHlt.i Cln. D.mK. ' MC . ULMEN. THOM.VS LIE. ,Sch.«il ot Business Aiiministraii.in. . ccouniing: Mankato: Delta Tau Delta. .Accounting club. New- man club . . . ULSETH. HAROLD ALLYN. SLA. S|xech: Minnea|.olis . . . ULVICK, SYDNEY ALLAN, SLA, Histor ; St. Paul; Pershing Rifles. Phi C ' .hi Eta . . . UNSETH. ANN CAROL. College of Medical Sciences. Medical Technology; Cirantsburg. Wis.; .Mpha Delta ' Theta. Sigma F4)silon Sigma. Orbs. Sanford Hall council. IRC. LSA . . . UPlHiAARD. RICHARD SPENCER. School of Dentistry: Minneapolis; Phi Delta Theta. Delta Sigma Delta . . . VAN ALSTINE. DAWN C;.. College of Education. Elementary: Minne.ii«»lis: F.t.i Sigma Upsiliin. SPAN. ( ' .inlerbur club. VANDl.N HOI K. KENNI TH lOlIN. SL. . .Me lical Technol ogy: Minneap..lis; Delta Chi . . . VANDER PI.A. TS. ANN. College of Education. Nursing: Beiou . . . VAN HOUSEN. TOM. Institute of Technology. .Xrchiteclurc: St. Paul . . . VAN VALKENItUR(;. lAMES ARIIIL ' R. Institute of Tech nology, .Aeronautical Engineering; Long Prairie: Tau Kappa I ' psilon, Sigma (iamma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Inst, of Aeronautical Sciences . . . VARNER, PATRICK |., School ol Business Ad ministration. Insurance; St. C loud: .Alpha Kappa Psi. CJrey Friars. .All-University congress. Business Ixiard, Welcome week, NS.A. Newman club, (io|iher Progressive party , , , V.M ' CHN. I.F.E ROY. Institute of Technology, Mechanical Engineering: Mumc.ip ilis: .ASMT. Varner, P, Vaughn. L. Velie, E, Vestre, N. VEI.IT. I.LIZABETH. SLA. Psvcliolog : Long Lake . . . VESTRL. NORRIS DONALD. SLA. Psvchology: Miniuap ilis . . . VIND, THOM. S HENRY. Institute of Technologx. In diistrial Ingineering; Minneapolis; YMl ' .A . . . V IT. A I. IS. I-..ARL LIND.M.L, SchiMil of Business .Administration, Finance: •Stillwater; Delta Sigma Pi . , . VTTOFF, BUD, ScIi.kiI o f Busi ness .Administration: St. Paul; .Accounting club . . . VOL DAIIL, I.ADONNA M., College of Education. Ekmeniari: 1 Ik River. Vind, T, Vilalis. E. ViloH. B, VoldahL L, i Volk, M. Von Eschen, P. Vourliotis, M. Wada. G. Wagner, D. Wahl, D. Wahl. R. Wahlstedl, R. Waldroff, C. Walker, J. Walker, R. Wallenline, F. Wallin, D. Wallin. J. Wallisch, W. Wallers, D. Wangaard, D. Warder, V. Warlich, E. Warmee, B. Warner, M. Walters, B. Walls, M. Weber, D. Weber, R. Websler, J. Weeks, S. Weese, N. VOLK, MARILYN LOUISE. O.lU-.uc ,if Education, Elcmcntarv ; Minneapolis: Zeta Tau Ali " ha, WAA, Wclcoinc vvet-k, YWCA. AWS. Canterbur club, Greek week . . . VON ESCHEN. PETER AARON, SLA. Economics: Minneapolis: Beta Theta Pi. Silver Spur. Iron Wedjje, Swirninin i;, SL.A board. Union boartl. M club, IPC, Orientation . . . VOURLIOTIS. MARY ROSE. College of Education. Elcmentar : Minneapolis: Alpha Omicron I ' i, FTA . . . WADA, GLORIA ASAE, Collc ' e of Education. Nursing: Honolulu. Hawaii . , . W.AGNER. DONALD JO- SEPH, College of Education. Rec. Leadership: St. Paul . . . WAHL, DIANA CATHERINE. College of Nursing. Basic Pro- fessional: Westbrook . . . WAHL. RO(;ER ALLEN. College of Phariiiacv: Houston. WAHLSTEDT. ROBERT LEO. Institute of Technology. Me- chanical Engineering; Minnea|ioiis: Plumb Bob. E Day. Home- coming . . . WALDROFF. CHARLOTTE CAROLYN. School of Dentistry, Dental Hygiene; Hopkins; .Mpha Kappa Gamma . . . WALKER. JACK HARRISON. School of Business Ad- mmistration. .Advertismg: Mmneapolis; .-Vdvertising club . . . WALKER. RUTH HELEN. Cllege of Education. Rec. Leader- ship: Cloquet: WAA. YWCA, LSA, Snow week . . . WAL LENTINE, FRANK D., School of Business . dministration, Factory Management; Minneapolis . . . W.ALLIN. D.ARLE M., Mortuary Science; Minneapolis: .Alpha Mu Sigma . . . W. L- LIN, JOAN MARIE. College ot Education. Language Arts: Batdc Lake: FTA. WALLISCH. WILLIAM JOHN. School of Business Adminis- tration, Industrial Relations; Delano: Alpha Kappa Psi. Toast- masters club, NSA . . . WALTERS, DONALD L., College of Education, Secondary: Milwaukee, Wis.: Delta Phi Delta. Gamma Delta. FTA . . . WANCJAARD, DOROTHY MARIE, C ' ollege of Education, Physical Education: Minneapolis; Kappa T-W Kaiipa Lambda, WAA. LSA . . . WARDER, VELMA GENE. SLA, lournalism: Minneapolis: WAA , , , WARLICH, EU- GENE MELVIN, Law School: St. Paul: Phi Delta Phi, Law Review . . . WARMEE. BYRON L., SLA. Economics; Minne- apolis: Phi Delta Theta. Iron Wedge. Union board. Homecom- ing. Snow week . . . WARNER. MYRON RUDOLPH, Institute ot .Agriculture: Bo (l. WAITERS. BONNIE LEE. College of Educati.in. Nursery Kinilergarten-Primary : West Liberty. la.; Conistock House coun- cil. FTA . . . WATTS, M. JOAN, College of Education: Wells: Sigma .- lpha Iota. Eta Sigma. .-Vquatic league . . . WEBER, DENNIS NORMAN. SLA. Economics; Minneapolis: Flying club . . . WEBER. ROBERT LOWELL. .Sch.Hil of Busi- ne.ss .Ailministration. Transportation; Minneapolis; Delta Sigma Pi. Grey Friars. Business board. Daily, B Day . . . WEBSTER. lE.AN M.AR[ORIE, Institute of .Agriculture, Home Economics Education: Minneapolis; Cnuiima Omicron Beta. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Eta Sigma Omicron. Kitchi (leshig council. HE.A . . . WEEKS. SONIA NANCY, C ollege of Education, Recreatiori: Minneapolis: Chi Omega . . . WEESE. NANCY EVELYN. SL.A, lournalism; Minneapolis: Sigma Kappa. Theta Sigma Phi. .Ad club. Republican club. Page 171 Wehle, L. Weinand, C. Weinrch, R. Weis, M. Wll.EN. I.AURI ANIAN, School of Busini-ss Administration, AccountinR; Lawkr; Kita (iamma .Sijima, Beta Alpha Psi, Ac- counting clul) . . . WIl.KKS, KARKN I.KK, SLA. Psychology; St. Paul; Alpha Phi. (iophir, Daily . . . WILKINSON. JANKT . NN. Colk :c of liducatiiin. Elementary; Minneapolis; Cainm.i Phi Beta . . . WILLIAMS. CJKNK DI-.NNIS. Institute of Agri- culture. Technical .Ajiriculture: Hutchinson: .Mpha Zeta. )r. Dairy Science club. St. Paul Union hoard . . . WILLIAMS. L (:(,)UKLINK lANK, ColleRe of Kducalion. Klernentary: Minneajxilis: Newman foundation, 1-T. . ' . . . . . WIL- LIAMS. iULIL ANN. Institute of Agriculture. Relate! Art: Mankato; Delta (;amma, HHA . . . WILLIS. FRANKLIN LL- LINC;, Institute of Agriculture. Wildlife Man;i(;eiiient; Stewart- ville. WlLl.l.s, )()IIN jAMI.S. .SLA. Maiheniatics; Brainerd . . . WILMAR. RONALD MAI.VLRN. Institute of Technology, hiectrical KnKincerinj:: No. St. Paul; IRK . . . WILSON. KKN- NKTll ATIILN. Institute of .Agriculture, Agriculture luluca- tion; Marshall: Phi Chi F.ta, A): lulucation club, Stmleni Coun cil of Religion. Wesley foundation . . . WILSON. ROBI RT KENT. ColleKe of Medical .Sciences, Medicine: Plentywood, Mont.: Alpha Kappa Kappa. Me l. IPC . . . WILSON. ROB- ERT LOUIE. SLA. SocioloKy: Minneapolis . . . WILSON, WALTER 1... University College. Sales; Minneapolis: Zeta Psi. Scabbaril and Blade, iljinj; club . . . WIND. CATIIAI IIN A., Institute of . ;riculture; Brainerd. WINKLER, Kl.ini (;.. School of Dentistry; Sah Lake City. Utah: Sluilent Cjpuncil ..f Religion. Mormon fellowship . . . WIRT, MARY ALYCE, Institute of .Agriculture, Home Eco- nomics E lucalion; Lewiston; (;anima Omicron Beta. l V.. . , . WISTEDT. IRENE ELAINE, ColleKc of Medical .Sciences, Physical Therapy; Si. L.iuis Park . . . Wmi-R, RICHARD l-.LLIS. Institute of Technology. Civil Enfiineerin);: Rochester; c:hi K()silon. Tau Beta Pi, Wesley foundation, ASCE . . . WiriNEBEL, RONALD (;EOR(iE, SLA, (Jmloj-v; (denwood; MMRA . . . WOLD, JANET MAE, Colleue of Medical .Sci tnces. Medical Technolo !y: Chetek, Wis.; Delta Zeta, Chorus. Pagf 172 Welch, C. Welch, D. Wenberg, Wencl, I. Wenlz, E. West, D. Wesl, R. West, W. Whitehead, Widdaugh, Wiese, D. Wige, M. Wilen, L. Wilkes. K. Wilkinson, J. Williams, G. Williams, J. J, Williams. J, A, Willis, F. Willis, J. Wilmar, R, Wilson, K, Wilson, R, Wilson, R. WEHLE, LEE, 0 llc !e of Education, Language . rts: Minne- apolis . , . WEINAND, CYNTHIA ANN, College of Nursing, Basic Professional; Hanover; Delta Delta Delta, Nursing Col- IcKc- board. Panhell council, AWS, IRC . . . WEINRCH. ROBERT WILLIAM. SLA, Psycholo ; : Rochester; Alpha Tan Omesa, Republican club . . . WEIS, MARY P.. College of Medical Sciences. X-Ray Technolosv; St. Paul . . . WELCH. CHARLOTTE GWYNNE. SLA, Radio Speech: White Bear Lake; .-Mpha Gamma Delia, Zeta Phi Eta, Railio and Televi- sion guild . . . WELCH. DONALD LEONARD, Institute of .Xgriculture. Vetermaiy Medicine: Barnum: .Am. Veterinary Med. assoc. . . . WENBERC;. LOWELL A.. Schcnd of Dentistry; Mountain Lake: Xi Psi Phi. Dental Choir , . . WENCL. IRENE I HERESE. Collejie of Education. Natural Science: Owatonna: .Alpha Delta Pi. (iopher. Daily, .Angels Flight, C4ingress Inter- collegiate commission. Band. Newman foundation. NSA. SPAN. WENIZ. EDRIS CH.VRLOIIE, SLA. Art; Hopkins; Kappa Delta, Delta Phi Delta. Ivory Tower. WAA . . . WEST. DOUCiL.AS R.. Institute of .Agriculture. Wildlife Management; Minneapolis . . . WI-ST. RONALD ALAN. SLA. Economics: Minneapolis: Alpha Tau Omega . . . WEST. WARREN S.. JR.. Institute if Technology, Civil Engineering: St. Paul: Chi Epsilon, ASCE . . . WHITEHEAD. CHARLES WESLEY. In- stitute of Technology. .Architecture; WilK»w River: .Acacia. .An- chor and Chain. Daily . . . WIDDAUCdI. DAN GIFFORD. SLA. Philosophy; Minneap.ilis . . . WIESE. DORIS ILEENE. College cjf Medicd Sciences. Public Healt h Nursing: Worthing- ton . . . WIC;E. MARIES N JEAN. College of Education, Mu sic: St. P.iul: T.iu Beta Sigma. Band. K. Wilson, W, Wind, C, Winkler, K. Wirt, M. Wistedt, I, Witter, R, Witlnebel, R. Wold, J, r dr ' Aa Wdl.D. low MARIl-. SI. A, lnkiii.itiun.il Rcl.iti..ns: N.,iili- hcUi; RtAulcni-t ininiuitT parly. l- " ijiurc Skatinj; cluh. W.A.X . . . WOIJ-ARTII, RICHARD lir-:NRY. Institute of ' IVclin.il- cijjy, KItctrKal Knuinccriri);; I.iinj; I ' rairir; AIEIi, . . . WOU ' T, l.- MKS H. RC11.I), Institute uf Agriculture, Agricultural Kcluca- tic.n: Duluth; Aj; Education club. L.SA . . . WOI.I.AN, CON- STANCI-. JOAN, College of Kilucation, Nur.scry-Kinilergarten- Priniary; St. Paul . . . WOI.TKR, JOHN AMADKUS, SLA. Cleography; St. Paul; Theta Delta Chi, International Relations club, IPC . . . WOOLFRliV, BERTRAM F., College of Medi- cal Sciences. Medicine; Minneapolis; Phi Beta Pi. AM. ' , MMR. . . . WOODWARD. G EORCE ALLAN, Institute of Technol- ogy, Mechanical Engineering: New Richmond, Wis.; Techno- log, Roger Williams fellowslup; Inter-Varsity Christi.ui fellow ship, ASMH. WOZNAK, RENEE 1)., School of Dentistry. Deiit.il Hygiene; Little Falls; Alpha Kappa Gamma, Newman club . . . WUI E. lOANNE CAROL, SLA. Rec. Leadership: St. Paul; Ka|)pa Delta, W. , , ' ' WC. . Corps of Sponsors, Westminster fellow- ship . . . VARMOLOVICH. NICHOLAS N., SLA, Interna- tional Relations; Minneapolis . . . YEE, ELAINE BOW CHINN. College of Education, Elementary; Honolulu, Hawaii: Newman club . . . YELICH. LOUIS FAMES, School of Busi- ness .Administration, Accounting; Ironwood, Mich.; Accounting club . . . YONEHIRO, ARNA STANTON, College of Educa- tion, Secondary English: St. Paul: Pi Lambda Theta . . . YOUNG. MARY LOUISE, College of Ediicati,,n. Phv. Ed.; Du- luth; Phi Delta Pi, WAA, FTA. Kappa Psi. Gamma Delta. Merchandising club . . . ZIETLOW. C. RL P., Institute of Technology, . gricultural Engineering and Business .-Kdministralion; Minneapolis; Sigma Alpha I psilon, Silver Spur, Grey Friars, YMCA, All-University Congress, Go- pher Progressive party, Freshman camp. Campus Chest, SCS.A, Student Liberal party . . . ZIMMER, MARY JANE, College of Nursing, Basic Professional: Crookston; LS. , Chorus, Chamber Singers, Powell Hall Governing board. Student Council of Re- ligion. ZIMMERMAN. HOWARD MICHAEL, .School of Business Ad- ministration. Insurance: Virginia; Sigma Alpha Mu . . . ZINN, CHARLES W., College of Medical Sciences; Wayzata . . . ZITZMAN, JO ANN MARIE, College of Education. Phy. Ed.; Wabasso; WAA, FTA . . . ZWACK, MARLYS JOYE. SLA. Sociology: Minneapolis. YSETH. WILLIAM FRED, School of Dentistry: Pipestone . . . ZARLINC;. ROGER A.. Institute of Agriculture, Forestry; (Jil- lett. Wis.; Lignum club, St. Paul Student council. Honor Case commission . . . Z. SKE, ARLENE, College of Medical Sci- ences, Medical Technology: Renville: . ' Mpha Delta Theta . . . ZEMKE. DAVID W.. School of Dentistry: Fairm ont; Acacia. Psi Omega . . . ZIELSKE. ROBERT MARTIN, School of Busi- ness . diiiinistration. Merchandise-Selling; Rochester: Alpha W-Z Wold, J. Wolfarth. R. Wolff, J. Wollan, C. Welter, J. Woolfrey. B. Woodward, G. Woznak, R. Wulf, J. Yarmolovich, N. Yee, E. Yelich, L. Yonehiro, A. Young, M. Yselh, W. Zarling, R. Zaske, A. Zemke, D. Zielske, R. Zietlow, C. Zimmer, M. Zimmerman, H. Zinn, C. Zitzman, J. Zwack, M. Administration I N the northeast corner of the Mall sits the Administration building, probably the least known, to students, of all the buildings on campus. The main floor is familiar, for there everyone has paid registration fees, but the top floors re- main an unexplored mystery. It is here that the University ' s president and vice- presidents have their offices. Here is the habitat of the up- permost echelon of the University administration. The administration is a vast and bewildering network of criss-crossing boards, offices, jurisdictions and delegated powers. Beginning at the top of the hierarchy is the all- powerful board of regents, an overseeing, reviewing bodv. Then, formally divided but in actual practice interspliced, are the president, }. L. Morrill, and the vice-presidents, on the one hand, and the University senate, on a slightly lower level, on the other hantl. Main working bodies are the University senate, which has general jurisdiction over all academic matters of an all-University nature, its committees, and non-senate ad- ministrative committees, appointed by the president. These are the individuals and units which govern the University. All are subject to the board of regents. They broadly — if sometimes vaguely — define and initiate policy which the more familiar school or college faculties put into effect on the student level. Moments of relaxation are few and far between for Pfcsidcnt Morrill. Here he takes time from his busy schedule to sit for picture along with his wife. President and Vice Presidents Page 176 In Dean Williamson ' s home, President Morrill drinks coffee and chats with mem- bers of all-University congress and SCSA. Hub of the administration standing in the library of fiis Frank Lloyd Wright-dcsigncd home is Malcolm Willey, vice-president of academic administration. The University ' s president, J. L. Morrill, hcilds the key post in the school ' s administrative setup. He is president of the board of regents and is responsible to the board for almost any act within the University. His office is, in addition, the hub of the whole administration, for it performs a vital in- termediary and liaison function. The president maintains contact ith the regents on one level, with the faculty, through the University senate and various committees such as the administrative, on another level, and with purely administrative offices, through the vice-presidents, on still another level. But President Morrill ' s is far from a one man job. In- ternal workings of his office are guided by his hard working, able assistant, Stanley Wenberg. Beyond the president, addi- tional responsibility is divided between Malcolm Willey, the vice-president for academic administration, and William T. Middlebrook, the vice-president for business administration. Vice-president Willey ' s jurisdiction extends to units such as the dean of students office. University libraries, student unions and the health service. Vice-president Middlebrook ' s jurisdiction covers University services and physical enter- prises. Important among these are the physical plant, ser ice enterprises such as dormitories, trusts and student loan funds and bookstores. William T, Middlebrook, business vice- president, takes University matters to a luncheon conference at the Campus club. Regents For authority, delegation The board of regents is seven years olikr than the state of Minnesota, for it was founded by this state ' s territorial con- gress in 1S51. It has supreme authority and control over the University ' s three major campuses and ten instructional and research units. It enacts laws governing the Universitv, con- trols its expenditures, and acts upon all stall changes. The regents originate little actual legislation. They dele- gate all their powers to individuals and units within the University. Ffiremost among these are the president .nid vice- presidents, who in turn re-delegate the authority, and the University senate and college deans, who also re-dclcgate their authority, to committees and t.iciihies. There are 12 regents, one from each of the state ' s nine congressional districts, and three at large. They serve with- out pay for six year terms. Four are named each hienniiMn by a joint committee of both houses of the state legislature. The regents represent a wide range of [irofessions, tal- ents and interests — two are hiwyers, two doctors, twf farmers, two industrialists, one a hotisewite and one a re- tired labor leader. Because the regents initiate little .ictual legislaiioii, their work consists mainly ol reviewing and checking the plans, decisions and rulings which the various individtiais and units, to which they have delegated their atithority, have made. President James Lewis Morrill presides ovti nictl-njs oi the regents as one of his duties as University president. Seated m the Administration building regents ' room are regents, left, D. C. Gaincy. L. A. Malkerson and H. F. Skybcrg, vice-presidents W. T. Middlebrook and M. M. Willey, president J. L. Morrill, regents R. J. Quinlivan, G. W. Lawson, A. J. Olson, C. W. Mayo. M. J. Howard, R. L. Griggs. Al regents ' meeting R. J. Quinlivan and G. W. Lawson trade words on big topic. Regenls R. L. Gnggs and D. C. Gaincy hear opinion on a ccgmcnt of University policy as press at rear notes the events. fl L. A. Malkerson checks a report to the regents at Adrnimstration building meeting. Guardian of the Duluth branch of the University is the honorable Richard L. Griggs. Griggs resides in Duluth and so can more conveniently assume the taslc. Universiiy Senate Streamlined maker of laws This has hccii ihc lirst year ot opcralum uiulcr a new con- stitution for the University senate. The constitution, authored by the committee on education, was approved by the senate last May and the board of regents a month later. The constitution greatly streamlined the scnaie. Its size was cut from 727 to 132 members, and students are now al- lowed to attend sessions when committees of which thcv arc members are reporting to the faculty body. The senate is the University ' s prime law-making body and is endowed with general jurisdiction over all educa- tional matters of an all-University nature. It delegates much of its legislation-originating work to its 19 standing commit- tees and various special committees. Like the national legis- lature, it carries on little real law-making during its sessions. The real initiation of legislation t.ikes place in committee rooms. The only committee recommeinlation of importance which the senate failed to a[i|irove this year was the pro- posal lor ,1 jiuliciary council, which it returned lor hirther study to its originator, the SC ' SA. The senate meets twice each t|iiarter ol the academic year, Inii special meetings may be c, tiled bv the president or ten or more members. The [iresident has a veto power over senate action, but that body has the right of appeal to the lioard of regents. President Morrill presides over senate meetings as one of his duties of office. Here he talks with recorder True Pettingill, secretary of the senate. The University senate meets in eiecutive session in Murphy auditorium. Deans and representatives from their faculties comprise this body of policy makers. An exchange of words about approach- ing senate business is common as mem- bers file into room at Murphy auditorium. George Hage, an instructor m journalism, shows the gravity of the senate ' s affairs with intent look. Senate committee on s tudent affairs report is given by Chairman Kenneth Clark to senate body. Page 181 ' President Mornll steps from his ofFice in room 2C2 Adnninistration, the regents ' room to preside over meetings of senate admin- istrattve committee, composed of deans. Adminisiraiive CoMnmittee The president ' s cabinet Every president has his cabinet, and President Morrill is no exception. Besides acting as a cabinet, the administrative committee, composed of college deans and division directors, has administrative powers of its own as delegated to it by the President or the Senate. The committee discusses and makes recdmmciulaiioiis on subjects such as the University calendar, faculty sabbati- cal leaves and — shades of Sen. McC arthy — the procedures to be followed if ( ' ongressioiial committee hearings alTect the University. During winter iiuarier the president ' s trei|ueni appear- ances before the stale legislature to present the University ' s case for its requested appropriations made headlines, but what isn ' t generally known is that the whole alTair kept the administrative committee busy reviewing .ind considering the " U " budget. It met with President Mornll as many as three limes a week while the controversial budget was being prepared. Usually they meet no more than once every two or three weeks. Peculiarly, each Ldinmiiiee member has his own certani chair in the meeting room, it never varies, so if the mem- ber is ab.sent his chair is always vacant, ' i ' here is no rule lo account for liiis — tradition has m.ide it so, jusi as tradition governs many other administration operations. fast 182 Senate administrative committee holds a periodic meeting with president Morrill. Institute of technology dean, Athelstan Spilhaus, is a member of this committee, as are all college deans and division directors. Under early aerial view of the " U " sit vice president Willey, assistant president Wendbcrg, college deans Thorp and Diehl. Dean Morse of General College pushes his chair bacit while listening to talk of the " U ' s " workings. Page 183 Clara Bierinan, wife of former Minnesota football coach, and congress president Chuck Mohike represent alumni and students on the committee. SCSA chairman Kenneth CUrk con- templates a report to the only senate committee that has a student majority. Senate Committee on Student Affairs For students, a majority At a school oLiistaacling for its student government, the sen- ate committee on student affairs is unique, for it is the only committee with a student majority. The committee on student affairs supervises all student affairs and organizations within the senate ' s jurisdiction and all student publications. Probably the most important single concern of the SCSA this year has been working with all-U congress on the all-U judiciary council. .Another important matter was initiated tall t]uarter, when, after two days of debate, uncertainty and heavy pressure on Dean Williamson as to whether or not one Mrs. Sobel should be allowed to speak here, the com- mittee appointed a sub-committee to draw up standardized, definitive and general rules covering policv for speakers on campus. .Another job of the committee is to review all orientation and off-campus programs of various organizations. It has attempted to meet criticisms of the orientation program by bringing its academic content intfi equal balance with its social content. Other activities, such as Freshman cabinet ' s high school program, the Daily ' s college-bound edition and the fraternitv rushing program, are under careful review to see that they meet University policy, which is against re- cruiting new students. Paae 185 Order of the day is a dinner meeting for committee on education men. On this committee are Wrcnn, Arnold. Rasswciler, Darley, McDiarm d. Monachcsi. von Glahn, Mycr. Kinyon, Riglcr. Sellars and Keller. i| Committee on Education For policy, a broad scope The Senate committee on education has the rather extensive job of dealing with almost every matter of educational con- cern to the University. This is a very broad power; in tact, the committee ' s policy-makini; function is hnnuier in SLd|ic than is that of any other committee. This is one committee on which stiidenis are not repre- sented. The reason is that its work is so long range in na- ture that few students would have the perspective necessary to visualize the total future cfTcct of their decisions. Partially because it has such wide latitude, and partially because it is small, much of the education committee ' s work is done in subcommittees, which involve a much larger iiiim her of people. Ten ol these are now in oper.iiion mi iliversi fled projects. Uroadly, the committee concerns itself with the ediic.i tional policies and direction of the University. It is currently working on a survey lo determine need for addition or de letion of courses. I ' robable result will be the |)roposal of .1 new policy in this field, one which will Ik .iiiikcI .11 ii]iiali - ing both the teaching loail of the stall .iiul ilu more e enlv tlistributed use of the school ' s facilities. (Jther work ranges from the recently-coinpli in! di.ifiiiig oi a new University senate constitution to consideriiig far ulty retirement and other matters of laculty welfare. Page 186 Professor Elio Monachesi cogitates on a vital matter before broadly powered senate committee on education. John Stecklein is a consultant to the faculty on testing. His program is reviewed by an education committee subcommittee. Senate committee on education chairman, Prof. C. Gilbert Wrenn, presides at committee meeting in board room of the Campus club. Subcommittee members Void, Whitmore, and Tur- rittin are looking into possibility of five hour classes. Page 187 intercollegiate Athletics Committee Watching over athletics Ever wonder who chooses the Homecoming gamer Or sets the price for athletic tickets? Or decides whom Minnesota will play, and when? The answer to all three questions is the same — the intercollegiate athletics committee. This year a problem arose in choosing the Homecoming opponent for next fall. The only two favorable games, every- one agreed, were the Michigan and Southern California con- tests, hut while student members originally favored Michi- gan the committee chose Southern C ' al, because tickets for that game would be far more plentiful for alumni tli.m those for the Michigan game, always an early sellout. The athletic department does the actual drawing up ol schedules, but it must abide by the committee ' s regulations and submit the schedules for its approval. The committee checks on such things as making sure that the schedule doesn ' t include so in,in away-from-home games that it inter- feres with athletes ' .ic.ulemic work. Making sure that Minnesota lollows NC.A.A .uid Western conference rules to the letter is an important part of the committee ' s job, and one of its members re[iresents the Uni- versity at conference meetings for this purpose, where deci- sions on eligibility reiiiiirements are maile. The committee is composed of two .ilumni, three student, one administration and ten faculty rejiresentatives. At one of the common dinner meetings in the Union sit the Idtc Thomas F. Barnhart, Wm. T. Middlebrook and Marshall Ryman. From complimentary tickets on up the scale of importdnce this committee has jurisdiction over all aspects of intercollegiate athletics. Pase 188 In Williams arena sports fans buy tickets at a booth similar to this one. Few realize that a senate committee set the prices for these events. Over the shoulder of late chairman T. F. Barnhart are J. W. Stemen. Chucic Mohllce. H. S. Diehl. C. C. Sommcr. Seating of more than 60.000 customers in Memorial stadium is a problem for mem- bers of intercollegiate athletics committee. Page 189 1 Getting the facts about any college in the University is the function of the bureau of institutional research in Burton hall. Committeemen nnect In Campus club for lunch. Time is valuable to members of the comm:ttce on institutional research. Institutional Research Committee One of the nation ' s best In 1 22 University I ' rtsuliiit ( (ilTiii.in appdiniid ,i iinniniiux on " cclucalional guiclancc, " primarily lu iln research (ni ilu mclhods used In screen applicants i(jr the University nuili cal scliool. From tliat luimlilc he inning iiistitLiiioiial rese.iich .11 ilu University has j rown mnil Minnesf)ta is today a 11,11 iniial leader in the licld. The present senate institutional research committee has a lar more broad ami responsible position than did thai tirsi 1922 committee. It is primarily an advisory committee which sets the policy lor the bureau ol instiiutiona! research. In addition, the committee ilevelops the research program, oli P«9« 190 lains liiiuls Idi ilie luin.iii. iii.ikcs lon_i; r.mye priorities for research projects and esl.ihlishes li.iison helweeii the Inireau and the scn.ite .iiid l.iciiliy memlurs. The Inirc.iu luiiclions iiiukr ihc comniillec. c.inxmi; oiil its work aiul ln .is .1 tact tiiulin body. This includes research loi oilier iiilonii.uion needing otnces. For instance, it recentiv completed .1 siiuly ol the loreign lanj uajjes in the colle ;e of SL. . l ast year the bure.iii piibhshetl .1 book siimmari .inj; some of its studies clurinj; the past ten years. " A University Looks . t Its Pro}.;ranr ' should help eikicatcrs in other colleges initiate studies ol iheir own problems. Recreation Committee Death of a committee The senate committee on recreation is an excellent example of what happens to a committee when its area of jurisdic- tion disappears and it finds itself with little or nothing to do. The senate has a tew of these, alfing with its far greater numher of very busy committees. It all began in 1 ' ' 46, when the veterans bulge hit the University. To provide recreation for the school ' s greatlv swollen enrolment the senate created the recreation com- mittee. Under it were to be student and faculty coordinating committees and a recreation coordinator. Then came unfortunate developments. To begm with, need for this setup diminished greatly before any working plan could be established. Too, it was impossible to employ a coordinator, who committee members feel would be the key to the u ' hole problem, because of a lack of funds. In addition, the student coordinating committee idea fell through because of poor student response. As a result, the senate committee has met regularly once each quarter for nine years and done virtually nothing. Its embarrassing position was ended late this year, however, when the newly formed senate committee on committees recommended that it be abolished and its duties be given to the senate committee on student affairs. The committer then met and recommended its own dissolution. Recreation committee chairman Gerald Fitzgerald checks the business before calling meeting to order. Members of recreation committee, Hoyt. Slocum, Monson, Chapman, Snoltc, and Hodapp, consider inactivity of committee. CoMumittee on Committees Newest senate committee Newesi in ihc University senate ' s family of commitiees is the committee on committees. It was created last year by the senate ' s new constitution. One of the most important Junctions which the commit- tee has developed is that of reviewinj; the status of non- senate committees to determine the possibility of attaching them to the senate. In the past, criteria to judge this matter have never been developed. Soon after the committee was formed it began the more conventional job of investigating senate committees and de- ciding if they should be abolished. This uas done in co- operation with the committees involved. As a result three committees probably will be dropped, although the senate has not yet taken action on their cases. After consultation with the debate and oratory and the vir- tually defunct recreation committees, the committee on com- mittees recommended that they be made a part of the senate committee on student alTairs. A proposal to ih.ii ciTect is currently awaiting ap[iroval by the bodies involved. The committee is also considering recommending the (iisbanding ol the necrology comniiiiee, wiitise only jub is seeing that obituaries of faculty members be (ilaced in the senate bulletin. The committee maintains that the task is strictly an adtninistraiive one. Dean Horace T. Morse, general college, and Prof. Roberi Beck, college oi education, spend a session reviewing senate and non-senate committee reports. Discussing the creation of faculty wel- fare committee are von Glahn and chairman McLaughlin. Missing from meeting is Spinit, A voice for the faculty are committee mem- bers Maurice B. Vischcr, left, Oscar B. Jes- ncss, William Anderson and John Williams. Faculty Consultative Comiuittee A voice for the faculty Since faculty members arc ever busy, dinner meetings are common for committeemen Vischer, McClure, Jesness. The faculty consultative committee is, in a sense, a paradox. It is important because it is a voice for the faculty, yet un- important because it makes few original recommendations and institutes few new ideas. The committee works with the entire facult . Its pl.ms and recommendations are a reflection (jf the view of the faculty as a whole and usually are not original with the com- mittee itself. It is the only senate committee separately elected by the faculty and is an important body of liaison between that body and the administration. The committee has worked on a variety of projects in the past year. They include making recommendations on academic freedom, on which subject the committee backed up president Morrill ' s stand of not submitting to subversive labels for faculty members unless real proof was offered; bringing the faculty under social security, which helped ease the problem of income after retirement; improving the pol- icy on sabbatical leave, which made it more lenient; and recommending how money for research and teaching should be allocated and salary raises should be handled. The committee is composed of seven members, elected for three-year, staggered terms. Members may be from any college, but the Duluth and St. Paul campuses must be rep- resented by at least one member each. Page 193 The college bulletin formats arc set by printpng and publications commttieemen, left, Pettingill, Wilson. Nunn and Swanson. Senate Commiiiees For policy, recommendations The senate cf)mmittcc on printini; and [uililications is con- cerned with ollitial University publications and tlic printing ol materials wliicli tlie scliool uses. As a result ol some ot the committee ' s study and recom- mendations all college Inilletins are now standardized in tv[H ' and format, and the i]uarterly class schedules, which Inr- merly were printed on glossy paper, now use ordinary stock, ' i ' his means a substantial saving to the University. Among other duties of the committee are to recomnuud style for University stationery and to decide which faculty members should be counted in determining the number of Dailies which the University buys for the sialT. After a period of relative inactivity ilu conHniiiee was reorganix.ed in V)52. It is composed of eight numbers, of which two are students. The senate judicial coniiniiiec is din nl ilu U which do not want any business — and, luckily, it has h.id none this year. The committee is active only when a faculiv mem ber is in the proce.ss of being removed from the slalT, for that member may appeal his ca.se to the committee upon being notified of proceetlings again.st him. it is then ihi committee ' s job to mterpret faculty tenure rules and to de- cide whether or not he is to be dismissed, ' i ' he bo.ird of re gents of cour.se, has final say in the matter. Page 194 Professors Void and Lockhart. members of the senate judicial committee, find inactivity pleasant, for they deal with staff tenure disputes as appealed by faculty. d Members of senate library committee, Dean Blegen, back to camera, and clock- wise to the left, Gaumnitz, Koller, Eckert, Spiihaus, D. Anderson, Weaver, Stanford, set policy governing University libraries. Functions committee chairman Nunn talks with student members Gentry, Johnston, and Barnhart about coming activities for seniors. The functions committee decides policy ni regard to com- mencements and special functions. Its biggest job is the five graduations each year. It decides questions such as whether or not graduating doctors should wear hoods. The com- mittee meets twice a year. It is composed of eleven faculty members, two students and an all-University congress member who acts as a senior coordinator. His job is an important part of the committee ' s work and he is appointed by congress " president. The senate library committee considers and makes recom- mendations on library policy and administration. It acts as an intermediary agent between the administration of the library and of the University. The committee ' s most important job — a continuing one — is to decide each year to which periodicals the library shall subscribe. Each year the committee either approves or vetoes various magazines which have come to the attention of the library staff and which are new to it. The job is an important one because periodical subscriptions represent a continuing commitment to the Universitv budget and their number must be kept in check. The committee is composed of nine faculty members ap- pointed by the president from various schools so that all the interests of the University are represented. Page 195 Three maior projects occupied audio-visual aids committeemen, from far end of table. Kildow. Professor Close, Hall, Hansen, and Professor McCunc. They adopted programs for instruction, improvement, and new procedures with audio-visual aids. Audio ' Visual Commitiee Educating the educators Dwight Minnich, senate audio-visual aids committee chairman, leads discussion of visual aids to teaching. The senate audio-visual eomtnittec has been es|iccially oc cupied witli three major projeeis this year. One ol llie most important, ,i recnmnund.iiion ill. it sliort audio-visual courses be i;i en stalT members, has .ilreatly been [Hit into practice. In [aniiary one series ot seven clas.ses made up of 22 rnembers ni the St. I ' .iiil (.,im[)us stalT was completed. Ii proved so success! ul that the SLA faculty reijuested a simi- lar series for that college. Now in [irocess, the workshop is beiny .mended b Id nienibers ol the SL. l.icullN. The workshop includes mlormalion on proceilures, the role ol audio-visual ,iids and the oper.ition ol eiiuipmeiil. . iiotlier in.iinr ,ire,i ol wurk h.is been studyinj; possible improvements in audio-visu,il l.icilities of classrooms. Re- sults ol this study were publisheil in a inimcojjraphed bro- cluire early in January. It outlines recoinmendalions .ind rei]uirements lor campus classrooms .md .uiditoriuins. The brochure, tlu ' committee ho|Ks, will be a j;tiide to architects 111 liiiuit pLmniiiL; ol University buildings. The committee al.so initialed a new plan ot [irocediire. Formerly University dcpartmcius spent ihcir audio-visual lunds as ihey went aloii},; and somclimt ' s exhausteil their budgets by spring iiuarter. Now each fall they pay the price ol the previous year and thereby gain unlimited use ol audio-visual laciliiics tor the current year. -J - To those who have met him, Dean of Students E. G. Williamson is not the ogre often imagined, but an ardent 35mm camera fan. Student and counselor discuss vocational abilities at the stu- dent counseling bureau, part of the dean of students office. Under the dean of students office direction is the two day orientation for all incoming students. Dean oi Students OUice Heading a dozen units The dean of students office occupies an important position in the University hierarchy. It is under the authority of the academic vice-president antl maizes effective the pohcy ol the senate committee on student affairs, with which it works very closely. The dean ' s office has under its jurisdiction 12 separate hureaus and programs, each of which derives its power from the dean ' s office. Among these are the student activities, student counsel- ing, student housing, loans and scholarships, bureaus, and the orientation, residential counselors and foreign student programs. I- ' robablv the best known of these is the student activities " bureau, which supervises all student groups and can back up its decisions by requesting from the SCSA what amounts to an excommunication of any offending organization. Another well known unit is the student counseling bu- reau, which has two programs. One provides a counseling service and devotes much of its work to freshmen — about one-third of them have " first year " problems. It also serves students who have problems to do with family, school, per- sonal affairs, or vocational problems. The other is a testing program. Almost all of this state ' s high schools use various tests which the bureau administers. It also handles the Sophomore culture and Minnesota Multiphasic tests. Page 197 At the speech and hearing clinic a student hears her voice and correct speech of the same words. It is another branch of the dean of student ' s office. On the St. Paul campus counseling service is also available as counselors from the mam campus office malce periodic visits there. Mrs. Ann Cornog. the student activities bureau adviser to sororities, offers words of advice while scanning membership list. Page 198 Dean of Siudenis Oiiice Minnesota ' s orientation program, one of the best in the nation, is also under the dean of students office. It coordi- nates plans for the program in cooperation with the offices of the various colleges involved and the orientation commis- sion of all-U congress. Overall plans are subject to final ap- proval by the senate committee on student affairs. The University ' s extensive orientation program enlists the services of nearly 500 students (excluding incoming stu- dents) every year and registers approximately 95 per cent of all new students before Welcome week as well as intro- ducing them to the University. . nother important unit is the bureau of student loans and scholarships, through whose office over 1,000 loans totalling about 5140,000 and 750 scholarships totalling about 5130,000 were cleared last year. The office has five major functions. The first, which is to advise students on financia l matters such as budgeting, serves about 200 students each year and is the framework within which the bureau ' s en- tire program is carried on. The others are: granting loans and scholarships; acting as a centralized coordinator for ad- ministration of all campus scholarship funds; fulfilling a liaison function by directly referring students who need help to outside organizations which have that help to offer; and performing a research function. V. Associate directors of the SAB, Mary Sullivan and Paul Bloland.toolt charge of operation in the absence of director Borreson who is at Harvard. The use of the banking services at the student activities bureau is mandatory for all student organizations on this campus. Page 199 Radio Advisory Commiitee on KUOM Active in a new medium 11 yoLi liavc either complaints or compliments on the opera- tion of the University ' s radio station, KUOM, the radio ad- visory committee is the hody to ct)ntact. The committee makes suggestions and recommendations for, and approves the content of, the station ' s programs. Television precipitated the formation ol the advisorv commiitee. Formerly it was part of a larger committee con- cerned with both KUOM and the cominercial hroadcasting of Universit) events. With KUOM ' s entrance into the new mccHiim, the president considered the station im[iortant enough to rate a separate committee. It should come as no surprise that the station this year has been very active in television, ( " hief concern has been educational TV, a relatively new concept in which a few other colleges are dabbling, although there has been as yet no great rush into the subject. Under the direction of the advisory committee KUOM ' s stalT has been experimenting with the new medium and has prepared several recorded program set]ucnces for local T ' stations. Ei.]uipment necessary for the operation was financed by a University grant. It is being operated by KUOM ' s stall and students who are hoping that they will be able to dis- cover the most elTecti e methotls .iiul purposes of educa- tional television. In KUOM stud(05 Radio and Television guild members rehearse for a program. This committee aids KUOM schedule air time. Al KUOM advisory committee meeting are membcd, (fom far end of table, clockwise, Hartig, Paulu, Nunn. Tyler. DeWitt, Dutton, Charnleyand Miller gathered in KUOM studio. Page 200 SPAN committeemen, professors Cooper, Hoebel, and Pattison, discuss sources for SPAN scholarship funds. Not present are Bloland and Boehm. Committee on SPAN A SPAN Italian group meets in the continuation center. They come from Twin City colleges to study Italian, for they wilt soon be doing as the Romans do. Statewide cooperation Minnesota ' s project to promote student amity among na- tions is unique the country over. The program, initiated in 1947, has been imitated in other states, but Minnesota has remained the nation-wide leader in SPAN. The project in Minnesota is a cooperative affair among the University and eight other state colleges. Each summer between 35 and 50 Minnesota college stu- dents take part in the program. One group, accompanied by a faculty member, visits each of four student-selected coun- tries. Each student studies a particular area or project and writes a research paper summarizing his or her findings. For this work SPANners receive 12 University credits. The University ' s SP. N committee sees to the selection of University students who are tf) make the trip and makes sure that each earns his credits. Selection is made on the basis of academic records, leadership, unilerstanding of languages and current affairs and a personal interview. They are chosen a year before the trip to assure time for prepara- tion. The committee also works with other colleges to de- cide which faculty members shall accompany students. Too, the committee helps to raise funds to assist SPAN- ners. Business men and organizations contribute to the SPAN scholarship fund and the money is distributed to students according to their need. Page 201 Overhead miltc catches remdrks of Mona- chcsi. Snoxell, Hyde. McCunc and Wil- liamson at disciplinary committee meeting. Leverne Snoxcll, disciplinary counselor, applies rehabilitation philosophy during a counseling session with wayward student. Student Disciplinary Committee Correction, not dismissal The all-University studcin disciplinary committee is made el- lective mainly through its disciplinary office, which handles all the disciplinary cases of the University and makes periodic reports to the committee. The office was establisiied in I ' Ml duriii); an administra- tive reorganization, and its present philosophy est.ihlished hy the discipline cominittee. ( .ases come from a vaneiy ol sources including 1 ' and !, householders and the Dinkytown merchants, and olTenses range from disorderly conduct and financial irregularity to gambling, theft, burglary and disiionesty in examinations. The disciplinary coiniseling olTice Junctions in two main P«3e 202 fields. Primarily, it attempts to correct abu.ses which have alreadv taken place. To this end it works under the theory that it is better to help students with disciplinary problems to adjust to ilun socien th.ui to summarily dismiss them from school. Using this reh.ibilii.uion |iliilos(iplu , ilie oIIkc h.is re- orienteil and reiuineil in cl.iss ,i number oi students who formerly might h.ive been ilisch.irged Irom the University. In aililition, the olHce performs a prevent.itive timction. It attetnpts to stop trouble before it starts by iliscovering and investigating conditions which might cause disciplinarv prob lems. Research Fund Advisory Board In step with the times Today research is important everywhere. It means incjuirv. progress and added knowledge. The University is noted for its research work in many fiekls. Part of this credit is due a group of lop researchers, the general research fund advisory committee, which administers the funds appropriated by the state legislature for research. When a faculty member has a research project and funds and facilities are not available from other sources (industry, the federal government, or separate medical and agricultural funds) he turns to the general research fund. He must state the nature of his project, its cost and importance, and his plans for procedure and publication. Here is where the research fund committee begins its work. Because requests far exceed the available money, the committee mtist carefullv consider every request and de- cide which are the most worthy of support. The committee also checks on each project once a year to see if readjust- ments in the size of grants are necessarv. The fund is earmarked for full time faculty members only. With it they may purchase necessary materials and employ graduate student assistants. Work carried on under the grants embraces the whole University and results range from papers on a " Linguistic Atlas of the Midwest " to " Dis- semination of Fungi That Cause Wood Decay. " A multiple sclerosis patient prepares to enter the clinic created by a grant from this committee. Researchers, back row, Shepard, Sloan, Dahl, front row. Nier, Crawford. Darley, grant research funds to faculty projects. Org anizations o RCAN ' iZATioNS arc the backbone of the University ' s extra- curricular life. Myriads of them exist here at Minnesota. They run the gamut from small, mtegrated special interest groups, through social fraternities and sororities, to large, loose organizations such as dormitories. No matter what a student ' s interest, no matter how- unique it may be, no matter what he ' s looking for in an organization, he ' ll almost invariably find one which suits his taste if he makes the least bit of a search. And, if by chance there isn ' t such a group extant, he usually can fiml enough interested people to form one of his own. There is a wide variety of activities — from Cheerlead- ers to religious groups like LSA or Newman club to gov- erning organizations like IFC or the Union board of gov- ernors. There are inert honorary organizations like Mortar board or the Grey Friars. There are professional fraternities and sororities, bound by interest in a common field. There are academic frater- nities and sororities, bounti by a common interest in par- ticipation and fun. But regardless of their differences, regardless of whether they ' re tightly-knit or informal, useless or useful, each or- ganization has one function in common. Each serves to provide a place for individuals, to give them something to identify themselves with while attending the University. To ignore or participate A University studeni can do two things with regard to activities. He can participate in as many as he wishes, or he can ignore them entirely. Should he choose to participate, the range and variety ot possibilities for activity is hroad. There arc institutions, such as the Daily or the Univer- sity Theater, whuh help the studeni with his prolession . These olTer hnn an opportunity to put to work his ideas and knowledge and to gain valuable experience. 1 hey are the be- ginning of a long, long road which for some, for most, wil never lead to the top. ikit here, at the beginning, where a necessary start in the right direction is suiipiied, the future lies ahead and hope is bright and young. Page 206 There are other activities, such as the Rooter club or the Cheerleaders or the University band, which students join mainly for the fun and social advantages involved. To mem- bers of organizations such as these, duties are neither as serious or demanding. Still other kinds of activities exist. These a student joins because they increase his prestige, because belonging to them is an honor. With these service is probably more direct and responsibility is high. They include groups such as all-University congress, or the board of publications, or the St. Paul student council, or the Tech commission, or the Union board of governors. In each, regardless of its type, a student gives and re- ceives. He gives time and service and talent. In return, he receives recognition, he learns to accept responsibility, he broadens his circle of acquaintances, he gets something more than merely the required book learning out of college. Usually a student doesn ' t confine himself to one activitv — he ' s in two or three, or even four or fi e. Often this means that he loses the opportunity to do the best job possible in academic work, that his time is no longer his own. Some- times it ' s debatable if the returns are worth the contribu- tions. But he keeps on — he accepts new jobs, new responsi- bilities — it ' s all a part of activities. Activities Shared music and blended voices in the tenor section are several of the (actors resulting in the professional touch achieved by the University chorus. Universiiy Chorus Dr. James Aliferis raises his arms in an appeal for an electric final note as the several rough spots in the chorus ' production " Messiah " arc smoothed For its " firsts, " cooperation Willi its 300 memliers acting as a (Idiihlc cIkhiis, L ' iii i.rsiiv chorus this year assisted the Minneapolis syniphony with Hcrliiiz " " Komco and lulict " and Kach ' s " St. Matthew Pas sion. " ' 1 he chorus also worked with the University syin|)hon to present portions of Handel ' s " Messiah " and with the hand to interpret a linakner " Mass " scored fcjr winds .ynA ilionis. Witii the exception ol " Messiah, " ail works ol die siasun were lirst |)erlormances lor this area. Audiences have consistently responded lo ilramatic staj;- iiij; ol oratorio, sensing in the power ol the symphonv the visual counterpart ol ' chorus rising en rn.issc lo its music. il P«3e 208 entrance. During the .season it w.is used in hoth the Hacli and lierlioz to heighten the elTecl ol a crowd witliin the music. Original use of oratorio in this countrv is credited to Dimitri Mitroiioiilos, who Inst ernplo ed it in conducting Mendelssohn ' s " Idij.ih. " Pertonning three iiims .iiinii.ilK, ilu- clioiiis, in nine ye.irs ol direction In |)i. |.mus . lileris, h.is not repeated its progr.iins, with the single exception ol Beethoven ' s iiinili synipliony, .i si.ind.ird symphonic work. 1 he variety ol niu sical liter.unri. encomp.issed In the University choral group reflects Dr. Alileris ' heliel that a chorus can he " .in .ivemie to raise the culture of a conuminitv. " ■ [S l m z 1 ' Jnj w ' h H| ■j li 1 Puzzlement is the prime reaction to a complex arrangement by chorus members. The successful combination of piano and voices is possible to achieve only with an alert accompanist. Working on everything from Bach to Ber- lioz is trying at times but worth the ends gained in skillful handling of the Masters. Page 209 University Bands A full activities calendar From Welcome week to senior commencement, the Univer- sity band frames the activities of the season ' s all-University events. With a total of 160 memlicrs. the concert and varsity sections together carry a heavy schedule — their activities cal- endar reads like a booking sheet. The concert band includes the varsity band ' s best 60 members. It has a season of classics in Northrop and broad- casts a weekly concert for KUOM. . select brass group plays with the Minneapolis symphony, and a full ensemble is engaged regularly by the Minnesota Music Educators association. Quarter commencements are jiermanent assign- ments. The Varsity band is comprised of non-music majors and intermediary level music students and m.ikes the big sound during parades and convos and at ,dl Imme sports events. Jointly the two groups appear at Union noon hour concerts, baccalaureate receptions and cap and gown day convo. The University IkmuIs also schetlule a number ot non- permanent appearances under the baton ol b.iiidmasier (Jer- ald R. Prescott and assistant CJale L. Sperrv. For social activities the grouji has taken hayrides and participated in Stooge week and Welcome week picnics. Square dancing in the Armory is a regular winter i]uarter event, as is the ( ' hristmas party. At initiation of newcomers, band members haul out old paddles and return what they felt as mitiates. The University bands and the Gopher Rooter club got together this year and coordinated their efforts. Here they pay tribute to dads of the football team, and dads in general at the Oregon State game. This is pipe that fathers of students light up and smoke after day ' s work. -a w v ! S! ti : Page 210 1 " «. If i ' • ' ' f University Syxnphony Mainly for the musicians The University .symphony orchestra is a tlemucratic orL;ani .a- tion. It is open to anyone, stuiient or not, who can handle his instrument adequately. The orchestra ' s conductor. Dr. Paul M. Oherg, says that the orchestra is maintained primarily for the people who play in it. Dr. Oberg thinks that " the American over-con sciousness of technical proficiency can kill the spirit of ama- teur orchestra playing. " He believes that participation should come first. Then, just like the person who plays any com- petitive game, the musician, whether he is an amateur or a student, strives to make his execution of the art as perfect as possible. This year the orchestra presented a concert near the con- clusion of each quarter. At Christmas time it joined the Uni- ersiiy chorus to perform portions of Handel ' s " Messiah. " In March its program was orchestral. Violist Wolfgang Granat was soloist. On Saturday mtjrnings Rafael Druian, concertmaster of the Minneapolis symphony, held a baton instead of a vif}lin to coach the orchestra ' s improving string section. The orchestra ' s traditional sp ring event is the annual com- mencement recital. This is the one opportunity for many graduating seniors to perform with an orchestra. It is a means of emphasizing art in this day of science. A Irio of bass viol players of the University sym- ohony tunes up in preparation for its big concert. The percussion players await their cue from the symphony conductor as members of the woodwind section perform under the baton of Dr. Oberg. Minneapolis Sympltony Musicians move to opera Antal Doraii, Minneapolis sympliony orclK ' stra director, is .in innovator. Opera was the symphony s new endeavor this year. In cooperation with the University ' s music antl theater departments, the orchestra gave three fully-staged perform- ances of Ciian-Clario Mcntuti ' s " Amahl and ilie Night ' isi- tors " at ( " hristmas time. The premiere of faculty member Larl (ieorges violin concerto highlighted the symphony ' s all . inencan program. Soloist was concertmaster Rafael Druian, tor wiiom ilie con- certo was written. The customar) nmnher ol lamoiis names appeared with the orchestra — among them were Artur Rubinstein, Walter Gieseking and Zino 1-rancescatti. But the hero of the year was Dorati ' s assistant, (lerard Samuel, who ccjnducted a Fri- day subscription concert un 15 miiiuies ' notice when Dnraii had a virus attack. The organization this year could prcjperly be calleil an irchestra on wheels, for it visited both the South and C anada and played ()0 tour concerts in addition to IS subscription concerts. At home, an increased amount of the successful Twilight Fops programs were well attended. One of the most popular and successful was a program of highlights from four Hroad- wav hit shows. Giving rubdown to the bass viols is a last minute task of symphony members before a performance. The harp, one of the most difficult m- strumcnls to master, gives many moments of pleasure to its pl«yer during reheartals. % Playing the French horn requires not only years of training, but also a good quantity of just plain lung power. Here a musician solos in rehearsal. Intense concentration pervades Dorati ' s mind as he lifts baton to form a union of diverse elements involved in his musicians. Rehearsals bnng confusion, spurts of disharmony, clashes of the volatile spirits of musicians, and the eventual fusion of temperaments from which music flows. Page 213 Greek drama " King Oedipus " was one of the major productions of " U " Theater during fall quarter. Here shown arc Phil Smith, Bill Marchand, Chris Ringham, Long hours of hard work are necessary before a top performance can be given. Here Robert Moulton ind Harlai Levin work out some problems of staging. Theater From Menotti to Heggen Brief resume as introduction to " Beggar ' s Opera " Is given by Norman Kirschbaum. Prominent tcaiurcs of the University theater season were the opening of a new theater and the production — in coop- eration with the MinneapoUs symphony orchestra — of Men- otti ' s " Amahl and the Night Visitors, " a retelUng of the visit of the Magi set with theatrical embellishments to the De- bussy score for " The Prodigal Son. " Ansky ' s " The Dybbuk " was the initial [irodiiction in the new theater, recently remodeled from the Shevlin Hall ball- room. The expressionistic theme of the drama inatigtiratcd a series of experimental plays cast in arena style. Contrasting in both character and spirit was an unin- hibited version of John Gay ' s eighteenth century ballad play, " The Beggar ' s Opera. " Clare Brjoth ' s satire on feminine so- ciety, " The Women, " was staged spring c]uarter and fea- tured an all-woman cast, crew and staff. Major productions of the season on the Scott hall stage ranged from the Grecian austerity of Sophocles ' " King Oedi- pus " to Shakespeare ' s " Othello " and Ibsen ' s " Hedda Gabler, " a subtle portrayal of human decadence. To provide a light relief from the severity of theme which dominated the year, the Theater did " Misalliance, " a lesser-known u ' ork by Shaw, and " Mister Roberts, " a robust pla ' co-authored bv Joshua Lf)gan and alumntis Thomas Heggen. Standing under the stage lights, Harlai Levin and Dale Maxey go over lines during rehearsal of John Gay ' s " Beggar ' s Opera. " Alpha Phi Chi Governing fraternity I-M Coordinating the University of Minnesota ' s inira-miiral pro- gram for its 32 academic fraternities is an enornidus task. Without the helji of Alpha Phi ( " hi. the intra-miiral govern- ing hoard, it would he well-nigh impossihle. Alpha Phi ( ' hi is composed ot one representative from each of the traternities on camiuis. It is the responsibility of this governing hoard lo admniister policy tor the 20 different fraternity intra-mural sports. . mong other duties, each hoard member must keep his jiarticular fraternity informed of upcoming contests, and where and at what time ihey will be played. There has been an added interest in Alpha Phi Chi this year because of the W. R. Smith all-participation trophy, which is given each year to the Iraternity which earns the most points throughout the year. Points are awarded for the relative finish of a fraternity in each .snort. The trophy and point system was adopted by the board last year. Should a fraternity win the trophy three times, not necessarily con- secutively, it will gain permanent possession. Trophies are also awarded in each of the 20 sporis. ' I ' d pay for these awards dues of S15 a year are assessed on each fraternity. This sum also includes a banquet and recogni- tion keys, which are given to team m.inagers and council members contributing most to the l-.M program each year. Cooke hdll meeting finds ihesc men concerned with governing and coordinating intra-mural sporis. Bringing 32 academic fraternity representatives together to set policy An6 make awards to league winners is Alpha Phi Chi ' s purpose. ALPHA rni Under fraternity banner Alpha Phi Omega members decided to put the emphasis on service. Here they discuss the next Alpha Phi Omega service project. Reading from left to right: a guest, Ford, Bergfallt. Untinen, a guest, Ryan. Strand, Anderson. Gabriel and Frcdricltson. Alpha Phi Omega With service, mobility " Do unto others as you would have them do unto you " might well be the motto of Alpha Phi Omega, the only national service fraternity in the nation. Alpha Phi Omega members ' bywords are friendship, leadership and service, with emphasis on the service. The fraternity has a large membership geared to carrx- out all types of service projects on campus with a great deal of mo- bility. Alpha Phi Omega at any time can cjuickly organize a group of 40 tt 50 men, each ready to do service. Two big projects of the fraternity this year were selling automobile licenses and giving Welcfime week information. At any time during the day students could go to the Union and in a few minutes apply for their automobile license plates, which were later mailed to them. This activity is Alpha Phi Omega ' s biggest mone ' maker, for each applica- tion carries an additional 35-cent fee for the fraternity. Traditional with the group is directing the Campus Carnival, . fter a brief rest in 1953, when all-University con- gress took over the job. Alpha Phi Omega was right back at it again last spring. The fraternity represent a u ' ide crtjss section of the Uni- versity population. Members say that its " people come from every college — the group is diverse. " The fellowship in- volved, they say, is just compensation for the work. Looking over plans for one of Alpha Phi Omega ' s many service projects are members, John Untinen, Jim Strand and Jim Gabriel. Page 217 Cooperation was the byword this year tor St. Paul student council members, back row, Burt Johnson, George Langemo, Bruce Larson, Harvey Wmdcls, Phil Parsons, Don Wetzel, Rachel Munson, Lyie McCutchen, Dave Kanatz. Front row: Carol Larson, vice-pres.; Carole Owens, corr. sec; Harold Collins, prcs.; Gcnevive Frisk, sec. Not present at this meeting in the picture: Dick Hanson, treasurer; and John Lankton. Ag Student Council Cooperation its keynote Committee work on the Ag student council is carried out by Carole Owens, Lyic McCutchen, Burt Johnson, Nancy Freeman. Si. Paul campus " liii;licst sukIciu jiovcrniiif; board, the stu- dent council, hcyaii this year with a picnic meeting in Como park. I ' mni iluii time nn members tried especially hard to plan iluir wnrk, like ilic .ill-U {-oiiijress, in a spirit ot cooper- ation. The council serves much the same purpose as does the all-U congress on the Minneapolis caminis, and relations be tween the two are inucii the same as are those between state and national govcrnnu nts. The student council has done many things this year. Among the more imp;)rtant have been promoting and sus- taining inieresi in Homecoming .ictiviiies on the campus. sponsoring a suecesslul blooil drive, and working tor eve- ning bus service between the cam|iuses. Various indepeiuleiuK .iciiiig committees arc set up under the council. Most import.int are the social coordination com- mittee which arranges campus events so lh.it liiey won ' t con- ilul, .111 iiilei iiudi.irv bo.uil whiili discusses studenl-t.iculty relations, and an honor case commission which reviews vio- lations ol the c.impus-wide honor system wiiich is used in ex.ims .ind recomnuiulN pcn.iliies. The council is m.iile up oi .iboiit members — the num- ber varies with enrolmeni — elected Irom each ol the lour colleges on the campus. Nancy Freeman and Don Wetzel ponder policy at a meeting of the student coun- cil, St. Paul campus ' governing board. Evening hours spent in discussion of matters of concern to St. Paul campus students result in ambitious plans and doings. Carrying students ' wishes to the faculty is the job of agriculture intermediary board members, back row: Chester, Carlson, Swenson. Bellanger, Waring, Sillman, Kvasnicka. Front row: Nold, Stciner, Sam- non, Blalceslee, Russell. Not in picture: Johnson, Fahning, McCutchen. A f Page 219 Coinmission chairmen meet to discuss business. They are, left to nght. back row: Lewis. Palis- trant. Lynch. Dledriclt. McGrath, Hetland, Hand. Second row: Engstrom, Varncr. Savran, Cad- well. Mohlttc. French, Balcken. Tendylte. Front row: Stabbo. Harried, Osterhus, Sorem, Severson. AU-U congress members take time out from their tedious work on occasion and hold a party like the one pictured. Time out from a congress meeting to have this picture taken is annual event for members. Standing, back row, from left: Stabo. Lynch, Osterhus. Renncr, Hillman. Lewis. Sampson. Beck. Mogen. Lund. Palistrant. McGrath, Hand, Zietlow. Munson. Second Row: Park. Johnstone. Mullen. Johnston. Savran. Varncf, Herreid. Cadwell, Swenson. Severson, Henderson, Engstrom, Hetland. Front Row: Peterson. Faraci, Diedrick, Sorem, Mohike, French, Tendyke. Bakkcn. Execulive board checks watches and looks at president G. Charles Mohike as he drones on about a proposed resolution. 3j 1 m .-J Ikv VI-- Ali ' Universiiy Congress Work, then division During a year of division ui student government and the forming of a new party, the all-University congress con- cerned itself with a broad variety of projects and registered some verv worthwhile accomplishments. Probably its most significant piece of work was the estab- lishment of a judiciary council to which students who feel that they have been mistreated may appeal. Dean William- son called the council a " magnificent piece of work — the only good judiciary plan that I ' ve ever seen at colleges. " The congress also strengthened the influence of students within the administration, handled the issue involved in the last campus political campaign maturely, strengthened the orientation program and did the best job of managing itself that has been done in several years. The congress works through its 11 commissions, or com- mittees. Each of these specialized bodies handles all mat- ters of concern to congress which may fall into its particular area. The rules commission, for instance, took complete charge of spring elections. The public relations commission put out bcKjklets for Welcome week and orientation. The athletic commission selected the cheerleaders, appointed the Rooter club executive committee, assisted the athletic depart- ment in conducting the student lottery and arbitrated disputes arising from seat allocations. Page 221 r - Anecdotes often dot a serious Congress nnccting. Mohike, Hauchild, sec; and Hct- land chuckle over a remark by Tendyke. AU-University Congress The welfare commission worked luird on ;i numlier of projects, among them the parkini; prohlein. The eckic.itional affairs commission, diirinn its hrsi lull year oi existence, served as an aj;ency ol assistance and service to the colle ;e hoards of the University. One ihinj; which it did was to con- siih with various college hoards concerning the est.ihlishment of a course evaluation program. An important joh was done hy the nitercolkgi.iie com mission. It .sold the National Student associ.ition on holding the association ' s national convention at Minnesota. As a re- sult over 2,000 delegates from almost every college and L ' ni- versity throughout the country will arrive on campus in August. ' I he congress, according to its co nstiiuiion, was .set up to " promote student interests, to set policies for the supervi- sion and coordination of student activities and to encourage and educate student leadership. " It is " the principal student governing hody on campus concerned with prohlems of an all-University nature and matters concernetl with student welfare. " All other student hodies, hoards and activities are suhject to its rulings, " in.sofar as such rulings do not conllici with regulations and jioiicies of the University. " The congress is composed of representatives from the various colleges, departments and living groups. Page 222 Report on St. Paul campus housing status is given by Albert Nelson to SCSA and Congress members. There is always work to do for Congress members. French, Cadwell, Tendyke and Pehle put brains together to get it done. Taking his job seriously, Jerry Rcnner concentrates on report before meeting. Also concentrating is Pat Johnstone, who reads Daily carefully before the meeting. Page 223 Associated Women Students Going domestic for dimes Ann Seltz hears a speaker from the American association of university women at a meeting of the AWS board in the union. A group trom Associated Women Stiulents invadctl ilic men ' s dormitories last tall — lint (inly tc raise money for ( " ampus C ' hcst. The girls shined shoes, sewed hiitt(»ns on shirts and washed car windshieiils. For each chore they charged ten cents. The shiners ran into irouhle, though, when hovs heg.m bringing in large hunting hoots to he shined. They respondeil in true ieminine lashion — they raised their prices. It was all a part of Dime day, which AWS sponsored to help pro- mote ( lampus ( " hest. Every wonuui on c.miptis. whether she realizes it or not, is automatically a memher ot AWS. 1 he organization co- ordinates women ' s activities and extends the programs of organizations. .According to members it is an excellent place for women to begin in campus activities. Only a large group could produce some of the things which AWS has achievetl. An example is the organization ' s program tor resident counselors. The girls got together and helped these young cotinselors become better advisers. Other worthy . WS projects included its winter quarter leadership training lor women program, which consisted of six weekly meetings in which interested girls participated actively, discussing such subjects as the theory behind role playing, its aniuuil lall tc.i .ind s[iring cip .ind gown lunch- eon. Back row: Ann Warner. Esther Swanson. Ann Cartwnght, Judy Rehfeldt. pres.; Ann Scltl, vicc-prcs.; Barbara Davis, treas.; Elite Huggenvik. adv. Front Rnw: Judy Larson, Nancy Forte, Meredith English, Jantt Hovcn, unidentified dlleinatc, Liz Keller. Page 224 Back Rowr: Hovcn. Schimschock. Mattson, Christiansen, Johnson, Fielding, Nelson. Trrckey, Wahlquist, Banick. Schmidt, Laul ka, McFadden. Secord Rov?; Barton, Adams, Kidder. Hurd, Epple. Front Row: Kinney, Sauter. McClure. Wareham, Elsberry. Schmitt. FreshBuan Cabinet Promoting higher education Freshman cabinet members display their usual enthusiasm as they pore over plans on one of their programs for contacting high schools. You might well be surprised at the scope of a college prcmo- tion program being carried on by a group of University " youngsters. " The capable kids make up the freshman cabi- net, all-U congress ' youngest group. The committee ' s main work consists of sending letters to Minnesota high schools encouraging college orientation programs for their senior classes. If the schools approve. Uni- versity freshmen — ideally from those particular high schools — attend training sessions here at the " U " on all phases of college life. There are seven in all, including explanations of ROTC and college cf)St and objectives. The sessions attempt to give trainees all the answers and deal not only with the University of Minnesota, but with other colleges throughout the country. Equipped with this knowledge plus a complete line of literature explaining organizations a student may join at the University, the trainees spend spring vacation contacting groups in their former high schools and encouraging them to contintie their education in college. Tlie cabinet does its work through four committees — school contact, individual contact, training session and in- formal materials. The group has an honest claim lo having helped build the University ' s huge enrolment. Page 225 Back Row: Snoke. Krueger. Dick. Pottle. Marr. Charnlcy. Siggelkow. Roberts, Front Row: Cresslcr. Kitdow, Schwandt. Chafos, McDcrmott, Crawford. Board of Publicaiions Mitchell Charnley, faculty advisor to the board of publications, ponders over report of Daily editor Betty Berg at editorial meeting in Murphy library. Better liaison, understanding It is the job of the board of publications every year lo watch over the two all-University publications, the (lopher and the Daily, to determine their policy and to act in an ad is iry ca- pacity whenever necessary. The board holds two meetings each month. . i one liu editors, and at die other the business nianai;crs, make cur- rent reports and discuss any particular problems. liiggesi accomiilishment of the board this year, one which backgrounded all its other work, has been the im|)rovemeni of liaison between itself ami the publications stalTs. The re- sulting understanding m.ide the board more elTeclive in as- sisting both publications. Page 226 The board gained insight into the publication which it controls during a tour of the Daily. It included a visit to the newspa|K ' r ' s ollices, where explanations of its workings were olTered, and .1 inp ihiough ( ' ommcrcial press, where the board observed ihe winoiis nuchanical operations which go into [irinting the Daily. The boartl initiateil a .scholarshi|) ibis year, li will go to slutlents each year who show speci.il interest .md .ibiliiy in prolessional journalism. The board works through its two committees, the edi torial advisory, which determines policy, and the linance. which reviews all contracts, builgets and (inancial reports. A shining table with papers scattered before each board member marks the scene as board of pubhcations meetings convene. Faculty advisor Fred Kildow fingers his ever present and identifying cigar at Thursday night board of pub. meeting. £dwin O. SiggelkOW, financial advisor to organizations, rocks on his chair to help stimulate circulation during a long board meeting. Page 227 Business Board Taking charge of B-day 1 he business laculty gnotcd! h was tardy in applying a basic economic principle to the annual student-faculty broomball game on Business day and consequently lost the contest. The faculty decided to replace manpower with a machine by using a tractor equipped with a sidewalk sweeper as a goal- keeper. But the mechanized goalie didn " i arrive until after the students had scored three times, enough to win. Taking charge of B-day, which included, beside broom- bail, button sales, a coffee hour, a banquet with a west coast furniture man the featured speaker, and a dance, was one of the functions ol Business board. This winter, for the first time in several years, the celebration showed a profit. The board ' s two other main functions this year were to make suggestions about tacilities in the school of business administration and to act as a liaison agent between the stu- dents and the faculty of the school. The board, whose correct title is " board of associated busi- ness students, " has 1.-5 members. Of these, nine are voting members and students. Constitutionally, they would be seven men and two women, but the women are sometimes hard to find ill Inisincss school, (hher board members, all of whdm are non-voting, are two sophomores appointed by the board after spring elections, one faculty member and the school ' s two representatives to all-U congress. Norma Richards and Tom Kelly listen to Dean Kozelica as he makes suggestions for coming B-day. Back Row: Vainei. Olson. S., Herman, Dudley, Johnston, Morgan, Dean Kozelka, Webber, Halko. McKittrick. Front How: Moore, Carpenter, vice-pres.; Richards, sec. treas.; Kelly, pres. Page 228 Fraternity Purchasing Association Quality and service at a price wild iloc ' s an organization call if it wants a good buy? Or menu balancing advice or help in making mu a budget? Or a stipply of dairy products, or even coal? FPA, of course. Fraternity Purchasing association [irovides savings and convenience in shopping and buying, as well as service and technical advice, to Greeks and other organizations. The purchasing association was organized in 19i under the cooperative laws of Minnesota by the Interfratcrnitv council. It is governed by a student board elected at an an- nual stockholders ' meeting. Membership is limitetl to recog- nized student organizations at the University. Each member [Hirchases one $25 share of stock upon entering. " ou ' ve no tloubt heard of " strength through tniity. " Well, that ' s about what FPA offers. Its big advantage is that it gives its custoiners buying power through unity. Suppliers are happy to give the purchasing association discounts be- cause it offers them a continuing market, a large-quantitv outlet and economy, which is achieved by dealing with onlv one buyer. After deducting operating expenses, FPA refunds these discounts to its various members in proportion to the amount of business they have done with the organization. These sav- ings last year totaled $4,000 tor all the organizations which dealt with FPA. Decisions are critical at meeting o-f the Fraternity Purchasing association, for it deals with money that is not its own. At FPA meeting arc Dick Sundhcimcr, Jan Robison, Mr. P. M. Lwc, adv.; Al Eider, prcs.; Bob Gillespie, vice-prcs.; Jim Cameron, Hal Strom. inter -Fraternity Council Correlating coordinators Ii is the responsibility of Inter fraternity council to correlate, coordinate and regulate the programs of the 32 academic fraternities on campus. The council ' s biggest job this year was taking charge of Greek week. As is the case in many of its activities, IFC planned the week in conjunciion with the- Pan licl council. IFC " considered the college crusade tor trcedom an experi- ment, and members sav that the coinicil is pleased with the job that the (ireeks did on ilic project. IPC was also active this year — and has been in the past — in aiding various fraternities " elTorts to have bias clauses removed from their national charters. Other projects which the coimcil correlates, coordinates and regulates are fraternity rushing, evening orientation programs, Greek night at Welcome week, pledge camp .ind a pledge training program. During the year IPC! also considered the m.itlcr ot .1 fraternity Glee club, winch ii ho[ies to organize next year. The club would entertain various state groups like PTA ' s and, members say, iinprove understanding and relatirms be- tween out-city eople and the University. The council is composed of representatives from each of the academic fraternities on campus plus a seven-man exec- utive, elected by the council. Back Row: Carlson, Moulton, Guersen, Nordquist, Love, Pahstrant, Sixth Row: Ncarman, Portcf, Opheim. Swanson. Inglis, Carlson, Fifth Row: Milbrath, Mareck, Gillette, Lambert, Tollefson, Anderson. Fourth Row: Rudeen, Larsen. Schwartz. Harfncr, Litman. Pilgcr. Third Row: Streiti, Whitaker. Von Eschen, Berry, Erharot, Vogt Second Row: Benford, Markgraf, Brown, McCarthy, Abrcsch, Rutman. Holmquist, Front Row: Simpkrns, sec; Mickelson. treas,; Roberts, pres.; Bloland, Bardwell, Knox. Discussing IFC pro|Cct. Bryant and Eddie find de- cisions arc easier to come by when drinkin3 coffee. Page IZ ' J fi im- Awards to members for outstanding serv- ice are gtvcn at IFC recognition banquet. Executive committee members, Strietz. Michelson, Hessee, Bryant, Eddie, and Knox make many of IPC ' s policy decisions. Loosening tight muscles after racing in Greek v cck Olympics are men who took part in week-long pro- gram co-sponsored by IFC and Pan hellenic councils. Meeting m the Powell hall lounge is the Nursing College board. The decisions made by thts student-faculty body will affect every student nurse on the campus. Getting the whole board together at one iimc is nearly impossible, for someone is bound to be on duty during meeting:. Nursing College Board Reviewing and recruiting Girls of the Nursing College board relax at an informal meeting, taking time out for a cigarette. Jack (il all trades — aiul inasUT (it most — is liu- Nursing Ct)l- lc ;c board. Just about cvcrythiiii; coiiiKctfd with the luirsiny college at one time or another goes through the board. Here everything from cmrictilum changes m the ct)llcge to nursing recruitment receives attention. Many ot the jobs ilone by the board are delegated to it by the University. Take recruitment, lor example. The board sends out re|i- re.sentatives to the high schools throughout the state to talk to girls interested in nursing. The group also keeps in touch with pre-nursing students by informing them of happenings in the college, thus preserving their interest during those hrst hard prerecjuisile ye.irs. Besides its official tluiies ihe iio.ird also sends represeni.i tives to a national convention, which w.is held in St. Louis ihis vear, and co-sponsors the Powell h.ill carnival. Last year the cirniv.il cleared S OO, which w.is used to pay for the nursing board ' s projects. Other income is derived Irom .1 S2 assessment on all new stuilents. Students make up mtjst ol the board — IS members .ire elected Irom the live nursing classes. Five oih.er positions within the group .ire heltl by laciilly members. Incideni.illy, one ol the ollicers ol the bo.ird, the tre.istirer, is .1 m.ile, one nl llie oiiK iwo m tin college. W ' h.il lile must be like iiM ih.il p.iir! Page 232 Sieve Schodde and Jim Meltzer consider latest recommendation for class change that is before the SLA intermediary board. SLA Board Proposals and actualities One of the biggest accomplishments of the SLA board this year has been the proposal for a one-day or week-end study break before finals each quarter. Although this proposal is still being considered, others of the board ' s recommendations are slated to become actuali- ties next fall quarter. The speech department, for instance, will offer a course in parliamentary procedure. And public health 3, that old bone of contention, will be split into two courses — public health and community health. The board does most of its work through hmr commit- tees. These are the student personnel committee, which does advising and counseling, the board relations committee, which serves a public relations function, the improvement and construction committee, which handles general com- plaints, and the curriculum committee, which recommends course changes, additions and drops. Being considered are other board proposals that a course in oriental humanities and another in community religion be offered. The SLA board acts as an intermediary between students and faculty of the college. It is made up of 13 students ap- pointed by actual board members, si.x elected students and one faculty mcmliLr. the assistant dean of SL. . Course changes and a one-day preflnals break resulted from the cffoits of SLA board members, back row: Sl on, Schodde. Berkey, Page, Gronner, Arrowood, Mecklenburg, Thompson, Leimohn, Wilhelm. Front row: French, Heltzer, Kochn, Hctland, pres., Christie, Anderson, Keiser. Pan Hell Council Broadening its horizons The Pail Hellenic C(juncil, whicli is composed of a represen- tative from each f)f the 20 academic sororities on campus and two atliHate memhers, conducted a broad and varied [irogram this year. Technically the council ' s Uinciion is lo coordinate the activities of academic sororities, hut it has branched out and bn;adened its scope to include many worthwhile projects. For instance, in conjunction with IFC it sponsored a basketball mixer at the Union which provided food, danc- ing and entertainment for lOOO-odd hii;h schoolers durinji the state tournament. Also wall IIX " , the council sponsors Greek week, which this year put on the first college crusade for freedom and sent over $7000 to Radio Free Euro[ie. Other service activities included a mental health pro- gram for which the council collected 6(10 gifts lor mental [xitients throughout the state, and co-sjionsorship, again with 1F(-, of a tall pledge camp. The pleilgt camp, wliicli con- sisted of a weekend at C ' amp llnkiha[)i, teatured entertain- ment and tr.uning — di.scussuig the (ireek system and its aims — for pledges. The council al.so organized a jimiiir Panhel council. It will wfirk with pledges in much the same manner as does its senior version with aciu.il (Ireeks. Talking over common rorority problems often can unearth a solution, the 3irls of Panhel have found. Back Row; Altcrmatt, Ahlbcrg, Johnson. Webster, Johanscn, DuBois, Guetiiaff- Sixth Row: Phillips, Lcean. Smith, McDermott, Li Juhnke. Fifih Row: Bjertte, DcVaney, Fmkelstein, Doering, Bursch, Robinson, Lamb. Fourth Row; Schottcn, Schvuantcs, Nicolas Stiauel, Noiske, Fairbanks. Third Row: Grcwe, Krane, Harper, Robertson, Rehfeld, Fox, Diet!. Second Row: Yaffc, Larson, Flitton Clanin, Hood, Davtj, B. Front Row: Miller, treas.; Schwandt, sec; Gelfand, vice-prcs.; Todd, prcs.; McDonald, Griswold, Chafos Barnhart, Beard, Biei, Davis, C, Eckbcrg, Gettelman, Graceman, Harper, Hower, Johnson, Thompson, Wallace, Zimmerman. undquist, Nicholls, Rallis, Woodward, , Erickson, Getche, Not in picture: n ft 0 5 A I For the meetings ol the Pan Hellenic council lilcc this one at Kappa Kappa Gamma someone is sure to bring her knitting. Members of the Pan Hellenic executive council, Grtswold. rush chair.; Gelfand, vice-pres.; McDonald, J-board: Miller, treas.; Tode, prcs.; Schwandt, sec; set up programs for the action of the council itself. Three girls talk it over at a meeting of the junior Panhel council. They act for pledges as Panhel does for the actives. Page 235 Al Social Service council meeting arc members, back row: Bell, Warmce, Pearson, Gabriel. Miss Powers, Eidc. Second row: Webster. vice-pres.; L. Peterson, trcas.; Strom, M. Peterson, sec; Iverson, Talmo, pres. Seated tn front row: Swanson, Pierce, Rehfeldt, and Hanson. Sociai Service Councii Fund-raising ingenuity Campus Cdrnivdl, the big event of spring quarter, is kicked off each year by the Social Service council. Dates with campus queens, autograpl ' .etl lu-er cans antl well- ripped " tear-away " fnothall jerseys were all iiseil to lure dol- lars away Irom the jiockets ot stiulenis iliis year at the Cam|nis ( ' hest auction. It rei]uires a jjooil ileal of ingenuity lo think ol new ways to make studenls happv while gi ing their money a a . It also requires ingenuity to tleciiie which are the most wdrth- while chariiv drives lor University sponsorship. ' 1 his is the jdh ol ihe 2 mcmlKi .Social .Service council, whose princip.il tluiy IS lo coniidl .ill lund raising drives on c.impus. ll is made up oi the presidents ol .ill governing hoards ami conn cils, two i.iculu niemhers, six .ippoinled memhers .iiul ,iii S. I5 representative. While the { " ouncil aciu.illv directs none ol die drives, it authorizes winch sh.ill he coiulucteil .iiul h. indies luiuU col lecied. Ohjeci is to prevent students In m hemg mohlnd In virtu. illv hundreds ol lund collectors. The council oversees approved drives tliniugh the chair man ol each, who must .ippear helore the council ,ind give a prclimin.irv report staling his pl.iiis tor the c.imp.iign. sev eial progress reports ,iiid .1 liii.il c .ilii.UKin. . iiihori ed drives this year mchided (!ampus Chest, ( " .im pus t armval, the Heart Fuiul, March ol Dimes .ind iUd C-ross drives, and the (Ircck week charity drive. Signboards for campus events, the footbridges hold symbol of the Christmas seal TB fund drive. ft At the Campus Chest dance the members of Alpha Phi Omega watch over funds to be distributed by Soc a! Service council. Adviser Strom and Hanron enjoy pipes while plans for a campus charity drive are heard by the council. Page 237 on Student Council oi On campus, brotherhood Brotherhood means more to the University Studciu ( " ouncil of Religion than just one week out of every year. The coun- cil itself is, in essence, brotherhood operating in cam|His life. The Student Council of Religion is a group made up of representatives of the 22 religious foundations on campus. It was foundetl to coordinate and advise the functions of these foundations and to promote them on campus. Although the council is active at all times, its peak comes during Brotherhood week and Religion in Life week, which provide it with its major projects during the ye.ir. Delegates from each it the several religious foundations and other groups on campus are selected to aid in the pro- motion and acceptance ot the particular week forthcoming. A convocatuin presenting entertainment pertinent to the spe- cific week is presented before the beginning ot each week, and discussion groups are made available to each of the vari- ous living groups on campus. The council participates in Welcome week, too. It usu- ally sjionsors a church night, during which interested stu- dents are given further insight into religious foundations and their aims .iiid functions. . nnually the group presents the HtJigaard award to the male or female student who best contributed to inter-faith relations. Religious foundat on fcprescntatives at a Student Council of Religion meeting are intent on Religion in Life week plans. Meeting at a religious foundation house arc student council of religion members, back row, left: Daly, prcs.; Ncrvcson, Averboe, Voigt. Hansen, Broman, Hcgstrom. Front Row: H. E. Allen, student religious coordinator, Lewis, treas.; Edwards, Morgan, vice-pres.; Parson, Down ng, Schulti. Page 238 E Day plans arc born at Tech commiss ' on meetings like this one in ihe Mines building. Members present are, from foreground left, clockwise: Ron Glcsnes, pres.; John Ahlquist, sec: Mile Fox, Bob Harold, Don McGrath, Chuck Roth, Joe Mensch, Tom Hodne, Bob Wahlstedt, Dick Barker. Tech Commission Two -level coordination Reporting on the progress of E-day plans arc the members of the tech commission, the group behind this big event in the world of the engineer. The Tech commission acts as a coordinating body for the institute of technology. It fulfills this purpose in a two way function, acting as coordinator between the four schools in the institute and performing a liaison function between stu- dents and faculty. As a result cf the commission ' s work this year engineers will no longer have to contend with inadet]uate lights in the main engineering library, for new lights are now author- ized for the room. The commission ' s biggest job every year is taking charge of and guiding E-day. Besides the constructive work which it puts in on the event, the group always has a few head- aches like smashed c(,n ertible tops to contend with. Currentlv the commission is working hard to get some IT students on the institute ' s governing boards, w hich right now are comprised solely of faculty members. Another idea which the commission instituted this year was an all-IT dance. It was held at the Commodore hotel and sponsored by the commission. The tech commission is made up of 13 student and three faculty representatives. Student members are the president of each of the nine professional societies in IT plus the edi- tor of the Technolog and three students elected at large from the institute. Page 239 Resolving problems of the engineering magazine are Technolog board members, back row: Jim Flonn, Bill Bernard, Paul Bloland, Lar.y Baklten, CliH Haga, Paul Cartwright, James Pctcrlta. Front row: Clayton Haitad. vice-pres.; Joe Mensch, Ron Glesnes, Naphty Knox, pres.; Don Nelson, sec; Phil Nelson, ircas. Technolog Board Delving into politics Spriiij; issues of the Technolog this year inchidcd for the hrsi time articles with a political slant. Deciding whether or not ilie Log. wimli represents the whole of the institute ot technology, should delve into poli- tics was one of the main problems this year of the Tech hoard, which governs the magazine. The hoard ruled that campus-wide politics coukl he in- cluded in the magazine only if each party were given equal representation. Anf)ther accomplishnitnt of the hoard this year has heen to help retain the S5-cent Log subscription on engineers ' fee statements. As a result the magazine is still being par- tially subsidized and once every four years, beginning in the spring of 195f), an engineering student relerendum will determine, as in the past, whetiier or not IT men wish to continue paying for the magazine through dun fee state- ments. This is imporiani because, although the magazine t.ikes in a gooil deal of revenue from national advertisers, if iis circulalicjn fell .so would this advertising. The hoard is composed of nine student membiis, ekcied tor two year terms, three faculty members, and ilu editor and business manager of the Technolog. It has liii.d say on all Log policy excepting editorial page material. Page 240 At a meeting the Technolos board considers a matter of concern to those working on the publication, hearing its proponents patiently. Union Board Covering a broad area 1 lie myriad ot programs and events which are sponsored or ilirected h the Union lioard of governors incltides everything from sphish parties to discussions of the sacred and profane in (Jreek and Roman drama. With such a tiiversily of subjects confusion is likel ' to result, so the board has divided union activities into nine areas such as arts and crafts, music, special events and social skills. Each area is under the charge of one of the board members. Music is a typical actnity area which the boaril controls. . s in other fields the Union has much to olTcr .iiul has greatly increased interest this year bv greater publicity and a better choice of programs. About three times each month the Union presented for students a " Coffman musicale. " The most popular of these were the jam sessions, many of which played to standing- room-only crowds. The Union record-lending library is also included in the music area. In it are almost 120 long-playing records which students may take out. Soon to be added are two hi-fi rooms, where students will be able to sit and listen to hi-fi records, although these will not be allowed out. Twf) other popular activities in the music area are the classical listening hours .ind the folk singing.. Union board president Jim Bell appears thus as he grapples with the Union management problem. Back Row; Nelson, Schoffner. French. Lindberg, Pierce, Snoke. Snow, Star. Second Row; Hopf, assistant director of the Union; Forte, Dean, Schultz, Galbraith, Swanson, Mork. Front Rovr: Von Eschen, Warmcc, Bell, McDermott, Talmo. Page 241 Committee chairman ' s job consists partly of 9oing over notes with committee members. Here Alden Galbraith, public relations chairman, does just that. Union Board ' I he other areas have their [lopular projjrams, toci. The aricraft shop provides students with lacihties for wotjtlwork- ing and ceramic making. A possible liiture adcHtion may he a darkroom for amateur photographers. The art area maintains an art gallery on the main ball- room balcony and rents [-.aintings to students. The dance area directs such dances as the Mardi (Iras, Queen ni Hearts and Snow week dances. The social skills area found that its most popular |ireseniation was (;harm lnc. " s Bridal style show this winter. The Union board also conducts luimaniiies lurums. These are put on in direct cooperation with the academic tlepart- mcnts concerned with the featured subjects. The firinns are informal gel-togeihers where lacully members discuss topics before as many as 125 students. Student participation is en- couraged, for they are the ones who benefit. Two recent topics were " The Reference of Music in Life " .ind " The Writer and His Audience. " ' 1 Ik- bii.ird is composed of 15 siudents .ind live non student representatives. Nine if the students are elected ai spring elections while the remaining six are ap|)oinied by an all-Universiiy appoinmic iii cnmmiitee. One non-student member each is appointed from the Minneapolis campus faculty, the St. Paul campus faculty, the dean l siiidenis office, the iliimni .md ilu business staff. Pagt 242 Union Board ' s answer to politicians ' smoltc filled room IS before-meeting talks. McDcrmott. Snolre. Bell and Von Eschen get together for such a conference. Union Board has committees to spare. House and Finance is one of its standing committees. Members, French, Talmo, Swanson, Von Eschen and Hopf get together and compare notes. How Jo increase interest in various areas is problem members hash over at meetings. Page 243 A Union board committee looks after the art craft shop, where students have use of power tools and access to poster materials. Charm mcorpordtcd. a course for poisc- building at the Un:on, sponsored a show for bftdcs-to-be in form of mocit wedding. Wednesday afternoons the Union dance class " Let ' s Dance " gathers in the main ballroom. Boys and girls alike benefit from this Union sponsored course. Page 244 Union Board 4f i Conception and planning of a!! the various Union board-sponsored activities take place at its meetings in 320 Coffman Memorral Union. Marjorie Baum and Bob Albrecht, Snow week royalty, reigned ove r Union board sponsored Snow week activities winter quarter. Sludents can always find time to play chess. The Union ganne room gives students (especially those who don ' t live on campus) a place to go for a few moments relaxation and fun. Union Board In good New Orleans tradition there was a bldck- jaclt game, but with play money, at the Mardi Gras. There are few things many men find more relaxing than a quiet game of pool or billiards at Coffman Union when they have an hour between classes. Alone, austere, unaffected by the usudi Union atmo- sphcic stand these objcts d ' art of the annual show. mwmmmmrm U ' .: % i . Uri y f%-« Rovers, a group o+ outdoor lovers, find that studying isn ' t the best training for bicycle riding as they head for Minnehaha Falls. Union station WMMR broadcasts to campus dormitories. Here an- nouncer Joel Fleming and engineer Roy Harnish keep program moving. Grand piano in Union main lounge Is often the qathering place for student musicians who want to do some serious practicing or just play for pleasure. Low-priced dinners at the Union cafeteria attract many students who stay on campus late each night, cither for studying or work on some campus activity. St. Paul Union Board Working for a new Union Not long ago the manager of the St. Paul Union was rum- maging through the building ' s attic when the floor suddenly cracked and his legs broke through into an old elevator shaft. Luckily, he is none the worse for the accident. This aptly describes the poor condition of the aged Uni on. and so it should come as no surprise that the union ' s board of governors main concern this year has been to obtain a new Union. Presently plans for the building are almost com- pleted and about two-thirds ot the necessary linuls Iui l been pledged bv various organizations and individii.ils throughout the state. Undoubtedly St. Paul campusers enj(i the Union most for its social facilities. Some are more tormal, like the regular bridge and dancing instructions, or the .ill-campus semi- lormal dance which the board sponsored winter t|uarter. Hut what is most enjoyed is evening colTee in the small down- stairs cafeteria, along with television, talk, table tennis anc card playing. The li-man governing board controls the Union and generally works through its four committees. These are the executive, which coordinates, personnel, winch drafts people for work on Union projects, [irogram, which .sets up i he- Union ' s yearly programs and puts them into elTeci, ,iiul pub- lic relations committees. St. Paul campus social center is the Ag Union cafeteria, where fr,ends often drinic coffee together. Back Row: Webster. Davison. Myhre. McDonald. Insene, Miller Second Row; Grand- strand. Larson. Ludwig. Shirley, Gorgas. Rosenberg. Hoff. Front Row: Seines, Iminen. Kanatz. Bonnel. Hastings, pres.; Lundgren. Robb. sec. Not in picture: Enckson. v-prcs. Paac 248 Wawtmr of 5 ribt) K isses Clovia of hii Choice At the St. Paul Union board Fund Fair the girls of Clovia sorority offer their charms in return for contributions to ths new Union. The Fa r netted $500. Dance in the St. Paul campus gymnasium ;s sponsored by the St. Paul union board for students who appreciate these affairs. Convivial atmosphere of the St. Paul campus is carried into the Union where some of the boys get together for lunch and discuss the eternal male subject. Union Board members were sad- dened this year by the death of their friend and vice-prcs., Charles Robblns. Village Union board members are, bacit row; BoNinger. Nelson, Actterman, mgr.; Drcggcr, Hopf. Front row; Peterson, vicc-prcs.; Staubus, pres.; Gowan, sec; Kook. Not shown: Bransberg, Williams, Nordquist, Hucbncr, University Village Union For veterans, a service People lilte Ned Dregger and Phyllis Kook aie membets of the Village Union board which sets policy for the Village Union and Grove East unit. A cdinmuniu ccnUT lor Uiiivcrsiiy mILis c, ilic Lnioii is siKinsorcd by (.tollman Union anil yovcrnccl by a Imaicl simi- lar to the parent orjjanization. Fourteen board members, 11 ol whom are stutienis. supervise ilie expenditures, serv- ices and lacihties according to budget yraius derived from tile t olTman tiind. The percentage is keyed lo tlie (iropor lion ot Village ' s popLilaiion to iliat of the Uiiiversiiy. With a second unit whicli serves Cirove luist, the Union provides a nursery, run by a weltare spcciahst. club rooms M A lounge area, craft facilities and lirst aid eiiuipmeni. For the men who have lo gel awav Irom the joss ol parenthood there is a study room. listablished in I ' MS, the uiiiis h,i e become increasingiv important because with the exception ol L ' nion playgroinids there is no other coordination center available. Open Irom 1 to II p.m. every tlay, holidays included, the Union is the local point for i.ip ilancing classes, women ' s c.ird games, l.imilv pot -luck suppers, bingo — and knitting. W ' elcoiiK week ol lall i|uarter includes .m open hoii.se .mil get-together to actjuaint the iamilies living in the ' il- lage. .Six men .mil live women m.ike up the student repre- sentation on the governing bo.ird. Others are a X ' ili.ige imion m.mager, a C ' .olTm.in represent. itive .ind one Irom the ollice ol the dean ol sindents. Page 250 Law Review J Lawyers who work on the Law Review get a sample of what life is like for the journalists — late hours and black coffee. Law lights burn late If vou " ve gone through campus after midnight anil noticctl hghts burning in Fraser hall, chances are that in the law library student editors were sweating out another issue f)f their Minnesota Law Review. The Minnesota Law Review is a professional journal now in its thirty-ninth year of publication. Recognized as one of the most accurate reviews in the country, it is an entirely student-run publication. Writers, who number about 20 and make up the Law- Review board, are chosen during their sophomore year and must have an S2 average in the law school. The remainder of the stafT cf)nsists of two editors and their three assistants. They ' re the ones who keep the Fraser hall lights burning into the early morning hours. Student writers and editors and practicing lawyers alike benefit from the Review, the former because it gives them experience, knowledge and practice, the latter because it provides for them a combination research tool and source of the developed ideas of others. The Review consists mainly of articles written expressly for it by judges and lawyers, notes which are student written and cover a certain particular subject in a broad manner, and student write-ups of recently-decided cases which con- tain an interesting point. Back Row: Pauly, S onc, Recdal, Whitcomb, Moore, Fourth Row; Powell, Vaubel. Deimond, Brown, Blair, Third Roiw: MacLaughlin, Mondalc. Bucklin, Rosenblad. Corcoran. Second Ro w: Krilen, Harries. Coyne, Harstad. Front Roiw: Sacks, asso, editor; Schroedcr, asso. editor; Warlich, pres.; Mahoney, asso. editor; Head. Not in picture: Aaron, Canby, Lcighton, McCarthy, I Minnesota Daily By accident or intent The editor of the 195-}o5 Minnesota Daily j;ot there cjiiite by accident. Betty Berg wandered into the Daily office as a freshman because she thought it would be a good place to get information about religious organizations. She be- came interested in journalism, went to work for the Dailv, and has bsen there ever since. Whether you begin newspaper work by accident or in- tent, there ' s something fascinating about it. Its fresh, excit- ing, and, in its own way, new and changing every day. There ' s something about the deadline rushes, the bang of typewriters, the ringing of telephones and the hammering of teletypes that is hard lo Ic.ive. The usual things happened at the Daily this year. Some people worked hard, others didn ' t. Some left, others joinetl. Once a picture pl.ite was lost m the print shop and every paper came out with a white space in one column. But it was a good pa|ier, the l ' ' 5-4-55 Minnesota D.uly. It was the best paper in its enrolment class, accordnig lo a national press as,socialion judge, it had the largest circula tion of any college news|iaper in the country. Its Ivory Tower edition, which gave staffers a Sunday vacation, was uniiiue among college newspapers. It was the lirst college paper tf) use color [ihotographs. To put SLich a paper together every day rcx|uircil .i Im The city room with horseshoe shaped desk and rows of typewriters operates like any metropol tan paper. Lois of work goes into each day ' s Daily and it takes many people lo produce it. Here 28 members of the staff get together for a picture. But it isn ' t the whole staff, for many of them are out covering a run or perhaps recuperating from a three o ' clock staff job. These are the people that get out a paper daily. Narcoanalysis and Greek coverage pro- vtdcd problems and material for editorials to editors Betty Berg and Rod Leonard. Liz Ramsden sits in the slot of the Daily copy desk where each story is checked for accuracy and headlines are written. Business manager Jack Wagner discus:es Daily advertising sales and prospects for the quarter with advertising manager Bob Smith. Page 253 Esoteric Daily staffers, Harry Wirkltuncn, Dick Els- berry, Marilyn Hauge:. Bill Anderson, and Harlan Fruetel make sure the Ivory Tower is out Monday. Daily sports staff. Shapira, Plaisance, Follctt, Butorac, Johnson, Ramsberg. and Cooper filled many Daily pages this year. I Managing editor Joe Scislowici confers with copy .ditor Ramsdcn. city editor Johnson, and news editor L.uson before the afternoon rush begins in the Daily. Ad salesmen Maxam, Campbell, Sultivan, Smith, Callistcr and Johnson, front, cluster about S. Olsen, advertising secretary. Dudley, Thielen and Ericlcson stay in the Daily business office where they Icecp rec- ords of things happening on the outside. Minnesota Daily I Photo editor Bill Anderson checks quality with photographers Keran, Krause, Seaman and Fairchild operator Hendrickson, in rear. H %. 9 -2 wL T Jft J|| %1 j d( B fe . A a of people and a lot of work. The Daily had a good working core of about 15 reporters. They covered specific beats such as Greeks, all-U congress and religious organizations. Each came to know and understand his subject matter and the people concerned with it — each became a " little expert " in his own particular subject. The " upper echelon " was made up of many contrasting personalities. There was Rod Leonard, the editorial assistant, lean, serious, thoughtful, efficient, yet friendly. There was Joe Scislowicz. the managing editor, stern and ironic, yet comical, poster of biting reprimands to offending reporters. There was Dick Elsberry, the Tower editor, who somehow always found enough good material to fill the magazine each Monday. Last, but far from least, there was Dick Comp- ton and old Emiliano Bungstatter — good old Emiliano. There were, of course, countless others — the sports staff, the business staff, and others too numerous to mention. Each gained valuable experience, and each contributed valuable service. But the Daily gave them more than experience. It ' s some- thing which perhaps can ' t effectively be put into words. Part is a friendship, a camaraderie of profession, a share in a common, clannish interest. Whether staffers found it bv accident or intent, it fascinated and held them. Page 255 Looking through the layout books to see how the Gopher is progressing as a unit are stafF mennbers Marie Maland, Marlys Lieske and Bernice Johnson. Opening this book made the late hours, stale coffee and cigarettes ;eem worthwhile to editor. Ominsky. and assistant. Green. Minnesota Gopher A long time in the making Yearbooks arc a lonj; time in the making. They involve head- aches, excessively late h iiirs, too iniich wcnk h too few peo- ple, (hsgiist — and an occasional CLltiuation. ' I ' liis one did, at any rale. The l ' J55 (iopher liejjan wiih an election List spriiii;. w hen its editor was selected. Its sialT look shape Ixlore school was dismissed. From then until it came oiii, lully hoinid .md printed, the hook was a demanding prohlem child. .So de- manding and lull ol " |)rol)lenis lli.il there isn ' t ,i sl.ilT tnem- her who at one lime or .mother — iisu.illy alter 1 a.m. — h. isn ' t wished to hell he ' d never hecome mixed up with it. You learn early in the year, if you ' re an editor, ih.ii the Page 256 book must be put above everyihinj; else. This is no spare time job. The responsibility ol it presses on vou constanllv. (. lasswork becomes incident. il. N ' .ic.itions .md weekends be- come tirini; breaks Irom d.iss when you have just th.it much more time to ilevote to the book, ' our whole life becrmes centered .iiuund it. . s the hook edyes nearer and nearer to completion, vou become more tired, irrit.ible, ilisjjusted, c nic.il. .Some pictures .ire poor, some stones poorer, .ind vou well know it, but there ' s nothinj you cm do, there ' s neither time nor inlonn.i tion to do .1 better job. . tter vou ' ve written 1(K) stories or cutlines, (»r siioi 5(1 Once a year photogs. Pray. Franzcn, Thomas, Tcssmann, Kawamura and Moran arc in front of a camera rather than behind one. Here they smile their best along with engraving editor, Bolinc. Making life hard for assistant editor was one of photographer Barnes ' s duties. P Telling story of this year at the University meant checking and rcchecking information by writers Caro- lyn Davidson. Chuclc Whiting, and Nancy Sundby. Copy editor, Peter Vanderpoel, lakes time off from his typewriter to give some timely advice to layout editor, Pat Chayne, and photo editor, Carl Brookins. Page 257 Minnesota Gopher They never knew there were so many telephone exchanges before worlttns for the Gopher. Calling and interviewing were a few of the many jobs of Carolyn Sundin and Barb Clark. Making the credit side of the ledger equal to or greater than the debit side meant long hours and many headaches for business manager, Glenn Ray, and sales manager, John Flaitnc. picuircs or sized and croppctl 200 of them, work becomes automatic. There is no originahty or crcativeness now, only pounding keys and chcking shutters, completely mechanical. Hut it wasn ' t all work, this book. There was fun along the way, and pleasant memories. There was the national yearbook conveniioii in Washington, D.C " . Ten stalTers crammed into tuo cars and drove for . O hours, non-stop, to and from the two-day convention. There were stall parties, some planned, some of the spur of the moment variety. There was 2 o ' clock colTee. strong and not very good. " I ' hcre was learning, loo ' . For as segments of University life passed through your hands, in one lorm or another, you gradually gained a broad fund of information about the school and an understanding of its workings. There was the entire staff, sometimes enjoyable, some- times unbearable, sometimes working together, sometimes split, unreasoning and unseeing, divided. Usually, though, stalTers worked together. They worked long, hard, and — we hope — well. Their effort during most of the year was represented by galleys, rough, pasted page proofs and a meaningless, red and black checkerboard, the production chart. But now it ' s over and done with — vou ' re seeing the total result. We can only hope that it ' s good, that the time and effort have been worthwhile. Page 258 Backbone of the staff arc the section editors. Here are Charles Aronson, sports editor. Jane An- derson, organizations, and Carol Paul, seniors. Doing her work properly was no job for Caria Bryce, who assisted the business nnanager; John Jacobson, who handled the organizations ' contracts; and Mary Stevenson, who took care of correspondence and office procedure. Odd schedules made for odd office hours for business staff members. They also made it difficult to get them together for picture. Shown here are Woody Ertckson, Judy Van Valkcnburg, Phil Scamans, Carlene Pihistrom and Mary Jean Van Valkenburg. Page 259 Copy and malcc up is the job of these men, back row: Anderson, Glesnes, Sorenscn, Phillips, Jensen. Hare. Front row: Lobb, Grittncr, Mensch, editor; Schuck. Pervier. Technolog Editor Joe Mensch relaxes at his desk while reviewing an engineering magaxine from another campus as Schuck studies. More than a magazine 1 hf ' I ccliiiolog is more tlian a majja inc. It is, in a sense. a form ot inier-scholastic sport. Eacli moiiili it coiiiiietes wiili some ()-ocl(l otlicr school magazines which are memhers ol Eni incenng Collej-e Maj azincs associated. Awards are handed r)Ui annually in ei};hi dilTereni categories. The Tech- nolog won prizes tor the hest student story am! I In Ik si covers at last year ' s conveiiiKin of I ' .CMA. ulmli w.is Ik Id ai Minnesota. The magazine laced a real reailership test this year. Formerly it was distrihuted in the union post office hoxes. lull they were aholished .md over the summer left campus as a lo.id ol tin. .So iliis tall when ilie l.og caini out engineer Past 260 ing students h.ul to pick up iheir copies in the main lohhv ol the mechanic.il eiigiiKermg huildmg. , iul [lick it up thev did — to the tune ol 2,. 0() magazines. Thev even stood in liiu to collect their copies! Winter cpiarter the IVchnolog olTered two S d prizes l(ir Nludenl wriltiii .uticlcs. . s .1 result its A n .uul M.i issues r.in i|uite ,1 lew ol these stories, and m.mv more were received loo Lite lor puMic.ition this year. H.iving .id.ipted itsell to the current rules of pl.iy .md ch.mges m coinlitions, the m.ig.izine is looking forwarti to inning more prizes in its g.ime ol inter-scholastic compe tiliiin. Paying for a monthly magazine docs not come easily testify business staffers Warble, Grittncr and business manager Glesnes. Edilorial conference includes Cordes, managing editor, Mensch, editor, and art editors, future architects Zcnlc and Day. Section heads Orr, Sorensen, Schuck. Pervier, and Lobb chucicle over earlier and less subtle issues of the Technolog in their office in the EE basement. Page 261 YMCA For a basis, questions Z ' i. The student — who is he? What is he: Where is he going: These three questions provide a basis for the VMCAs work on the Minnesota campus. The YMCA is in reaHty a supplement to the student ' s regular college curriculum. It provides the student with a bridge from the ideals he finds in the classroom to those which face him in the world todav through Christianitv. There is a great need today for world citizens and a mature social leadership. These are things which the VMC. at all times is striving to prcxiuce. One of its beneficial programs conducted this year was the forming of individual study groups. These groups ranged in number from six to 12 members and offered students the opportunity to gain intellectual acceptance and to inquire into their feelings and beliefs. One such study groups was the mcn " s " I believe " group, initiated last fall, in which men discussed their thoughts and philosophies. The program was so successful that it is being expanded to include more campus groups. The multitude of activities, programs, tours and exj cri mentation that go on yearly at the ' MCA provides mem- bers with a broad view of University life. Thev work with Welcome week and foreign students and carry on seminars and fund-raising programs, to name but a few. The YMCA ' s Washlnston-Umtcd Nations scm.nar was pre- ceded by speaker from the " U ' s " international relations center. Backing up idealistic aims with a satisfactory prosram is the problem of YMCA council members, back ' Ow Anton LaBonte. Karl Kraemer, pres.; Irv Nielson.G. Park. Front row: J. Engen. Chas. Johnson, G. Enckson. Pase 262 Delta Kappa Phi Discussions and collections There are movements and movements. One with the tongue- twisting name of Ecumenical occupied the members of Delta Kappa Phi, Lutheran religious fraternity, for the entire quar- ter last fall — and well it might, for it is a rather large and widespread maneuver, the ultimate aim of which is to unite all the Christian churches of the world. The Lutheran fraternity has a discussion group which every quarter picks a topic, such as the Ecumenical move- ment, and listens to various speakers on the subject. The group then draws its own conclusions. The organization gives its group more than lip service, however. . t some of its evening meetint;s. for instance, mem- bers finish their business and then work into the early morn- ing on a special project, one of which has been maintaining the Lutheran student house where they meet. Outside service projects also demand a part of the Delta Kappas " time. The fraternity is the twin city coordinator for the Lutheran clothing drive. This means that it must see that over 200 Lutheran churches in this area are visited periodi- cally to pick up clothing and ship it off to join other collec- tions which come from all over the country. Ten of the members live at the house, which has become a social center where many other students gather to have a cup of coffee and shoot the breeze. Small talk before and after meetings is one factor which contributes to the spirit of Delta Kappa Phi, Lutheran student group. Back Row?: Larson, J., Hjerpc, Booth, Boynton. Klapmeier. Fourth Row: Lund Prescott, Luoma. Schull, Haferman, Bergin. Third Row: Schulte. Schmidt, Bro man, Brust, Wahlquist. Second Row: Anderson. D.. Rcisberg, Grimsby, Mc Fadden, Victor, Lindstrom. Front Rosv: Enckson. sec; Lindblad, treas.; Engen pres.- Reid, v-pres.; Bengtson, Not in picture: Fihn. Grant, Larsen, Larson, V Gamma Delia Education and amusement One of the biggest jobs tackled this year by (Jamnia Delia, the University society of Lutheran students, was hosting its four-state regional camp this spring. The week-end affair saw about 75 delegates crowd into Camp Ihduhapi to take part in a scheduled program wiiicii consisted of recreation, in the form of wiener njasts and early morning hikes, and serious business in the form of morning speakers and afternoon discussion groups. Ciamma Delta is an organization apart from the student congregation at the Lutheran students ' center and has its own program, membership and officers. The society, wliicli is the largest of over HO Ciamma Delta chapters throiiglioiit the country, presents a wide and varied program for its mem- bers. Events incluile religious features such as talks and semi- nars, movies and panel discussions, a social and recreational progr.im and extra events like week-end ciinps, ,m aniui.ii bani]uet and Friday night socials. The organization conducts Sunday school classes lor chil- dren living at the University village. These student-taught classes have been very successful, and presently number about 4(1 members. Its active choir, which sings at services each Sunday, recently traveled to Stillwater and sang at one of the services at the prison. A stimulating speaker often leaves many ennbryos of ideas, which need elaboration, floating in minds. A candlelight service sponsored by members of Gamma Delta, University Lu- theran students ' organization, is an inspiring example of cooperation in the group. Page 264 Back Row: Andfusko, D., Herbcrg, Johnson, Peterson, Shelso. Sandvjlt. Russell. Sixth Row: Borgerdmg. Peterson, D., Lightbourn, Richards. Berg. Hagen. Anderson M. Fifth Row: Kellncr. Andrusko. M., Holtcn. Petterson, Sorcnscn, Jensen. N., Larsen. Fourth Row: Holland, Elliot, Harris. Gandel. Tinker. Day. Kampstad, Third Ro v: Halvorson. Reisberg, Anderson. J.. Russeth, Macosek, Mcdchill, Moll. Second Ro ?: Nelson. Elm berg. Turlcington, Eondcson. Torgersen. Anderson, M.. Larson, J, Front Ro v: Holtan. J., sec; Jenson, B., Wangaard, vice-pres.; LaRue pres.; Flypn. treas.; Errckson. Jcrscn. R. Not in picture: Cochrane, Schercr. Skare, Anderson. C Kappa Kappa LaMubda On the continent, no bikes There ' s been a cosmopolitan atmosphere around the Kappa Kappa Lambda members this year. It seems that the girls of this Lutheran sorority — or some of them, at least — are a fairly experienced lot of European travelers. Last summer a group of the girls traveled to England, and from there to the continent. They all had bicvcles and planned to see as much of the country as possible, using the bikes for transportation. But they soon found that the bicycles were slow and that other youth groups were hitch- hiking, so they dropped the cycles and began thumbing rides. . s a result they were able to travel through England, Bel- gium, Scotland, Denmark, France and Sweden before school began last fall. " Everyone. " the girls say, " was very friendly. " Naturally, the trip has been a big topic of conversation at the Kappa Kappa Lambda meetings all vear. More mem- bers are planning to make the same trip this summer. It isn ' t all play at Kappa Kappa Lambda, though. The sorority has a program bused on some phase of religion each quarter. It is carried f ut through discussion groups and speakers on meeting nights. Winter quarter the group made jigsaw puzzles for the deaf at Faribault and sponsored a series of speakers who ap- peared at meetings. The Minnesota group is the onlv Kappa Kappa Lambda chapter without national affiliations. The girls of K exhibit express Back Row: Knutson. Lewis, Cornclison, Gfunnet, Lammcrs. Stoppel Fiflh Row: Livingston, Kottkc, Millington, Anderson, P., Ch. .itopr.c.ion. Butler. Fourth Rovr: Gustavson, Honer. Gray, S,, Gray. C, Gonser. Irons, Third Roiv: Johnson, R., Loveless. Hiison, Anderson, B., Miller, Gulbransen, J. Second Row: Paul, Habcfman, Nelson, Rogstad, Johnson. M., Gulbransen, M,, Glass. Fronl Romv: Hughes, Ireas.; Lyndcs, Moore, prcs.; Sanderson, vice-pres.; Hague, Johnstone, sec. Nol in picture: Anderson, L.. Anderson, M., Bishop, Boe, Bremer, Carley, Cass, Engeset. Enslcy, Hennpstead, Johnston, Langguth, Mc- Camus, Parkes, Patterson. Peters. Rasmussen. Rogers, Sandstedt. Smcdberg. Kappa Phi Christmas candles, wishes Serious Christmas activities planning is done by members, Hughes, Hague, Stoppel and Johnstone. Rappa Phi is tlic society lor Nkihodist ijiris on campus. It is a national organization with M chapters, and its aims are to provide an opportiiniiv tor religions anil .social activities for the girls. Tradnion.il with the group is a ciisloin which each ol the national chapters tollow on Clliristmas eve. Every girl makes herselt a tile log, and places a cainlle on its top. 1 iun, oil C ' Jinstmas eve, each memher lights her c.mdle ami makes a wish lor Kappa Phi. During the Lenten se.ison ihe girls h,ive ,i " Me.il in the L ' pper Room. " . l this nu.il lliev e.U the s.ime iood which was eaten at the L.ist Siip|KT — hgs, il.iles, olives, rice, l,iml and nuts, and read Bihle verses. Last fall, as a service project, the girls went to the Walker Methotlist home antl visited the old folks that live there. ' 1 hey went walking with .some of the.se people aiul visiteil with others who woiilil otherwise h.ive few quests. The girls worked .it various projects throughout the year III i.use money lor sending what it hopes will he " i]uiie .i lew " members to Kappa Phi ' s n.iiion.il convciiiion. which ill he held in C ' olor.ido this summer. . s.id blow struck the .sorority during spring i|uarter, tor its counselor antl general frieiul, Mrs. Lynde, tlieil. She h.id been wiih the girls since I ' MS. Page 266 LSA For an enjoyable evening. LSA members fee! there is nothing like gathering in the house and s ngmg all their favorite hymns. A broad full program The program which the Lutheran student association out- lined for itself this yea r was a broad, full and active one. LSA, sponsored bv the eight bodies of the national Lu- theran council, divided its program into five areas — wor- ship, study, evangelism, stewardship and recreation. The group did not try to take the church ' s place in wor- ship, but rather stressed the importance of the two campus Lutheran churches, Grace and Hope. It did sponsor morn- ing and noon chapel at the LSA house five days a week, though, and during Lent presented a special series of serv- ices in the Union on Tuesdays. Studv involved, beyond classes, integrating the personal philosophies of members. It included weekly Bible study classes, a quarter-long series of seminars, and weekly semi- nar meetings, about five each quarter. Because too many students have a four-year gap in their religious education, the group initiated an evangelistic func- tion, and attempted to contact all Lutheran students on campus during the year. Stewardship meant making the best use of members ' time and talent in the service of God and themselves. Recrea- tion included Friday night parties, toboganning, skating and picnicking, in addition to the regular around-the-house ac- tivities like table tennis and bridge. Back Rowr: Prcscott, Bcngtson, Klapmcier, Schull, Broman, Fifth Row: Hagcn. Jenson, Pcrcrson, M.. Shclso, Sandvik. Fourth Row?: Lindblad. Proctor, Larsen, Richards. Hcrberg. Third Row: Harris, Petterson, Peterson, M., Jabs, Werntl. Schulte. Second Row: Nelson. Holtan. Reisberg. Lien. Russcth. Front Rowr: Berger, Anderson, sec; Pederson, pres.; Haahr, vice-pres.; Boynton, treas.: Mathews. Not in picture: Christiansen. Dahlman, Mor- ris, Olson, Mathre. Williams, Ackland, Christ. Newman Club Opportunity in categories The program at Newman foundation, C ' atliolic urganization on campus, is dividetl into three categories, social, ccluca- tion.il and religious. They also represent areas in which the clu h otTers opportunity for student participation and benefit. The club, with its 1,100 members, is one of the largest on campus. Socially, it olTers panics, Sunday night open houses, hayrides, picnics and a winter formal. Newman ' s br(»ad educational program, aimed at filling the void of a [lurely secular education, is conducted on a discussion basis and covers such topics as philo.sophv, mora! theology, including preparation lor marriage and basic doc- trines of the church, and (irograms lor special groups such as law and medical students. Most essential ol the programs, liic religious, is [ilaniud with an eye to student schedules. Masses are offered at morn- ing and noon and other services are often scheduled in the evening. One of the most popular of the club ' s facilities is its library, a favorite study spot for .students. Other facilities are a chapel, cafeteria and recreation room. , ctivities of the club are divided into eleven areas, each of which is governed by a committee. The chairman r.f each committee plus four elected executive officers make up tla Newman club ' s governing hoard. J,i ' .« Like all organizations. Newman club has a govern- ing board. Here it nneets to discuss proposed projects. As part of its foreign student program, a discussion on American foreign policy was held in the lounge of Newman hall. Newman ' s religious program is a varied one. It includes programs for law and medical groups, and many discussions of philosophy and theology. m Cardinal players, Newman ' s drama club members, presented Tennessee Williams ' " The Glass Menagerie " in winter quarter. Father Garrclts presides at weekly discussions of Catholicism, for both Catholics and non-Catholics. t m-. Students attend mass in Newman chapel. Mass is served twice each day and several times on holy days, giving students a chance to attend between classes. .. «42I4 ft i. Interested me prcs.; Erlandson. mbcrs are Hillgrcn, key to Tuffley. yWCA ' s Carlson, varied and successful programs. Members pictured arz Swanson. vicc-prcs.; Davis, Vanstrum, Frceland. ass ' t director; Bjerlte, Merrill, Mdttoon, exec, director; Freeman and Benjamin, treas. YWCA Interesting speaker at a YWCA meeting commands the attention of members. Barbaia Carlson, Joan Freeland and Clarice Bjerlie. A broad varied program Tlic University W ' C ' A olTcrs (Hic of the hroatlcst pro- grams ot activity on cainpus, and its relatively iarye niem- bership (over 200) is one ol the most active on campus. Members may join program committees which I unction in six major areas — (Christian hiiih; comminiity service; per- sonal life; cam[nis alTairs ; comminiity, nation anil tiie worici; and treshmen. The orj anization works through tiuse com- mittees, which .illow everv memiier to p.irlicipale. To compare notes with ' WOA members ihroiiuiioiit the coiHitry, the oryani .ation sent 25 delegates — the l.ngesi delejjation to attend — to .1 n.ition.d convention in Kansas during ( " Ihrisimas vacation. ' Ihouyh delegates will prim.iriK remember the stimiilaliny experiences ol the conlerence tiiey . rv nol likiK lo iori;el the IS hour ride lo .nul trom Kansas m iwn school buses, onl ' one of which h.id reclinmi; seats. A second comparison conlerence was C2iti .cnship day, a one-day semin.ir open to the [niblic, with Hamline .mil M.i c.ilesier re|)resentatives. Fair employment practices le isl.i 11(1)1 w .IS discussed. Service projects this year included work in children ' s hospitals, settlement houses, tours of the Anoka mental hos pital and work in c.impus activilies such as ( ' ampiis chest and freshm.m c.min. J Best seats in the house Rooter Club There is probably no institution on campus which at times is subject to such large quantities of scorn and indignation as is the Rooter club. But it ' s a worthwhile group, you ' ll find — even if it does occupy a large block of some of Me- morial stadium ' s better seats. The club is active only during football season. At football games it promotes enthusiasm (and most of the cheering) by answering cheers and provides entertainment, mainly by card stunts at halftime. For the first time this year the organization used rever- sible maroon and gold ponchos to assist in forming different designs. Coordinating its card stunts with the band ' s march- ing routine and the activities of the cheerleaders, something which it has attempted to do in the past, worked out much better this year. For instance, when the band formed a trum- pet, the club used its cards to picture a musical note. Every year about one-third of the group makes a trip to one of the out-of-town football games. Last fall it was the Wisconsin game. At present the club ' s membership is lim- ited to 616, the number of seats which the athletic depart- ment allots it. The club is run by an executive committee of five. It makes up the card displays and takes charge of office work, trips to away games, and seating and ticket arrangements. Displaying the results of practice are mem- bers of Rooter club who go throu9h card tricks. Card Iricks, seating and tickets make up the job of the Rooter club executive council. Posing in the ail- U congress office are members, from left, Bill Olson, Tom Heden, Pat McColloch, Ron Larson and Ham Kurtz. Page 271 Cheerleaders It doesn ' t come naturally It ' s always nccessar lor someone to do most of tlic work when anything worthwhile is produced. In this case it ' s the cheerleaders who do at least a good deal of the work, and what is produced is noise — or cheers. Minnesota ' s cheerleaders don ' t just prance out on the lloor. Held or ice, as the sport may indicate, and lead cheers. They must do a great deal of learning and practicing heforc they are ready to present dieir polished routine. The group of nine — it is supposed in consist of hve men and four women, although ihis isn ' t always [lossiblc — practices in Cooke hall once a week every week during the regular school year. C ' hecrlc ' .Klers, il llu ilon ' l .ilre.uK know a lew tumbling antics when they are chosen, must learn them hclore too Ictng. This year tryouts were held in the latter part ol I ' chru- ary and five new sc]uad members were chosen lo replace those lost to graduation and Uncle Sam ' s beckoning linger. And so all during spring ijuarter it was the job ot outgoing members to teach recruits not only tumbling but also the various roiiiiiKs and cheers to prepare them for next lall ' s football season. The cheerleaders go to one oiit ol town football game every year, usu.illv with the liaml. This ear thev (lerlormed at the Wisconsin iiame. Cheerleaders practice execution of cheers. Work sometimes seems fruitless when apathetic University students don ' t respond. Havincf the rather magnanimous job of seeing that University of Minnesota students cheer at all the games, arc cheerleaders, Hastic, Schwaakopf, Nessly, Delvin. Lynch and Schuclc. But as peppy as the group usually is, it docs have its inactive moments as shown here. Page 272 Phi Gamma Delta won the academic fraternity title from Phi Kappa Psi in a hard fought game played at Delta field. Intra -Mural Athletics For various sports, interest Firsl baseman for Phi Kappa Psi blocks a low throw from third base- man, while Phi Gamma Delta runner beats out a third base line bunt. Intra-mural athletics are faced with a unique prohlcm at Minnesota. It stems from the fact that the University is basically a commuter campus (over 50 per cent of the stu- dents commute daily). As a result iiitra-nuiral participation is limited maniK to those who live on campus, for only those few commuters who have a deep interest in sports will take the time to en- gage in competition. Still in all, interest in the program is exceedingly high. It has been estimated that during one year over 5,0(10 dilTer- ent individuals participate in competition in the arious sports. One night dtiring winter quarter Clarence Mueller, direc- tor of the program, made a check and found 115 teams par- ticipating in five sports. For the winter quarter there were 187 basketball, 116 bowling and 50 hockey teams engaging in competition. Mueller, who took over as director of the intra-mural program this year, has introduced several new ideas. Co-recreation nights tor students replaced the splash parties of old. This involved coordinating the program of the Union board of governors with that of the intra-mural department and meant that all the facilities of Oioke hall were o[ien to students rather than just the pool. . n average Page 273 Intra-mural hocltcy teams had to play their games late at night, for Williams arena was m constant use. Intra ' Mural Athletics ol 150 siiulcius l )(ik advantage of tlusi.- l- ' riilav cvcnin ; ses- sions. Another idea initiated by Mueller tliis year was extend- ing the jioint system to include the professional fraternity, dormitory and independent leagues. Formerly the system, which is based on the team ' s standing in each sport and is used to determine the over-all champion at the year ' s end, was used only in the academic fraternity league. Faculty members, too, are encouraged to form teams for intra-mural play. Last s|iring a six-team faculty league com- peted in Softball. Twelve teams played in a stall volleyball league winter tjuarter. In addition, a stall recreation day is held each Sunday from Stiuember to April for the faculty metnbers and their families, during which time all the fa- cilities of Oxjke hall are available for their use. Mueller emphasizes that the entire intra-mural |)rogram is free .nul voluntary with the exception of bowling, where alley fees must be paid. Any registered Mudeni carrying Id or more credits may participate. To keep the competition even, varsity athletes who have lettered in a sport are not allowed to compete in that particular sport on the niir.i mural level. Interest m mira-mural hockey is high despite the 10 p.m. start for most games. Over 50 teams engaged in l-M competition this winter. Page 274 Two I-M volleyball players apparently got their signals crossed, as both hope to smash opponent ' s high serve to the ground. Perfect timing is exhibited by this I-M eager in blocking opponent ' s hook shot. I-M referee watches closely to see that no foul is committed. Basketball participation on the intra-mural level reached its peak during winter quarter when a record 187 teams took part in the program. In this action at Williams arena, an I-M eager cuts sharply toward the basket while his teammates stand flat-footed, waiting for a pass to come. Page 275 WAA For leisure, a proficiency Funclioiiiiii; lo prii ic!c pliysical activities facilities for coeds, the Women ' s Athletic association strives to help each of its members develop a sports proficiency for her leisure time and relaxation. Within WAA are seven specialized cluhs which coeds may join only after [lassing rii, ' id entrance rci]iMrements — Orchesis, At]uatic leatjuc and Tiimhling, Ritlinj, ' , (Jolf, Ten- nis and Badminton clubs. Although these clubs are intended for women ol WAA who have developed a special skill in one or more activities, all members may participate in the open hours and t(iiirn.imLnts sponsored by the organization. WAA sponsors tournaments throughout the vear in vol- leyball, basketball, sottball, bowling .uid speed swimming. In these events, [larticipants arc divided into lour leagues — dorms, sororities, phy ed majors and independents, . wards are distributed at the annual Spring banquet. Additional recognition is given teams .mhI individuals with letters awarded tor participation points. Service stars are given to workers within the organization. Special projects included Orchesis modern dance demon- strations to state high schools, archery demonstrations and Homecoming balloon sales. A number of members attended the state convention at Mankato; next season the campus W.AA will be convention hosts. Modern dance routines drc created by Orchesis in preparation for spring recital. Facilities of Noms gymnasium are available to any girl on this campus through WAA. Here four members play tennis. Page 276 Women ' s athletic association activity is guided by executive council members Pat Lamb. Mrs. Tinker, adv.. Anne Hillgren. Jean Richardson. Sue Johnson. Discussing the plan and some ideas for new dance, Orchesis members relax on the floor of Norris gym. Instructor shows archer faults in her form during WAA open house. Aid was offered in many of WAA ' s sports. WAA Men do not have a monopoly on sports. Here is a national champ displaying her ability to score a butlscyc on the target. There may be no stale tournament, but WAA girls love their basketball. Here is (1 player turning a rebound into a basket. Two members of WAA ' s tumblmg club combinr muscles, form and balance while prcpiirtng for their tumbling exhibition. 4 J f: University mermaids arc: standrng tn rear, Mcixner. Mans, McConnell. Johnson. S., Johnson. J., and Chnstensen. On board, Watts. Hagcman. Kotbe. Nicholls, Lindell. Foster, Jugovlch. Piper, Tracy, Lindstrom. McCurdy, Hansen, McKenzie and Slaughter, adv. Seated by edge of pool in back, DeGrote, Ost, Flynn, Verbrugghen, Johnson, M. Hillgren, Ljungkull and Gould. Front, Setula, Schmidt, Maki, Chapman and Abbott. Aquatic League After practice, the Follies Aquatic league has one big day every spring. The girls liuilcl up to it every year by practice and more practice, then by selling tickets to the production which they are to put on. This vear the University coeds swam in stop-watch syn- chronization to " Blue ' iolins, " " Magic Music Box, " " Waltz- ing Bugle Boy, " " Fiddle Faddle " and a comedy version of the " Anvil Chorus " in their l ' 55 edition of the University Aqua Follies — the " Swim Suite. " Held in Cooke hall in April, the show featured a diving exhibition and a swimming duet in addition to the syn- chronized group numbers. Proceeds from the show went for various purposes. These included remodeling the women ' s gym lounge, a S50 con- tribution to the Capital community center and a forum, which was held in Florida to discuss new methods in syn- chronized swimming. Membership in the Aquatic league is based on a rigid test which includes a check on endurance, form (including diving form) stroke ability and ability to swim to music. Qualifications might well include art talent and ability at music composition, advertising and writing, the girls say, for all this and more is required when they put on their . qua Follies show everv vear. Ballet leg is the name of this swimming maneuver performed by the Aquatic league while preparing for spring how " Swim Suite. " Page 279 A matter of individual taste There are i2 academic — or social — fraternities on campus, and 22 academic sororities. They represent a small but active and well organized segment of the University population. Many things can he, and have been, said about the rela- tive merits and drawbacks of the (Jreek svstem. Whichever side ol ilie fence (iu " re on. It al boils down to one thinjj- nidividual taste and pretcrence. h is an undeniable tact that (ireeks have advantages to offer. I ' rim.uily the system gives to an individual a group identihcation which sometimes isn ' t otherwise available at a large University. Entering into the confines and protection, as it were, of a formal group ni.ikcs it easier for a student to become oriented ,U tins immense, impersonal school. Pasc 280 Greeks achieve this largely through ready-made activity and social functions. If you ' re a Greek you can ' t help but get " into things " — Homecoming, Snow week, Greek week. Campus Carnival or campus politics. Every member of the system at one time or another is delegated some sort of re- sponsibility and authority, and learns to cooperate and work with others. Too, the system provides for an individual, with little effort on his or her part, an organized social life. There are exchange parties, regular bi-weekly or monthly parties, spe- cial theme parties and formals. Besides this, membership in a Greek automatically and immediately ensures one of a broad circle of acquaintances with at least one thing — fraternity or sorority membership — in common. Despite popular conceptions, some of which are true, the system isn ' t one of the more rah-rah, in-group types, because the houses are spread over a fairly wide area and members, many of whom commute, are scattered thr(iughf)Ut the Twin Cities. Again, whichever side of the fence you ' re on. the ques- tion isn ' t whether Cireeks are good or bad, for they are neither — and both. In the final analysis it ' s purely a matter of individual taste and preference. Academics ,» ,A- k ■«? Acacia They ' re unconscious scholars Acacia this year t)uiic unconsciously won an honor wliicli every organization on campus would like to possess. The chapter was honored by IFC for having the highest fraternity scholarship average on campus. It also was recognized by its national office for having the highest single chapter aver- age throughout the country. Members claim that they have no secret tormula to high scholastic standing. Tliev think ii " s all a result of individual efforts and desires to obtain good grades, lor they have no specihc study programs. Only encouragenuiu that the Ir.itcrniiy gives is recogni- tion of the member w ith tiie highest average at its foiniders ' day banquet. Once every year at an annual dinner preceding the Circek week Tunic Twirl Acacia goes back to the davs of ancient Cireece. To set the mood of the week ' s theme, the dinner is served on the Hoor, Greek style — complete with pledge slaves, cushion seats and eating with lingers. Acacia ' s spring canoe trij) down the St. Ooix is .il a s .1 major topic ol conversation lor weeks alter, members s.i . Inevitably someone is swamped and soaked to the skin or lost. Last year ,i couple was rescued by a river houseboat. The trip always manages to end well, though, with a wel- come barbecue on the river banks. Another trophy is added to the collection. Acacia members are especially proud of this one. the IPC scholarship trophy. Back Row: Murray, LeVasseur, Sorensen, Eddie, Carlson Fourth Row: Gordon, Murphv. Swanson, Honkancn, Fuerstnau Third Row: Wtltlin, Watts, Lindquist, Hilt, Rude, Second Row: Sack. Grovcr, Peterson, Mewhmney, Philipson, Fronl Row: Nelson, vice-pres.; Talsoc, sec; Wagner, pres.; Person. 2nd vice-pres.; Dudley, tieas. Not in picture: Boyd McFarland. Ostcrhus. Olson, Pase 282 t ' t n n Back Row: Ahlbetg, Biesccker, Ost. Wondcrly, Chalbcrg, Johnson. O ' Kcefc. Sixth Row: Monson. McCulloch. Peterson, Fedders, Hawkins, Miller. Fifth Row: Rhotcn, Luger, Barkman, Dunham. Wanner. Hettman, Gamble. Fourth Row: Rehfeld, Maday, Johnson, Sargent, Fahcy, Shirley. Third Row: Davics, Anderson, Grafslund. Johnson, Gee, Christiansen, Schreiber. Second Row: Hansen, Ross, Ripley, Wheaton, Chambers, Cook. Front Row: Robertson, treas.; Bjostad. rec. sec; Matzoll, 2nd vicc-pres.; Schwantes, pres.; Hellie, vice-pes ; Ledue, house pres. Pleasure of getting an engagement ring is enhanced when girl can share thrill with her sorority sisters and receive their congratulations. MJpha Chi Omega Mustering forces weekly A sorority of contrasts — that ' s . lpha Chi Omega, acailcmic sorority. The i, ' irls are strictly individiiaHsts during the eck, when they stick to their own business like dates and study- ing. Sometimes the house resembles a private boarding house, so engrossed are the girls in their o n alTairs. Hut when the time for group activities rolls around, when Mon- day night meetings or sorority plans are called for, they get behind dicm with gusto. And the girls get results, too, as witness their awards. Their individual contributions have added up to a combined grade point which has been high enough to win the Pan hell scholarship trophy so many times that all they need is one more win to gain its permanent possession. And as a group, the girls this year walked ofT with both the Greek week and the WAA all-participation trophies. Bridge has caught on around the A Chi O house, and the girls are always ready to relax over a game or two. A few have even entered the annual tournament at t ' olTman, but so far haven ' t brought home any honors. One of the sorority ' s biggest events was its winter quar- ter " German " iiarty. Male guests wore bermuda shorts, al- pine hats, skiing boots and the like, and the girls typical peasant costumes, which gave the party a distinct German atmosphere. Page 283 Back Row: Lau. Sanford. Purdy, Schradic, Larson, D.. Erdall. Ptufka. Fiflh Row: Gesell, Brooks. Klietsch, Hale, J,, Nelson, Miner, BuHington Fourth Row: McKay. R.. Lee, Nicholas, Martinson. Lathann, Swanson. Ewert- Third Row: Kemper, Hurd. Haldcman. Greig, McNurlcn, Hale. R.. Craven. Second Row: Rcis. Harlcy, Anderson, S.. Opstad, Botas, Larscn, L., Fronl Row: Anderson. J., Elder, treas,; Miner, sec; Hanson, pres.; Roberts, vicc-pres.; Lewis, Mullin. Not in picture: Benson. Btanchard. Chase. Cochren. Fancy, McKay. S.. Macgowan, Smith, Strong, Tucker. Alpha Delta Phi Chores aren ' t their forte " You clon ' i mis.s the water ' til the well has run dry. " The Alpha Delts discovered — the hard way — how verv true this is when for one week durini; tall quarter iluir inaid was ill. The hoys attempted to take over the routine house- hold chores and found that doinj; what " anvone can do in a tew minutes " iie eloped nito a small crisis, ll look all ihc lellows more lime to do halt the work than n docs iIk maid to whisk throuj;h it all. , lpha Delta takes pride in its campus activity. One ol its major accomplishments turns toward scholarship, which is an important objective of the fraternity. It annually awards a double trophy for scholastic achievement. One is presented to the member who has made the most marked im|)rove- mcnt over the year; the other goes to the memlur who has retained the hij;hest average. The boys manage to maintain a steady pace in social ac- tivities, too. Besides their annual formals and other parties, they enjoyed many sorority exchanges this year. 1 lotel Italiano, a novelty exchange which they had with llic in Delts, was one of the most entertaining — perhaps bcc.uisc just about everyone enjoys Italian food. For tiie party the boys transformed their dining room into an Italian nsi.iii rant complete with red and white checkered i.ihlecloths. wiiu bottles and dripping candles. Page 284 It ' s a good thing that this piaster head can ' t talk as he displays a knowing sm le after getting a glimpse of Alpha Delts ' poker hands. Alpha Delta Pi Looking to their future Talk about Idoking to the future! Alpha Delta Pi, academic sorority, took a big step toward insuring its coming years by doing a real job on its fall pledge class this fall — as if pres- ent members weren ' t doing well enough themselves. First off, the class of 23 was big, one of the largest on campus. With this group the actives stressed scholarship Thev helped their " little sisters " to understand their curricu- liun and ironed out many bothersome problems. ADPi ' s iound that this working together not only promoted scholar- ship, but atlvanced understanding atnong the girls. And the sorority encouraged one of the pledges ' big events of the year, a Sunday afternoon tea at the ADPi house for pledges of all the sororities on campus. The pledges also put in a lot of work on the Homecom- ing house decoration, although the actives didn ' t shirk any duties, either. The sorority worked on the decorations for three weeks, and each member contributed four hours a week. The hard work paid dividends, too, for it won the . DPi ' s a first place in the contest! Their decoration was a train, loaded with Gopher football players, heading for Michiijan State, alonsj with the " Go-Ffir State " slogan. All their work didn ' t prevent the sorority from having a big social year, either. Among the bigger events were fall and spring formals and a winter Snow party. Praclicing for Greek week song fest is fun rather than work for musically minded ADPi ' s when they gather around the piano and sing favorites. Back Row: Gaughan, Tcrhunc. Ballard. Alhel, Roth, Stevenson. Sixth Row; Bergeson, Doughty, Sanders. Johnson, A., Turgcon. Eerick. Fifth Row: John- son, M., Neslund, Pihlstrom. Flanagan. Ncedham. Klopp, Rallis, A. Fourth Row: McConnetl, Gustafson, Howland, Short, Hertogs, Goodman. Third Row: Sandahl, Vaill. Hansen. Bunn. Austbo, Elofson. M., Blmk. Second Row: Canelakc. Beauchine, Woodward. Wend, I., Eaglm, Mentzer. Front Row: Rykkcn. corr. sec; Kromer. trcas.; Berkey, vicc-pres.; Rallis, H., pres.; Johnson, K., Elofson, B., Hudgins, rec. sec. Not in picture: Anderson. Jaughan. Haakenstad, Hacking, Jones, Petrie. Ricd, Wend. E. Page 285 Back Row: Kaner. Friedman. Marcus Noodclman. Lowentfitt. Halper. Kngsten- Sixth Hoiw: Silverman, S., Cohn, Robinson, Cowan, Keller, Margulas, Rabmer Fiflh Ro w: Agcl, Wiener. Shapiro, Krovitz. Papermastcr. Gass, Gershgol. Fourth Row: Gottlieb, Falk, Schaef- fer, Greene. Wiener. Marsh, Third Row: Gclfand. Polesie. Galburt, Blumberg. Pmk, Butwm, Stiilman- Second Row: Elzas, Kantor, Schcrhng. Joffc, Klein, Stnmling. Front Row: Silverman, H., Goldberg, Stiilman, vicc-pres., Finkelstein, prcs.; Miller, sec; Cohen, Waterman. Alpha EpsUon Phi Homework is soon forgotten when girls gather to- gether for d late evening snack and a look into some magazines which have intriguing titles and covers. Dry showers and all-night parties Saying that the Alplia l psilon Plii Ikiusc is livtly Wdiild prolwlily lie ilic imdcrsialtiiKiu ot tlic year. Take ilie practical jokers wild (lelij;lii in luriiiii.i; " U all the oilier lancets in the house while some victim is takini; a shower, thereby culling her o(T without a drop of water. Or the iiighl this winter when ihe pledges locked themselves in their ihird floor dorm antl had a jiarty — one that lasted so lale and was so noisy that no one in the hcjiise could sleep all night. Again, there ' s the iime .1 hy now-lanioiis link man wandered onto Al Phi ' s open porch and .scared the girls in an adjacent den hall to death with his antics liel ' ore an ini shaded window. Page 2S6 l ui when they get ilown to Inismess the girls can he extremely ellicient. They have made their C ' erehral Palsy dance, which is in its third year and fast hecoming an insti- tution, a terrilic nioney-rai.ser (S7,5()0 in the previous two years) for the V..V. luiui. The .sorority ' s active advertising packs in ticket Iniyers to the lime of about .5,(X)0 a year, li includes a huild-iip all over holh ol tin- Twin ( " ities, and has alwavs been a marked success. This ve.ir .M.l ' hi went ovcrboartl. They olTered, with each ticket lo the dance, a chance at a S1 0() speediioat and out board inotor ouitit, an enticement which the girls louiid sold mine iickcis ill. Ill ever. Back Row: Ogrcn. Epple. Crabb. Wagner, Welch. Johnson, Anklam, Knudson. Sixth Row: Erickson, A.. Watson, Bursch. Williams. Gesin, Thies, Willson, Ploss. FifJh Row: Dreis, Nrcolson. Rosacker. Eichtcn. Fosheim, O ' Leary. Veard. King. Fourth Row: Berglund. Murphcy. Schnnidt. N.. Fair- banks. Christie. Bannitz. Rouzer. Holtman. Third Row: Whittmore, White. Brodnck. Schonberg. Legus. Reeves, Schmidt. M., Witts. Second Row: Dahl- quist, Armstrong. Goulet. Lcnde. Kassekcrt. Bucklen. Langum. Tweed. Front Row: Erickson. M.. rcc. sec: Doering. Westlund, corr. sec; Bursch. B., ptcs.; Wolander. vice-pres.: Foss. 2nd vice-pres.; Gronner. treas,; Traugott. Not in picture: Northey. Pearson. Erickson makes a vain attempt at studying while Bursch looks over her shoulder and Fairbanks knits. Alpha Gamma Delta They claim many queens Manv of history ' s most beautiful women were pictured by the fall Alpha Gamma Delta pledge class as Alpha Gams at the sorority ' s annual Firelight party. They afforded a good chuckle for alumni members who returned to meet the ne ' pledges. But Cleopatra and Queen Bess couldn ' t have rated many more honors than this year ' s Alpha Gams. Among them arc the Homecoming and Big Ten queens. Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl, Miss University of Minnesota and finalists m both the ROTC and Sigma Chi queen contests. A first prize in the Homecoming float contest this year, combined with a 1954 Homecoming house decoration win, completely snapped the second place jinx which had long plagued the sorority. Their Homecoming float, with a " Ring- Go-For State Bells " theme, helped the sorority to win a fifth in all-participati(jn honors. The Alpha Gams have come up with what is probably the most entertaining and painless way to contribute to charity yet devised. It ' s their cerebral palsy raffle, the pro- ceeds of which go to the nationwide Cerebral Pals - fund. Three lucky winners this year received a portable radio, a clock radio and a pen and pencil set — all on 10 cent chances. Can vou blame a person for wanting to buy lots of 10 cent chances. ' Page 287 Alpha Omicron Pi AOPi ' s boost individuality Iiuliviikiality in [iledges as well as active members is tiie by- word ot the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s. They stress non-conformity to a [i.itterii and mainienance of a person ' s individualilv. AOPi ' s leel that their organization is beneficial tii them in three respects. First, it helps the girls to understand all types of people; second, it provides them with an excellent training for later life; and finally, it develops in them a sense of responsibility and leadership. Their chapter is well represented in many organizations and activities on campus — Panhellenic council and (Jreek week, to name iiui two. After having won honors in past years for many Sno-week competitive events, AOPi walked ol7 uith the first place for house decorations this year. The organization is very interested in stressing the Pan- hel spirit and unity among the different sororities. The girls have followed through in this desire with coffee exchanges and progressive Christmas caroling. AOPi stresses its responsibility to the University at every Monday night meeting as well as in pledge training, which emphasizes responsibility to community, chapter, and above all, to ihe pledge herself. A trio of yearly parties — a Christmas party, a winter party at White Pine Inn and a spring formal — are AOPi ' s biii social events. Comparing carat size are some coeds whose boys arc unwittingly picking up dozens of sisters-in-law. Back Row: Burkhardt, Matson, Gould. Jacobson, Schwandl, Adams Sixth How: Ecklund. Swenson, Kohler, Juhnke. Anderson, B , Miller Filth Row: Herrcid. Thicle, Jackson. Just, Lohmann, Anderson, N. Fourth Row: Chnstenson, Dcwhurst. Green. Bouvettc, Lershen. Bloom, Johnson. Third Row: Morris. Glover. Sweeney. Gauger. Vourliotis. Robinson. Second Row: Tollakson, Hccker. Polski, Dickinson, Iverson, Paimquist. Hansen, Front Row: Bosss, Kinney. corr. sec: Kraft, rec, sec; Altermatt, pres.; Chafos, vicc-prcs.; Spanjers, treas. Not in picture: McManus, n_©-© Page 288 Alpha. Trouble with the weather The Alplia Plii ' s, it seems, haven ' t hail mtich cooperation from the weather man this year. Fall quarter they planned a sleighride with the Theta ' s at The Buckhorn in Wisconsin. But when the appointed day roiled around there was just one problem — no snow. Undaunted, they had a hayride instead. Winter quarter they planned a skiing party, to be followed by a dance, at the White Pine Inn. The problem this time? Too much snow. So much, in fact, that all had to fight their way through a blizzard to get there. Cooperation on another front was even less. When the Alpha Phi ' s " borrowed " a few Phi Delt trophies to help fill out their own collection, the fraternity retaliated bv making a chicken coop of the Alpha Phi living room — complete with baby chicks. No sooner had the coeds succeeded in finding a home for the chicks than the fraternity added in- sult to injury by raiding the house and leaving behind a wake of destruction. The girls ' answer, they say, will be something terrible to behold! Cooperation among the girls, especially in campus activi- ties, seems to have been better. Their Greek week Variety show skit, " Remember the Alamo, " won a second place. They also copped a second place in ticket sales and a third in the song fest, which together totalled enough points to give them a second place all-participatinn trophv. Midnight oil burns while the girls of Alpha Phi try their skill at the gentle art of baskctweaving. Back Row: Hartley. Helgcson, Odd, Betz, Doekscn, Hanson, Rochford. Sixth Row: Finley, Frank. Wold, Sinclair, McCraney, McCaull. Fink. Fifth Row: Kidder, Prior, Jasmin. Stack. McGovern, Pidgeon, Piatt. Fourth Row: Wilder, Allen, Howard. Campbell, Kunz, Anderson, G.. Hams. Third Rowr: Carpenter, Whitescll, Ripple, Bosanko, Russell, Schwartz, Mikelson, Second Row: Hease- nnan, Vigard, Bancroft, Jaffray, Inglis. Odegard, Herbergcr, Hall. Front Row: Crosby, corr. sec; Link, treas.; Johnston, vice-pres.; Nicolas, pres.; Davis, vicc- pres.; Olson, rec. sec; McGarvey. Not in picture: Anderson. D.. Boquist, Brown, Hill, Johanson. Lowe, Maas, Nestler, Wilkes. ( f f) cs Alpha Tau Omega Of parakeets and parties One of ATO ' s most popular members died last spring. The fraternity buried him with lull honors at a midnight service. But it all isn ' t as sombre as it may seem, for the member, Clabe, was a parakeet. Gabe was buried in the m.ill in troni ot Northrop, wiierc his wooden monument was a source ot amusement to manv — but not for long. The sanctuary of the poor bird ' s resting place was violated shortly by workmen installing cement flowerpots on the mall — all ol which m.itle . T() properK indignant, of cour.se. Fun and parties play a deiinite part in the lile of . TU ' s. Their fall Wild West party, the oldest consecutive frater- nity party on campus, was an amusing affair, as were its Shipwreck and Ciangster parties. ATO is also active on the athletic side. Its softball team took the all-fraternity championship last spring, and its bas- ketball team finished thiril in the fratenntv league winter tpiarter. But all is not km and Irolic for ATO ' s. In hue with the changing of Hell week to Help week, their pledges donated lime and effort each quarter to repairing the ( ' itizen ' s club. Members also spon.sored a performance at the Star theater, selling all of the tickets and thereby earning for themselves a portion of the profits. Back Row: Schmoldt. Munson. Pictke, Svenningson. Dofland. Lundebcrg, Bcrgcrud. Fifth Row: Nelson, D., Butlef. McDanicld. Nelson, 6., Wtst, Hinic, Taylor, Fourlh Row: Baumann. Weinrlch, White, Geltelman, Peterson, J,, Utter, Third Row: Meyer, Frccsted, Sherman. Schonning, Hatch, Webb, Inglii. Second Row: Larson, R., Rademacher, McTag- gart. Fankhanel, Harrison, Thulin, Front Row: Leahy, Boysen, Larson, H,, vice-prcs.; Schilling, pres.; Solon, treas.; Berkey. sec; Legler, Not in picture: Green. Owen. Peterson, H., Stenquist. Appearing to be rather amazed, many ATO ' s and one gal sit on the floor and watch shdes. This is one of several ways fraternity men can enjoy themselves. Back Row: Wolters. Hunt, Rice. Munro, Hoimes. Third Row: Henderson. Hope, Dobis. Millet, M. A., Meyer. Second Row: Uhl. Stearns, Bjelde, Blad- holm. Miller. M. FronJ Row: Fricke. Ircas.; Olexa. Bjerkc. pres.; Lamb, vice-pres.; Graff, sec. Not in picture: Elsbury. Pa-adis. Alpha Xi Delta Originality and versatility That originality, action and versatility are bywords for Alpha Xi Delta, academic sorority, is proved by its wide range of activities. Fall quarter the girls did the most to keep Minnesota ' s bright afternoon sun out of the eyes of football spectators, for they won the first place trophy for visor sales. The sorority rates second in scholarship among academic sororities, and is proud of its high percentage of scholarship winners. Among the Alpha Xi " s are holders of bf)th the Pan hell and tri-Delta scholarships. On the altruistic side, the sorority contributes to a na- tional Grace Ferris fund which goes annually toward buy- intr books for sanatoriums and was sent this vear to New Me.xico. Spring quarter the girls played Easter bunny for local orphans by decorating and sending to them Easter baskets. Activity on campus ranges from the Pan hell vice presi- dency to outstanding work on the freshman camp program. Add to all this just a bit of beauty — one Alpha Xi was the Theta Delta Chi sweetheart, another a camlidate for E-day queen — and a bit of fun, whether from the sorority ' s fall cocktail party, its tradititjnal spring Rose dance or a C-ampus Carnival bucking barrel, and you ' ll agree to the claim of versatilitv. These girls gain practice in delaying the plague of studies and midquartcrs by devoting their attention to some juicy gossip. Page 291 Back Rowr: Sullivan. D R , Mortcnscn, Hetland, Bjorlm, Westerdahl, McCorkindale, Schacfcr. Fifth RoMv: Pearson. Frank, Puschmsky. Marr, Cla-k Chns- tenjen, Rawlard. Fourth Rowr: Sutherland, Emslie, Smith. Thorp, Grewe, Graves. Rogers. Third Row: Sullivan. D. M.. Landstrom, Sommers. Batilr. Brown, Shogren, Powers. Second Row: Hjort, Lund, Olmsted, Dornfcid, Lambert, Lewis, Boughton, Stone. Front Row: Helton. Hoium, Carroll, Law, pres.; Hand, Barber, corr. sec: Anderson, rec. sec Not in picture: Alton, Bnggs. McGrath McNerney, Odell. Pugh, Snowflcid, Stoltman, Von Echen. Wilkinson. Beta Theta Pi Badinage in their air One magazine and four fellows make for over the shoulder reading of an interesting article. Atmosphere arouncl any fraternity or sorority iioiisc is al- ways more enjoyable wlien it includes a mixture of gootl humor and gentle badinage. Beta Theta Pi memiiers are proud that their house has a good share of this and even more prouti tliat a consiiler- ablc aniduiii ol it is su|iplietl bv then ' cook. Known to one and ail as just " l- ' ran, " she " takes more gull and more he.it and gives it right back than any other two (ktsoiis, " mem- bers say. I-r.ui p.uticipates in many ot the iraternity ' s func- tions — she .ippe.irs at its parties ami this year even worked into its C ' ampus C!arni skit. Hel.i ' I liel.i Pi ' s ,ire also proiul ol tlie l.kt ih.il diev ' re the acatlemic Iralernity basketb.ill ch.nn[is. Their lootball team has also been very suecesslul. It has lost only two games in the List two ye.irs, e.ich to the evenlu.d league champion. Tr.iduiiin.il me ol the bijjsiesl evenls on liie tr.ilernitv ' s .social c.ilend.ii is ihe Miami Triad. .1 wniier lorm.il which is held with the Phi Dells and Sigm.i ( " hi ' s. H.isis is ih.ii .ill three org.mi .itions were loumleil at the University ol Mi.imi within ,1 two ye.ir period. New to the Iraternity ' s hou.se this year is a " town man ' s " room. It is lullv ei]uipped lor an overnight slay by any nuinlui wliii l(iesn ' i h.ippiii In live .11 the house. Chi Omega A quiet evening at the sorority house consists of girls sitting around and sew- ing, redding or indulging in small talk. Intruder in the night No one knew how he had entered, but the Chi O ' s could definitely hear an intruder moving about in their dark base- ment. They locked the kitchen door and waited as he found the stairway and started up toward the door. Then the lights went out in the house and along the whole length of Tenth avenue. The terror-stricken girls could hear something breathing heavily on the other side of the door. Someone called for Bertha, the cook. Backed by a badly frightened bunch of girls, she jerked open the door — and in plodded Nick Odemus. Kappa Sigma ' s huge St. Bernard mascot. Perhaps the moral of the story is that coeds who live in green houses with salmon-colored shutters deserve to be scared half to death occasionally. Or it might show that a sorority pledged to friendliness and scholarship, as is Chi Omega, finds humor and excitement in the spirit of its mem- bers. A national affiliate, Chi Omega honors its founders with an annual Elysian banquet and follows national policy by making an award each year to a campus woman who is out- standing in the social sciences. Chi O also sponsors a senior banquet and contributes to a national service fund, which makes possible the publication of an educational book by a person nationally prominent in one of several fields. Back Roiw: Bjornslead. Jewell, Clements, Clusiau, Johnson, M., Drongeson. DareliuS- Sixth Rov?: Kumpf, Jensen, Mathieu, Koskinen. Patterson, Palm, Mott. Fifth Row: Otto, Ost. Norma, Younkin. Taylor, Warnke, Coc, Olson. Fourth Row: Norns, Burger, Keller, Vollmer, Mahoney, Schemmel, Johnson, R. Third Row; Lee, Hall. Teske, Remholdson, Sutton, Ost, Nancy, Pidgeon. Second Row: Chnstman, Blixt, Eorgcson, Draeger, Blanchard, Fairney, Greene. Peterson. Front Row: Gay, Weeks, Hultstrand, treas.; Ericson, pres.; Whtttemore. vice-prcs.; Stoneman, sec; Lmdholm. Not in picture: Gooch, Keogh, Lctnes, Park, Ouist. Swanson, Tansum. r ( B I Chi Phi Learning responsibility Rcsponsibiliiy! It ' s a big wcjrd at the Clii Phi liousc. Here obligations are taken seriously. Nothing else in college, Chi Phi ' s say, places so much responsibilitv mi an iiuliviciual man as does a fraternity. An example ot liow ilic hoys meet rcspdnsiliility is tiicir monthly round-table discussions. Here individuals are made aware of their social responsibilities, for anyone with a gripe is free to voice it. Chi Phi ' s also feel that since the fraternity ' s financial sol- vency rests on its individual members, these members learn financial responsibility. Again, since the fraternity is a natural springboard to other campus activities, members learn to accept new respon sibilities as they engage in these activities. But it ' s not all work .ind no play at Chi Phi. On the con- trary, ( ' hi Phi ' s will leli you that their Pajama Party was the best on campus last fall — so good that they ' re thinking of making it an annual .ilTair. Every kind ol nightwear imaginable was worn — girls ' costumes ran from shorty nightgowns to long, old-fashioned ones, boys ' from |)lain white flannels to boisterous and colori Lilly embroidered silks. Another |)arty which the C hi Phi ' s enjoy is their annual s[)ring orchid lormal, at which the fraternity ' s " girl " is chosen .iiid presented wilh a wliite orchid. The Chi Phi ' s answer to Lonesome Tex attentivety serenades his roommate, whose enthusiasm seems dim. Back Row; Mdthcws. Fair, Mactlravie, Roberts. Third Row: Vtctor, McRoberts, Kobs, Bundy. Second Row: Hcaly. Allan, Nrtardy, Parions. Lind- blad. Front Ro%v: Brekhus, Carlson, vice-pres.; Strommen, pres.; Krogfus, sec.-treas. Not in picture: Petterson. Rice, Ryberg, T rank. Barnes. Back Row: Nordquist, C, Field. Hauscr, Johnson, L., Fecney, Gilles, Reicrson. Seventh Row: Mocan, Lindsay, Taylor. Sundberg, Rademacher, Young, Thor- gcson. Sixth Row: Macder, Reisberg. Adams. Lynch. Bnggs. Bakken, Lee. Fifth Row: Frye, Telander, Quilling, Dugan, Milbrath. Nordquist, S.. Ruddy. Fourth Row: Holstad. MacGibbon. Johnson, R.. Carnahan. Andcison, P., Owen, Eckles, Evans. Third Row: Maish, Cater. Griffiths, Griffith, Lemieux, Tilden. Graham. Second Row: Honquist. Henderson, Pearson, del Mercado, Lowe, Leonard, Rupert, Lofquist. Front Row: Nelson. Fitch. Friel, vicc-prcs.; Holmquist, prcs.; Mogen, sec; Grady, treas.; Hasbrook. Not in picture: Carlstrom, Davis. A., Davis. R., Johnson. R., Pauly, Sommer. Chi Psi Like proverbial businessmen Chi Psi ' s felt this year a bit like the proverbial businessman who stops on his way to work to peer through knot holes at the construction of a new building. Members of the organization also felt at times like men trying to sleep in a boiler factory. Hut it was all very inter- esting and educational, they say. Source of all this was the lot right next door to ( ' hi Psi. There Hillel foundation tore down its old building and has been constructing a new one. The Chi Psi windows, mem- bers say, have at many times during the year been filled to brimming with fascinated observers. Chi Psi ' s hardly let this interfere with their other activi- ties, though. Their intramural teams had a very successful year. They finished second in the interfraternity touch foot- ball league; their hockey team copped the intramural cham- |iionship and their volleyball team won its division. On top of this, Chi Psi was second during fall and first during win- ter quarter in participation. Nor did the fraternity ignore parties. Big ones were their winter White Dragon and their spring party at Lake Min ne- tonka. Theme parties included Drinking Hat and Wild West parties. The fraternity also solicited olT campus on a dof)r-to-door basis for Community Chest. Fraternity life has its serious side too. Here Chi Psi ' s give their attention to interesting talk on the problem of McCarthyism. pi Back Rowr: Merklc, Cummings. Tynan, Jensen, Doman. Fourlh Row: Onslow. Second Row: Nelson, Newton, Paulson. Richie, Front Row: Soi Remington, Stec mmcrs, corr. sec hmann. Paton, C Denny, treas.; rawford. Gillespie Third Row: , pres.; Smith. Vo3t vice-i Lcbo, pres.; Leiand. Baiter. MacDoweM. sec. Delta Chi A cosmopolitan atmosphere Late evening appetites aie satisfied by Delta Chi ' s when they prove that men can cook and also brew up a good cup of coffee. There ' s a real cosmDiKiIitan atmosphere around tlic Delta (-hi house these days. French. Turkish and Dutch students ha e all lived llure recently, and they give the house an unusual foreign ainio- spherc. They also give the Delta Chi ' s a chance to learn ahout other countries and their people and customs. One Turkish sttident even directed the preparation of a 1 urkisli meal lor his hrothers. The fellows aren ' t sure that it was good, hut they are (losiiive that it was dilTerent. To top olT the extra-n.itional element ot the hou.se, a French student Iroin the University of Paris, initiated last year, was the hou.se coun.selor this vear. The Minnesoi.i cha[ner of the fraternity has taken the miiiaiive in ohtaining the removal of a hias clause from the Iraterniiy ' s n.uional hy-laws. M last simimer ' s national con- vention the (Gopher delegates were finally successful in h.iv- ing the cl.mse removed. Delt a Chi ' s have also heen active in camfuis events. Their athletic teams usually linish at or near the lop in many sports. L.isi spring their sofihall team emerged with only one defe.il, ill. It in the first g.ime of the season. The iraiernity ' s big social event was its Casino pariv List iail. Alter tries at games ol chance — with play money, ol course — winning couples received prizes. Delta Delia Delta They ' re parents by proxy Ten thousand miles from Minnesota a small seven year old lioy named Chung Baek Kyun regularly writes letters to America. These painstakingly-written letters and an occa- sionally-enclosed original art work continually amaze and delight their readers, members of Delta Delta Delta, aca- demic sorority. The boy is a Korean who lives with his brcjther in an orphanage and is sponsored by the sorority. The girls, in turn, answer his letters and act as his parents by proxy. ( hung Baek Kyun, if he could see them all, would prob- ablv be well pleased to have such a good-looking family — beautiful enough to have one member elected the campus ROTC queen, another the 1954 St. Paul campus Kitchi Geshig queen, and the whole fall pledge class the honorary Delta Upsilon " Dream Manor. " Not so beautiful, but a lot more self-asserting, the Tri- Delt " Suffragettes " — the sorority ' s entry in the Greek week variety show — were a hit in their mimicking of the wild and roaring twenties, when women supposedly set the world straight as to who would run things. . lthough they placed in the 1954 Greek week song fest with a definitely " on key " presentation, the Tri-Delts con- tented themselves this year with singing off key around the piano after dinner. Sororiiy rushing means getting many girls to- gether and results in much snniling and talking. Back Row: Hans, Thompson, Barnes. Wh,tmorc, Pa:sons, Plantin, Cole. Lichenheld, Fifth Row: Anderson, Dopke, Silbcrnagel, Wesner. Kaufman, Bunker. Tyack, Fourth Row: Cartier, Deviney. Silkcr. Haggquist, Nordly, Ha»stad, Codie. Third Row: Hood, Cartwnght, Smith, Fox, Victor, Langdon, Hoffman. Second Row: Tosch, Forschner, Jelinski, Swanson, Clanin, Erickson, S,, Davis. Front Row: Tnpp, Mcland, Hiil, Gettelman, pres.: McGuire. vice-pres,; Moe. rec, sec: Kittleson, corr. sec. Not in picture: Bast, Brusell, Enckscn, D., McClure, McHugh, Paschke, Wood. ? a © f t p ' ' j i Page 297 Delia Gamma An affinity for activity Activity is what the average school year produces, and there ' s more tliaii enough tor all. DCs Hke activity, and for nine months of the year it ' s what they get. Delta (iamma takes great pritle in and receives reward- ing thanks lor its work in the sorority ' s national project, ait! to the National Society for the Blind. Their help is given through nursery schools, aid to blind students on campus and tlicir annual ISlind ball. Campus activities hll much of the girls ' time — time they never teel is wasted. Delta (lamma ' s, active on Pan hell rush- ing and JLidiciary committees, point with pride to their president ot this year ' s junior Pan hell council. Snow week, (Ireck week and Cam[ius C arnival provide more activity lor the girls. Snow week this year was bright- ened lor llKin by the crowning of their candidate as Snow- queen. Added enjoyment came in the form of a button sales trophy. Greek week found the DG ' s and their Big Black Bear among the eight finalists in the Variety show. Outside activities aren ' t the only thing which occupy the tunc of the busy D(! ' s. The girls also strive for higher scho- lastic achievement. During winter c]uarter finals they initi- aled a new monotony breaker — each night two or three would give a little skit during their 10 o ' clock break to en- tertain the rest ot the siudv-wearv liLnich. For a tasty study break, Delta Gamma ' s f nd there ' s nothin3 better than robbing the coolcic )ar and having a cup ot coffee. Back Row: Booth, Brockman, Sevcrion. Hurley, Ryncarson, Lofsness. Sixth Row: Winkle. King. Bcckman, Newman, Larson, Peterson. Fifth Row: Sher- man, Marble, Stewart, Schneider, Baum, Musson, Kcilv. Fourth Row: Diehl. Head, Woodward, Hullsiek, Richardson, Blair. Third Row: Wallace, Wiggins. McLeod. Jorgenson. Dieti. Haik, McLaughlin. Second Row: Rye, Pcabody, rlcniy. Arncson, Boo, Nebelthau. Front Row: Schmcdcr, Williams, treas.; Ross, house-pres ; DcVancy, prcs ; Sundby, vicc-prcs ; Gnswold, sec; Princell, Not in picture: Bohannon, Hilstcad LiVj-ish Simonson Page 296 Back Row: Campbell. Curtis. Johnson, L., Hansen, MacLeod, Walsh. Boyner. FifJh Row: Dahtm. Tyler, Delaney, Pries, Baglcy. Alcins, Haskin. Fourth Row?: Stratc, D.. Cash. Tully, Ostrom. Sawyer. Jacobson. MacLean. Third Row : Hesse, Junkin, )., Reinsberg. Corcoran. Tingblad, Dolan. Meister. Second Row: Hawk. Grossman. Wallmder. Thomson. Bachman, Cargill. Bjella. Edtn. Fronl Row: McCarthy. W., Thatcher, sec; Nelson, vicc-pres.; Robertson, prcs.; Smith, treas.; Ryerse. Eichtcn. Not in picture: Ahcrn, Bacon. Bull, Coult. Currence. Engstrom, Junk-n, A,. Gallagher, McCarthy. C, Manuel. Miller, Peck- ham. Peterson. H.. Peterson, R., Stevens, Strate. R., King. Delta Kappa Epsiion They ' re rich in tradition Cleanliness is ceriainly nexi to godliness among the DKE ' s. An unconforming member receives shower. Phi Epsiion Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsiion got off to quite a start when it was founded at the University way back in 1SS9, for three great educators, all loyal Dekes, guided the founding. They were Dr. Cyrus Northrop, the University ' s second president. Dr. George MacLean, the university of Iowa ' s third president, and Dr. Harry Judson, the university of Chicago ' s third president. From that time on the chapter, according to members, has consistently maintained a high scholastic rating. For evi- dence they point to their last year ' s pledge class, which ranked third among University groups in scholarship. To keep this standing DKE maintains regular study periods and helps members who are having trouble. All this studying doesn ' t interfere with the boys ' full cal- endar of social activities. Coeds " look forward to being in- vited " to their parties, Dekes say, because they " put on about the best parties imaginable. " Among the biggest which they ' ve thrown this year are a Barn dance. Waterfront dance, Monte Carlo dance. White Dragon dance, spring for- mal dinner-dance, Greenhaven country club dance and a Roaring Twenties party. The fraternity also has a charity. It contributes annually to a summer camp for crippled children which it first helped to establish, and sponsors three young European orphans. Page 299 I Back Row: Dick, Germclmann, Anderson, Robert. Hawkms, Webber Fourlh Row; ner. Rahn. Second Row: Bros. Manly, Martpn, Lewis. Fronl Row: Vajll, Erhardt, v Duibury. Hislop, Pfei ce-pres.; Rasche, pres. ffcf, Kias. ; Lindgrcn. GdHf corf ud Third Row: . sec : Brewster, rec Thomford, . sec. Not Brown. Laing. Piatt- in picture: Scuba. Delta Tau Delta From the songfest, a Glee club The men ol Delia Tau Delta have taken to music this year. Their interest, specifically, is in group singing. It all came about uhcn the academic traternity won a second place in the Cjreek week intra-lraiernity songfest. Tile fraternity accomplished this with such a comp. na- tively small amoinit (jf elTort that members decided lu lurm a (jlee club, gain a repertory and sing whenever they gel the chance. 1 his. Delta Tau Delta ' s reason, will also give them an inside track .it the songfest when (ircek week rolls around agam next year. Lesi mothers of some ot the traterniiy ' s mcmixrs worry about the evd inlluences of college u|ion their boys — as mothers are olten prone to do — the trat every year has a day when they are all invited to the house for dinner and entertainment, and are shown .iround. Ii has worked out very well lor everyone concerned. In its third year and proving very pdpul.ii is the org.nu zalion ' s bridge tournament. It is open to .dl liaterniiies .ind sororities and involves a mixture of keen C(jmpetiti(in ,uid ,i social get-together. Traditional with the fraternity is an .miui.il Snuili .Sea Island party. Orchid leis are provided for the girls ami the house is decorated with palm trees and other adornments which give it a tropical atmosphere. Past 300 Even the stag ' s dentures get a thorough going over when the boys of Delta Tau Delta go through their yearly spring cleaning routine. Delia Upsilon From burning to beaming Back in I ' W the Delta Upsilon house was badly burned. To most people this would seem to have been an unfortunate happening — but the present men of DU see a rather unique advantage in the incident. You see, the academic fraternity ' s new home was built on Tenth avenue, right in the heart of sorority row. To this the boys have not the slightest objec- tion. In fact, they are quite unanimous in declaring that it is indeed a fine location. Biggest event of the year for the fraternity, and probably the one for which it is most famous, is the DU dream girl contest. This year the organization expanded the judging into an evening affair which combined a dance and a style show with the picking of their queen. There is an active mothers " club at Delta Upsilon. It meets at the house about once a month and takes active in- terest in the boys. The mothers keep an attentive watch on the condition of the house and occasionally present DU with furnishings like pictures and rugs. They also serve coflee and doughnuts to the many alumni who congregate at the hou.se after football games. Many of them are mothers of DU " s who are long gone from the house. Biggest event on the fraternity ' s social calendar is also the one with the strangest name. It ' s the annual spring f or- mal, the Dikaia ball. Current affairs never catch the fellows of DU napping, but it ' s more than likely these young men are catching up on sports page and comics. Back Rowr: Mclnnis. Nelson, Cams, Craig. Olsen, Fourth Row: Novotny, Rossman, Zorn, Ramaldi, Third Row: Pilger, 0 " Hagen. Kinnard, Kopischke, Salo. Second Roiw: Markgraf, Tredonas, Dalen. Front Rowr: Anderson, Mickelson, trcas.: Mann, pres.; Jacobscn, vice-pres.; Herringer. sec. X a t I Page 301 Back Rowr: Lmdgren, M., Ekonen, Fetick. McGregor, Formash. Kattcr, Lundin, Fifth Row: Pederson, Tamio. Pellow, Mcmtsma, Finne, Axthelm. Sundcll. Fourth Row: Cravens, Cravens. Rosener. Jamieson. Davis, Anderson, Cnstine, Rowe. Wicklund, R. Third Row: Fichtenaw. Pomije, Vcnier, Lustig. Klaurens, Lmdgren. J, Second Row : Nelson, MacKenzie. Anderson, Wold, Hower, Stiles. Front Roiw: Gorton, trcas.; Mangncy, rec. sec; Mulvaney, vice-pres.; Ekbcrg, pres.; Perry, vice-pres.; Tema, vice-pres.; Behmler. corr. sec. Not in picture: Aitchison, Gorton, Norman, Seykora. Wicklund, K. Delta Zeia There is no industriousness like that displayed by d group of girls when they haul down all their tro- phies and begin the long job of polishing them up. Money, aid for the deaf Mcmliers of Delta Zcia, academic sorority, have Iiecome verv much aware of hearing. The girls aren ' t poor listeners, nor are there any defects in tlieir auditory eiiiiipineni. Railier. their national project is concerned with .iidmg liie deaf --or anyone with hearing defects. ' lo raise money for this project, wliicii the girls feel is very worthwhile, they annually hold a sniorgashord diniur. It ' s a hig afTair, and hecause it ' s held in their house, it h.is to he put on in shifts to accommodate all the guests. Pro- ceeds are turned over lo (iaiodei college in Washington, an institution which serves students with hearing defects. The girls also send their used texthooks to the college. Page 302 Fall quarter found the Delta Zeta ' s dressing up as the titles ol popular songs for their Song Title party. Such couples .IS Two Sleepy IVoi)le ,nul Strangers in Paradise [laraded ostentatiously around the p.irtv, making their hids lor the prize uhich was aw.inled the couple with the most unii]uc costume. The sorority goes all out and celehrates in a hig wav when one of its memhers has a hirthday. But those who.se hirihilays are celchralcd aren ' t eiuirely on the receiving end. They niiiNi contriliute a stunt or song lor the entertainment ol the risi ol the memhers. This usually turns out to h.e a poem concerning themselves. ? J J? Back Row?: WJebusch, LindaM, Johnson, Pfenning, Peterson. Rylander, Honsey. Fiflh Rowr: Dostal, Nelson Wirt, R. Carlson, Conrath, Beer. Olscn. Fourth Row: Gallagher, Qumn, Rearson. Bics, Wirt, M., DcBoer, Larson, C. Third Row: Restad, Field. Aaby. Anderson. Wctnand, Albnghtson, Hen- drrckson Second Row?: Payne. Larson. D., Jarti, Grandstrand, Lien. Langness, Oseid, Ranney Front Rowr: Trantanella, Gilchrist, sec; Bryan, vicc-pres.; Webster, pres.; Evans, treas.; Hecht, Chnstenson. GamMiiB Omicron Beta Fireballs and icewater Enthusiastic smiles greet the ideas de- vised for their forthcom ng new projects. The Gamma Omicron Beta ' s are a fearless group. Last spring they submitted themselves to a dousing with icy water for several half minute periods. It was all part of their " Drench the Wench " concession at the St. Paul union Fund Fair, and it paid olT too, as the GOB ' s came in second for collecting money at the Fair. And when it comes to parties, the GOB ' s are no less brave. Last fall the girls searched high and low for a place to have a party, but without much success. Finally they re- served — of all places — the third floor hall of the Robbins- dale Fire hall and Police station. They worried that the lo- cation misjht discouraije sfime uirls from coming — but ihev were wrong. Most of them came, dressed in full cotton skirts in keeping with the western theme. Another feat the girls are proud of is that one of their members (who has lived in the city all her life) won the Reserve championship in the Girls Livestock Showmanship on St. Paul campus. But the GOB ' s don ' t spend all their time being brave. They are noted ftir having such harmless things as coffee parties. Even one of these proved rather trying, for .someone put up a sign at a dance announcing an open house. About 70 people swamped the house, but the girls didn ' t mind — hy now they take such things in stride. Page 303 Gamma Phi Beta After three wins, possession For the third year in a row C amma Plii Beta copped the big Snow week all-participation trophy, making it finally and permanently theirs — provided they keep it under lf)ck and key and away from would-be thieves. With live individual trophies for events from button sales to barrel stave races, everyone had to admit they earned the honor. The (iamma Phi Holly ball, liekl during fall quarter at the C alhoun Heach club, leatured a sjiecial Hjorkman ' s style show. Sponsored In the sorority in conjunction with the Minne- apcjlis and Si. Paul chapters of the National .Association of Retarded ( " hildren, the style show had a new twist in the auctioning olT for the bene fit of retarded children manv ot the clothes shown to the audience. The girls definitely rate high in beauty, for within their walls are this year ' s freshmen ijueen plus three of the five freshman week finalists, the Rose of Delta Sig, a former Homecoming ciueen, and finalists in both the U ' 54 Home- coming queen and Queen of Hearts contests. The (Jamma ' s Phi ' s scored high each quarter. With Phi Delta Theta they won two first prizes for their l ' )54 spring Campus Carnival show, " Fiesta del Toro " — both for the most attendance and greatest receipts. A card game is no serious affaif for the girls of Gamma Phi Beta, since no one qualifies as dummy. Back Row: Sherwood, Rankm. Stephens, Nichills, Bradson, Valor, Deardorff, Sixth Row: Loeffler, Sudor, Hedeen. Nordstrom, Langford, Dwight. Marty. Fifth Row: Quinn, Rahja, Rodeghier. Millington. Cranston, Nichols, Robertson, Fourth Row: Miller, McDcrmott, Malcy, Berlin, Swenson. Meyer, Lund- strom. Third Row: Edinger, Alford, Pierce. Frost, Schuck, Hubbard. Buckles. Second Row: B|erkc. Holmgren, Polivka, Kcrridge, Helnrich, Bell. Carlson. Front Ro w: Guctilatf, corr, sec; McDcrmott, M,, vice-pres.; Wilkinson, rec. sec; Lundquist, pres.; Reterson, house pres.; Rein, Fitzsimmons, treat. Page 304 Kappa Alpha Theta Capering, conga -ing dads Kappa Alplia Tlieta has its own Dads " clay during the foot- ball season. It may not be as well known as the original, but to KAT ' s it ' s just as important. Traditionally, the dads meet on a corner several blocks from the Theta house, each carrying a sign reading " Theta dads, " then form a conga line and parade to the house. One member of the sorority was slightly embarrassed on Dads ' day this year. She inadyertently came up with two of the creatures, but the explanation for this is simpler than you might e.xpect. If the girls " f athers weren ' t able to show, they invited someone else. In this case, the legitimate father showed up unexpectedly. But this was fine with the girls, for they passed the hat for a new television set, and every extra guest meant a bit more in that T ' fund. Perhaps all those men in the house influenced the girls ' hou,semother. At any rate, she wandered off and was mar- ried not too long after, and so after nine years with the same housemother K, T had to find another. During Homecommg this year the girls were second best — which is better than most organizations. Their float, a giant crepe paper stork with the banner " We ' re expect- ing — to Go-for-State " won second place, and the s(jrority was also second in button sales. o Fa ' VOrite pastime of the Theta ' s, raiding the ice box, always draws many girls and elicits big smi!es. Back Roiw: Dow, Monres. Anderson. Miller, Coffman. Villaume, Mears. Eiclson. Sixth Row: Dunning, Ochs, Smith, K., Sterner, Barton. Hageman, Hultgrcn. Fifth Rowr: Kirk, Cleveland, oung, Bowman, Dotson, Ericlcson. Lundquist, Kent. Fourth Row: Meixner, Hullctt, Nitikowski, Knudtson, Kelly, Scoggin. Third Rovr: Kerr, ShiMmgton, Smith. P., Millet. Skaug. Carroll, Michael son. Second Row: Thompson. Barry, Zimmerman, Clark, Elwcll, Volk, Nelson. Front Row: Sargent. Steele, treas.; Michaelson, M., rec. sec; Zimmerman, prcs.; Irons, Myhfc. vice-prcs.; Stephenson, corr. sec. Pi Kappa Delta A house full of warblers The girls from Kappa Delta are graciuallv gainliii; a reputa- tion as quite a group of songbirds. Aiul as the rc|nitaii(iii has grown, so has their pride in these warbhni; accomplish- ments. It all has come about because every year tor the past five years the organization has been a songfesi finalist dur- ing CJreek week. Despite this record the girls are also beginning to be- lieve that " always a bridesmaid, never a bride, " applies to them, for in each of those five years as finalists thev have never ciuite managed to win first place. This winter ijuar- ter, again, they finished in second place. Hut the Kappa Delts did think up a genuine first pl.ice maneuver this l.dl. . i the ( amjuis Chest auciKJii they pur- chased the McNamara brothers, Dick and iioli. and then used the football stars for entertainment — but not ui an ordinary way. The sorority brought the boys with them to Cillette hospital, where they acted as part of the entertainment which the sorority gave for the hospital ' s crippled children. A big event on the Kappa Delta social calendar is its annual Emerald ball. At the ball the girls crown their king, who is usually someone pinned to a Ka[)pa Delt. Popular also is its t raditional spring formal. Back Row: Boyd, Wulf. Moore. Flood. Nelson S . Carlson Fiflh Row: Iscnbaiger. Blake. Johnson. Welbaum. Sawtelle. Matison. Fourth Row: Grcwc, Odenborg. Ebrenz, Hagen. Gardner. Sund, Third Row: M.ller, Nelson, L., Anderson, Schulz. Kaatiala. Smith. Second Row: Howe, Fraser, Dahl, Lande. Borak. Front How: Thornby. sec; Heier, Wenli, vice- pres.; Getche, prei.; Ruppert, Morgan, treas. Not in picture: Clark, Curran, Hanson, Himmler, Machula. Schabert. More spectators than players is generally the result of a game of cards at the Kappa Delta house. Page 306 Back Row: Burns, Proctor, Gesell. Armstrong, Bryant, S., Kyle, Nelson. Sixth Row: Dieter, Gilbertson, Thill. Leivcstdd, Odelt, G., Odell, D. Fifth Row: Robinson, Bryant, D.. Lmdholm, Frctz. Dietrich, von Eschen, Moore. V. Fourth Row : Barnhart, Johnson, N.. Phillips, Simonet. Moore. H.. Carlson, McCarthy. Third Row: Coult, Bros. Johnson, S., Muir, Anderson, Hanson, Elmquist. Second Row: Stevenson, Cronin, Opstad. Fermaud, Gidner, Hanrehan. Front Row: Sletto. treas.; Schaefer, Brick, vicc-pres.; Flitton, pres.; Perkins, Harris, sec; Stevens, corr. sec. Not in picture: Carter, Gallagher. Hcrbison, Koehn, Lawler, Mavroulis. Rasmussen. Sugden. Kappa Kappa Gamma Playing games with the SAB Kappa Kappa Gamma, academic sorority, stirred up the S. B this winter — but in a quiet way. The girls merely decided that turnabout was fair play. This apparently innocent idea had the bureau hurriedly checking special rules and regula- tions before it finally came up with an answer. The problem came about when the KKG ' s decided to have their winter quarter party at the house, a novel idea in itself. What bothered the SAB was that although coeds often attended parties at fraternity houses, the reverse was unheard of, and the bureau had to decide when the gentleman guests should be required to leave. The solution, when it arrived, was simple — they should leave at 1 a.m., the same time that coeds are required to leave fraternity parties. . nd so the KKG ' s had their party. It began with tobog- ganning in St. Paul. Then the girls and their dates, cold and snowy, returned to the house, which was decorated to re- semble a skiing chalet. A more-than-life-size snowman made of huge white balloons and lipstick, old Christmas decora- tions and a cheery fire helped to lend atmosphere to the " chalet. " When the party was over (and the guests had duly de- parted as per S. B regulations) the Kappas had set a prec- edent — for the KKG ' s at least — and decided that it was wanh keeping as a tradition. General happenings of the day are exchanged by Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s as they gather in the house for a Monday night meeting. Back Row; Amoth, Eliingson, Zoesch, Ramlo, Shubert. Fowler, Fiflh Row; Andreson, Goergcn, Johantgcn, Murphy. Hufford. Fourth Row: Larson, T;cr,«,, Schroeder, Morrison, McKeniic, Macck. Third Row: Wendt, Ulven, Lawson. Miller, Nelson. Second Rowr; Lmdscy, Crown, Lindhem. Kloos. Oeutsch. Gardner. Front Row: McConnell, sec; Persian, vice-pres.; Bowden, pres.; McDanlel, Gaugcr, treas. Not in picture: Andrews, Bunker, Johnson, L., Johnson, N.. McGlone, Guiglcy, Streeter, Tommeraascn. Kappa SigMtta A party what ' s a real party Nightly bull sessions arc an integral part of fraternity life for those who live at the house. Mail) parties lasi Ioiil; inin ilu- ni_i;hi. Some even streich into carK iiiotiiiiii; lidiirs. Hm Kappa Sigma has an annua! party which lasts lor an entire weekend. The academic fraternity traditionally packs up and de- parts, bag, baggage, dates and chaperones, for this weekend of fiMi every spring niiarier. Usually it is held at a summer resort several hundred miles Irom the Caties. Hec.uise the pariv always lakes place before die summer vacation sea.son has startetl, ihe Kappa Sigs invariably have the run ol the eiiiire resort. The lestive weekend is topped olT by a Salui la evening d.iiKc in llie rt ' s nrs l idge. This year, when they ' re not away Irom home partying, the Ka|)pa Sigs have enjoyetl a completely remodeled house. Dining the summer .) n well into l.ill i|ii.irier workmen did an extensive job on the house. ' I ' he outside w.is completely rehnished .ind most of the inside was redone. . few new rooms, including .1 sUidv, were .idded, .mil the he.ilmg pi. ml w.is ch.mged. The enure business w.is coniribiiled In ihe organi .itiim ' s .ilumni. The Ir.iiernity ' s much piibhci ed m.iscot, Nick Odemiis, won ' t be entering .my more contests or roaming .iboui the campus any more, lor during the early p.irl of spring i|uar ter someone poisoned the huge .Si. lUrn.ird. Lambda Chi Alpha Time OUl for a jam session even though brother Lambda Chi Alpha ' s may com- plain. Trombonist easily steals the scene. Sudden sessions at night A quiet evening at Lambda Chi Alpha, academic fraternity, might, and often does turn into a jam session without any warning or preparation. About six or seven of the men have grouped into a band which pumps music through the house and into the night, especially at parties. In compliance with IFC changes the fraternity adopted a new name for its traditional Hell week — now it ' s called Health week. Hut whether it ' s hell or health the initiates are still not certain. The Lambda twist is deadhorse- iivehorse, in which the pledge must lie on his back with limbs extended into the air until ordered to reverse his posi- tion and stand on all fours. Also bv way of muscle buildinsj the pledges began painting the dining room, but the job was finished by the actives. Pledges completed Snow week decorations during winter quarter and turned out an unusual display. During Home- coming the fraternity was not so fortunate. A snowfall ruined most of the house decorations and float, and the men were forced to do a hasty repair job. Although still a small organization, Lamlxla Chi is ex- panding rapidly. From a total of three active members two years ago they have increased chapter strength to 24 men. The chapter maintains an HPR of about L6 and won second place for scholarship at its national convention. Back Row: Galbraith, Wright, Larson, Radke. Sohl. Fourth Row: Harold, R., Jensen, Nyquist, Rhoads, Hillstrom. Third Row: Sticnmcti, Lund, Harold G., Moe, Helkamp. Second Row: Schwalcn. Major, Krawciak, Robinson. Fronl Row: Joslyn, vjce-pres.; Almen, trcas.; Plummer, prcs.; Lam- bert, sec: Herrig. Not in picture: Bemis, Einan. ' ♦ f «» r«»l ' Phi Delta Theta Hanging their president The Phi Delts ' president was hung this year. It wasn ' t fatal. though. Ii all came about at the Variety show, where for Ills part as the angel Gabriel the president was supposed to lly above the stage. .Xnd, by the way, he was hung by his waist, not his neck. . 11 this clTort paid olT, too, ft)r it helped Phi Delta Theta wni the Variety show. The fraternity really cleaned up the prizes at Greek week this year. In addition to the Variety show prize, it won the song fcsi and all-participation tro- phies. The Phi Delts also put in .1 lot of work on Campus Carnival, and likewi.sc got results, for they won Hrst place trophies for both the best show of the ( ' arni and the big- gest attendance at their show, . long with (iamin.i Phi Beta they put on " Fiesta del Toro. " a llr.i ili.in d.uue .md bull- fight which drew all the customers. This spring the boys linally got their jtist rew.irds alter three years of " Pot Howl " victories. The Pot Bowl is a foot- ball classic played every year by the Phi Delts and SAt. The losers are supposed to throw a party for the winners, who also receive a fur-lined pot bowl. For the last three years, though. Phi Delta had won and hadn ' t been treated. So this spring SAE threw the brawl ot brawls to in, ike up for its three-year negligence. A typical Phi Delt meeting involves the habitual amount of kibitzing common along fraternity row. Back Row: Ktnt, McDougall, Scott, Scribner. Baumgartner, Miller, Schubert. Seventh Row: Hansen, Anderson, Mills, Hare, Atcas. Carlson. Bjorndahl. Sixth Row: Dunlap, H.ggins. Wilkinson, Mogck, Bennett, Adams, Widell. Fifth Row: Warmee. Richardson, Slubbs, Becker. Vieburg, Schulie, Bard- well. Fourth How: Waldor. Beebe. Walstrom, Gale. Patterson. Graham. Swenson. Third Row: Streitl. North. Turner. Johnson. T . Keep. Johnson. A.. Tolleson. Second Row: Ookken, Sauer. Voorhees. Brunsoman. Pease. Steivang. Kepler Front Row: Maragos. Carlson, treas.; Walker, house manager: Epiand. pres.; Kline, Armantrout. Martz, sec. Back Row: Rockowiti, Weisberg, Gamsley, Wendcr, Seller, Brownstein, Eisenberg. Sixlh Row: G rod nick, Wexler, Guttman, Atlas, Green, Gold. Sklar. Fiflh Row: Katzoff, Pass. Epstern. Wclfson. Barnett, Goldhirsch, Marvy- Fourth Row: Rubenstem. Maker, Gordon. Goldfarb. Sher. Segal, Chessen. Third, Rovr: Covin. Spiegel. Kagan. Cannon. Johnson. Lazarus. Second Row: Zelle, Padzensky, Diamond, Zelle, Weisberg, Fine. Winston. Front Romv: Kieffer, Orloff, treas.; Litman, pres.; Hartman, vice-pres.; Chauss, rec. sec; Belkm, corr. sec. Phi Epsilon Pi Taking trophies is its forte Winning awards seems to have been the order of the day around the Phi Epsilon Pi house this year. The academic fra- ternity has collected more than its share of trophies and awards during the last four quarters. Last spring at the Campus Carnival, for instance, the or- ganization collected a pair of trophies. The most interesting was won for making the most money from a concession. Phi Epsilon Pi ' s concession consisted of a 12-foot panda, arms outstretched. In each of its hands was a cup. Object of the whole thing was to land a ball in one of those cups three times in a row, something which proved to be an almost impossible task. The fraternity also won the all-fraternity athletic troph last spring, largely on the strength of its all-University first places in bowling and football and the intramural table tennis championship. This fall the boys produced a second place in total points in the Homecoming activities. They were second in both button and ticket sales. They faltered a bit during Snow and Greek weeks, though, and have no trophies to show for their efforts. The fraternity even carried its award-winning talents to its national convention in New ' ' ork last summer. There it copped national activities and service awards. Old fraternity back slapping spirit is never more evident than when all the fellows get together for those perennial stags. 1 i K ji ... M ic m fl v il H F 1 k VIP T i Back Row: Bell, Slattery, Carlson, F!ack. Ricc. Fourth Rowr: Lutterman, Rome, Co!c, Tcma, Johnson. Ulven. Third Hour: Metand, Gillette. Cunnpngham, Rauk, Wahldick. Second Row: Pellcticr, Fortmeicr, Nelson, Simpson, Frommelt, Engcne. Fronl Row: O ' Brien, corr. sec; Rillmg. rec. sec; McNamara. R.. pres.; Larson, trcas.; Anderson, D. Nol in picture: Anderson. A.. Carlson, E., Dietrich. Eckhardt. McNamara, B.. Swanson. Phi GamMua Delta No candidates for queen A newspaper before dinner beneath the trophy-laden mantel is d re3ular occurrence each evening among the members of Phi Gam. Ever hear of a queen contest tli.it no ijirl w.ints to win " Plii Gamma Delta has one. The unwaniccl title is queen f the fraternity ' s annual Fiji island [larty — ami slie ' s seleeteil tor lookiiii, ' the most (m the Phi (Ts opinion) like a Fiji islaiul woman. Hut that isn ' t tiie onl ihinj; that ' s ililTerent ahoui this party. Invit.iiions are written on a small .scrap of paper and stuck inside a hieacheil, hollowed ham hone. A hlacked pleilt;c carries them each spring to the j;irls who are invited lo the party. Parties .seem to he in the hlond ol the Phi (lams — the stranger the hetier. Take their I ' tirple darter party, which c.illed lor herds .iiid slinky dresses mu was highlighted hy each memher helping his dale add a purple garter to her cos- tume. Or their tall Hahv parly, which proved conclusively that hahies are iar heller .11 drinking trom .1 nippled hottle than are traiernitv men. The iraternitv doesn ' l lei p.irl ing mterlere with its other .ictivities, ihoiigh. lis house decor. ilion lor Homecoming, a meek .Sp.iri.ui pulling ,1 mighty ( iophei in .1 ch.irioi, won a second pl.ice. TIk ii.iIiiHi.il Pill (p.iniin.i Delt.i convention will he helil in Mmne.ipohs ne t summer, .ind the ho s h.ive a prohlem : how to line up iOd hlind il.ites tor the delegates! Phi Kappa Concentration on rushing chartered to promote an association among men of the Cathohc faith. Phi Kappa combines with its secular ob-ec- tives a well-integrated social life for its fraternity brothers. And through concentration on rushing during fall and win- ter quarters, the fraternity regained its membership limit and resumed its close, informal life in a full house. Casual living is encouraged in the Phi Kappa house; ties are not required at dinner — men often have not shaved before breakfast and no notice is taken. Some even " forget " to make their beds. But carelessness is not tolerated, and both brothers and their house must present a top appearance at social functions. Throughout much of winter quarter the Phi Kappas worked to refurnish the rec room in the basement of their house. Walls were paneled in pine, and murals were painted by several art students. Programs of Phi Kappa are integrated with those of New- man foundation to avoid duplication and conflict, but the chapter is independently active in campus projects. During the past quarters the fraternity participated in Homecoming festivities, including their own traditional dinner dance, intra- mural athletics and Snow week. Phi Kappa, together with Kappa Delta, created the " Red See " at Campus Carnival, a satire on Russian peasantry. The Phi Kappa living room is the scene of frequent get-togethers between classes and for evening cigarets. I Back Row: Hunkms, Brown. Erchul, Carrow. Ward. Stanck. Third Row: Ochsncr. J.. Schlacht r, Conway. Haake. Krausc. Ochsncr. T. Second Row: Puhek. Wolter. Simpkms, Abrcsch. Slaron, Koch. Fronl Row: Woychek. rec, sec: Wesley. L.. Wesley. J.. »ice-prcs.; Simonovich. Haddad. Ireas.; Plordc. cor. sec. a A I fc " P-age 313 Phi Kappa Psi They ' ve a plethora of awards Awards are an established American institution. Almost anywhere, anytime, someone is receiving an award for somc- ihiiii;. But they ' re worthwhile, because they make for incen- tive, they give you something to work for. This, at least, is the philosophy of Phi Kappa Psi, aca- demic fraternity. The organization traditionally has three aw aids w hich it gives to its members each year for outstand- ing work in scholarship, athletics and general participation in activities. The scholarship award is lianded out at the entl of each quarter to the Phi Psi who has tiie highest honor point ratio lor that particular quarter. The athletic aw.ird is called the . rnic Oss award, .nul goes to the memiier who has matk- oLiistanding contributions in .ubieties over the year. It is named after a tormer Minnesota athletic great. The outstandnig active award is the third one, and it goes each year to the member who has |iartici(i.ited in the most activities and done the most tor the fraternity. The fraternity took time oiu trom awarding awards to have a unique party this year, h was on a mining theme, and the house was decorated to resemble a mine. Guests entered through a lOO-toot tiumel. . n old tune saloon, com- plete with one wall bar and an old upright piano, added hnishing touches to the decorations. On their way to becoming all-Amcrican boys, ttiese Phi Kdppa Psi members are securing their supply of the favorite liquid refreshment of every college gentleman. Back Row: Hanson. Halvorson, G,. Carlson, Wefelmcyer, Nicholson. Fourth Rowr: Fischer, Looft, Hagemeister, Wcgele, McGuire, G., Ivcrion. Third Rov?: Jaeger, Burr, Halvorson, W., Schuitz, McGutre, P, Second Row: Coffee, Prunty. Varty, Benson, Sherman, Lyon. Fronl Row: Warble, sec; Armstrong, treas.; Allen, pres.; Coe. vice-pres.; Estei. Not in picture: Etcm, Glenn, Logan, McKay. Matthias, McGuire, K., Rawlmgi, Wear. Wcstlake Page 314 Back Row: Cunningham, Enckson, Morns. Hanson, McMahon. Third Row: Tuttic, Bayley. Vitalis. Iverson. Second Row: Messner. Larson, Bloodsworth, McDonald, Lcean, Fronl Row: Hobbs, sec; Donley, vice-pres.; Phillips, prcs.; Libby, treas. Pictures like this arc proof of the idea, prominent in every male mind, that a girl ' s main diversion is endless conversation — about men. Phi Mu Once every year, Paris Once every year Paris appears on campus. It is brought to the University by Phi Mu ' s French party, which is authentic enough to make any transplanted Frenchman feel right at home. Music, costumes, food and atmosphere are all in keeping with the French theme. The sorority ' s Toy Cart tea, which is held every Christ- mas, is a traditional benefit project. The girls have revised what is the usual procedure at this party. Rather than ex- change gifts with each other, as so many groups do, they exchange tovs and then give them to the University hospi- tal. But parties and teas make up only a small part of the sorority ' s activity. The girls enter wholeheartedly into such things as Campus Carnival and Homecoming. Last spring ffiund Phi Mu combining with Acacia to produce a musical called Oriental Escapades. In the Homecoming float contest, the girls copped a third place. Phi Mu tried hard this year to cooperate with the goal of all the Greeks to increa.se friendship and tone down ex- isting rivalries. Another phase of the sorority ' s activity is aimed at schol- arship. The girls realize that studies are an important part of any group on campus, and have specifically planned schol- arship programs. Paae 315 Back Row: Bcrg. R,, Bradford. Kennedy, Rohrer, Smced. Fourlh Row: Dockcndorf. Miller, Opheim, Cook, Tomsich, Third Row: Faraghcr, Lucier, Margptich, Munt, Peterson. Second Row: Knudtson, Wagner. Elsenpcter. Schlcppenbach, Powell, Costa. Front Ro v: Hulbert, Reycrson. treas.; Seek, pres-; Poland, Bassett. Not in picture: Berg, R.. Brusletten, Hanson. Obel, Sanborn. Scanlan, Schwarzler. Sigma Kappa Hosting for multitudes A full house can mean a nice profit — if you ' re playing poker. On the other hand, it can mean an awful lot of people milling around, headaches for the hosts, and varied Imt not malicious hits of damage. Either way, it involves a gcjod deal of sweat and an equal amoinit of fun. Ask any Phi Sigma Kappa. Tlu I ' lu Sig house was so full for a Roaring Twenties party, sponsored by a whole group ot (ireeks, that people were perched evervwhere — on chairs, radiators and lahles — and even h.id in he iiirned away at the door. Fraterniiy memhers wisely foresaw wh.it the nnslauuhi would he like heltjrehand, and removed .ill iinpliirs on llu- walls and anythuig else they could ihink ol ili.ii infill pos- sibly he broken. Despite these prec, unions, lour le.uled windows were in advertently pushed out during the course of the evening. But everyone had a swell time, and ihe I ' hi Sigs are glad tluit ihcy hosted the affair. Hven the fraternity ' s pet boxer, Hans i ' lsig, took (he whole thing in stride. Hans ' troubles came later. He caught sprnig lever early this year and took to wandering when ever he could leave the house. As a result the boys say that they ' re considering retning him lo a luarby pasture along vvitli llu- r.ice horses. A capiured queen results in sinister loolis, pensive frowns, and sor- rows drowned in 7-Up. Even a Phi Sig will hate his buddy for less. Page 316 Jf r r y Jim . : Jhjf, p - ] H V H .- 1 Pi Beta Phi Individuality in union Almost any time you drop into the Pi Phi house the girls are doing one of three things — studying (or attempting to) playing bridge or simply shooting the breeze. Any typical day at the house discloses an evident bridge mania as well as that well known coffee-conversation break. Pi Phi ' s feel that by working together as a group they are getting a chance to prove themselves. For example they point to their Greek week community service project. The jjirls went to various settlement houses around Minne- apolis and helped with spring cleaning. And they enjoyed it, too, for many volunteered to return and read to the pa- tients or help them in any way possible. The girls had another service project this year which turned out to be fun. They washed the windshields of all the cars in a St. Paul parking lot, then left stickers on each asking the owners to contribute to the Community Chest drive. Success also came to the group in an on-the-campus ac- tivity. This fall the girls won first place in both the button and balloon sales during Homecoming. The sorority ' s social activities include one big chapter party each quarter. These are a formal in both the spring and fall and an annual and amusing Christmas party with the alumni, when White Elephant gifts are exchanged. The perennial favorite, card games, capture the interest of four Pi Beta Phi girls during an odd moment in the busy social whirl of a Greek. I Back Row?: Cook. Crawford. Kilecn. Hatfield, Higgins. Bauer, Diedrick. Sixth Rowr: Britts, Swanson. Kind, Wannarka, Lindsay, Ellefson, Sinclcar, Johnson. Fifth Row: Gillham. B!ood, Kelley, Bradley. Smith. Bockstruck. Todd. Fourth Row: Stone. Lathrop, Schottcnbaucr. McHugh. Florancc. Thompson. Beggs. Sparks. Third Row: Sukeforth, Tierney. Dicky, Graham, Kobs, Hancock, Hjermstad. Second Row : Drew, Whitney. Otsen. Mapes. Stiles. Mavnie. Lamphear. Andrews. Front Row: Cressler. corr. sec; Macgowan. rec. sec; Schutz. trcas.; DuBois, prcs.; Dmgman. vicc-prcs.; Hultkrans. Ganschow. Not in picture: Sherman. I . . » " ' i i:k »T - ' ■..of " « « .f »«- ' -; ' : -.: -n ' V a (y rs f5i n Back Row: h,. ,;, , ' . Anf.:,, Ho.3ddrd. Jcnicn. Hcymann. Fifth Row: Aldrich, Gcrhing. Rocggc. Moulton. Steele. Fourth Row?: Anderson, Robert, Bargcn, Forrest, Rowers, Ruplm. Third Row: Blanchard. Moore, Peters, Hauschild. Randall. Second Row: Anderson, Richard. Beadles, Spano. McCormick, Christensen. Sauffarcr. Front Row: Moline, sec; Killoran. treas.; Huielh, pres.; Lyman, vice-pres.; Oliver. Not in picture: Sherman. Young. PsM Upsilon As typical Student Prince extras, the Psi U ' s raise their glasses of millc amid a chorus of laughter during a relaxing dinner after a long day of classes. Keeping to its own affairs " Live and let live " is ilie motto of Psi U|isil()n. The mem- bers of this academic fraternity arc just ordm.uy liiiows, probably a little more calm than the j eneral rim nl Iraler- nity members. Yet the boys manaj;e to get in their share ol activities and to enjoy themselves as much as does any other organization. Along with the Sigma ( ' hi ' s and the Phi Psi ' s they came up with a novel idea tor their Homecoming house decorations this year. The three houses are in a row, so the groups de- cided to join forces and erect a (anerama displav wliich cov- ered the fronts of all three. Psi U ' s al.so iniiiateil a skiing parly this year which Page 318 worked out so well that they hope to make it an annual event. The ciiapter held the jiariy with Sigma C hi. They rented the clialet at Somer.set, Wisconsin, anil made it ,i whole d.iy .ilTair. lopped olT witli .ni evening d.uice in liie chalet. Another new ide.i whicii the fraternity c.ime up with is Friday night exchange dinners with various sororities, lol lowed by a dance. The idea originated in the llasi and has been moving wcstw.inl — Psi U ' s got it trom their Madison chapter during the Wisconsin lootb.ill game. Still another idea which the traterniiy originated this year is the setting up of .1 separ.ite study table tor pledges. Back Row: Kaplan, Oleisky, Burstem. Goldberg. Kane. Herman, Segal. Fiflh Rowr: Cottle, Milavctz, Nemer, Goldman, Eerland. Levmc. Fourth Row: Kifshbaum, Kolinsky. Spcctor. Lavme, Bundt. Rossman, Hymes. Third Ro%v: Straus. Goldenberg. SiWerberg. Ltnoff, Wolf, Edelstcin. Second Row: Hallfin, Kitsis, Goldman, Sherman. Diamond. Stillman, Zimmerman. Front Ro v: Savran. Birnberg, exchequer; Mandcl. prior; Burstein. recorder; Litman, Kirschncr. SiffMttQ MipiiB. Mmm At Homecoming, a sweep SAM ' s devote serious concentration to achicv- ing harmony on some of numerous fraternity songs. Sigma Alpha Mu, academic fraternity, scored a real sweep in the Homecoming contests this year. The SAM ' s determi- nation, cogent planning and organization led tf) their win- ning three of the six Homecoming contests and the all- participation trophy. The chapter began preparations for its woodpiling win three weeks before the bonfire night, storing wood in an obscure, vacant lot. The result: a total volume of over 15,000 cubic feet of wood contributed to the bonfire, more than 9,000 over the second place winner. Equally fine organization won SAM another first [ilace in the button sales contest. A 50-hour stand by two mem- bers in front of the button-issuing window put the organiza- tion first in line. Sellers, distributed all over campus and the downtown Twin C ' ities, were serviced by a courier system. Result: 4,500 buttons sold the first day (a record) and 5,200 sold in all, another first. The fraternity won still another first in Varsity ticket sales. It sold 2,600 of these, just enough to gain the top trophy. Together with entrance in the three other contests, this was good enough to bring S.-VM 10,iS00 points toward the all-participation trophy, over 4,000 more than the .second place fraternity. Page 319 Sigma Alpha Epsiion For their lions, protection SAE lakes advantage of rare moment when house is nearly vacant, and studies for an important test. Although the hon is traditionally the king of heasts, here at Minnesota old Mother Nature has turned tiie lahles and made man his iirotecior. Sigma Alpha Hpsilon, largest of the academic fraternities, has had to turn to its strength in numhcrs to keep its two usually bedraggled lions, the traternity ' s national symhol, from becoming too otten painted and plasiereil. Though members have even gone to the extreme of posting an all- night guard on nights when attacks on the lions are ex- pected, said beasts still manage to get pink manes or green faces occasionally. But woe be to the offender who is caught desecrating these symbols, warn SAH ' crs, hir there are plenty of them willing to mete otit [.uiiishment. Using diversihcation as its motto, the fraternity includes men with interests trom athletics to music to Phi Beta Kappa keys. One of the athletes had a little misfortinie this spring. Limbering up his golf muscles in the house, he swung a little low and dug a divot out of the living room rug. Becau.se this kind of a divot doesn ' t rc-rooi too easily, athletics h.ive since been transferred to Cooke hall. One of the fraternity ' s most popular parties this year was its Tin I ' .iii .VllcN ' costume party. Back Row: Albmson, Archer, Getchcll, Bergman, Olseth, Zictlow, Lankton, Ukkelberg, Schoemakcr, Vandcrmyde. Seventh Row: Lervcstad, Sautcr, Fesler, Ediing, Wareham, Olson, Dougall, Moran, Gabbert. Sixth Row: Brown, R., Hablc. Barnes, DeValois, Roberts. Dunnette, Blanch, Hamilton, Gildner, Thorson. Filth How: Smith. J., Backstron-, Ellingson, Porter, Peterson, Riebc, Kennedy, Meyers, Natvig. Fourth Row: Reilly, Kline, Goick, E., Johnson, W., Jacks, Bonn, Day, Frazer, Hedges, Meyer. Third Roiv: Zwak, Lindberg, Allen, Jones, T,, Jones. B., Mans. Smith, K., Swanson, Ramsey. Second Rovr: Thompson, Goick, G., Kurti, Pirsch, Brown, D.. Lundbeck, Willson, Bugby, Johnson, T., lylcr. Front Row: Johnson, B., Bunger. treas.; Koeneke, Slind, rec. sec; Blomquist. ores.; Hagen, vicc-pres.; Line, corr. sec; Thomsen, Countryman. Not in picture: B anchard. Cotton, Dfegni, Garmaker, Lindemcr, Rcplogle, Rethwcll. Wilson. R. Winfrey. P«9e 320 Indian wrestling keeps SAE ' s in trinn for spring athletics. Pictured partaking in this muscle-building contest are Dick Blomquist, left, and Dave Myers, right. Judge is Gerry Santers. Three lillle fishes, Douglas Bolstorff. Douglas Day and Dick Getchell, watch TrI Delt Jan Paschke do her vocal for their Campus Carni show, " Oceana. " The class bulletin IS the students ' Bible and is al- most as thick, agree SAE ' s Vandermyde and Ediing. The trophy-collect ng fellows of Sigma Chi have learned the knack of relaxing over a game of hearts. Siffjma Chi As a climax, serenading A serenade to " the girl of my dreams . . . tlic only girl . . . " each year climaxes the hcsl known of all iiiiecn contests on cam[ us with the naming of the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. This fall Phyllis Kirk, after a week of luncheons, dinners, picture snapping and television appearances, was crowned the University chapter ' s Sweetheart. Though she was honored at all traternitv tunctions during the year, the highlight of the whole social year was the Sigma Chi spring Sweetheart hall, held in her honor. Sigma Chi ' s do .i lot more than n.ime tjueens, though. They ' re an extraordinarilv convention-minded lot. One of the higgest will he their national convention in Cincinnati this summer. This will celehrate the fraternity ' s centennial, for it was founded in 1S55, and will receive coverage on Md Sullivan ' s " Toast of the Town " television show. Last summer members journeyed to Hanover, Indunia, to Sigma Chi ' s alternate-year workshop. Chapters all over the country send prospective officers as delegates to the work- shop to receive training in fraternity leadership. During the short course problems connected with pledging, rushing and finances are discussed. Sigma ( hi ' s are active in athletics, too. They ' ve been vol- leyball champions for six of the last seven years and cur- rently are unbeaten in M) games. Back Row: Malone, Roehrdanz, Larson, B., Hurd, Bam. Guetslaff. Fifth Row: Robertson, Pennington, Coban, Hedlund, Hansen, Jubie. Fourth Row: Nord, Ahlstfand. Rice, Ctarkson. Olmsted. Lucius, Love. Third Row: Tuthill, Dean, Larson. C, Chapman. Dock, bramard Second Row: Johnson, Gagnon. Allyn. Gardner, Mandruch, Whitscll, Cramer. Front Row: Pierson, Sundeen. Treas.; Kirk, Wetherbec. pres.; Jacobsen, house manager; Rcedal, sec. Not in pic- ture: Alciander, Daretius, Hornick. Humphrey, Kind, Newton. Swanson, Trcgilgas, Weeks, WhiteselL I Page 322 ( B ( ( Back Row: Kronick, Silver, Mark, Kaufman, Halpcr. Beir tcm J Fourth Roiw: Niman, Kase. Crane, Feldman, Meyer, Rapoport. Gorcvich. Third Rowr: Burnstein. Wmick, Wolfson. Bcirstcin, C. Lavine, Graccman. Second Row: Abrams, Berger Sukov, Wrlensky, Daneiko, Frank, Berkwiti. Front Row: Yaffee, Solomon, treas.; Shuman. vice-pres.; Kranc. pres.; Lebowske, 2nd vrce-pres.; Mclamed, rcc. sec. Not in picture: Joscwjch. Kranh. Sigma Delta Tau Casual dress and scholarship Fancy clothes don ' t signify success at Sigma Delta Tau. In fact, the better dressed a girl is the less of a success she is likely to be. At least this is true once a quarter when the girls hold their scholarship banquet. Here the girl with the best grades for the last quarter is allowed to wear her most casual clothes. As the grades get poorer the dresses must be- come fancier, even going as far as formals for those with the worst averages. More permanent forms of recognition are bracelets given to the girls with both the highest and most improved aver- ages. High-ranking pledges have their names inscribed on a plaque and all girls with an honor ratio of over two points receive a tearose. Social highlight of the year was the " wonderful house " dinner-dance which the pledges put on for the actives. Dec- orations featured the names and pictures of landmarks be- tween campus and the sorority house. Table favors were miniature replicas of the house furniture. As service projects the girls make favors for hospital trays and give parties in neighborhood houses. This year they sold tickets at the Star Theater to rai.se money for mul- tiple sclerosis and blood research, two national philanthropies of SDT. They also joined Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity in spon- soring the combined campus United Jewish . ppeal drive. The do-il-yourself girls of SDT are busily engaged in easing their treasury problems by malting their own party decorations. Page 323 Back Row: Mayer, Kouba, Gronholm, Heidelbeiger. Pierce. Fillh Row: Ncslund, Bcadfotd, Bcrlch. Gcrbcr Wcesc, Fourjh Row: Mankowski, CIdusen Noiske. Maishall, Johnson. Third Row: Kncser, Neumann, Ritchie, Hybsa, Jameson. Second Row: Rcngo, Countryman. Pehrsson. Solberg. Chr:stcnson. Miller. From Row: Jjnousek, sec; Jaeger, vicc-pres.; Strauel, prcs.; Kmgsley, 2nd vicepres.. Lueck. teas. Nol in picture: Croll. Gatten. Sigma Kappa Kidnappers without malice Much of the pUnn. ng fot pflrtici and other sotofity projects is done at committee meetings. Page 324 Sii m.i Kappiis are cruel. Tlicy kiclii.ip people in cars ami (lumji ihem in remote aiul imcomtoriable places. What ' s mure, tlics don ' t even coine hack tor them. This, at least, is what h.i|ipetied lo one slightly iieliej;one pledge during the lall ciuarter walkout. Sigma Kappas de- positetl her .it .1 iraternity house on the Si. ! iul campus, much to tiie delight of the hoys. Here the poor pledge was ordered to milk ,1 cow. . s it this wasn ' t li.id enough, she Liter h.ul lo give .1 speech tle- scrihing how she iliil il. . nd, unluckiK lor her, one of the Iraternity inemliers was celehrating his recent marriage liv h. Hiding out cig.irs to ,ill present. So, n.iturally she was re- i|uired to smoke one. At the latest reports she w.is recovering well and expectetl hack in school most any time. Pledges soon hecome lull lledged actives, ol couise, .ind cooperate lulls with the other memhers. pledge experiences notwithstanding. .Ml the Sigma K..ipp.is got together e.irly this f.ill. f.n instance, to iep;aini most ot the house helore classes began. Tlie soldi itv enters into its sh.ire of .ictivilies, to:i. it i; ir.idilioii.ilU very .ictive 111 (ireek week ,md ,it tlu- List C-.impus tlarnival combined with the Sigma Fhi i-lpsilon fraternity to produce the successful inter planet. irv ierr show. Sigma Nu Looking up the phone number of those cute coeds they recently met in class is a nishtly ritual for watchful Sigma Nu ' s. With winter, a change? Winter quarter initiated a big change aroiuul the Sigma Xli house, members sav laughingly. It meant that thev no longer had to trip over footballs, golf clubs or baseball gloves. In- stead it was ice skates and skis. With this in mind, it was only natural that the frater- nity ' s biggest party of winter quarter was a weekend at Lutsen. Accompanied by perfect weather and a big turnout. the party, according to members, was a terrific success. Even the non-skiers got their money ' s worth, for it was " very amusing, to say the least, " to watch the antics of the " ex- perienced " ones of the group. Winter quarter also saw the fraternity gain the finals of the Greek u ' cek scjngfest. Sigma Nu proudly chalked up a fe ' more points for itself in another campus activity. Home- coming, for it captured first prize in the house decorations contest. The trophy awarded the fraternity was the result of full chapter " cooperation and good hard work, " sav mem- bers. But probablv the biggest event of the year for Sigma Nu was the convention which celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of the chapter ' s founding at Minnesota. It was climaxed by an enjoyable banquet at the Radisson hotel. Sigma Nu held its annual fall formal, the White Rose formal, at the Minnesota Valley country club. Back Rowr: Mctumey, Murnane. Pottle, Rock, Murray. Fiflh Rowr: Baumeister. Pike, Keefe, England, Gulbrandson, Boss. D Fourth Row: Hauskins, Wenner, Russell Uoton, Laing. Third Row: Boss, G., Johnson, Gutznnan, Berry, Moffatt, Keller. Second Row: DeFrance, Nellas. Hanson, Santa, Mc- Guirc. Fronl Roiw: Jordan, Kulseth. treas.; Lcnz. pres.; Ditto, vice-pres.; Holm, recorder; Collins. Not in picture: Clybornc, Hartung, Johnson, K.. Sewell. Swanberg, Young. A m f . Sigma Phi Epsilon As a preoccupation, Dugie Dugic has taken over at the Sig Ep house. Dugie isn ' t a he, or a she, or even an it. Dugie is a game which somehow has fascinated the Sig Eps. A simple old card game. It is even threatening to supplant that traditionally popular pastime, bridge, so firm is its hold. Hut the Sig Eps had to lay their cards away Icjng enough this sjiring to make plans for the fraternity ' s district con- vention, which it hosted. Held in April, the convention en- compassed Sig Ep chapters in a three-state area. It marked the first time that such a convention had ever been held at Minnesota, and featured the presence of the fraternity ' s grand national [)resident, who resides here in Minneapolis and is an active alumnus of the Minnesota chapter. The district convention must have stirred members " in- terest in conventions, for the fraternity is planning to send alm(»st one-half of its members to a national convention in (Cincinnati this summer. Sig Eps fully expect their delega- tion to be the largest attending the conclave. Nor did preo ccupation with Dugie prevent the fraternity Irom doing a complete redecorating job on the inside of its house. The need lor this is purported to have been at least partially brought about by a heavy member named Mike, but Sig E[is say the claim is yet to be subslanti.iied. At any r.ite, all liie rooms in llic house were rehiiished. Sig Eps UbI, Libby, Porter and Jdcobson dream of Hawaii while they hsten to Hacfncr play the ulte. Back Row: Ekttrom. Enchion. J., Moonan, Enckson, R.. Barnes. Fourth Row: Jacobson, Martin, Kramin, Reitly. Lane, Third Row: Haefner. Lrbby. Porter, Tiemann, Ray. Second Rowr: Collins, Olson, Gibbs, Kuttner, Anderson Front Row: Gould, UbI, vice-pres.; Peterson, pres,; Johnson, Flakne. treas. Back Row: Peterson, Wooldridge, Schulti, Fisher. Drake. Third Row: Schipfcrling, Reed, Nagel, Gustavson. Sudmeier. Second Row: Myers, C, Whelan, Myers, E., Halvorson. Fronl Row: Ekblad, Van Valkenburg, vice-prcs.; Mattson. pres.; Solberg, Winter, trcas. Tau Kappa Epsilon For pledges, an eagle eye A progressive fraternity with an eagle eye for young blood, Tau Kappa Epsilon has been in the process of rebuilding since the end of World War II. And its collective eyesight can ' t be too bad, for the frat had its biggest pledge class this fall since its 1946 reorganization. TKE ' s rebuilding process — the chapter was forced to close down during the war for lack of members — hasn ' t been entirely along membership lines. Part has taken the form of house redecoration — remodeling the interior exten- sively and painting the exterior this spring. Rumor has it that redecorating, which has made the house far more attractive, was done with an ulterior motive, for it is right in the middle of sorority row, and as any female well knows, a little paint can work wonders. This spring, as usual, the fellows made their annual pil- grimmage up the St. Croix river with dates, via canoe. Last year ' s burnt steaks didn ' t discourage the group a bit. The food came out pretty well this spring, but the burning con- tmued — it tf)ok place on the backs of said TKE ' s, who were a liit uio enthusiastic about sun bathing on their hrst picnic of the year. To balance its rough and ready canoe trip and barbe- cues, the organization ' s party schedule included two lush alTairs — a Havana and a French Riviera party. There is nothing like singing to Icccp the spirits up, especially when the melody is aided by some one-handed piano playing. Page 32 Back Row: Lcnsch. Anderson. Hamilton, MIrmar, Bohanon, Garner, Weinman. Sixlh Row: Car ' son P Herman, Engstrom, J.. Hittncr, Mosscfln, Carlson G Dcach. Fifth Row: Fnswold, Olofson. Franc. Ritmire, Olson, Hays, Madcja. Fourth Row: Laukka, Cochrane, Hazuaka. Kicfer, As ' akson, Slusar. Mitchell. Third Row: K ' attcnmakcr, Nida, Stewart, Foley, Hcimburg. Kirkwood, She i Is Second Row: Hoi thus, Solheim, R., Dustrud. Spease, Macheledt. Hoehn, Johansen. Dahl. Front Row: Engstrom, Errcksen, Miller, vice-pres.; Carpenter, prcs.; Juhar, sec ; Drcwry. Solheim. E., treas Not in picture: Clausen, Ed- b!um, Gilbcrtson, Johanson. Katter, Crusshke, Krusc, Morton. Reese. Theta Chi Fast becoming experts Never can tell what they ' ll give next as a trophy. Holding the latest in trophies. Theta Chi ' s cast proud glances at a bare bone. Speci.ili .itKiii h.is Lomc lo Ix ' a Inword ui ilii.s tcciinic.il d.iv and age. Thcia Clhi ha.s been ri lil in step with iliis tnnd for the [)ast three years. Ihe aeademie traternitv ' s .s| " eeialty. ilmuuli. is in a rather nrin UxhiiKal held — iliat of hiiilding winter house liccora- tions. l ' or the last three years Thcla C hi lias walked o(T with the Hrst place trophy in the Snow week house decorations contesi. This winter the orj ani aiion ' s winning decoration was an ice castle scene with a pair ol hears sittint; in their ice ihronis. Theta Clhi ' s are also fast hecominj; doysled experts. After a second place hnish in the do_L;sled race last year, tiiey co|iped a iirst this year, even though the race had lo he run olT twice. Winter ipiarier saw siill anoiher Theta Chi Inst. The Iraurnitv edged out Sigma t " hi lor the inira-lraiernii hritige championshi|i. Memhers pla ,i lot nl hriilge around the house. They ' ve a card innm which .ilwavs seems occupied, anil it ' s selilom used lor anything hut hriilge. The lad is a lime-waster, s,i T het.i ( " .hi ' s, hill .in enjoyahle one. . miiiig I he tr.iternity ' s bigger .soci.il events are its Rogue ' s parly, a m.isi|iier.idi . .iiul spring lorm.il. Theta Delta Chi After painting, friendly digs The Theta Delts were right in the middle of painting their house last fall when the first snowfall came. As a result thev had to sit out the winter in a house painted half green and half dirty white and think up clever replies to friendly digs from other Greeks. When spring finally melted the white stulT away the fel- lows grabbed brushes and sprayers and frantically went back to work, hoping to beat the deadline of summer vacation. While waiting for winter to go auay Theta Delts con- centrated on social activities. A big western partv with corrals, wide-open spaces, and six-guns last fall was a rous- ing start to a social season that included an annual " Afri- kander " shipwreck party, a Christmas tree-trimming party, a spring formal, and the second annual River-boat party. Really rooted in Theta Delt hearts is the " Afrikander. " This is the oldest traditional costume party on campus and has been held almost 30 times. Being a shipwreck party, all the guests come dressed in appropriate costumes: sailors, na- tives and all kinds of passengers. In a more serious field Theta Delts place great emphasis on scholarship and are always well above the all-men ' s aver- age. This year they placed third in national competition with their fellow charges, or chapters. Trying to decide what next move should be in this 3ame of chess calls for deep and serious concentration. Back Row: Porter, Ankerst, Renner, Sundc, Snyder. Third Row: Pehoushek. ONeill. Wasik, Mattson, Hamrrel Second Row: Flom, Krolak. Whitakcr. Cammaclt, Mareck, Klcn. Front Row: Pierce. Wallcvand, trcas.; Kcmmcr, pres.; Mayer, co:r. sec; Whiting, rec. ec. rage 329 Theta Xi Strange party amusements When engaged couples attend Theta Xi parties ihey must allow for becoming a source of amusement to the other guests. A favorite form of Theta Xi party entertainment is to blindfold the female half of the duo, ctjuip her with lipstick and an eye pencil and let her " make up " her fiance. The results, Theta Xi ' s say, are " sometimes hysterical. " During this year ' s March of Dimes the fr.iternity com- bined tun with a good cause. At one ot its parties were concession stands where guests were challenged with games of chance and skill, such as shaving a lathered balloon with a straight edge. Each try cost a penny and the proceeds went into the March (jf Dimes fund. One of Theta -Xi ' s most important goals is its constant efforts to establish antl maintain good relations with its alumni. Each Monday night one is invited to the hou.se to speak about his particular profession, one which may be of interest to one or more of the actives. Once or twice a month chapter members who are veter- ans provide entertainment lor the rest of the fraternity by reviewing slides and pictures which they took in foreign countries. The organization, closing out the .second year in its new house, is proud of its TV room, card room, lounge and other newlv addeil facilities. All eyes toward television set, Theta Xi ' s Mueller, Tesscm, Reardon and Voung appear thoroughly engrossed in program. Back Row: Patnaucle, Reardon, Young, Gallagher, Jetty. Fourth Row: Anderson, Skaff, Tessem, B., Mueller. Third Row: Botx, Lange, Ryan, Haupt, Denike. Second Row: Malmquist, Merrill, Bjcrke, Biage. Front Row: McGill, Moser. vice-prei.; Stover, pres.; Lanman, treas.; Morris, house manager. Not in picture: Jensen, Larson, Tessem, E. Page 330 Back Row: Sudhemcr, Trask, Don. Schcer, Holasek. Brouillctte. Fifth Row: Boll, Scott. Peterson. Sampson, Wohlford. Fourth Row: Ludescher. Groff. Ness. Ostlund. Trask, David. Third Ro ?: Handberg, Cook, Swcnson. Winker, Rippel. Second Row?: Bakey, Susag, Hammer, Jensen. Nelson. Rudeen. Front Row: Langhus. rcc. sec; Keyport. treas.; Bcrcswill, pres.; Lockwood, vice-prcs.; Nickelis, corr. sec Not in picture: Aimer, Haggen. Hall. Olson, TenDykc. Vos. A little lisht is shed upon the day ' s Happenings as two Triangle mem- bers tdltc time out at the end of a busy day to read the newspaper. Triangle Activity and scholarship Although its emphasis presumably is on scholarship, the members of Triangle, academic fraternity for engineers and architects, boast the most active organization of any school in the institute of technology. Most of this drive is directed toward E-day, when Triangle takes part in all activities sponsored bv the department. The chapter won second prize this spring for its float, which carried a replica of the Du- luth aerial drawbridge. Traditions in the fraternity include the serenading of a woman just pinned by a brother — the whole house takes part in the fest and gives the woman a rose. The Triangle Farm-all, incorporated into Sadie Hawkins day. is domi- nated by a hill-billy theme complete with straw floors and punch served from a toilet bowl. A formal or dinner dance is conducted at least once each quarter. Members of the fraternity envision themselves as being bound bv a definite and common goal and profession with advantages to be gained through valuable associations. About 25 per cent of Triangle ' s members are considered older men who claim to have found in the fraternity a means by which to make students better citizens of the University. Pledges to the organization are encouraged by older stu- dents with the thought that they will need help; and the pledges do — along with a five-foot dummy slide rule. Page 331 Back Row: Boudewyns, Ness, Rykken, Foss. Larsen. Fifth Row: Syvrud, Johnston. Thomas, Sf tuman. Robinson. Saucter. Fourth Row; Luna Nut-Lntr ji.n,ocnu- ' HoH- meyer. Stacy. Third Row: Pokorny, Sibley. Teeter. Pickering. Illstrup. Second Row: Assimacopouls. Dessatnt. Cooper. Gapnski, Swoggcr, Allen. Front Row: Manuel, rec. sec; Karus. sec; Wilson, prts.; Noac ' ;, vice-pres.; Wedum. treas. After the Met, shocks Metropolitan opera goers walkiiij; throuu;h campus after one of the evening performances last spring got t]iiite a shock. Tile strange forms that ca|iere(i past ihem proved .i rather startling contrast to Northrop and the Met. Ikit they needn ' t have been concerned, lor it was (jnly some ol the members ol Zeta Fsi, acailemic Iraternity. The organization happened to have its anntial Shipwreck partv on tile same weekend that the Mel was here in Minneapolis, and about the time it closed members decided to give their costumes a public airing. The Shipwreck party was good lor a lew oilui laughs. too. ( ' oeds, for instance, were shocked .nid pii k(l, to say the least, when a dead-pan Zeta Psi sauntered past them, completely and impeccably dressed as a businessm.m — less his trousers — on his way to pick up his date. (Jr the counselor in ( " omstock, who was slightly ama ed •nid ijuite indignant, until an explanation was tendered, when the same young man called for his girl. Winter ipuir ter the organization played hfist to its regional conterence. About 21) delegates discussed rushing, hnance, organization and initiation |;r()blems. Everyone heneliled greatly from the exchange of ideas and information, and delegates espe cially enjoyed ilv d; . nssions with iheir blind dates, Zeta Dres sed in cave men styles. Zeta Psi " s and dates found this particular evenrng to be a drafty one. SI s say. Page 332 Zela Tau Alpha For culture, prominence Unique among University sororities is the Zeta Tau Alpha move to introduce cultural studv into new prominence in so- rority projects. The girls decided this year to orient as many of their ac- tivities as possible around a culture theme. In this way they hoped to become acquainted with culture as a reality and not have a mere abstracted, ivory tower association. Interests and talents of the girls themselves provided the material with which the sororitv worked. One of its mem- bers, for instance, is the figure skating champion of South Dakota, and on Saturdaxs she offered ballet lessons to her sisters at the house. The sorority was concerned with ballet again when the Old Vic company produced Midsummer Night ' s Dream. The girls worked up a background on the play ' s story and coupled it with the ballet tradition and biographical notes on Moira Shearer, its star. Too, several Zeta Tau ' s attended the performance and interpreted it for their sisters, express- ing their personal evaluation. No society can have culture without scholarship, and so the Zeta Tau ' s also worked on their marks. That they were successful is proved by the fact that thev presently have pos- session of both the Pan hellenic pledge scholarship and the all-sorority scholarship trophies. Map of United States in background is symbolic of expanded interests of ZTA ' s who have sent more members on SPAN than any other sorority. Zela Tau Alpha members relax on the floor and sm!le at Gopher photographer. They are, left to right, bacic row: Cunningham, Engebrit- scn, Anderson, Christel, Foster. Second Row: Schrocpfcr, Thomas, Wacklm, Devore. Front Row: Choban, Ramm, McLimans and Leroux. fage 333 I In difference, a similarity Campus professional and honorary organizations are often misiin(lerstof)cl. Professionals tend to be classed with aca- demic, or social organizations. The resemblance in most cases is slight. Honoraries are little known. Those conscious of them arc never quite sure why they exist. Protessionals are probably the most legitimate student or- ganizations on campus. They bring together men or women with a common interest, an identical future profession. In this lies advantage — discussion, association and a common pool, a pool of both knowledge and resources. Perha|is more important, they [irovide lor students a root, a stable and familiar place in the campus community. P«gc 334 Dental fraternities, for instance, are invaluable to mem- bers. Basement labs, files of notes, upperclass guidance — all make for a more clear and deeper undertanding f)f the pro- fession, one which in the long run benefits the general pub- lic as much as the student. And this holds true, to a greater or lesser extent, with all professionals. Honoraries, on the other hand, serve no such concrete purpose. et they, too, have a legitimate function. It contains a more personal, more egocentric element, and is in its own way a more human, rewarding function. It consists mainly of just belonging. In this one simple fact of membership a student is hon- ored. He is made to feel that his activity, effort, accomplish- ment have been recognized and appreciated. If honoraries ' worth extends no further than this individual compensation, it is praiseworthy within its limit. Honoraries are admittedly inactive. lUit this is in itself no criticism, for they are comprised by definition of stu- dents active in many other fields — a Daily editor, an IFC president, an all-U congress member. In the final analysis, then, despite their basic difference of scope, the two possess a basically common element. Each does its part to make the student a more integral, united part ot this immense University. Honoraries and Professionals f f j » r Their age does not show as members of the agricultural education club line up for a Gopher photographer. This is the oldest professional group on either campus. The organization helps future agriculture teachers prepare for their job of teaching the youth of Minnesota. Agricultural Education Club With tradition, one goal The Ayriculuiral ctkicatidii clul) has a proud tratlitioii. li is the oldest protessional club on both the Minneapolis and St. Paul canipi:ses. Despite its a ;e the orj;ani ation is hy no means a dyini; or tired out club, either, tor it numbers over 70 members, and every one is active. Their one common interest, tliouyli, is leachinj; aj riculture. Interest in the club is Uniheretl by the appearance of speakers, specialists in their particular fields, at its meetings. They may be teachers or (irolessional men like successlul lairv farmers or stale ( r lederal representatives of agricul- ture. The club also providts soci.il meeting and aci]uaintance- making opporiiniities lor members. An important activity leading toward nicnibcrs ' go.ils of teaching agriculture is the club ' s supervision ot the annual St. Ill- Vl- ' X convention juilging contests. 1 ligh .school sitidenis Irom all over the stale come lo the St. Paul campus lor a three-ilay spring convention. The . g eilucaiion club sets up judging contests ami .scores high school judges on iheu- judging ol dairy protlucts, grain, poultrv .iiid cattle. This judguig ol judgnig is most valu.ible lo members ol ilie . g ed club, tot ni ii ihey encounter manv problenis sunil.ir to those which tlic will be meeting when they teach high school agriculture. Typical of profession.itt Arc the meetmgs where members hear talks on a wide variety of subjects. Pdge 336 Alpha Chi SigitiB Long hours of homework arc put in by chemistry majors. Boys find it relaxing to taice a study break and have a cisaret. AXE house goes medieval H tT hear of a master alchemist in this day and age? Alpha (-hi Sigma has one. It ' s the title this professional chemistry and chemical engineering fraternity has chosen for its presi- dent. And — you guessed it — their vice-president is called the vice-master alchemist. Last spring the Alpha Chi ' s decided that the Universitv chemistry department, which is naturally their first love, needed some advertising. They sponsored an open house for high school teachers and students interested in the chemistry department. Response, say fraternity members, was very good, al- though a large part of the participants were from the twin city area. The Alpha Chi actives acted as guides during the open house; they showed visitors through the chemistry building and pointed out its various facilities. This was fol- lowed by a joint session during which the chemistry curricu lum was explained. Alpha Chi was extraordinarily active during E-day last year. It entered most of the contests and placed first in the golf, bowling, tennis, and float contests. The organization also gave the chemical engineering de- partment a hand with the E-day open house. Members ran some of the unit operations apparatus, used to perform small scale chemical manufactures. Back Roiw; Grant, McKersie. Thurston, Maiweil. Third Roiw: Johnson, Johnscn, Pierce. Fredlu.nd. Second Row; Brooks, Ehrreich, Haidos. Schons. Front Row: Diethelm, treas-: Swanson, vicc-pres.; Pearson, Brandt, recorder. Not in picture: Altnow, Beutel. Bitsianes, Chapin, Davidson. Earle. Gilbert. Lloyd. MacWilliams, Mangney. Newmann. Peterson. Reynard, Weinberger. Deal. D O «?! . I Alpha Delta Theta Call them technologists " W ' liai ' s ill a name. " " Nothinjj, to a Romeo, lint to the eoeds of Alpha Delta Theta, medical technology sorority, the cliche of this clay is still able to provoke a change of nomcr. Stiulents of the program have rejected the classification of technician (in Webster, one skilled p,iriiciil,irly in the deiails (jf a subject) and have elected instead the more dignihed title of technologist. Now embracing IS chapters in colleges ot the Midwest, Alpha Delta Theta sorority is working to achieve its stated purposes — to unite students and professionals in the field, to achieve the prestige of the profession and to insp.ire mem- bers to greater individual elTorts. The sorority was founded in l ' H-1 jointly by ihe Univer- sity of Minnesota Beta chapter and the Marquette universilv .Mpha group. Because the average medical technology program attracts an average of only 25 students yearly, an increased member- ship is difficult for the sorority to achieve. However, pledging and initiation banquets are still regu- lar events every spring and fall quarter, as is an annual Founders ' day dinner. The sorority contributes to the Wil- liam O ' Brien scholarship for medical technologists with pro- ceeds from its bake and rummaire sales. Eagerness to pdrtictpate m discussion mdkes med tech meetings both interesting and enlightening. Back Row: Winter. BIdni, Ciantz, Mak . Third Row: Enckson. Wu|Cik, Muir, Lcc Second Row: Lot, Johnson, Sutherland Frcnl Row: Forsythe. sec; Lindquist, pres.; Zaske, vicc-pres ; Unseth. treas. Nol in picture: Cutts. Deane. A. f M I Back Row: Ra forth, Thompson. Dahl, Scnroeder. Junkans. Sammon. Sixth Row: Swenscn, Rolloff, Thorsgard, Waring, Dfcwry, Jansen, C. Burns, Fifth Row: Ulnch, Torbert. Durhman, Albright Cook, Johnson, Fourth Row: Hie, Stonestrom, Hexum, Werdm, Monr, Madison, Estcrly. Third Row: Asplin, Laurence, Schaefer, Becker, Jansen, K.. Hakes Second Row : Nelson, A., Caron, Gaskill, Saylor, Anderson, P., Nelson, R,, Wilkowske. Front Ro%v: McCon- nell, Lindstrom, Landsverk, vicc-nob!e; Hastings, noble ru ' er; Larson, sec; Derscheid. Not in picture: Anderson, D.. Werner. Aipha GmMmma. Rho Only one odd member Recent visitors to the Alpha CSamma Rho hotise have been violently surprised, to ptit it mildly. Things proceed c]uite normally until, invariably, the guests suddenly stfjp all ac- tivity, stare into a corner of the room, and then look implor- ingly from one Alpha Gam to another. The cause of all this consternation is — a skunk. Hut he ' s a harmless skunk. A pet of the fraternity ' s president, he has been adopted as a mascot by the rest of the members. He ordinarilv lives in the Alpha Gams ' back yard, but is house- broken and often frequents the house. This is typical of the friendly, relaxed atmosphere which exists at the fraternity. It is probable that it can be attributed to the fact that most members cfime from farms f)r small towns. ( " ,ou[iled with the common aim of a degree in agricul- ture, this attitude has developed one of the most closelv knit groups on campus. Even the Alpha (Jams have their problems, though. Presently it ' s a lack of facilities for members. The house is always full to overflowing, for a high percentage of members are from outside the twin cities, and, since a large part of their activities center around the house, they have a natural desire to live there. It has proved impossible to room all of the organization ' s 4 actives, for there are only 27 beds in the house. Although pet skunk IS probably most harmless, Alpha Gamma Rho boys find it easy to shock their guests with his appearance. Page 339 vJl r o Back Row: Galhoi, Lundgren, Petersen. Biiizlc, Pullen, Cool- Third Row: Vit-th, Hun u . - - jnsell Weebcr, Sass, Bork, Holm. Rhoadci Second Row: Keller. Schultc, Woinak. Chnstenson. Slcdman, Antchff. Livingstone, Hassman, Lottes. Fronl Row: Yseth, J., Karncr, Waldroff. Pilger. Heel. Sawyer. AJpha Kappa Gamma In March, a celebration An AKG member displays the typ cal Pepsodent smile chdiacter- • stic o( this active gioup of up and coming dcntdl hygienists. March was a biy mdiitli lor Alplia Kappa Clainm.i, profes- sional dental hygiene sorority, when it celehratecl its Found ers ' day. Enthusiasm among the coed members was especial- ly high because the Minnesota chapter was the first to be chartered in the United States. One of the founding sisters still resides in Minneapolis, and the chapter included her suggestions in plans lor the event. 1 hroLigh lluir s(iriiril . iIk wdiiun .iiunipleil l i become better aci]uamled .uul through ihc Iriendships developed to further the cause ot the deni.il hygienist. Meetmgs ot the group were held bi-monthly using the facilities of one ot the three University ilental Ir.iternities. The sororitv does not now have a house, .uul although plans h.id been ilis- cussed ,nid .1 liiuisc lund st.irted. llu pinn l li.is been .ib.m doned lor the present. Hec.iuse " it in. ikes lor .1 luikh more ,ictive grou|i, " the coeils ol Alpli.i K.ippa (lamm.i .itteinpt to combine pleas- ure with their business. Highlight ol their soci.d year was .1 spring hirin.il. which w.is held .it the ( " .ilhoiin He.ich club The I. ill Imni.il .is held .it the llotil |) ikm.m b.illrooni lollowiui; .1 smorgasbord lor members .uul initi.ites. . s .1 service the chapter senils ( " hrisim.is gilts in the bos pii.il lor llu mentally-incapable at Faribault. It .ilso t.ikes cb.irge ol tickets .uul concessions al tlu- denl.il d.ince. I i Alpha Kappa Psi Banquets and friendships A Greek uith a purpitse, that ' s Aljiha Rappa Psi. professional business fraternity. Every year the AKPsi " s feel duty bound to do the business school a service of some kind. Last spring these future businessmen did themselves proud. They spon- sored a banquet in honor of 10 members of the school of business administration faculty. Each of these members had served on the faculty for 25 years or more. The affair drew more than 500 people, many of whom were alumni, and the school ' s faculty. Although the organization is relatively loose, with onlv a common interest in business holding the members together, valuable friendships are formed at AKPsi. friendships which often last far beyond college days and work to the advantage of all concerned. . KPsi ' s find, too, that each member will usually have a brother in every class. This proves fruitful for both, be- cause they can study together. The boys think that this helps to raise their grades. Another advantage is that grads are always cooperative — and often very helpful — in placing members in jobs when they graduate. The fraternity is fairly large — presently it numbers 3-4 actives and 23 pledges. The only requirements for member- ship are being either a junior or senior in business school or a sophomf)re planning to enter business .school. Even business students take time out now and then to watch TV, especially when it ' s George Gobcl ' s program. Back Row: Hellins. Verville, Oberstar, Jones, Vrancsich. Hollau Sixth How: Costello. Wahl, Angus. Maiam, Hagen Walhck Fifth Row: Wollever, Wriic, To»»ler, Andersen, Nygard. Engcl. Fourth Row: Casper, Niels. Stenstrom, Hadlock, Belsheim. Evcrs, Larsen. Third Row: Solberg, Dombresky. Campbell. Byrne. Dove. Hauskey. Second How: Goode. Lipovetz, Thielen. Wyman, Stemke, McKitterick, Carlson. Front Row: Potami. house manager; Wallisch. Cam- pion, vice-pres.; Varnei, pres.; Larson. Zielske. treas. o k It i f ' f ..4 f ' ..- rage 341 t " Alpha Rho Chi Not limited to architecture Alpliu Rho C iu lost its moose head this year. It was lost last fail during the foothall season, when it went to Michi- gan, along with the little brown jug. The moose head is Alpha Rho ' s counterpart of the more famous brown jug, and alternates between the Minnesota and Michigan chajiters of the fraternity, depending upon uhich school ' s team wins tin annua! football game. The professional .irijhiicciurc fraternity, like so manv other professional societies, has interests which extend far beyond the field of architecture. Alpha Rho Chi " s feel that their greatest problcin is educating the public to appreciate the finer aspects of art and architecture. Monday night meetings at the Alpha Rho Chi house pro- vide an excellent chance tor the boys to meet practicing archi- tects. . rchitects, all well established in the fiekl, are invited to speak on dilTerem phases ot architecture weekly. At other meetings speakers from the various departments of the Uni- versity enlighten the young architects in various fields which attract their interests. Nor do all the fraternity ' s activities center about their profession. For one thing, ilie make themselves u.seful bv participating in as many .social services as possible. One of these is a yearly (Christmas party for children of Pillsburv hou.se, a neighliDrhdo;! comnuinitv center. Modern Itcor a the k. ynot.- of th.- Alphd Rho Chi house where Ihc fellows trade opinions on the campus architecture. Back Row; Rohkohl. Frocmmmg, Day, Haaversen, Cool(. Third Row: Schlossman, Smith, Gabriel, Maimer, Fixsen. Second Row; Paulson. Ah Tou, Evjen. Sheldon. Hodne. Front Roiw; Ncrson, clerk; Polachck, vice-prcs.; Bulov, prcs.; Rccp, Harson, sec. Nol in picture; Fields, Pearson. Tobias. Page 342 Back Row: Jacobscn, J., Lacgreid, Fredrickson, Segal, Stivers. Fourth Row: Enckson, Longhenery, Chenette, Lobb, Reed. Third Row: Gilland, Grittner, Gellcrman, Lindfors. Herrst. Second Romv: Davis, Harrington, Sturtz, Jacobscn, E.. Johnson, Woifarth. Front Rowr: Eilcr, sec; Persson, treas.; Roth, chair- man; Mayc. " , vice-chairman; Ish kawa. AIEE-IRE Tapes, TV and black boxes AIEE-IRE members devote their attention to and profit from one of the many lecture and discussion sessions sponsored by the organization. The imposing initials AIEE-IRE stand fur two equally im- posing names, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers. On campus AIEE-IRE is a combined student chapter of the national engineering organizations. Almost every engi- neer joins one of these national societies when he gradu- ates, and the student chapter is to acquaint students with the groups before he graduates. The organization points some of its activities at giving members additional information on various technical aspects of engineering. One of the ways in which it accomplishes this is by playing tape recordings of technical speeches, which are supplied by the national organization. One which the campus group heard this year, coincidentally, was on the methods of tape recording! The group also makes occasional Held tours. Dtiring win- ter quarter thev journeyed to KSTP to watch a color T ' program, and during spring quarter to the Setchell-Carlson plant in New Brighton to observe the wav in which that companv makes its television sets. This year the organization devised a " black bo.x " contest which had engineering sttidents guessing for two quarters. The black bo.x contained an electrical circuit, and the object was to decide what t pc ii was. Page 343 Back How: Rom, Peterson. Ra|U. Caswell. Benjamin. Radke, Fundingsland. Fiflh Row: Sullivan, Scwall, Sundm, Unruh, Ludcschct, Hrndncks. Klosowsky Fourth Row: Schmidt. Novak, Hale. Bremer, Osterhus, Johnson, Rosenwald, Third Row: Hervig, Steingas, Moravec, Etchhorn, Glum, Aasc, Griffin. Second Row: Kaplan, Hill. HiMiard. Plummer. Krawczak. St. John. Jensen, Front Row: Larson, trcas.; Lee, McLouth, sec; Harold, prcs.; Latham, vice-prcs.; Hilman. Chatterjee, ASMS Raising the standards One of the leaders in the forwarding of .standards in engi- neering and original research is tlie American Society of Mechanical Engineers. The Minnesota liraiich takes pan in and sponsors activities which are desigiutl lo nuci tin .inns of the organization. " I l)e live staled purposes of ASME are in keeping with its leadershiji. Increasing individual .ihiliiy, familiarizing each member with the vocalnilary of ilic profession, broad ening interests in allied fields, de eloping .1 knowledge of the engineer ' s position in society and fostering fellowship among engineers arc all aims which individu.il branches of the society arc designed to meet. The Minnesota student branch is a gooil example nl ilu way individual branches fulfill their duties to memlnr.s. Each year the branch enters an essay contest, sponsond by the national organization, with cash awards up lo S ' H .is prizes. Local events include speakers, lilm kclines, field trips and social activities. ' I he held trips give members an insigbi inin ilu uJini cal applications of engineering as used in loc.il iiuIiisiiks sikIi as Hamms, Honeywell and Minneapolis-Moline. This year the groLip sponsored a slag parly lor Ixnb iaculty and stuilents and each year takes an active I ' .ni 111 E-Day with an exhibit and a llo.ii in the paraile. Page 344 Delia SiqMna Delta Perfection a necessity Practice makes perfect — and perfection is what tlie members of Delta Sigma Delta, professional dental fraternity, are striving for. Dental work, they say, must of a necessity be flawless. A step toward perfection is the many practical pro- grams which the fraternity sets up during the year. Each month the fraternity holds clinics at which various speakers give prepared talks on subjects related to dentistry. They are illustrated with X-rays, movies and slides, which make the information much clearer. Delta Sigs have an excellent opportunitv to practice what they have learned in their basement dental lab. The etjuip- ment, donated by various dental supply firms, is the most recent, and its availability encourages constant use by frater- nity members. Aside from their work. Delta Sigs are as socially minded as the ne.xt man. With their homecoming party, annual pledge dinner and spring formal, alumni fishing trip and various stags, time never lies idle on members " hands. Minnesota ' s Delta Sigma Delta is one of the more than 50 undergraduate chapters of the national fraternity, which is composed of practicing dentists. Delta Sigma Delta is a group within a group — a definite dental organization, and, because of common professional interests, a group within itself. A basement laboratory IS an excellent place to practice dental techniques. Here a Delta Sigma Delta builds dentures for an imaginary patient. Back Row; Schmidt, Bernard, Dungey. Tryhus. Smedstad, Rosdahl. Finnvold. Seventh Row: Humphrey, Hammcrly. Hcidberg, Hurd. Anstrom. Sauer. Wivcit. Sixltl Row: Anderson, Wellncr. Thoreson. Wandmakcr. KIrma, Brudvik, Fifttl Row: Quale. Ncrmoe, Welter. Uppgaard, Ciebiera, Wahr-Hansen. Majerus, Fourth Row: Peterson, R.. Reiter, Dvorak, Price, Broiling. Sorte, Johnson, G, Third Row: Geistfeld, Sonstegard, Benson, Brownlow, Kelly, Johnson J.. John- son, A. Second Row: Spraffia, Edblom, Larson, Frantzich, Mayer, Schalz, Starr, Rasen. Front Row: Dady, Stock, Alampi, scribe; Freeberg, grand master; Skyberg, worthy master; Armstrong, treas-; Serermson Not in picture: Anderson, Engleson, Haubner, Haugen, McDonnell, Morse. Nelson, Peterson, L Delta Sigma Pi Already good businessmen Rcincinlicr ' hose hawkers wlio accosted you at every turn last spring and boomed cries of " " Oh Ish, " get your ' Oh Ish ' right here! " from one end of the campus to the other: A good share of them were Delta Sigma Pi ' s. The professional l Lisiness Iraternity sold over 2,000 copies of the campus humor magazine " Oh Ish, " more than any other group on campus. Delta Sigs ,ire justly [iroud ol this selling job. for it almost com[)letely financed their spring formal. A big thing at the Iraternity every year is choosing its c]ueen, the Ro.se of Delta Sig. Tlu whole affair is clouded in secrecy. Each sorority on campus cho;)ses one girl as its nominee. . .ll the girls attend an inlormal gathering at the Delta Sig house, where the boys w ander about, making their individual choices. Then, in a secret meeting one ol the girls is voted cpieen. She has the honor of being f)lTicial hos- tess at all tile iraiernity ' s alTairs lor that vear. . long term project which Delta Sigma worked on all of this year was redecorating its entire house. The iraternity is already reaping dividends from this investment by way of attracting many new pledges. Never ones to miss a trick, the Delta Sigs ilid a rather Linusiial thing last spring. The initiated two University in- siruclors, along wiih ilie regular b.iich of undergraduates. Intently scanning a little bldck book, a Delta Sigma Pi offers advice on the mystery of females. Back Row: Tucker, Morgan. Schuster. Miller. Brandt. Fourlh Row: Tautges, Von Eschen. Lundb ' ad, O ' Conner, Edstrom. Third Row: Malmberg, Gamm. Shinn. Schhemonn, Schwartz. Second Row: Frymire. Doerr. Weber. Cowden. Froni Row: Vitalis. treas.; Halko. vice-pres.; Weber, prcs.; Johnson. $r. vice- pres.; Oren, sec. Not in picture; Halmekanges, McCreary. Page 346 Delia Theta Phi Less watching, more studying Delia Phi has lUscovered an amazini; Utile box. It ' s just what every student wants, tor it collects money antl is an ex cellent aid to studying. The hox is a television meter which the profession.il law fraternity used to pay for its set. As soon as it was paid for. the boys removed the ineter. This proved to be a mistake, be- cause soon too m.in of them were enjoyinj; free television instead of studying. So, back went the meter, and recently the lawyers bought a Hi-Fi setup with the proceeds from their painless little money-maker. Best of all, no one spends too much lime watching T ' at the expense of studies any more! Delta Phi stresses the importance of studying mtnx- than many Greeks. The consideration even invades its pledging policy. The fraternity pledges freshmen for a period of one year only, because many beginning lawyers find the going rough and are forced to drop out before their frosh year has been completed. The fraternity ' s house, which has its own private law library, provides a fine place for the boys to study and exchange informatifin. Traditionally there is a great deal of camaraderie among lawyers. Delta Phi provides a starting point for some profes- sional friendships which are continued on an alumni level with weekly luncheons. Studying plays a major role in Delta Phi ' s lives. Here they pore over books in their own law library. Back Row; Soukup, Dosland, Redmann. Birch, Fndland. Third Row: Lockhart, Butler. Dug5an, Schroeder. Carlcen. Second Row; Bray, Olson, McGhce, Faraci. Oberg. Fronl Row; McGarry, Kuchn, clerk; Fox, pres,; Tillitt, vice-pres.; Toms. f o Farmhouse Mascot Major came free Farmhouse picked up a new member this year. His n.nne is Major and he came from the Veterinary clinic where one of the brothers j ot accjuainted with him ckirinj; an operation. In fact it was Major who was being operated on. It seems that Major is a bo. er dog and was brought into liie clinic for the operation with the understanding that he wouhl be given to whoever did the o[ierating. Since a Farmhouse meml er did the work, the dog is now his. bully recovered now. Major is the fraternity mascot and shows up at most of the fraternity finictions. This St. Paul campus fraternity ' s members aren ' t limited to agriculture students. As in the case of Major ' s benefactor, some are veterinary medicine students, while others are for- esters. The group maintains high scholastic levels, reijuiring lA hpr ' s of new members. Most of the fraternity ' s social life is in conjunciion with the St. Paul campus sororities and nicludes such events as exchange parties and dinners. The group al.so participates in many campus events. In athletics its Softball team won the professional fraternity championship last year while the foot- hall team came in .second. They also took |i.ui in Riichi (ieshig and the Heart drive. At the present the fraternity is on probation.irv status with IFC;, having recently applied for membership. Back How: Pahmnj. A.. Kluiak, Sandei. Barnes, Jcllum, Glimsdal Fifth Row: Legiicd. Januschka, Vogt. Johnion, D.. Ntlscn. G . Kehrct Fourlh How: Fischer, Hankins. Grove. Webster, Sorem, Parsons. Russell, Third How: Lanjcmo. Kresien. Line, Fahring, M.. Near- man, Olson, Second Row: Akms. Johnson, B., Anderson, Borgen, Pritchard, Erickson. Wanous Front Row: Jeans, Edman. treas.; Powers, bus. rngr.; Kvasnicka. prcs,; Chicken, sec : Frederiksen. Not in picture: Baus, Byron, Diesch, Gralrck, Kubesh. Nelson, C, Register, Tomsche, Witzel, yarns. Farmhouse boys prove that Clovia ' s girls have nothing over them as they pitch in and wash dishes. J Page 348 Back Row: Roadfeldt, Paine. Mclhus, Wchlbaum. Dechtcr, Brummer. Johnson, Lathrop, Cursch. Front Row: Kotkc, treas.; Gorber, corr. sec, Schmidt, pres.; Stillwcll. vicc-pres.; Carlson, sec. Not in picture: Benson. Fisher, advisors Dr. Grimm, Dr. Clymcr. Future Teachers of America Large, but functional, too FTA, a professional education organization, has over 300 members and is the largest in the college of education, prob- ably because it is open to all education students regardless of their specialty. To make such a large organization functicjnal it works through ten committees, so that members may join any one or more and be active all year long. The group holds a combination business and professional meeting once a month. These feature a program which is usually of a professional nature — a pa nel or student forum or talk by a teacher, on either a broad subject or one which is narrowed down to an interesting specialty. FTA is associated with the Minnesota Education associa- tion on the state level and the National Education associa- tion on the national, so that FT. membership automatically means membership in all three groups. It is a kind of junior member of MEA and NEA, which the students tisually join when they become actual teachers. FTA this year sponsored a Student Education conference coffee hour, along with SEC ' s committee. The conference is traditionally held at Minnesota. The club is governed by a 16-person executive committee composed of six elected officers and the appointed heads of the ten committees. Getting practice in adding the foreboding red pencil marits to stacks of illegible essays are those anticipating such a career. Page 349 Back Franhli Row: Press, Ne n. Nelson, G., N ison, D, Norton, Mmcr R Gandud, Fronl Row: Jacob, tfeas.; Miner, A., chan.; Kaner, Magerus Nol in picture: Blat. Brooks. ozel Parker, Rcndall, Shaft, Sheiman, Spector. Gamma Eta Gamma They broke a law— once Showing their more serious nature, law stu- dents listen attentively at a business nneeting. The members of Gainma Eta (lamma, professional law fra- ternity, forgot all about their profession and violated an un- written law one night during tall ijuarter. The boys discovered that their house, which is conveni- ently located directly behiiul sorority row, alToriled an ex- cellent view of some of the girls ' rear wintlows. Wonl that the lawyers weren ' t tending strictly to business circulated pretty i]uickly, though, and the next night shades were lirmlv drawn in all sorority wintlows. This evening — enlert,nnnig or st.irtling. ilepending upon the sex ol the jiariicipants — came about when (J.imma Va. (Jamma moved into its new house. Until this I, ill the Ir.iter- nit h.id been w iiIkjui oiic, which hampered its activities con- siiler.ibly. ObxioiisK things were not long in l.iking a turn tor the belter. ' Ilk bii s, who .ire iisii.ilK l.ir more serious ih.iii thev were th.il lirsi evening, h.ive as iheir purpo.se pronioling lei lowship .imong l.iw stuilents, encouraging .scliolasiic .ichieve- meiii ,iiul pro uliiig recreation, both .social aiul athletic, tor members. 1 he Iraleiiiily m|inres no sl.ited .ic.iilemic .iver.ige lor its members, hecau.se the Miuleiii lawyers feci that anyone who gains entrance to law school will be i]uite able to keep his grades tin wiiluMii extra motivation. Page 350 Kappa Eta Kappa Relaxing position: arc taken by elec- trical engineers Palmer. Finnegan, Lilien- thai, Swanson and Swanlund at a meeting. Gallons, CW ' s and 75A3 ' s There ' s a full gallon sitting in the shack at Kappa Eta Kappa, and a XMTV for CW operation, too. Add a Collins 75A3 receiver and you have the radio equipment which Kappa Eta Kappa has installed in a room on the third floor of its house. The full gallon is shop talk ftir a transmitter power of one thousand watts; the C ' ollins is new this year; CW indicates code operation. One of three national chapters, the fraternity included approximately .50 members this last year, eight (if whom were members of the Radio club within the fraternity. All men are enrolled as electrical engineers and qualify as pledges after remaining in IT for three quarters. Social projects left more red rings on the calendar this year, beginning with the concerted drive for pledges fall quarter. With the other professional engineering fraternities on campus. Kappa Eta Kappa sponsored the Polvtech formal and published a rushing booklet which was distriliutcd to all incoming freshmen engineers. Because of the heavy schedule demanded by the course, the fraternity stresses after-finals parties, a traditif)n at the house. Once each quarter the chapter sponsors a banquet, including a Founders ' day fete. The fraternity took .second place in the all-participation category for E-day, and first for department exhibits. Back Rowr: Prohofsky. Groo, Bauman, Roth, Stibefs. Fourlh Rowr: Ackmann, Erickson. Fmncgan, Johnson, McNaughton. Third Rowr; Hoffman, Persson. DuFour, Sparks, Swanlund. Second Roiw: Jcdlicka. Melin, Desjardin, Swanson, Bolin. Hastad. Fronl Ro%v: Lilienthal. trcas.; Lindcr, sec; Mc- Roden. pres.; Mayer, vice-prcs.; Palmer. Not in picture: Bang. Broen, Wolf. Kappa Psi Educational exodus East I Educalion, travel aiul fmi — that ' s tlic uiuistial aiui intriguing comliination put together every year by ilie members of Kappa Fsi, professional pharmacy fraternity. This year a group of Kappa Psi ' s, along with a few other fellows from the school of pharmacy, waited patiently until spring vacation. The boys crammed into that short week of " vacation " between winter and spring quarters a fast-moving trip during which they sto|iped for a few days in both Chi- cago antl Indianapolis. Their main purpose was to visit the Abbott pharmaceutical laboratories in Chicago and the Lylly laboratories in Indianapolis. Besides gaining insight into their profession the boys managed to get in plenty of entertain- ment and sightseeing. Kap[)a Psi doesn ' t have a house, but despite this drawback it functions as actively as does any other fraternity. The organization lost its house during the war when there were few pharmacy students in school. It meets in the Union, where it manages to plan activities such as an annual Home- coming party and various stag affairs. Kappa Psi offers its members something winch every pro lessional group desires, a social unit composetl of rnemliers v ah the same (Professional interests. It also gives iis members contacts with established people in the ph.nin.icv world, which riften proves helptul after graiiu.ition. Back Row: Tichida, Eickholt. Schulli, Stradtman. Third Row: DtFofC, Landman. Drake. Peterson. Beectoft Front Row: DiGangi. Leujinger. prcj.; Kralewski. treai ; Anderson. R.. vicepres Luncheon provides Kappa Psi s pleasant atmos- phere to discuss common interest in pharmacy. E Second Row: Marttila. Anderson. L.. McKay, Back Row: Larson, D., Johnson, Patterson. Ryncarson. Baafc. Larson, J. Sixth Row: Huscby. Moe. Anderson, D., Ediund, Swenson. Palmer. Shepard. Fifth Row: young, Anderson, A , McCIintock, Brainard. Hundcr. Haney. Fourth Row: Dahl, Eusterman. Cottor, Edgerton, Remsberg, Rydeil, Fish. Third Row: Bcggs. Munro, Vanderpool, Smith, Cardie. Ostcrbcrg. Second Rowr: Schraeder, Lawier, VanDeWater, Shechan. Brooks, Anderson, J-, Shattuck. Front Row : Ekiund, Bush, treas.; Loney, pres.; Dougherty, vicc-pres.; Larson, T., Wells, house manager. Nu Sigma Nu No more homeless years Nu Sigma Nu had a big jtjb last fail quarter. The profes- sional medical fraternity moved, in its entirety, into a new- house at Oak street and the River road. It was well worth every ounce of energy expended, though, anv member will tell you, because for the last four years the fraternity has been, in a sense, homeless. Four years ago Nu Sigma was forced to mo e from its old house to make room for a new parking lot, and since then the organization had rented as a temporary and not too convenient measure. The new house, which is considerably larger than the old, has made it possible for the fraternity to increase its membership. As a result, Nu Sigma presently has the largest active membership in its history, 52 members. Nu Sigma has a rather regal background, medicalh speaking, for it was founded by the Mayo brothers at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1S82. Although medical students are traditionally busy and burdened with studying, the Nu Sigs find time to engage in a good many activities. Their fall Homecoming party and spring formal are annually big affairs, well attended by alumni. Sportswise, the fraternity has reached the semi-finals of the intramural basketball and f(joiball p ' ayolTs for two vears in a row. " Low man on the finals volunteers for dissection, " insist those practical students of Nu Sigma Nu, an enterprising medical frat. Page 353 Back Row. -q, Michrc. Mdurar, Stolec, Schroepfer. Eddy. Comfort. Deldncy. Sevenlh Row: Dragc, Hovi , j : m. j-n Lclau, Brown, P., Picker- ing, Ravenholt, Lmnemdnncn, Sixth Roiv: Ddyton, Brown, C, Lund, Harty, Lewis. Jacobson. Kozel. Sawyer. Fiflh Row: Wall. Nelson, Stormo. Duvall. Ellmgson, R., Santnios. Dudley. Nilsen, Fourth Rowr: Loofbourow. Felion, LeHar, Hilgedick. Ehrlich, Brcnk, Horns, Moc Third Row: Towie, Malmquist. Hall, Armstrong. Muchow, Peterson, A.. Lifson, Peterson, C. Second Rowr: Johnson, Cardie. Holm, Hernck, McGuire, Reynolds. Wier. Mullm. Front Rovr: Matson. Mlmar, trea$.; Pollard, sec; Dion, vice-archon; Rosenholti, archon.; Yoder. Wilken, houseman.; Foley. Not in picture: Bolandcr, Eltlngson, A.. Guttafson, Jotse, Kelly, Koop, Lessard. Lynch, Mutch, O ' Kccfe. Owens. Salovich, Edward; Salovich, E ' mer; Scherek, Silvis, Simmons. Sipe, Stolen, Swanton. Tansen. Vaalar. White. Woolfrey. Phi Beta Pi Skeletons and anti-Greekism Casual (S the style note of the variously altircd Phi Beta Pi ' s as they 3ather around the bulletin board to read announcement. « t : -it: ' .- i Phi Beta I ' i h.is a skclLion buried in its fraternity closet. Its national ciia|Hcr was ori ;inally organized as an anti-frater- nity sroii|i. AfUT a lew years it anti-(!reekism the Phi Beta ' s noticed, nuicii to liieir amazement, th.ii liiev were taking on many ot the ch.iracteristics of the very traternities which they had been opposing. The only logical thing they cotild do was join the fold. Kvery year Phi Beta sponsors a banquet in memory of Prof. C ' larence Jackson, who was heaii ol the an.iiomy de- parimeni ,nui .in .m.uomv prolessor. His widow is always invited, .is are all the members ol the medic.il school, both stiiilents ,ind l.iciilty. The .ilf.iir includes .1 lecture by an in- vited speaker on some subject related to medicine. Phi Beta ' s are proud of their house, which stands ver impressively (»n Union street — its coloni,il architecture m.ikes it .1 siandout — just a binck olT Washington avenue. They are also a bit worried about the house, for this is the liftieih year th.it it h.is been si.iiuling impressively in this s.ime spot. Medical .school, which traditionally tiemands .1 great por tion ol a slutleni ' s lime, hasn ' t kept Phi Bei.i ' s too busy to engage in aciiviiics. They won the .ill L ' niversiiy champion ship III bow Imi; j.isi I. ill. .111(1 entered successful le.ims in bulb baskclb.ill .iiid loolb.ill. Phi Chi For a custom, remaking I ' lii Chi. .1 prctcssional medical traternity, has remade an (lid traKTiiily custcim into an interesting novelty. Everyone ' s heard of the Mothers ' cluhs which most academic fraterni- ties sponsor. In place of this organization the Phi Chi ' s have a Queens ' club. This is because many Phi Chi ' s are older than the average frat man and, consecjuently, there are many married men among the fraternity ' s ranks. The c]iieens, needless to say, are the Phi t hi ' s wives. The Queens ' club is active, too. It meets every other week at the Phi ( ' hi house. These meetings provide the women with .1 sdcial (lutlet and also give them an opportunity to plan various activities. The group ' s big job this year was helping the fraternity rejuvenate its furnishings. When Phi Chi ' s installed new rugs and second floor furniture and re- upholstered its first floor furniture, they selected the colors and supervised the affair. The fraternity ' s big brick house across from Centennial hall contains, according to members, the " largest and best fraternity medical library on campus. " Another advantage which Phi Chi ' s claim and which has helped them with both studying and reminiscing this year is a slide projector. Further help to the medics are the speakers which Phi t hi includes at alternate meetings. Often they are recruited from outside the field of medicine. Modical students try out some new equipment while one of their more cautious members reads instructions. Back Rowr: Ness. Bergeron. Hcdenstrom R., Zarling. vice-pres.; Tucker. Solie, Berg, prcs,; Bolt. Mycr, Peterson, Walker, Meyer. Shumrick. Lensink. England, Syverson, Backer. G.. Lawson. Foley. Second Rovr: Purdic, Silver. Shapiro. Jenson. sec; Gletne, Bingham, Modcll, Zak, Green, Nwokeuka, Hcdenstrom. C. Fronl Rowr: Stein, Backer, W., Leslie, Kyllonen. Graham, treas.; Hymes, Hovde. , , T ' I " -1 f ■Hj H m ■ k H M B[r ; g H K " " f V 9 B " 9 j t f g Im ' 1 B " l l I I L tIh Vf B K H Eg J3 M M irj im M iofl i i Page 355 Phi Delta With help, reorganization Let it never lie s;ii(.l iliat the Phi Delia ' s aren ' t ambitious. It all seemed very silly to the girls in business school that while there were only about 30 of them, their professional sorority had gone inactive because of lack of interest. So thev got busy. With IkIj) Ircini iluir active alumni and an advisor, 0 girls began the long process of getting the sororitv back on its feet. There were all sorts of papers to sign with SAB. and tile organi aiion ' s constitution had to be revised. After the preiimniary rk was taken care of. the girls were initi- ated by their alumni. And from then on there has been no stopping them. A winter t)uar!er party went awry for the girls, though, li was to be a sleighridc. When the appointed day fell, a storin hit the (Cities, antl highways were so slippery that onlv four couples made it to the affair. Hut the girls went right ahead planning projects. During spring qiKiricr they uent to the Pillsbury settlement house and helped children with art and craft work. Future plans include having a speaker once a quarter, a house party after school dismisses anil the muiation il .ui honor.irs member. The sorority has increased its size, initiating eleven more girls. Membership is based on enrollment in business .school or related fields and a C average. Although it i$ a most unbusinesslike activity. Phi Delta ' s weren ' t to be left behind when it canne to learning the mambo. Back Row: Holmgren, Schmidler, Wurst Richards Cochran, Ross. Third How: Scott, Gambel, Hams, Lundahl. McCulloch. Second Row: Hollan. Lewis. LcVoit. Mickelson. Stern, Matioll. Front How: Kobon. tceas.; Nelson, sec; Lynch, pres.; Novotny. vice-pres.; Them. Page 356 Back Row: Craig, Nelson, Duane. Johnson, Paulsen, Hart. Third Row: Wright, Nordecn, Sikora. Strangler. Lund. Second Row: Gustafson, Nikolai, Mahler. Siler, Johnstone, Folsom. Front Row: Nelson, Delano, treas,; R- mcs, Swanson. pres.; Dinndorf, sec; Paulson, vice-prcs Not in picture: Billadeau, Diebel, Rowcll, Schmid. Phi Delia Chi In 50 years, no interruptions Pill-mixing is the favorite occupation of these fellows fascinated by the complexities of pharmacy. At its Founders ' c!av dinner last October the Theta chapter of Phi Delta Chi, professional pharmacy fraternity, observed its fiftieth anniversary — and that of its house, which has been open without interruption throughout the half century. The dinner was held in conJLUiction with Homecoming events. The whole year was characterized for Phi Delts by noise and inconvenience, for it saw the completion of an extensive building program. Much of the house was remodeled and a complete new recreation room was added to the basement. Despite the work being done on its house, the fraternity decorated it for Homecoming (at which an alumnus, T. H. Rowell, was king) by constructing a complicated and huge projection screen which showed a him that the fraternity painfully pieced together. The whole display took over 150 man hours to complete. Spring quarter the fraternity was host to its Midwest con- vention. Delegates from all Big Ten schools and numerous other pharmacy colleges brought the number of participants to nearly 40. These two large projects didn ' t prevent the chapter from participating in a number of other campus activities, though. Sportswi.se, the fraternity won first place in its basketball division and fielded toi:chball antl Softball teams. Page 357 Back Row: lyrne. Schamber, Chelberg, Anderson. Third Row: Hundcr, Castren. Reynolds. Thies. Second Row: Mittelstaedt, Swanson. O ' Brien. Caswell, Tatting. Front Row: Lettch Dahle. prcs.; McMorran. vice-pres.; Turnlund, sec. Phi Mu Alpha Boosting music in America ' 1 liai music is a firmly established inslitution in most coun- irits is an ackiiowlcclged fact. One of ihe biggest luxisters of music in America is the national music fratcrnitv, of which Phi Mu Mplia is the Minnesota chapter. The Iraierniiy ' s stated purpose is to advance the cause of music in America and to foster iIk muiu.il wclf.ire and brotherhood of music students. Phi Mu Alpha goes about fulfilling these aims in various ways. It attempts to bring music to the campus — the Ham- line acappeila choir, for instance. Too, the organi .ition itself does a good deal ol pertorming on campus. ' Ibis year it presented " Amahl .md the Nighi Visitors " at C ' hristmas, along with the Minneapolis symphony orchestra. Annually the grou|) puts on a spring show which is usually an opera or o|)ercita, and an Master vespers service at one of the local churches. ' 1 hese sludein musicians don ' t lo.se sight of their own education, either. They have monthly dinner meetings at which ihey have a speaker, usually a music teacher, and le.irn by li.stening and informal, olT the sleeve di.scu.ssions. The boys are a diversified group with an interest in mu- sic about liieir only ciimmon deiiominaior. liven this likeness is diviiled .somewli.ii. for each has his own medium of expres- sion in music. Page 358 Members of Phi Mu Alpha hove one love in common, thai of music. Shown here are ccveral meistersingers in a typical practice session. i Phi Vpsilon Omicron Both scholars and leaders Most important of all the tasks undertaken this year by the women of Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary and professional home economics sorority, was the active solicitations they carried on for the St. Paul Union fund. During the campus- wide campaign Phi Upsilon staffed a food booth, the pro- ceeds of which were turned over to the fund. The chapter is unusually active for an honorary. A few of the projects which it carried out this year were recogni- tion and scholarship teas for home economics majors and visits to state high schools to " sell " " home economics careers. These are yearly occurrences for the sorority. It also put on a Christmas sale of baked goods and hand-sewn items to swell its chapter treasury. . nother bright spot in the sorority ' s year was its Found- ers ' day dinner and celebration — the Minnesota chapter was activated in 1909. During the year each quarter is climaxed by a breakfast in honor of the graduating class in home economics. The last all-member function is late in the spring quarter and traditionally is a picnic planned in conjunction with Alpha Zeta fraternity. The sorority is comprised of home economics juniors and seniors, selected on the bases of scholarship, leadership and service. Three future homemaicers read up on latest trends in the field of Honne Ec. As Phi Upsilon Omicron members, homemaking is their business. Back Rov?: Wass, Johnson, K., Rylandcr. Koso!a, Fahnmg, Peterson. Fiflh Ro%w: Foss, Bonham, Junker, Anderson, M., Erickson, Jacobsen, Honsey. Fourth Row: Anderson. J., Hccht, Schottenbauer, Lundstrom, Brcs, Farnik, Johnson, C- Third Row: Davison, McDonald, Bloemke, Nelson, Raubb, Croswell. Second Ro v: Bakken. Berg. Frisk, Tema, Preston, Freeman, ilia. Front Roiw: Sampson, Dingman, vice-pres.; Flatin, pres.; Abraham, trcas.; Webster, rec. sec; Bryan, corr, sec. Not in picture: Bergford, Bjostad, Stuart. I Page 359 Back Row: Korn. Grazzini. Curtis Paulson, Haroldson, Hammer, Remcs, Rcnncr, Michels. Seventh Row: Neubauer, Irgens. Olson, C, Scbald, Nitschclm, Gerlicher, Pearson. Mocn, Legler Sixth Row: Udager, Gold. Gibbons. Etem. Shaffron. Kern, Dobbs, Hutflicss- Fifth Row: Stub bins, Claussen, Kaese, Moll, Petterson. Edlund, Towner. Chrtstcnscn. McNevin. Fourth Row: Anderson. Olson. R., Olson. D.. Myller. Fischbach. Sinks, Strand, Henncmuth, Third Row: Da ' nngton, Spink, Stcnde, Miller. Hegge, Johnson, Sneltjes, Jackson Second Row: Amundson, Dill, Oselka, Matson. Miller. Nyberg, Gadola. Betfach. Front Row: Odell, Pernio, Nelson, jr, grand master; Allis. Swcnson, grand master; Flynn, treas.; Panuska, sec; Lindlan, Ribbel. Psi Omega With the comfort of future patients in mind, den- tal students practice up with drills in their own laboratory, trying to develop most painless method. After the lab, relaxation After :i hard tlay in dciual lab tlicrc ' s nolhiiij; like a iiuici hour of relaxation in the I ' si Omega liouse. P.si O ' s feel that that is one ol the im|)orlani reasons why iheir fraternity ex ists. Not only does the fraternity give student memhers a chance to relax, but it furnishes the same facilities to visiting out-state members. I ' si O ' s have many ways of gaining this relaxation, ' riieir popular athletic program has brought a shelf full of trophies III the fraternity and has given individual members a chance to participate in their favorite sports. Social activities receive ample attention, Kjcj. With o|)en houses in the fall, sleigh-rides and a c ).stume party in the P«ge 360 winter, and a lormal in the spring, Psi O ' s h.ive .1 lull social c.ilendar. Olten, at these .ilT.iirs one ol the grouji ' s two bands liirnishes popular or (!erin.in music. A [irolessional Iraternity can ' t spend all its time providing relaxation, however. Psi O ' s say that their contacts with each other eiicoiM.ige the development ol a sense of professional ciliics. Such things .is lectures Ironi nuilicil .ind deni.il spe ci.ilists help this development. Scholarship gets a lull sh.ire ol .itientioii, too. .uul I ' si ( )iiieg.i is usually well-represented when awards are pas.sed iHit on Senior Class day. In addition, the group itsell awards its outsi.inding .senicjr with a piii and .1 plaque. L Back Row: Nisun, Farner. Dccnng, Wahl, Jerdce. Third Ro v: Coomb. Lund, Michel, Meincke, Haslerud. Second Row: Neumann, Fuchs, Bdnmster, Dare. Front Row: Moilanen, trcas.; Wige, vicc-pres.; Luiei, prcs.; Emerson, sec; Barstad. Not in picture: Blomquist, Burnstein, English, Farnham, Fricke, Gustavson. Tau Beta Sigma For Webster, new meanings Practice makes perfect, so Tau Beta Sigma ' s be- lieve, especially when they can practice as a group. Webster says that " fltictiiate " means to " change CdntmualK trf m one course or amotmt to another. " Tau Beta Sigma says that it means " the membership of Tau Beta Sigma. " At x ' arious times throughfiut various years one can ex- pect this University band honorary sorority ' s membership to fluctuate between 10 and 25 members, practically with each c]uarter. There are several reasons for this phenomena, among them the fact that to qualify as an active one has to be an active band member, and because of all-too-f)ften sched- ule conflicts this status is difficult to maintain consistently every quarter throughout the year. Tau Beta Sigma lays claim to another distinction. The sorority, which was founded here on campus four years ago, has the biggest house of any sorority on campus. The catch is that it ' s not really Tau Beta Sigma ' s house, for the sorority holds its meetings in Northrop auditorium, which it calls home. Contrary to what you might e.xpect, the sorority is not made up mostly of music majors. There are some, of course, but a cross section of the group reveals members from many colleges. It even boasts one IT and one nursing student! The group ' s big project this year has been attempting to convince the University that uniforms are necessary for the women ' s marching band. Page 361 Theta Tau A long, exciting founders ' day Founders ' days are big events for every Cjreck, and are usu- ally celebrated by an evening ' s banquet. But this year Theta Tau, professional engineering fraternity, blew its founders ' day into an entire weekend ' s celebration. And with good reason, for the Minnesota chapter was the first in the national organization to be organized. So the founding of both the Minnesota chapter and the national fraternity were celebrated jointly and combined with a na- tional convention, all of which made for a lot ot excitement around the Theta Tau house this fall. Two of the four orig- inal founders were present, as were delegates from all over the country. When things quieted down and all guests had departed, the Iraternity returned to its plans for expansion. The first move ill tiiis direction will be building a new house. The fraternity ' s present home across from Centennial hall has been condemned by the University, which plans to expand. Theta T.ui alreaily has plans tor its new home dr.iwn up and most ot the necessary funds. .Ml that remains is to de- cide upon a suitable site tor the building. Because they are usually busy with studies, the boys con- tme their group activities to E-Day, in which thev placed third in the float contest, and (Jreek week, in which tiie copped a tirsi m liu- chariot races this year. He may turn h.s back on the piano, but canine friend of Theta Tau ' s certainly i:n ' t camera shy. Back Row: Ereoi. Tichida. Hallberg, Mockenhaupt Third Row: Shelso, Massey, Wundcrlich, Bucnding Second Row: Swenson, Leonard. Husby. P. Front Row: Ellebv. treat. ; Frigaard, regent; Gray, vice-regcnt; Husby. R.. scribe. n P Page 362 a Xi Psi Phi Zippets and improvement Since Xi Psi Phi is a professional dental fraternity, it is only natural that many of its activities are orientetl aroiuul study- ing and dentistry. The house is fully equipped with a denial lab and library. This year Xi Psi has made improvements in the laboratory, including addititjn of new equipment and an exhaust fan. Improvements on the library inckuled adding a good stock ol new books and periodicals. Along dental and studying lines, the fraternity made an- other innovation this year. Traditionally freshman year in dental school is by far the mf)st difficult, so Xi Psi has set aside a special stucK ' exckisivelv for freshmen. But all is not studying at the Xi Psi house. The group has the Zippets, for instance. The Zippets is a club made up of the wives and girls of tnembers. It is an active group. It meets regularly and has an annual rummage sale, from which it raises money for various things, among them house improvements such as the two vacuum cleaners they br)ught this year. It also sponsors an annual spring picnic. By way of social life, the fraternity has one big e ent each quarter. Last fall it was a steak fry, Arizona style. Winter quarter it was a traditional costume party and spring quarter it was a full week-end affair, complete with a for- mal, goll tournament and the Zippets-sponsored picnic. Alluring pictures on bulletin board don ' t distract freshmen Jarmoluk and Gordc from their studies. Back Rovr: Isaacson, Adier, Cherry, Oberg, Braum. Third Row: Wenbcrg, MuMally. Larson, Madden, Plumb, Gorde. Second Rotw: Jones, Medina, Palkie, Matteson, Heiser. Front Rowr: Hauck, vicc-pres.; Ramlo, Tidstrom, pres.; Key- wortri, trcas.; Benson, sec-; Sartf. Not in picture: Brick, Dickson, Helder, Jaeger, Jarmoluk, Johnson, Kelly, Kimball, Muronaka, Priske, Schaefcr, Stallard, Strunk. ' wm Alpha Zeia Catching " new Union " fever Cjencrous would lie an unclcrstaiemeiu when licscrilMn Al- pha Zeia, professional honorary agriculuiral Iraterniiy. The {jroup was cauj ht up with the St. Paul cain[)us " new union fever " this year and mitdid itself with a !52()00 conirilnition to the Union fund. It had gained this inimey when it sold its house hack in I ' HM. It had hecn sitting in the bank, members say, waiting for just such a worthwhile cause. Alpha Zeia ' s biggest event this year was its fiftieth .umi- versary banquet, which it celebrated in February. The organization is more active than many iKinor-nies. It holds meetings, which members say are very well at- tended, every other week. M these a Sfieaker is iisuallv present. He is usualK, but not always, an expert in some field of agriculture. One of this year ' s speakers, lor instance, described agricultural extension courses in France, and an- other related the field to a more controversial and non- academic subject when he spoke on [irice supports ihroiigh- out the nation. An important program which the Iraleniiiv carried on this year was boosting the Minnesota school of agriculiiire. It furnished many of its members with facts and figures on the .school, and they explained these to the students of their home town high schools. Checking up on the year ' s activities are several members of Alpha Zeta, honorary asricultural 3roup. Back Row: Gosen. Lindstfom, Halverson. Junkans. Ldndsverk. Summon. Fourth Row: Parionl. Sciilotthauer. Bofich. Rolloff, Frcdcriksen, Hastings Third Row: Schactcr. Calvin, McConnell, Stoncstrom, Russell. Edman. Second Row: Warner, Johnson, Eichers, Brown, Larson, Line. Front Row; Powers, Williams, trcas,; McPherson, pres.; Thompson, Burau, scribe: Swanson. Page 344 Back Row: Zuluaf. LeCompte. Spcrchcr, Meyers. Third Row: Flom. Paukcrt. Wood, Siewert. Second Row: Mayeda, Hammerly, Samson. Fronl Row: Miller. Anderson, Porter. Wilcn. SeiB Mipha I For accountants, unity pays off It ' we don ' t hang together we may all hang separately may very well be the byword of Beta Alpha Psi. The honorary accounting fraternity is anxious to help future accountants and has set up several programs with this entl in mind. Tutoring sessions are held for University students in ele- mentary accounting. Beta Psi seniors do the tutoring and administer tests which have been given previously in what- ever course is being studied. This year, for the first time, tests were ofTered on a tri-quarterly basis. Members hope this will hel[i students in midquarters as well as hnals. The organization also shows motion pictures on account- ing to high school students. This serves additionally as a rather mild recruiting program. Any member of Beta Psi will tell you that its smokers are quite the alTairs. They include poker and often liquid re- freshment, sometimes called 3.2. Along with relaxation, these smokers serve the serious purpose of acquainting; the students with their faculty. Beta Psi numbers among its memlK-rs both tindergradu- ates and faculty members, most of whom joined the group when students and after graduation became life members. The traternity is fairly small and lightK ' knit. Piecause there are not many accounting majors at the University, it counts most of them among its members. Topics of conversation stray far from professional subjects as Beta Psi ' s carry on one of those endless college bull sessions. f f Back Row: Mr. Boddy, Gonsholt, Flom, Birnbcrg, Nelson, Kav r- : r . . l jr,u Row: Jarmck. Speicher. Anderson. Siewert, Mr. Nightingale, adv Steadland Front Row: Mr. Borak, Pundyk. Lehman, Nigra. Bauck. Miller, Wiien, Mr. Hcneman. Beta Gamma Sigma Exclusive and sought-after Beta Gamma Sigma officers, Mike SteadUnd, prcs.; Elizabeth Nigra, sec; and Mr. Nightingale, advisor, hold forth at one of their meetings. Beta (iaintn.i Sii;in.i is an lunuirary " society. " It i.s. in fact, an extremely exclusive honorary, tor it restricts its niemher- ship to the top 10 per cent of the senior class and the top four [icr cent of the junior class in the school of business ad- ministration. Not only is the " Ir.ilernity " exclusive, it is " sought .liter, " say memhers. Ii is the " most sought after honorary in Inisi- ness school because il sijjnihes the ideals ot business admin- istration, " they say. The group ' s aims .ire lo encour.igc .iiul recognize scholar- ship in students who are majoring in business administra- tion. This includes those with a combined engineering- business iiLijor. The group is lurtlur striving to stimulate the thought of business ethics .ind to promote business ad- ministration on a professional level. W ' itli.il, the group is not very active, li iiolds meeiin,gs bill once a tpi.irter, and a iLUiipiet lor the purpose ol inili.it- ing new members. Beta (iamma .Sigma is a " Iraierniiy ' Mih n.iimn.il .iliili.i lions. ,111(1 Irom Minnesota more than 700 students have been iniii.ited lo its membership. The grotip isn ' t stricilv .i Ir.iternitv in ihe iisii.il sense ol the word, but is co-educational, lor presently three lem.ile suidenis .ire .alive in ihe MiniUMil.i ch.ipler. Chi Epsilon Chi Eps display some enthusiastic grins as they undertake plans for a new project. CE ' s aim for improvement The purpose of Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engineering fra- ternity, is to improve student-faculty relations in particular and the engineering profession in general. The Chi Eps manage to combine with this rather ponderous aim activities which are much lighter and more entertaining than it would indicate. Take, for instance, their annual student-faculty smoker with the American Society of Civil Engineers. The object of this affair is to improve student-faculty relations, and it invariably accomplishes this job very well — and also pro- vides fun and relaxation for all participants. The smoker provides an excellent chance for the engi- neers to become acquainted with their faculty outside of the classroom. Cooperation — in skits — and conflict — in billiards and table tennis — are two of the smoker ' s features which help to accomplish this purpose. Chi Eps " functions reflect the fact that their interests ex- tend far beyond the field of civil engineering. Speakers at most professional fraternity affairs talk about that particular profession, but it ' s not so at Chi Ep banquets. The organiza- tion always invites someone from outside the civil ensrineer- ing field. Men from such departments as psychology, sociol- ogy and the languages have broadened Chi Ep horizons in the past. Back Row: Knapp, Scburg. Fisher. Bodal. Third Row: Gordon, West, Andrews, James. Second Row: Klobuchcr. Dictcson, Barker, Toddy. Braun. Fronl Row: Fletcher, sec; Witter, prcs.; Anderson, vice-pres.; Johnson, trcas. Not in picture: Anderson. E.. Bakkcn. Cabak. Delvin. Fischer. Olson, Tollefsrud. O . .: y , ' jwt Chimes Serenading sleepy sophs Hach s[iriiig chimes in the hell lower of Northroji (k i1 out the Chimes song — not in their own honor hut to serenade a small group of prohably not too wide awake sophomore- girls. The girls so honored are the new members of C-himes. the junior women ' s service honorary. Each was tapped any time from 10 p.m. to 4 a.m. the previous evening (when iirst she learned of her election to the group) In a group oi actives who sang the hfinorary ' s song. Members are selected on the basis of scholarship, ie.uler- ship ant! service to the University. Possible nominations lor membership are suggested by various campus organizations. Old members note honor point averages and activities of the suggested candidates. Then, alter .1 ihoroLigh screening. memliers are finally chosen. The group is a service organization .is well as an iionor ary. Its service projects include ushering at hoili the presi- dent ' s reception after graduation cxcrci.scs and C ap and (jown day and handing out avvarils at the all-U congress dinner each spring. For their Dime day C ' ampus Chest con- tributions this year, the girls washed windshields for " a dime a time. " During spring quarter they assisted all-U con- gress with campus elections and helped Alpha Vh Omega with (;am|His C arnival. Chimes members, Davis. Wass, Du Bois, Bjerke and Bonham exchange friendly greetings before meeting. Led to Right; S:(imidt, histonan; Bonnell. advisor; Robb. Stinar. Wass. treasurer; Bonham, Davis, Schottcnbauer, v.-pres.; Bierhe, Davis, Robertson, ores ; Du Bois I Back Row: Gustafson, Restad, Huebncr, Ljungren. Malo. Sixth Ro w: Skobba, Hovcn, Johnson. Heurkcns, Foss. Pierson. Fifth Roiw: Carlson, D., Kjos, Krenik, Owens, Fostcf, Luchau. Fourth Row: Haight, Mattila, Towler, Croswell, Sterner. Deal, Robb- Third Row: Kopel. Brueschoff, Bakken. Nelson. B., Wicchmann, Putnam. Second Row : Brebcrg, Abraham, Engcn. Boyce, Gamel, Schmidt, Marcottc. Front Rov : Bloemke, house manager; Nelson, M., sec; Frisk, vice-pres.; Enckson, pres.; Wass. treas.; Immonen. Not in picture: Slakeslce, Biuhm, Cunningham, Fanning, Nelson. D., Towicr. Zarkey. Odd combinations and 4-H Clovia I How about planning an orange and blue kitchen for your home: Don ' t wince. The girls of Clovia did, and although the combination is a bit shocking to the ordinary passer-by, they enjoy it. Besides a preference for extraordinary color combinations, the girls have another rather odd liking. Street dancing blos- somed into popularity with them last spring. They enjoyed this sport tremendously for a time, but before long the St. Paul police put an end to it. Fun is always interspersed with work at C ' lovia. and it is here that the girls, having a common major, can be of the greatest assistance to one another. One of the biggest projects a home ec major has in college is planning a complete fam- ily budget. With many Clovia heads cooperating, the budgets this year were turned out at the last minute amidst chatter and middle-f)f-the-night cofTee. Most of the girls in this professional 4-H sororitv are home economics majors. The only requisite for membership is previous or standing 4-H membership. A real bond among the girls is their past experience in 4-H work. Last summer nearly a dozen of them were 4-H camp counselors. Many are active in 4-H work at both the state antl national levels, and a few plan to continue this activity after tjraduation. Reading bed-time stories isn ' t too uncommon to the girls of Clovia, cspec ally from those books which concern home economics. Page 369 Back Row: Caswcil. Piryatf b- ; • i Danic Landy, Er ckson. Fourth Row: Schroeder, Binstock, Elton. Barthclemy. Sorem. Third Row: Fisher, Sampson Tfipp, Hillgren, Ryder, Watts. Second Row: Grant, Schreiber, Swanson, Barstadt, Settz. Front Row: Knoblauch, treas.; Brummer. sec; Bolster, pres.; Van Alstine. pres.; Webster, vice-pres ; Gr swold, sec. Not in picture: Finklestem, Fiynn. McDcrmott. Rehfe ' d. Benson, Genck. Giese, HiMstrom. Hodap. Loreni. Pavek, Peterson, Pogoler, Roick, Rolloff. Education Honoraries Going their separate ways There eomej a time in every man ' s life (even future teachers ' ) when he must pause for a cool drinl from a popular punch bowl. The eilucation lumoiaiRs, Alplui Siyma I ' l — ilic male l-.all, and E ta Sigma Epsilon — the female halt — have three things in (.(iiiiinon. They hoih honor education .seniors, botli sponsor the Christmas sing and both enter enthusiastically into Education day. With these exceptions, the groups go their .separate ways and aci mdep.-ndently of each other. The (Christmas sing is one of the biggest events on the social calendar oi both groups. It began " way b.ick when " in ilu- homes ol iln I.kuIin .ind has grown so popular th.it II IS now held in ihe VMC!. center, h still retains its home . lamily-like .iimosphere, though, members say. .Mpha Sigma Pi was foundeil here in l ' 26 and is a loc.il group with no national atfiliations. Members are accepieil on the b.isis ol scholarship, character .ind interest in the college o| educ.iiion, as displayed In iluu .icii ilv. The fr,ucrnit w.is most .iclive in lulucaiion d.iy this year. I ' .i.i Sigm.i L ' psilon recognizes service to the L ' niversiiv .111(1 1(1 the college oi e lucation. The sororitx combines stu dents liom all branches ol the college .md requires of its members a 1.5 honor point ratio. 1 Ik wiinun publish ,i book ol C ' hristm.is cirols e erv year. Proceeds Irom s.iles go to .i loan lund lor needv educa- tion siudenis. I.t.i .Sigm.i .ilso puts on a recognition tea for limior wdinen i Mce .i (lu.uier. Eia Kappa Nu For them, electrical gimmicks C ' hartered to recognize outstanding students in electrical en- gineering. Eta Rappa Nu membership is restricted to men who are currently completing their fourth or fifth years in electrical engineering and have scholarship rating in the upper one-fourth of the class. By spring quarter 19 men had qualified, and an additional 14 were prospective initiates. Currently Eta Kappa Xu is working with the technologv commission on a survey of intere st in a work study program among electrical engineermg students. Through this frater- nity, suggestions of the entire college reach student and fac- ulty groups. CJimmicks catch the interest of members. On E-Day the e ' ectrical engineering building harbored a tic-tac-toe ma- chine that took on all challengers and could not lose unless a .switch were thrown, and a Times Square sign which ran words across the panel. These were part of the chapter con- tributions to the electrical engineering exhibit. Among the unofficial duties of members is the tutoring of physics students inclined to electrical engineering. The chapter also presents an award to the top man completing his third year in the school. The University chapter. Omicron, is one of the 56 which comprise the national organization, exclusive of 12 alumni groups. Ccmplele files arc kept by the members of Eta Kappa on the projects which they undertake during the year. Back Row: Eiicr, Rccd, Mogen. Third Row: Persons. Browman, Lindfors. Herrst. Second Row: Warble. Gillan. Pcrsson. Front Row: Ulstad, sec; Palmer, prcs.; Jacobsen, vicc-pres.; Peterson Not in picture: Bauman, Champlm, Ehrhorn, Forest, Jaeger, Petschauer. Roth, Soshea, Swanlund. c .- n a Vs. % Page 371 Back Row: Hewitt. Watcrhouse, Vandcrplaats, Gustafson, Hanebuth, Schtoedei. Fiflh Row: Stcvenj, A., Mill. Lcisard. Scholljegerdes. Coopcf. Jarcia. Fourth Row: Stevens, 6,, Kanemoto, Larson, E., Weichenthal, Travcrs. Third Rowf: Gudcryahn, Haynes, Bntch, Davies, Ashcraft. Johnion. Second Row: Oda, Luhm, Grant. Milner, Keith. Fronl Row: Camp- bell, sec: Schcrcf, Larson, J . pres.; Harder. Chioni. vice-pres.; Krcnz. treas- Nol in picture: Hullerman. Lacy, Rtnchart, Schiller. Alpha Tau Delia It ' s always a fascinating task to tally up total receipts of a project. While the adding machine is in use. meeting ' s speaker goes over notes for talk. Growing by leaps and bounds Over in the sclioul of nursing there ' s an ii|i and cominj; pro- lessionai nursing sorority whose memherslii|) and activities arc growing by leaps and liounds. Last year Alpli.i Tau Delta had only about U) numbers, mainly because lew |)eopic — siiuleiit nurses in particular — knew it existed. Today the sorority tuinibers in iIk neigiiiior hood of fortv. A full scale enlistnient progratn has accounted for much of this increase. Normally ATI) pledges only in the s|iring and fall, but this year pledgeil enthusiastically all three ipiar- lers. Now, with a liiie membership, the organi .iiion pl.uis lo return to its two-i|uarter schedule. Every year the sorority raises SKlO for a scholarship wliicii Pagt 372 ill liu- past was awarded only to . Tn members, but which lur ihe lirst lime this year was open to any nursing stu dcni. Tile trills r,i;scd tlu ni iney by activities such as a spring lumm.ige s.iK ,nul In m.ikuig their ioundcrs d.iv b.inqiKi a monev ni.ikiiii; pinpoMiioii. All), |ii 1111,11 iK ,1 socmI organization, meets every otlur Monday nigiit m ClolTman union. The sorority has only two niemlHrship requirements. Prospects must be nursing stu ikius in eiilier the .school of nursing, public heallh nursing or nursing educ.ition programs to be eligible. They must also have an honor poitil ratio ol 1.5 or better, although the soroniv IS uoi ,ni honorar . Back Row: Hauser. Hillman, Kracmer, Zietlow. Third Row: Day, Sorem, Park, Bell. Second Row: Oesiard n, Holmquist. Fox, Mohtke. Front Row: Kvasnicka. t;cas,; Varncr, Worth. Abbott; Engebretson, scribe; French. Not in picture: Dictnch, Mayasich, Wagner, Weber. I Discussing University politics during lunch is not uncommon to the Grey Friars, senior men ' s honorary. Grey Friars Improving their finances The Grey Friars are right in step with the overall cconoiny of the nation. Like the business outlook, which this year tended to be optimistic, the Friars ' economics have definitely taken a turn for the better. The senior men ' s honorary began the year in the red. though. It had left over from last year a number of books listing members of the organization since 1910 — and the bill for printing said books. Needless to say, they hadn ' t ex- actly sold like an Erie Stanley Gardner. But this year the Friars got busy, put on a gooil promo- tion campaign, anil sold over 150 of the things to members and alumni at $ .25 a throw, which put their treasury in good working order once more. The group holds moiuhlv meetings at Oiffman Union, where members " chit-chat about all our individual prob- lems, and hash o er what is going on at the University. " The group represents a wide variety of backgrounds antl interests — from athletes to future doctors and lawyers. The Friars ' big day is their spring banquet and initia- tion. This year it was held in May, and about (lO members, including actives, alums and pledges, were on hand. Members of the firganization are selected each year on the basis of leadership and service to the University .uul the recommendations ol otitgoing members. Page 373 Iron Wedge Tapping a spring tradition Active and always rntcrested in campus activities, Iron Wedge members go over campus political issues before meeting. One (it the most distinctive clemeius of Irnii Wccij c, senior men ' s lidnorary. is its tapping, when future Wedge classes are selected. It tracHtionallv takes place on the steps of Northrop audi- toruim on one of the linest of the beautiful spring days every year. Iron Wedge, like most honoraries, isn ' t too active, its members get together on the average of once a month to discuss their forthcoming activities. Their yearly duties con- sist mainlv of acting as ushers at all University receptions, the most important being President Morrill ' s .senior reception every spring. 1 he Iron Wedge restricts its membership to 2H men who, having spent three years at the University, are honored for their active participation in campus life and service to the University. The candidates are selected mainly on the basis ol their activities, and the organization is mainly a prestige- building one. The Wedges b.iiuniei each spring serves a two-fold pur pose. The tirst is to honor newly selected members by intro- ducing them to all visiting alumni, the second to pay trib- ute to outgoing members by presenting each with the Iron Wedge key. Cienerally a former member of the Wedge is present e.ich year to act as narrator. Back Row; Elder. Sanford, Scradle, Leivestad, Gildner. Second Row: Peterson, Stevens, Peyrat, Latham, Front Row: Warmee, sec; Engjtrom. treas : Santriios, pres.; Von Eschen. vice-prcs,; Cardie. Not in picture: Baunagartncr, Bolstorff, Ellsberrv, Carmaker, Johnson, Wctherbee. Page 374 Back Row: Janrsch, Wackiin. Bryan, McDermott, Hillgren. Second Row: Flitton, Matzoll, Flatin. Rehfeld, Anderson. Front Row: Enckson, vice-ptes.; Swanson, s£C-; Iverson, pres.; Dingman, treas.; Fisher. Not in piclure: Cerg, Ekbcrg, Secvcrs. MariBr Board Progressive, never static I Mortar Board members Anne Hillgren and Esther Swanson serve punch at the graduation reception. Forward-looking and progressive well describ es Monar board, senior women ' s honorary, tor members attempt never to let the organization become static. This year Mortar board initiated a scholarship which probably will be awarded throtigh the bureau of stLRlcnt loans on the basis fit scholarship, service and leadership. ID raise money for the scholarship, the girls sold Gophers and put on a silver demonstration. Members hope that the idea will be continued in the future. Another original with this year ' s members of the honor- ary was a publicity project. In order to make Mortar board more fully known and understood, the girls appeared before all women ' s organizations on campus and explained its ac- tivities and functions. Mortar board is the only all-campus senior women ' s hon- orary at the University. It shows a cross section of represen- tatives from every college on campus with the exception of the institute of technology and general college. The group is nationally affiliated, and its membership requirements of scholarship, service and leadership are all set up on a national level. Necessary honor point ratio is .3 of a point above the all-campus average. th Mortar board is limited to IH girls, chosen every year by e previous ird. Page 375 Back Row: Snyder, Miccswa, Fisher. Fnstcdt, Flakne, Fiflh Row: Clark, H.. Olson, Rice, Gontarek. Fnele, Beck. Fourlh Row: Maltson, O ' Hagan. Bosacker. McLeod, Stephenson. Third Row: Sommcrs. Vogt, Wishy, Wmn. Johnson, Mohan. Second Rov : Oube, Chase. Anfang, Allan, Haskell Fronl Roiw: Lloyd. S-3; Clark, P., S-l; Johnson, capt.; Jordahl, exec; Stave. 5-2; Roles, S-A; Not in picture: Drews. Zorn In a moment of leisure, members of Pcfshmg Rifles talk over plans for the foithcoming dril projects amid the scattered equipment. Pershing Rifles Famous in their own right Hack in the clays of the first World War there was an Ameri- can general who was the commaniler of the United States l ' -X|ie(litionary Forces and who became naiioiially famous. Today at the University is an honorary org.mi .ation named after the old gentleman which is making i|uite a name in it own right. The Pershing Kifks, a national honorary military frater- nity, is basically a drill organization stressing indi idual per- fection in drill. The University chapter, company I ' of ilie Second Regiment, has accomplished its piirpose extraordi- narily well. The company has won 12 of the last U) annual national drill meets! The organization isn ' t content to rest on these lamels, however. In addition it acts as the color guard at football games and ushers at all the commencements. The PR ' s also march in numerous jiarades, such as the University Home- comnig parade and the St. Paul Winter Carnival parade, and sponsor the annual ROTC: open house .un military ball. A secondary purpose of the fraternity is to promote inter- est in the Unlver ily ROTC program. It also helps an in- dividual develop, both socially and militarily. The PR ' s .iccepi only students with an honor point ratio ol I.O or better. Pledges .ilsi, inusi be freshman or basic ROTC; students. P«ge 376 Phoenix Planning for the future I ' lidciiix laitl the grdiiiulwurk this year. The honorai} group tor junior men has frequently been relatively inactive, hut this year it paved the way for new activities. The group scheduled an athletic contest with Silver Spur which it hopes will grow into a yearly custom. Silver Spur is the only other junior men ' s honorary on campus. Another thing Phoenix began and would like to see grow mto a tradi- tion is an outside initiation for pledges. In the past initiation has consisted merely of a short speech and a welcome into the group. Phoenix is a fairly inert and loose organization. There are manv reasons for this. The organization ' s members are drawn from the whole campus and don ' t have too much in comtnon. They usually belong to different fraternities or non-fraternity organizations and are studying different sub- jects in school. As a result, meetings are infret]uent. They ' re called only when they are absolutely necessary and are held in the Union. Activities of the organization this year included its annual banquet, informal initiation and acting as host at President Morrill ' s commencement-time reception. A man elected to Phoenix, members say, gets a personal satisfaction out of belonging to the group. It is the Univer- sity ' s chance to honor the individual. Planning activities to releve the apathy of earlier years is the concern of Phoenix officers. Back Row: Anderson. Sammon, Ford. Parsons. Second Row: Griffith, Trask, Swanson, Nelson. Front Row: Mullin, sec: Blanchard, pres.; Russell, ireas.; Litman. Page 377 I Back Row: " „.;. ;, _ . - Rosen, Radkc, Park. Second Rov : Plummcr, Krawczak, Enge- bretson, Reichcrt. Fron! Row; Gardner, treas.; Hillman, corr. sec: Fmgerson. pres.; Lee, Oomholdt. rec, sec. Not in picture: Connors. Erskme. Hyrcak, Kleffman, Massey, Miller, Moy. Paugh, Petson. Skogtund. Fraeger. Pi Tau Sigma A gathering of mechanical engineers proves gay as well as informative when Pi Tau Slgma ' s get to- gether. Discussions of newest gadgetry absorb them. Mixing steak and culture l.ikc stf.ikr II you do — and who doesn ' t — y ' ii ' d luivf Hont- lor Pi ' I ' lui Sijjma ' s spring picnic. The oiiiin , whicli is un annual alTair, included volleyball and hasketliall as appeiite-raisers for the steaks which followed. The picnic ran nito one snaj;, though, wIikIi woiildni he a |)roljleni .ii .ill in most fraternities. It hroke up earlv hecau.se many ineinhers had to j ei hoine to their wives. As a rule this mechanical en ;ineering honorary has other and more signilicant interests than picnics and steaks. Take one of its aims, which is to stress the cultur.il developmeni of meinhers. .Ml iniii.ites must p.iss or.il .ind written examinatiiins Page 378 which cover cultural as well as technical suhjects. Too. speakers which appear helore the j;roup are usually Irom a lield (iilui ill. Ill tiigineerin . This, Pi T.iu Siuni.i hopes, will j;o at le.ist .i sni.ill way towartl dispellmj; the popul.u illusion th.ii technic.d men .ire ivorv lowir ch.ir.icters who know .111(1 cue ahoui oiilv ilieir own p.irticul.ir tield. Pi T.iu Siyma is more exclusive than are even most hoiKii.uRs. Its pledges must h.ive .1 two point honor ratio .uul he .11 le.isi Idurlli e.ii ' sludeius. This qualilicition has cau.sed a lew dilHculties lor the eiii ineers, hec.iuse some erstwhile memhers have jjraduated helore they could he initi.iied. Back Row: Wahlstedt, Mensch. Schull, McGrath. Second Row: Bark.: vice-pres.; Hillman. Not in picture: Fox. Front Row: Roth, sec; Day, prcs.; Plumb Bob Working behind the scene Plumb Bobbers reflectively warm their hands over three calm pots in their particular nebulous manner. Plumb Bob. ail IT senior honorary society, is an extremely quiet organization. It does things, its members say, " in a calm, reflective way. " There are no white bticks or all- participation trophies for these men. Basis for membership in the group is leadership, charac- ter and service. In a way it serves as a service organization for IT, for each of the members has more than a little interest in the problems and policies of the school and its relations with the University as a whole. What the group does is a rather nebulous thing, btit the " calm, reflective way " in which it does this is clear. They dis- cuss things at their meetings and then each member tries to influence his friends and acc]uaintances in his special sec- tion of engineering so that they will think along the same lines as do Plumb Bob members. This year the society has been attempting to get a clo.ser coordination between the branches of IT. There are nine different branches and usually students in one have little idea about the other eight, a condition which Plumb Bob members think should be alleviated. The organization meets once every few weeks to discuss its ideas and plan its method of carrying them out. It has a party once a qtiarter, usually a skiing or skating outing or wiener roast, ilepending on the season. Page 379 Scabbard and Blade Public relations its specialty Custer would never have lost if there were some ot these Scabbard and Blade boys on the spot then. W ' licii you sec .1 ROlC; student on cam|His hcdcckcd in a fancy uniform with all the trimmings, he isn ' t necessarily a military " wheel " — hut he is a member of Scahbard and Blade, the honorary society for students in military studies. The national society of Scabbard .nul ISlade was founded at Wisconsin just after the turn of the century. Minnesota ' s chapter, tounded soon after, was the second to he organized, and consec)uently is company H of the lirst renimeni. Scabbard and Blade has an intelligent concern about the military ' s relations with the general public. In ortler to give the public .in iilt.i ol what the military is like .ind to better relations between the iwo, the organization sponsored the ROTt; open house and displays last tall. Displays consistetl m.iinh ol the various tvpes of ei|uip- ment which is used by the dilTerent services lor tr.iining cadets. ' Ihc group also sponsors a display during Armed Forces day at Wok! ( " hamberlain held. Members hope liiat these displays disjiel many of the misconceptions about mili- tary life which treipiently arise in the public mind. Scabbard and Blade engages in its share of social activi- ties, too. These include a spring picnic, an annual formal, and an April smoker, which is an opportunity for pledges and ac- tives to mingle and discu.ss their plans for the coming aca- demic year. Back Row: Gchapcr, Snyder. Willow, Firlko, Sohl. Second Row: Helland. Slccn, Greig, J., Minns. FronJ Row: Baisctt, Sampson. 2nd Lt : Hardocli, Capi.; Swenson. Isl Lt.; McGarry. 1st Sgt. Nol in picture: Anderson, Bcrgerud, Greig. H., Lokensgaard Page 380 Sigma. Alpha. Iota Producing operas and ulcers Opera was tlic basis of Sij ma Alpha lota ' s most significant work this year, and appropriately so, for the group is a women ' s professional music sorority. Durinsr the Christmas season the tiroiin assisted the Min- neapolis svmphonv in their presentation of CJian-C ' arlo Men- otti ' s " Amahl and the Night ' isitors. " The coeds and men of Phi Mu Alpha, the music fraternity, made up a chorus of peasants for the opera. The two-day event sliced into their holiday, but for the experience with grease paint and sym phonv, most members termed the hours worthwhile. Spring quarter the women, together with the men of Phi Mu, embarked on their own operatic production, and they presented three one-act operas — Mozart ' s " The Impressario " : Gilbert antl Sullivan ' s " Trial by Jury " ; and an indeiieiuleni interpretation of Menotti ' s score " The Telephone. " The venture was handled democratically. .Xutlitions were open to all University students, and the final casts included non-music majors as well members of Sigma Alpha lota and Phi Mu Alpha. Each opera was co-directed by a member of each group. Crew work, publicity and other backstage properties and re- sponsibilities were shared jointly. The upshot of the sororitv ' s project was an insight by members into the medium which has produced Rudolf Bing ' s ulcers. Harmonizing on a favorite song or working out a musical arrangement occupies free tinnc of the SAI ' s. Back Row: Schuiz, Pearson. Watts, Holiister. Third Row: Johnstone, Powell, Ellefson, Berg. Second Row: Newell, Foss. Benton. Front Row: Gresory, Tighe, Janisch, King. Not in picture: Eachelder. Silver Spur Increasing its membership Silver Spur is a jimidr men ' s leadership hdiiorary. It isn ' t loo active as a rule, liut this year members got husv and really accomplished thinjjs. First olT, they changed their constitution to increase Irom 15 to 21 the number of members which Spur ma admit to its privileged ranks each year. The reason for this, mem- l crs say. is that there were so many deserving candidates it was just too hard to narrow the field down sufficiently to only 15 men. Another accomplishment i I Spur, one which surprised even its members, has been to pull its finances out of the retl. Members say this is the first time in years the organiza- tion hasn ' t finished on the debit side of the ledger. The don ' t know why or how this happened, but they ' re all in favor of it. ' et another activity ot the grotip this year has been to challenge Phoenix, the ntlur jimior men ' s honorary, to games of broomball, basketball and volleyball. At the linic of writ- ing Phoeni.x had not accepted the challenge. Spur ' s two meetings with the best attendance, say mem- bers, are those f ;r initiation and the dopher picttire. Tlure are technically supposed to be two meetings every quarter. The grou|) ' s most significant activity, year in and year out, IS ushermn ai the I- residenl s receptions. Santa Claus, alias Mike UbI, introduced visitors to President MorritI at the fall graduation reception. Back How: Ness, Hetland, Koenekc, Paulson Third Row: Edman. Nelson, Haftog, Engcn. Second Row: Simpkms, Kurtz. Ominsky, Johnson, Benson Front Row: Ubl, ' .reas.; Rogcri. pies.; Holm, vice-pres.; Tennison, sec. Not in picture: Hedcn, McCutchen. Mac- Namara. Pctroske. Page 382 Back Row: Wan Valkcnburg, Hillman, Fingerson. Roth, Ehrhorn. Third Row?: Witter, Hansen, Andrews, Jacobscn, Ulstad. Second Row: Galbraith, Swan- jon. Erskine. Engebrctson. Hrycak. Front Row: Lyon, Mogcn, Reed, pres.; Palmer, vice-pres.; Summers. Not in picture: Barker, Champlain, Jaeger, Massey, Reichcrt. Roberts, Sher, Skogland, Soshea, Stendahl, Zellcr. Tau Beta Pi Exclusive in two ways Tau Beta Pi is one of many honorary engineering fraternities on campus. But it has two claims to exclusiveness — it is also a service group, and it restricts membership to students with a very high scholastic standing. The fraternity ' s stated purpose is to serve the institute of technologv and the field of engineering as a profession. Rec- ognizing the fact that engineers as well as any other stu- dents need a break from studying, Tau Beta Pi maintains a recreational reading alcove in the engineering library. It is stocked with mystery stories and non-fiction books and magazines, and gives the student engineers a rest from their technical books. . nother service is the fraternity ' s tutoring service, de- signed to help freshmen with their math — the courses which often are a stumbling block to beginning engineers. Tau Beta Pi alst) encourages sophomore students, for it an- nually awards the outstanding second-year man either a slide rule or a S25 cash prize. As far as membership goes, the organization admits only the very best engineering students. Members must be upper- classmen and have an honor point ratio of 2.5 or better. They are elected twice a year, in the fall and winter, and are initiated in traditional and secret ceremonies. The group ' s maximum size is 32. Three of the exclusive members of Tau Beta Pi. honorary fra- ternity, contemplate possible new books for their reading alcove. Page 383 Friends by association Walk into any of tlic six ilorniitorics on cain[His. ' oii ' ll fiiul the most varied, tlic widest conijlomeratioii of interests, ac- tivities and talents anyone could possibly desire. Football players live in dorms, and graduate students, and law students, and Ikjiiic economics, business and engineer ing majors. Here, too, you ' ll find camera fiends, stamp col- lectors, intellectuals and just plain apathetic, generally dis- interested students. In every dorm you ' ll find such an assortment. Whether it ' s a inen ' s or .1 women ' s dorm, students are thrown to- gether without regard tor size, color, interest or belief, ami all exist together with coinnKJU respect , m harnionv. P«9r 384 Each ciiirmitory is broken down into smaller living sec- tions, called houses or corridors. It is on this level that the actual social unit, the human element of give and take, oc- curs, for even one floor of most dorms is too large, too densely populated to allow the friendship of acquaintance. Proximity plays a large part in the social life of dormi- torv inhabitants. You can live in one for four years and never know the fellow — or girl — who lives in the oppo- site corridor of another floor. Rut many persons in your par- ticular corridor, or house, soon become first accjuaintances by proximity, then friends by association. Before long this living area develops into a student ' s cen- ter of activity. The man next door, or across the hall, pro- vides a dorm inhabitant with most of his informal, everyday social life, for it is with this man that he takes a brew break, or catches a second show, or passes the evening playing cards or talking. These are the neighbors with whom a dorm inhabitant walks to class, discusses ideas and plays a sandlot game of touchball. It is a neighbor who provides him — or her — • vN ' ith a blind date, or whom he, in turn, " fixes up. " All these trivial, commonplace happenings, and many more, when brought together as a whole, make up the school life of a Uni ersitv dormitorv inhabitant. Dormiiojties H Comstock Hall More than a place to eat It ' s breakfast time. They file in singly, in pairs, ami in small groups. Some are alert and bright, neatly dressed and made up. Some are halt awake, clad only in pajatnas and robes. Some are cheerful and talkative, others grumpy, tired and silent. Regardless of disposition or costume, each di|is iiun a pile of Dailies and buries herself behind it. They ' re coeds eating breakfast in ( " omstock hall, women ' s dormitory. A surprising ri alry exists between tlie v.irioLis wings and corridors of the dorm. It is es[)ecialiy ap[iarent in activi ties like clash parties and Homecoming button sales. Occasionally, too, one corridor will challenge anotiier to contests such as hop scotch matches, . ctivitics like these help make the dormitory a home ratiier than just a place to eat and sleep. Another aid is activities like the dormiiory orieiitaiion program, which is conducted during Welcome week. This program includes lectures .uid an informal inlormation pro- gram abfiut dormitory and campus life. It is usuallv topped off with a supper on the river flats, skits and songs. Comstock has two main councils or boards. One, the house council, is the dorm ' s governing board. It is com- prised of 15 generally elected members and cares for all the dorm ' s business. The corridor council, made up of two members from each of the dorm ' s 12 corridors, is a coordinat- ing body which relays information to the corridors. Drowsy damsels keep watch through the wee hours of the mornng durtng Comstock hall pajama party. Comstock hdH ' s house council meets to decide on business matters. Meeting here are members; Wilson, prcs.; Peterson, vice-prcs.; Or- eutt, sec; Walters, treas.; Rothwell, Ritten, Davidson, Baker, Paoli, Backstrom, Lowe. Randall. Lynch, Harbo, Mrs. Nelson, and Nevison. Songsters of Comstock and MMRA join voices in a few Christmas carols during the holiday season. The spirit of the time of the year shows in their smiles. President Yvonne Wilson fingers a pencil during a meeting of the Comstocic house council and expresses her viewpoints on some matters of dormitory concern. Back Rowr: Medina. Fisher. Ruprecht, Bailey. Gustafson. Chfisten. Banks, Dawson, Carlson, Norman, Toddic, Syltc. Second Row: Stengel. Sislct. Swcnson. Schwarti. Peterson, Brummer. Carlson. Front Row: Johnson. Sweder, Grceno. Wasson, Ciscwski, Musing. Puumala. Albrecht. MMRA Hi-fi enlhusi«sls enjoy d musical moment in a Centennial room. With a set in nearly every corner, the hall is nothing if not loud. Government by council When over l.OOO .ittivc, c.ijjcr yoiiiii; men ;irc ilirown lo- gcthcr witliin ilic (.(niliius ol iwo ilormiiorics you nccti a lot ot jiovcrnincni to ki.c[i ihcm in h.incl aiitl liapiiy. Pan ol the novcrnniciu, iIk- stuclcm pari, tor I ' ionccr ami Cxntciiiii.il, ilu- two L ' ni cr.sitv men ' s ilormiiorics, i.s .sup- plied In MMR. . heller known .is llie Mmnesol.i Men ' s Rcsitlcncc .issoei.it ion. MMR. works thioiiyh v.irioiis councils, lis .iclivilies arc ilf)l contined purely to ,ijo eminent, il tiinclions. hul iiiclude social and athletic I unctions as well. MMRA spoiLsors various organizations like the (. ' .imer.i. Radio and Toastmasier cliihs and a dorm chorus ami hand. It puts on a lew dances lor dorm resiilenis each year, ami publishes a paper, called the MMRA Piper. A hig [iroject of the organi .ilion this year has heen work ing on a new constitution which will combine the constiiii tions of MMR. .ind each of the dorms. Previously the liiree have been sep.irate. The MMR. .ilso set up .1 ludKiary council lor CAiitcn ni.ii li.ill this e.ii. li h, Indies ,in ol the dorm ' s di.sciplinar cases. A simitar board was set up lor Pioneer sever.il ye.irs ago and liinciions lor ihe same purpo.sc. The MMR, board is maile up ol a president ami tre.is tirer .ind three oliicers Iroin e.ich ol the dorms. The scene is a typical mixer: girls, grouped in clusters and outnumbering the men, patiently wait as the fellows muster up courage to ask them to dance. v Ui , toro SPAIN ' M Wishful thinking for future SPAN student? The gentleman temporarily resists travel bureau ' s appeal. Dormitory life is a scholarly one. but these men manage to hide the books for a moment and forget midquarter sorrows. Page 389 Scanning the latest fashion headlines from Pans offers a moment of diversion from the hectic pace of dormitoty life for a coed as she awaits her dinner. " Serious matters are settled when confi- dants gather over a meal in Sanford hall. |hK Even dormitory food enhances discussions. Reading around the circle to the left Are Sanford corridor council members S. Matsuyama. A. Gisuere, J. Sherman, D. Hcndncltson, M. Stockdill, B. Zabel, L. Ehmke, and center. S. Van Tassel. Page 390 At meeting of Sanford ' s house council are, in back, Johnson, Butler, Wolle, Hill, Ellefson, Davies, Lemo, Neuman and Martin. In front arc Stockdill, Parsons. Lindall, Tone, Coen, Massing, Olson, Matsuyama, Allan, Scldon, Halverstrom, Haven, Triclccy, and seated center, Bowman. Sanford Hall Cooperation but no trophy Mixers bring the flurry of last-minute preparations. A volunteer adds paint to a half-done poster and ponders paint mix. lr f % jhk Tragedy struck Sanford hall, women ' s dormitory, last fall quarter. Somehow, the girls lost their competition trophy. Whether they actually lost it or some playful fraternity re- moved it is still a moot question, hut the girls are sure of one thing — they darn well want it hack! New last year, the trophy was awarded each quarter to the corridor with the best record in various contests and ac- tivities which the girls carry on. Much of the dorm ' s activity, though, is on a cooperation basis. Take its chorus, which the girls instituted this spring. It ' s made up of about 55 girls representing all of the corri- dors and is directed by one of the counselors. Or the dormitorv yearbook, which first came out a year ago and required a lot of working together this year. It is some 50-odd pages long. Sanford ' s last year ' s book was the first of its kind on campus. The whole dormitory pitched into a March of Dimes mixer during winter quarter and made it a very successful event. It combined a carnival with a dance, and all proceeds were donated to the March of Dimes drive, which the dormi- tory sponsored on campus. Sanford has a Greek war orphan named Katina. The girls contribute to her support through the Foster Parents plan and send her various personal gifts. Page 391 Winchell cottasc council consists of, back row: Mary Ann Turner, Eloise Zcnner. Mary Hagcn, Merldcth English, Edith Mclntyrc, Pat Ellts, Sandra Hal- verson. Phyllis Ofbccit and Mary Mclvcr. In the front row s:t; Maggie Bruhl, Mary Blair, Joan Watts, Eda Benjamin, Joan Watlin, and Roberta Gray. Wincheli Collages Efficiency through cooperation 1 he Wiiithcll cottages organization is unique in tlie Big Ten — and perhaps in colleges the country over, ior cooper- ative setups such as this women ' s residence are ran.. Winchell is so dilTerent hecause the girls who occupx each of the 1. units are completely in charge of them and have all the responsihility connected witii keeping ilicin in good order. . common kitchen is shared In all the cottages, and the girls help prepare meals and wash dishes. Cieiur.il wdrk within each cottage is divided ainong the occuiianls — each girl is assigned to a duty such as kee|)ing the living room neat or cleaning the halls. This common work, although nol extensive or espcciallv time consuming hecause it is well divided, helps consider ahly to reduce the operating expenses of the cottages. This means that the living expenses of the girls are al.so lessened, l- ' urther, it results in a close alliance lietween many of the girls and makes the cottages seem more like a home than do dormitories. Sometimes part of a cottage will stav logether ihrougiioiii .ill lour years of college. WuicIrII is coordinated with the dormitories through I lie inier-residence council, on which it is represented hy a com mon president, elected hy all the cottages, and a representa live from each individu.il uini. Page 392 Members of the Winchell executive council, Kerling, Jdrvinen, Kncskon, Lofgien. Hubcr. pidnned activities for the cottages. . 0. o ♦ o -0 o ♦ o • { • • : . o o o ♦ o J • • o O • O . Oi . o Saturday afternoons bring everything from fresh nnanicures to new hairdos, when group of girls with good gossip assembles. Events of the day in retrospect evoke smiles and snickers from the girls of Win- chell cottage as they sip a midnight tea. Everyone lends a hand in all the little chores that accumulate in a year ' s living. Here girls try their skill upholstering a chair. Page 393 I Back Row: Thorsell. Sakken, Ltlleby, Torgeson. Brust, Quernemoen. Front Row: Ott, Zimmcr, vice-pres.; Secvers, pres.; Miss Gagnon, director. Powell Hall Souvenirs of a busy year arc carefully preser ved by two future nurses in a scrapboolt filed with me- mentos of everything from football games to dances. Odd hours and carnivals I ' owxll luill is a talth-all. Studcni nurses at ihc University, j raduate nurses, student dieticians antl student nurses from (ither hospitals, some as far away as Denver, all reside here. The nurses must slay at i iwell hecause their unusual schedules at the hospital require them to j o on and eome olT duty at all hours of the day and nij»ht. Nursing students eomhine utility with fun — and show their practicality and willingness to work — iiy putting on their hig activity of the year, the Powell hall caiiiiv il. ' 1 he carnival features one main show and .1 variety of side shows, just as doe-s any regular carnival. I ' .ach corridor puis together a skii lo nl.d e up the side shows. (Carnival Poqc 394 proceeds go toward scholarships for student nurses, which are hased on need, schol.tsiic ahilitv .ind protession.il prom ise. ' I ' luis e.ich cl.iss provides lor tuiure nursing students. Powell niir.ses .we .1 l.nrly cl.ninish outtu; despite their odil, otten inconvenient schedules .nul the fact that many .ne relative tr.niMenis serving three-month affiliations, the girls lorm Irieiulships and partake ot m.niv activities together. Among iluse are mixers, open hou.ses, a tri-ilorm lonnal. cr.im lunches .uul. ol course, the carnival. The dorm ' s two main governing hodies are a relerr.il bo.inl, which has .1 disciplinary I unction, and the governing a.ssociation, which is mainly a coordinating group. Deep in their basement hideout, members of that fraternal organization, Beta Beta Mu Beta, brew their own potion. Overcome with ambition in the fall, they devised a formula for a drink wh ch would kill any student ' s enthusiasm for student qove.-nment. However, ambition soon died, members drank potion themselves and haven ' t been heard from since. Beta Beta Mu Beta The " brothers " are bitter Three-armed president of Beta Beta Mu Beta flies in on sky hook, just in time for important meeting. Beta Beta Mu Beta has had it. Despite the fact that this charming organization is composed of a small, happy fam- ily of loving " brothers " its members became bitter this year. First ofT, its house became dilapidated, and the darn alumni woukln ' t contribute one cent to repair it. This came about when the " sisters " of a nearby sorority splashed the remains of a punchbowl on the BBMB house. Next, when the fraternity decided to have a Founders ' hers de- ll Iv mem day, it couldn ' t agree on a date. EventLi, cided that it was never founded, which according to charter member and recreation leader Harvo Herooncampus, " was just as well, because organizations are all lousy, anyway. " Another blow fell when BBMB ' s combination White Dragon-Miami Quadruped party fell through. Reason was that the GP party split just before the party was scheduled, and BBMH ' s were forced to cancel all festivities and wander around in mourning for three weeks because, horror of hor- ors, " the system " was beginning to split. " Who knows what ' ll happen next. ' " muttered Herooncampus. " Maybe that great, grave, learned body, the tech commission, will hit the skids. " After all this misfortune, no one at the BBMB hou.se had anything to talk about. So they talked about apathy. They found it surprisingly calm, human and un-brotherly. Some called them saps, but they were in reality SAP ' s. Page 395 editorial staff editor assistant editor copy editor photo editor layout editor engraving editor sports editor senior editor editorial assistants Alan Ominsky Jo Ann Green Peter Vanderpoe! Carleton Broolcins Patricia Chayne Rosemary Bolline Charles Aronson Carol Paul Carolyn Sundin, Marlys Lieske, Barbara Clark, Bernice Johnson, Marie Maland, Jane Anderson photographers Gordon " Casey " Barnes, Robert Tessnnann, Clifford Moran, Larry Pray, Kodo Kawamura, John Franzen, Richard Thomas. copy staff Richard Cavalier, Nancy Sundby, Maiy Ann Janish, Charles Whiting, Carolyn Davidson. business staff business manager assistant business manager sales managers organizations manager office manager advertising manager office staff Glenn Ray Caria B ycc John Flakne, Mike UbI John Jacobson Mary Stevenson Richard Erickson Judy Van Valkenburg, Mary Jean Van Valkenburg, Paul Lane, Phillip Seamans, Carleen Pihistrom, and lots of salesmen and women. Willi iniNcii leelings s( me of us will leave ilie (; ]|ihtr to try sotncthino new. It ' s a good feeling having C(:m|)!eted the book hut leaving is tliltieiilt, ff r despite the trials niueh was gained and pleasant assoeiaiions rtmani. So before leaving the fold a hnal note is ollered tor each coiitrilnit :r to the " 55 Ciopher. CASE ' , ()ur duty here was short but prolific. Mavbr our lavorite uncle knew how shar[i you woiikl look with that white belt. Do droji in on your sky hook sometime. For old times sake, PRA ' ' . this must be a bitter remark. Per- haps asking at what hock shop you got those pink shirts would suffice hut that really is not pointed enough. . nd the third bitter brother is THOMAS. You came late to fill Casey ' s empty shoes. By iiou ' you ' ve c.iught up on (Jopher alTairs since the time of Oolt. Happy New Year C. RC)L ' N, care for chamiiagne? Ou still might eilii a (io[;her before you leave il M. RL ' S doesn ' t gel there lirst. She is a sharp kid and must be for she successlulU handled ih.it photogr.i|ilKT KODO. n never stop Mniling do vou, Kodo, unless you have trouble (mding neg.iiives. Soon M()R. N, 1 expect you to start muttering some- thing alioiii silicon 1(1 silicon bonds. II ou do ihev may not give you any more organi ation pictures next year, especially groui s, but you diil well in that de| .irtinent this vear. II I ' m not niist.iken SOHN ' FR. (iu took some pictures this year. There is onlv one thing lor ciu to w.iich; that ev.ict.i .uul where it I. ills. )(), voii look a lot ol gulT this e.ir but iie er ceased l.uighing. How, I ' ll never know, but keep it up. Somebody on this SI. ill h.is to keep the humor vein trom becoming stag n.mt. I know sou will h.ive lun wiih org.mi .ition copy neM year even though it in,i In- ,i grind. So much luck .nid carry on in good style. I ' A 1 , iu can lorget st ' le rules now, lor layout is ilone Pase 396 The engravings used in this book are 133 line copper half-tones produced by the Bu- reau of Engraving. Printing, type and com- position were done by Lund Press. Covers were manufactured in Kingsport, Tennessee by the Kingskraft Cover division of the Kingsport Press and sent to Stevens Point, Wisconsin where National Bookbinding put the book together. Headline type is 36 point Stymie light and the page identifications are 18 point Stymie Black italic in 50 per cent tone. Body type is 11 point Granjon set on a 12 point slug. Eight point Vogue bold is used for cutlines with a Memphis bold read in. Group picture identifications are set in the same type faces but six points high. Copy for the theme and dedication is set in 14 point Caslon with 2 points leading. this year. Somi you will be able to see what the pages look like with the picttires and type in place. The more I see of these pages the better they look, even thotigh objectivity is hard with such familiarity. There were many more too, like BERNICE and MARIE, you drew layouts like crazy and when they were finished you started calling people and interviewing them. For you the job is more thankless than for many others but maybe the book has started to grow on you, and CAROL, how did you put up with a certain 1371 persons who graduated from this place. ' By now you probably know each one almost personally. On business side are people who make the money we spend, like you GLENN. When are you planning to abdi- cate to CARLA. ' This should be interesting. DAVIDSON, SUNDBY and WHITINCJ you polished off a good many loose ends of copy. It is the loose ends that give editors headaches and make people that finish them a blessing. CHARLE " , you never give up. You must re- member a few years back there was a guy by the name of Theile uho collected used cars. I ' d say you are certainly a good candidate for his shoes. According to rumor a guy called CJAV. LIER wrote some of the copy in this book. It must have been a real trial for you to keep your typewriter from being as outspoken as yourself. Where did you ever pick that guy up PETER. ' Another thing, how do you pull strings upstairs to get out of turning in papers. ' You must have some sort of a system that is infallible. Don ' t break any mirrors now for look what happe ned after the last one, you pulled the worst job in Murphy basement, lost sleep and cursed plenty before commg out on tf)p. One of the foremost contributors to stall morale was ROSIE, especially the morale of a certain photographer. Say that whole business started here, well well. And then comes TESSMANN with a shiny 2.S Rollei who picks up pi. we haven ' t assigned, like cheerleaders, and then asks how they look; fine Bob, fine. And FRANZEN, with the determina- tion you show you might make Life yet. Somehow you will always be a photographer even though employed in some embassy. Patience JOY, he ' ll be out of the darkroom soon. One more gem, BARB, the best phoner in these parts. Care to try the blindfold dialing test. ' JANE, have you a good word to say for any of the organizations in this book, except perhaps Comstock hall. ' I ' d say there is only one thing wrong, there are too many of them. RESCH deserves his own paragraph. Not being on the staff didn ' t exempt him from Gopher problems. That is what he heard over coffee and wheatcakes several nights a week. But you had answers, to all and any, and ideas for an intro. Wheatcakes with you, any time. But it didn ' t all happen in this ollice. ART SEGAL at the Bureau gave a short course in engraving to this editor only to find him asking if this or that plate couldn ' t be etched or burnished a bit. After this trial came near an end you pushed plates out in such a hurry there was barely time to size prints between proof pick-ups. And NELS at Lund, how do you ever put up with all these CJopher editors. ' Like LLOYD says, they are the most unpredictable lot ever. And while we were baffling you, PETE was amazing us by fit- ting cutlines into spaces they were not meant to fit. TOM in Tennessee, you make a great pen pal in addi- tion to rather fine covers. SUE, my favorite traveling sales woman, when are you flying in from Toledo to see us. ' When you come bring RICKO, your local studio manager. Both of you certainly know how to keep it gay. And there is no more fitting person to end with than CARL. Tradition says that these should be sage words to one ' s successor and style says this should he a pat on the back but 1 say let ' s have a party. i Advertising A D ERTisiNc is important around the University, for the campus is a community, a community which, like anv other, has mo ney to spend. Advertising attracts that money and thereby sells products, products which tlie University community demands. Because this is so, a complete, if small, business district exists just south of the campus. They call it Dinkytoyvn. Bookstores, hardware stores, ice cream parlors, grocery stores, drug stores, clothing stores — even dime stores — Dinkytown has them all. Proximity isn ' t the only basis for student buying, though. Many make regular trips to downtown Twin Cities stores. Whether to established stores or Washington avenue hockshops, the result is the same — students spread their trade throughout the Twin Cities. Business establishments which have advertised in this book have all been patronized, to a greater or lesser ex- tent, by University students. We appreciate their support of the book, which is published for their customers, those same University students. On these pages they have a lasting advertisement, one which may be read five, ten, twenty years from now. More important, when they purchased space for an advertise- ment they purchased the good will, appreciation and friendship of their University student market. Senior index AjIu. Ui.nn V., 273. 228, 217, 128 Aaron, Allen H.. 251, 128 Ablxm, Nancy A.. 279, 276, 270. 128 Alxlo. R..nalil T., 268, 128 .Abraliani. Norccn I.. 569. 3 ' i " . 225, 128 Abrahamson, Ouani: A., 128 Acton, Kay M.. 27(1. 265. 267. 209. 128 A lam . Marilyn M.. 267, 128 . :crlii-. Clarice I.. 267. 128 Aiken. |r., Frank L., 128 .■ kanialsu, Tosllio, 128 AIUI. Marna F.. 285. 128 Albrinhtson, Diani- P.. j03. 128 Allen, Charles v.. 128 Allen. Kenneth H.. 128 Allen. Myrrhencl)., 3 9. 128 Allen. RolxrtG.. 3M. 128 Alternian. I ' auline M.. 288. 276. 225. 128 lth(K.n. Mary F... 386, 276, 270, 128 Althcff, jnhn 1.. 128 . ' ninientc rp. RayinontI , .. 128 Anilersen. .Anker V.. 128 AmlerMin, Donald D., 312. 128 Anderwin. Donald L.. 128 Anderson. Kdith A.. 128 Anderson, Kuyene H.. 376, 128 Anderson. Fred .A.. 128 Anderson, (iary R., 382. 270. 128 Anderson, Ceraldinc M.. 288, 271 . 268, 128 .Anderson, lean ,S., 375, 359, 303. 270. 128 .Anderson. loan B.. 267. 265. 233. 2H. 128 .Anderson. Kenneth J.. 367. 373. 267, 217, 128 Anderson. Lee E., 295. 273. 230. 128 .Anderson. I.cland J.. 128 An.ierv.n. Lois K.. 3 9. 333, 276. 128 .Anderson. Lois K.. 128 Anderson. Lyie W., 129 Anderson. Mari in C. 285. 129 .Anderson. Marlene G.. 3 9, 265. 129 Anderson. Mary L.. 265. 129 .Anderson. Mary I... 35 ). 129 Anderson. Oscar 1).. 382. 267. 263. 238. 129 Anderson. Paul R.. 245. 129 Anderson. Pe Ky W.. 3-49, 266, 209. 129 . nderson. Robert 1 . 352, 273. 12 ' ( .Anderson. R il)ert J.. 129 Anderson. Robert John. 388. 300. 2 ' i Anderson. R(i);er ).. 30(1. 129 Anderson. Susan J.. 306. 129 . mlrcws. Paul L.. 383. 367. 129 Andrs. William L.. 129 Andrusk.i, Dolores J., 349, 265, 264, 225, 129 Archibald. .Maxine. 270. 20 ' (. 129 . rmantrout. Douplas V.. 310. 129 .Arons in. Richard R.. 129 .Augustine. Harold E.. 129 Ausk. Margaret A.. 270. 267. 252, I2 ' i Au-tin.L. Thomas. 299, 129 Axthelni. Wandalyn A.. 302, 129 liabcock. Elizabeth E.. 129 Mach. Barbara S.. 129 Bacyen. Lois M.. 276. 12 ' ' Bailev. Jr.. George C. 12 ' ' Baker. Mary A.. 386. 276, 129 Baker. Jean L.. 1 30 Banta. Kenneth M.. 325. 130 Bardwell. Robert F.. 310. 230. 130 Barker. Richard M.. 383. 379, 367. 239, 209, 130 MINNESOTA CO-OP 1501 UNIVERSITY AVENUE Your Complete Campus Book Store We thank our customers for their continued patronage Books Stationery Pens Pencils Typewriters Art Supplies Trade Books Greeting Cards Souvenirs Engineering Supplies Magazines Candy Sv eat Shirts T Shirts Jackets Toiletries ! Page 400 I Harsch. I iM|ih V., 322. IJO HarsUil, Iiinc K.. ifil, 2f.7, 210, I ill li.irtii;, S. |,)an, 2(l ' l, I 31) Hanlctt. Marvin 1... 3-1-1, 2h2, I 3U MaiK-k. William K.. 366, 26-(, 130 Hauman. Kilwaril )„ 371, 351, 273, 130 Heard, Valeric A., M. 22S, 204, 1311 lu-ccrutt, Charlts I- ' ., .i ' il. 130 Heggs, Janet .• ., 3-1 ' ' , 3 1 7, 1 30 Hchnilcr. Carole A., 34 ' », 302, 1 -iO Hell, Karl K., 364, 312, 130 Hell, ThciKlcira P., 383, 130 Hellanil, Kugene R., 130 Hcllnian, Harhara J., 2X6, 130 Hender, Donna L., 386. 130 Hcnford, Odell L.. 130 Heniarnin, Barbara A.. 271. 270. 13(1 Henson. C ' larencc H.. 130 Benson, Donald E., 130 Benson. Harold C. 3-14, 130 Benson. Peter |.. 313, 130 Hentley, Wdliam O., 130 Heresnill, Frederick C, 311, 217. 130 Berg. Heti) K.. 375. 368. 252. 130 Berg. Mabel L.. 354. 130 Berg, Miriam C, 372, 130 Bcrgford, Joan M., 359, 130 Bergin. (krald W.. 263. 130 Bernard. William N.. 388. 273. 268. 2-10. 130 Hernet. Robert 1,.. 130 Bernuk. Myrna H.. 130 Bernier, R,,lxrt E.. 3-)-). 130 Herzma, Eigita (I.. 131 Bethel. Shirley A., 271. 131 Billings, (iraee E.. 131 BinstHck, Paul, 131 Birch. William 1).. 3-17, 131 Bishop, Barbara, 131 Bicrke, Blair C, 330, 131 Biorndahl, Robert W., 131 Bjostad, Carol E., 359, 283. 276. 131 Bhide. Gar) A.. 344, 131 Blakeslee. Beverly I.. 369, 276, 131 Blanchettc, Jeanne C, 131 Blanz, Doris E., 338. 131 Blesi, Roger C, 131 BIcwett, James S..3-)l. 131 Blomquist, Richard F., 377, 320. 131 Hloodworth. Barbara J.. 3-14. 315, 234, 131 Bloom. Barbara H.. 286. 276. 131 HI ». IXnid, 131 Hl..oni, Sheldon H.. 131 Hlosberg. ' iola B.. 344. 270, 225. 131 Bluiiuntals. Edilc, 131 BUimentals. Janis. I 31 LI. 3442 collecie clothes 318 14th AVE. S.E. Bockstruck, Clarissa T., 344, 317, 276, 131 Boeckmann, Marilyn B., 268, 131 Bolin, Alfred B., 351, 343, 240, 131 Bolster, Richard A., 131 Bolstorfl, F. Douglas. 382, 374, 320, 131 Bolt, Donald A.. 355. 132 Boosalis. Theodore Cj.. 132 Bordwell. Phyllis J.. 132 Borgcrding. Catherine L.. 344. 270. 265, 132 Borich. Patrick J.. 364. 336.273, 132 Borick, .- vron W., 132 Horst, Barbara J.. 270. 132 Boslaugh. David L., 239, 132 Botz. Donna M.. 1 32 Bowden 111. James H.. 308. 132 Bowers. Anne L.. 132 Bowman, Elizabeth C, 305, 132 Boyd, Robert W.. 382,273, 132 Hrainard. John B.. 376. 353. 292, 132 Bray. Phillip C, 262, 132 Bredcsen. Hetty G.. 267, 132 Breitenteldt. Dorvan H.. 388. 264, 132 Bremer. Robert C. 344, 322. 132 Bren, Richard J.. 132 Brenny, .Audrey .A., 132 Brokaw. Rowena M.. 132 Bronstien. Gerald A., 132 Brooks. Mary J., 233, 132 Bros. Helen E.. 307. 132 Bros. Nancy L.. 305, 132 Brown. Betty L., 132 Brown. Clarence C. 132 Hniwn. Donald K.. 344. 241, 132 Brown, Greta V., 132 Brown, Marian E.. 270. 238. 132 I ' .rummer. Charles O.. 388, 349, 268, 132 Hrusell. Janetl.. 247. 267. 132 Bryan. Carol M.. 375, 354, 303, 219, 132 Hudrus, Marcella A.. 132 Bullock, Lester J.. 132 Burger. Kathryn A.. 332. 268. 132 Bursch. Beth A.. 344, 287, 276, 234, 133 Burstein, Melvin L., 311, 133 Burton, Ora G., 133 Buzzelle, Barbara V.. 340. 133 Byrne. Duanc F.. 341, 273. 268. 133 Cabak. Michael R.. 367. 133 Cable. Julia M.. 133 Callister, Patricia A., 133 Campbell. James B., 341, 268, 133 C.impion. William F., 341, 133 Carletta, Virginia P.. 268. 133 Carlin. Gary H.. 133 Carlson. Aldyne L., 364, 276, 270, 267, 133 Carlson. Arnold J., 336. 267. 133 Cirlson, llene M., 349, 134 Carlson. Joyce E., 304, 134 Carkson, Judith H., 304, 134 C:arlson, Robert M.. 343.312. 209, 134 Carlson, Roger A., 380. 134 Carlson. Wallace W., 134 Carpenter. Rolland T., 328. 228, 134 Cariieiuer, Virgie M.. 2X4. 134 Carroll, Gerald T., 292, 134 Carroll. Pattie J., 349, 267, 214, 134 Carter, John S., 134 Cater, Allen W., 295,273, 134 Chader, Carol A., 134 Chafos, Nickolitsa G., 288, 234, 226, 134 Chapman, Barbara K., 279, 276, 134 Charters, Frances C, 270, 134 Chayne, Patricia A., 256, 134 Chclberg, Harold O.. 358, 214, 209, 134 Cherry, Curtis N.. 134 Christenscn. Barbara T., 267, 134 Christcnsen, Leon G., 388, 343, 273, 134 Christenson. Joanne D.. 386. 209. 134 Christesen. Joyce M.. 394. 270. 209. 134 Christiansen. Audres J.. 134 Christiansvin. .Arlys N.. 267, 232, 134 Christianson. Robert B.. 134 Coe. Reginald K., 314. 134 Oien, Conrad T.. 388. 268, 24 1 , 134 ColTman, Jo ce A., 134 Coleman, John R., 233, 134 Collins. Harold A.. 382. 2 1 8. 1 34 Collins. Patrick W.. 380. 326, 134 Compt.in, Richard H.. 252. 134 Conger. Rachel C. 344, 252. 209, 134 Conlcy, Carol |., 134 Conrad, Hartley E., 344, 134 Cook, Emmy L., 340, 135 Cook. Gary R.. 342, 135 Cook. John W.. 135 Corcoran. James F.. 244, 135 Cornelison, Mary, 267, 135 Coulter, Barbara J.. 276, 317. J35 Coulter. John T.. 245, 229, 135 Coyne, Eileen M., 304, 268, 135 Craggs. Jack L.. 135 Craig. Melvin V.. 357. 135 Crawford. John L.. 352. 135 Crosby, Carolyn L.. 284, 135 Curtis, Ben W., 135 Czarnccki. Nettie N.. 276. 270, 268. 135 Dadv. John D.. 345. 135 Dahl, Jr.. Henry L., 135 Page 401 Senior index . ab . Doiin V.. 273. 228,217. 128 Aaron. .Mien H.. 251. 128 .Ablvrtt. Nancy A.. 27 ' . 276. 270. 128 Alxlo. Ronald T.. 26S. 128 brjhani. N ' uriin |.. i( ' ' . i " . 225, 128 . brahamson. Du.ini- A., 12k Acton, Kay M.. 270. 2f 5. 2(.7, 209. 128 Adams, Mariixn M.. 267, 128 A trlK-. Clarice 1,. 267. 128 Aiken. Jr.. Frank L.. 128 .Akanialsu. Toshiii. 128 Allxl, Marna F.. 285. 128 Albrinhts.in. Diane 1 .. 303. 128 Allen. Charles V.. 128 Allen. Kenneth K,, 128 Allen, Myrrhene »., 34 ' . 128 Allen. Robert G,. 3 H. 128 Allennall. Pauline M.. 288. 276, 225. 128 Althi«.-n. Mary K., 386, 276. 270. 128 AlihoU, ji,hn j.. 128 .Animenlorp. Raymond A.. 128 . ndersen. .Anker V.. 128 Anderson. Donald D., 312. 128 Anderson. Donald I-.. 128 Anderson. Kdith A.. 128 Anderson. I ' u ;ene H.. 376. 128 Anderson. Fred A.. 128 Anderson. c;ary R.. 382, 270. 128 . nderson. Ceraldine M.. 288, 271 . 268. 128 Anderson. Jean S.. 375. 35 ' l, 30 s. 270, 128 .■ nderson. loan B.. 267. 265. 233. 2H. 128 . nilerson. Kenneth ]., 367. 373. 267. 217. 128 Anderson, l.ee E., 295. 273. 2311. 128 Anderson, l.cl.ind ].. 128 Anderson. Lois K,. iVJ. Hi. 276, 128 . nderson, I-ois K.. 128 Andtrson. Lyle W., 129 Amierson, Marion C 285. 129 Anderson. Marlene C, 349, 265. 129 Anderson, Mary L.. 265. 129 Anderson, Mary L.. 359. 129 Anderson. Oscar 1)., 382. 267. 263. 238. 129 Anderson. Paul R.. 295. 129 Anderson. Pej-gy W.. 349. 266, 209. 129 Anderson, Robert E.. 352, 273. 129 Anderson, Robert |.. 129 Anderson. Robert John. 388. 300. 129 Anderson. Ro ;er J., 300. 129 Anderson. Susan ],. 306. 129 Andrcws.PaulU 383. 367. 129 Anilrs. William I.„ 129 Anilrusko. Dolores |.. 349. 265, 264.225. 129 Archibald. Maxine, 270. 209. 129 . rmantrout. Douglas V.. 310. 129 Aronson. Richard R.. 129 , u ;usline. Harold E.. 129 Ausk. Marjiaret A.. 270. 267. 252, 129 Au-tin. L. Thomas. 299, 129 Axthelm. Wandalyn A.. 302. 129 Babcock. Elizabeth E.. 129 Bach. Barbara S.. 129 Baeyen. Lois M.. 276, 129 Bailey. |r.. George C„ 129 Maker, Mary A„ 386. 276, 129 Baker. Jean L.. 130 Kama, Kenneth M.. 325. 130 Bardwell. Robert F.. 310. 230. 130 Barker. Richard M., 383, 379. 367, 239. 209. 1 30 MINNESOTA CO-OP 1501 UNIVERSITY AVENUE Your Complete Campus Book Store We thank our customers for their continued patronage Books Stationery Pens Pencils Typewriters Art Supplies Trade Books Greeting Cards Souvenirs Engineering Supplies Magazines Candy Sv eat Shirts T Shirts Jackets Toiletries Page 400 liaiNch, loM-ph v., 322. liO liarM.ul, June B.. 361.267.210. 1 ill B.irti.«. S. ) i.in. 2llv. 131) Hartlctt. Marvin I... 3-H. 262. 13(1 Hauck. William li.. 366. 26 , 130 Kaiinun. K.lwar.l |.. 371. 351, 273. 130 Hcanl. Valtrir . .. M. . 22i, 20 ' i, 130 Ikecroft. Charks F., 3S2. 13(1 Bcggs, Janet .-X.. 344.317. 1 30 Bchnilcr. Carole A.. 344. 302. 130 Bell. Karl E., 369, 312. 130 Bell. Theodora P.. 383. 130 Bellaml. Ku,;ene R.. 130 Bellman. Barlnira |.. 2M6. 130 Bender. Donna 1... 3f 6. 13(1 Bcnford. 0 lell L.. 13(1 Bcniamin. Barbara A.. 271. 27U. 130 Benson. CMarence H.. 130 Benson, Donald E.. 130 Benson. Harold G.. 349, 130 Benson. Peter J., 313, 130 Bentley. William O.. 130 Bereswill. Frederick C. 31 1. 217. 130 Berg. Bcttv K.. 375. 36S. 252. 13(1 Berg. Mabel L.. 359. 130 Berg. Miriam C, 372, 130 Bergford. loan M., 359, 130 Bergm. Cerald W.. 263, 130 Bernard. William N.. 3J(8, 273. 268. 240. 130 Bernet. Robert L.. 13(1 Bernick. Myrna D.. 130 Ikrnier. Robert E.. 344, 130 Berzina, Ligita G., 131 Bethel. Shirley A.. 271. 131 Billings, Cirace H.. 131 Binstock. Paul. 131 Birch. William [).. 347. 131 Bishop. Barbara. 131 Bierke. Blair C, 330, 131 Biorndahl, Robert W.. 131 Bidstad. Carol E.. 359, 2 t3, 276, 131 Blade, Gary A.. 349. 131 Blakcslee, Beverly I.. 369. 276, 131 Blanchette, Jeanne C, 131 Blanz, Doris E., 338, 131 Blcsi, Roger C, 131 Blevvett, James S., 341, 131 Blomquist, Richard F., 377. 320. 131 Bloodworth. Barbara J.. 349, 315, 234, 131 Bloom. Barbara H.. 286, 276, 131 Hlo..m, David. 131 Bloom. Sheldon H.. 131 Blosberg, Viola B.. 394. 270. 225. 131 Hkmuntals. Editc, 131 HIiiiiKnt.iK. lanis. 131 LI. 3442 collecje clothes 318 14th AVE. S.E. Bockstruck, Clarissa ' 1 ' .. 349. 317, 276, 131 Boeckmann. Marilyn B.. 268. 131 Bohn. Alfred B.. 351. 343. 240. 131 Bolster. Richard A.. 131 Bolstorff. F. Douglas. 382, 374, 320, 131 Bolt, Donald A.. 355. 132 Boosalis. Theodore G., 132 Bordwcll, Phyllis J., 132 Borgerding, Catherine 1.., 349, 270, 265. 132 Borich. Patrick J.. 364. 336. 273, 132 Borick, . vron W,. 132 Borst, Barbara J.. 270, 132 Boslaugh. David L., 239, 132 Blitz, Donna M.. 132 Bowden III. James H.. 308. 132 Bowers, Anne L., 132 Bowman, Elizabeth C, 305. 132 Boyd. Robert W.. 382. 273, 132 Brainard. lohn B.. 376. 353. 292, 132 Bray. Phillip C. 262. 132 Bredesen. Betty G.. 267. 132 Breitcnfekit, Dorvan H.. 388. 264, 132 Bremer. Robert C. 344, 322. 132 Brcn. Richard J., 132 Brcnny. .Audrey A., 132 Brokaw. Rowena M.. 132 Bronsticn. Gerald A.. 132 Brooks. Mary J., 233, 132 Bros. Helen E., 307, 132 Bros, Nancy L., 305. 132 Brown. Betty L., 132 Brown. Clarence C, 132 Brown. Donald K.. 349. 241. 132 Brown. Greta V.. 132 Brown. Marian E.. 270. 238, 132 r.rummer. Charles O.. 388, 349, 268. 132 liruscll. Janetl.. 297. 267. 132 Bryan. Carol M.. 375, 354, 303. 219, 132 Budrus, Marcella .A.. 132 Bullock. Lester J.. 132 Burger. Kathryn A., 332. 268. 132 Hursch. Beth A.. 349, 287. 276, 234. 133 Burstcin. MeUin L.. 311. 133 Burton, Ora G.. 133 Buzzelle. Barbara V.. 340. 133 Byrne. Duanc F.. 341. 273. 268. 133 Cabak. Michael R.. 367, 133 Cable. Julia M.. 133 Callister. Patricia , .. 133 Campbell. James B., 341, 268, 133 Campion. William F., 341. 133 Carletta. Virginia P.. 268. 133 Carlin. Gar ' H.. 133 Carlson, Alcb nc I.,. 369, 276. 270. 267, 133 Carlson. Arnold J.. 336. 267. 133 Carlson. Ilenc M., 349. 134 Carlson, Joyce E., 304, 134 Carlson, Judith H., 304, 134 Carlson, Robert M., 343,312, 209, 134 Carlson, Roger A.. 380, 134 Carlson. Wallace W,. 134 Carpenter. Rolland T„ 328, 228, 134 Carpenter, Virgic M., 289. 134 Carroll. Gerald T„ 292, 134 Carroll. Pattie J.. 349, 267, 214, 134 Carter, John S., 134 Cater. Allen W., 295.273, 134 Chader. Carol A., 134 Chafos, Nickolitsa G., 288, 234, 226, 134 Chapman, Barbara K.. 27 ' , 276. 134 Charters, Frances C, 270. 134 Chaync, Patricia A., 256, 134 Chclbcrg, Harold O.. 358, 214, 209, 134 Cherry. Curtis N,. 134 Christenscn. Barbara T.. 267. 134 Christensen. Leon G.. 388, 343, 273. 134 Christenson. Joanne I).. 386, 209, 134 Christcsen, Joyce M., 394, 270, 209, 134 Christiansen. .Audrey J.. 134 Chrislianson, .Arl s N.. 267. 232, 134 Christianson, Robert B., 134 Coe, Reginald K.. 314. 134 Coen, Conrad T.. 388. 268, 241, 134 Coffman, Joyce A., 134 Coleman. John R., 233, 134 Collins, Harold A.. 382.218. 134 Collins, Patrick W.. 380. 326, 134 Compton, Richard H.. 252, 134 Conger. Rachel C, 349, 252, 209, 134 ConlcN. Carol J.. 134 Conrad. Hartley E., 344. 134 Cook. Emmy L.. 340. 135 Cook. Gary R.. 342. 135 Cook. John W.. 135 Corcoran. James F.. 299, 135 Cornelison, Mary, 267, 135 Coulter, Barbara J.. 276. 317, 135 Coulter. John T.. 295, 229, 135 Coyne. Eileen M.. 304. 268. 135 Craggs. Jack L.. 135 Craig. Melvin ' .. 357. 135 Crawfortl. John 1... 352. 135 Crosby, Carolyn L.. 28 ' . 135 Curtis. Ben W., 135 Czarnecki. Nettie N.. 276. 270. 268. 135 Dady. John D.. 345. 135 Dahl. Jr.. Henry L., 135 Pdse 401 Dahl. Miirilui A.. Ml(,. 27( . 27U. 135 Diihlin. HcltnM.. 135 DjhlquiM. Inlin A., 135 Dahlvtrom. Mary (.. 135 Danicltun, RnlanJ C. 135 Darkc.CJcorgcl., 360. 135 l)aviilv)n, Carolxn A.. 3X6. 256. 135 Davis. I),,n.il.l |.. 26X. 252. 135 Davix Murul I:.. 2h ' l. 225. 21 ' ' . 135 Davis. Niinnan I... 135 Davison. Mary A.. 359. 283. I3S DaWM n. lean H.. 336. 273, 135 Day. Douglas R.. 3«2. 373, 320. 233. 136 Day, Merry. 276. 270, 271. 267. 265. 225. 136 Day. Norman D.. 37 ' . 3 2. 273. 260, 136 Dean. William K. 322. 2-11. 136 Di-crins. |anit K.. 361. 32 . 210. 136 DcGray, Oliver 1... 262. 136 Dt CJrotc, tJayli- M.. 3 ' 27 " . 276. 136 Dc Koninj;. l-lorintc V.. 26H. 136 l) lvin. |r.. RohirtO.. 367,272, I 6 Dt Mann. MkIlilI .M.. 26K. 136 Dc M.irN William J., 268, 136 Diniin, l.ian A., 27(1. 2 1 ' I. 136 DcrNehtul. Ilarviy R.. ii ' K 136 Dt Vamy. Nancy. 298, 136 Diwhurst. Ann M.. 2S8. 136 Ditairi. Roman M.. 136 Diik, lUUn M.. 349. 136 Dickson. John 1)., 367. 136 Dicdrick. MyhraC.,3H9, 317, 276, 219.209. 136 Diirilorflf. Joyce J.. 136 Dinj-man. Jean. 375. 359. 3I7. 136 Dilter. lkit R.. 279. 136 Dobis. Hetty A.. 291,276, 136 Doilil, Norman J., 136 Doerin;;. Donna M.. 287, 276. 234. 136 Dolven. BealC;.. 136 Dombrosky. James W.. 3-)l. 136 Donley. Dolores L.. 136 Donley. Martha A.. 349. 315, 276, 270. 136 Donov.in. Joan M.. 276, 268. 136 Dopke. Kclith K.. 297. 276. 225, 136 I ) ipp. l- ' rank . ., 1 36 Dovtal, Mar ;aret A.. 303, 136 Drake. Charles K.. 352. 136 Dmiley, William II., 282, 2S2. 228, 136 DiMclur. U.irh.ira W.. 232.219, 136 Duxbury. James M.. 267. 248. 1 i7 Dvnr.ik.D.ni.l W., 345. 137 MUM MASTER ROOFS Sold by Your Lumber Dealer the lt.F. Hs()ii laiiuliuliiriiioro. Minneapolis D .ubay. Jean M.. 137 Ick. Lester II.. 210. 137 KdlinK. Jr.. Irvin W.. 320. 273. 137 l.ich. Margaret A„ 386. 20 1 37 Kichten. Charles E.. 299. 137 Uichten. R;ta A., 287. 276. 268. 137 Eickholt. Theodore II.. 352. 1 37 Hide, Heniamin W.. 1 37 Eiler. Alan H.. 371. 137 l-.kberj;. Mary B.. 375. 368. 302. 234.225. 137 Klder. Alfred C).. 374. 284. 2S2. 273,229, 137 Elletson, James K.. 137 Elliott, Carol L„ 349, 137 Elliott, Joanne M.. 265. 256. 137 EllinjjMin, Rojierl ' ., 308. 137 Elmquist, Joyce M.. 276. 265. 137 IJofson. Barbara J.. 285. 276. 137 ELsberry. Richard B., 374. 260, 252. 137 Elwell, Cynthi.i J., 30S, 270. 137 Endler, John |.. 137 I-.nglanil.Cene, 32S, 214. 137 l-:n);strom, Itevirlv J.. 386, 349. 137 i:nj;strom, David R., 294, 137 Enjjstrom. Robert E,. 374, 328, 273,262,233,219, 137 Entner, Dclma M., 266. 137 Erdahl, Althea R.. 349, 210. 209. 137 Erhardt. Ronnie P., 300. 138 Erickson, Ann M.. 287. 138 Erickson, Allen I.., 138 l-nckson, Htrn.Khne R.. 29?. 234. 138 Erickson. Barrett 1 1.. 388. 273. 138 l-.nckson. Cordon R., 2S1. 138 Irickson, Margaret M.. 287. 270. 266, 252. 138 Erickson. Orpli.i 1... 1 38 Erickson. Shirley N.. 375. 369. 368. 359.276.267.241,238, 138 Ericks in, Verdell (.,.. 138 Erickvin.VerdisM.. 351.343. 260. 138 Ernst. Thomas E.. 268, 138 Esies. Everett E., 138 Etein. Robert R.. 360. 314. 138 Evans. Janice l.„ 349, 303, 276, 270. 267.248. 138 Evenson. Evelyn B,. 349. 138 Evien. Richard M.. 342. 138 Eahning. I lelen M.. 369. 368, 359, 267, 138 I ' araci.C. Paul, 347, 219, 138 Earniok. Eileen C, 359, 268, 138 Keldman. Allxrt C. 349. 138 Eelton. Carol A.. 138 Fichtenau. Janet I ' .. 349, 302, 209, 138 Eield, Richard H.. 343. 138 Fiemcycr, Kathryn M.. 279, 138 Finkelstein. Joan R.. 286. 234, 138 Finneriid, Kenneth P.. 217. 138 Finnegan, Ronald T., 268, 138 Finstad, Joanne, 279, 138 Fischbach II. Reynolds J., 360, 138 Fisher, Jean A., 375, 368, 349, 276, 138 Fitzsimmons. Joan ( " .. 349. 279. 138 Fixsen. Roger A.. 342. 273. 138 Flatin. Carol S.. 375. 359. 297, 276.271,234, 138 Fleming, William F.. 388. 273. 138 Fletcher. Robert B., 367, 1 38 Flitton, Frances. 375, 368, 307, 256.252,238,234, 139 Flom, Harvey 7... 366. 365, 139 Flor. Mari iric A.. 270, 139 Florin, James S., 240, I 39 Fl nn, ( " larcnce S.. 360. 1 s ' l Compliments of Harris Bros. PI umbing Company Plumbing, Heating EI ectrical Conl 21 ractors 7 West Lale Street Minneapolis Re, 6281 Page 402 AT THE StawUun CAFE CORNER OAK AND WASHINGTON S.E. MEET-EAT- ROMANCE and DRINK o 2ucUitif, at Btudent Priced,! BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER After fhe Theater CONNIE RALLIS. Owner NORTHROP MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA presents Eight Musical Musts for 1955-1956 ■featuring " The Best in Music and Dance " BUY SEASON TICKETS Save 39% to 52% Season Tickets $4.50, $6.00. $8.00, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00 For information call MA. 8158, ext. 6126 TICKET OFFICE 105 Northrop Auditorium • University of Minnesota Flynn. Patricia . .. 276, 270, 265, 139 Ford. Cynthia H., 139 Forest. Jaincs R., 383, 371. 343, 139 Foss, Donald D., 139 Foster. Marna J.. 271, 26S. 225. 139 Fox.MyloG., 379,239, 139 Fox, William E., 373, 347. 251. 139 Francis. Barbara .. 1 39 Franta. James R.. 300, 139 Franzen. Joye R., HO Fredericks, Betty S.. 293, 26«. HO Frcderiksen, Richard A., 364, 348, 140 French, John D., 380, 373. 233, 219, 140 Frisk. Genevieve .■ .. 369, 368. 359,267, 140 Fry, . rthur L., 388, 273, 140 Frye. Vern L., 140 Frymire, William H.. 346, 140 Furness, David D,. 273, 140 Gaines, Thomas J.. 34 3, 140 Gamble, Barbara L.. 140 (Jamelson. . dele L., HO Gapin.ski, Richard )., 322. 268, 140 Garber. Duanc L.. 140 Garbcr, Elaine, 349, 140 Gauger. Joan M.. 288. 256. 140 Gauger. Raymond R., 344, 308, 140 Gcsell, Marlene, 307, 266. 140 Getche, Elaine, 306, 270, 234, 140 Gettclman, Judith -A.. 297, 276, 234.225, 140 Gibbs, Ronald A., 140 Giese. David L., 388, 241. 140 Gilbert. Carolme M., 140 Gdbertson. Ward D.. 140 Gilchrist, M. Mary, 303, 268, 140 Gildner, John L., 374, 320, 140 Gillespie, Jr., Robert B.. 296, 273, 229.210, 1 40 Gillham. H. Joan. 317. 268, 140 Gisvold. Darrell 1.. 140 Glcsnes. Ronald W.. 379, 268, 260. 239. 140 Glover, Juliana, 288, 270, 225, 140 Glum. George H., 344, 140 Goick. R. Eugene. 320. 140 Goldberg. Raleigh Z.. HO Goldcnberg. Herbert R.. 319. 140 Goldman. Ronald J., 319, 140 Gonyea, Robert J., 268, 233,141 Gooch, Jeanne, 293, 141 Goode, Ralph O.. 341, 141 Gordcr. Douglas D.. 141 Gordon. Verona C HI Gorton. Mary A.. 349. 302. HI Gotlieb. Jerome . .. HI Gottstein. Corrinc R.. 141 Grady, Charles F.. 295, 141 Granath. Marvin O., 347, HI Granning, Lois M., 349, 276. HI Grant. Floyd W., 141 Graves. Wallace B.. 273, 230. HI Green, Leland J., 268. 141 Griffin. Lee M.. HI Grill. Henry L.. HI Griswold. Barbara J.. 298, 234, 225, 141 Grittncr, Donald A., 343. 260, 141 Grogan. Patricia . .. 276. 268, 209, HI Gronner. Joan E., 287. 233, HI Groth, Doris M., 267. HI Gruys, Peter K.. 141 Guctzlaff. M. Ann. 304. 270, 234, 219. HI Guffan, Alvin J.. HI Gulbrandson, Gerald D.. HI Gulbransen. Greta J., 276. 270. 266. 209, 141 Gulbransen. Mary (.. 270. 266, 209, HI Gunderson, Elmer H., 141 Gunderson, Orville M., 142 Gustafson. Clair H.. 142 Haakenstail. Juan L., 2 5. 2 i . 142 Habeck. Ingeborg, 142 Hacking. Janice Y.. 285. 276, 142 Haferniann, Mark D., 267, 263, 217, 142 Hageman, Patricia . .. 305. 279, 276, 142 Hagen, Avonell E.. 349. 306, 27r,. 142 Hagestad, Carol M.. 349, 304, 112 Hain. Andrew A.. 262. 1 42 Haining. Roger W., 142 Hall, Janice A., 276, 209. 142 Hallberg, Francis L.. 142 Halone, Marilyn B.. 1 42 Halverson, Phyllis L.. 267. 232. 142 Hamcr. Marilyn J., 142 Hammcrly. Harry A.. 366. 365. 142 Hanlcy, . da L., 142 Hansen. Carol A.. 349, 142 Hansen, Donald A., 382, 262, 1 42 Hansen. Helen B.. 232. 142 Hansen. TheiKlorc O.. 267, 142 Hanson, Arnold A., 378. 344, 112 Hanson, Barbara M., 283, 142 Hanson. Gcorgeane M., 315, 271. 142 Page 4C3 Hunuin. I.;i V ' yrni-. H2 Hanuin, I.. MonUKU, H2 lianM.n. Richard E.. iy 336, H2 hianw.n.RolKrt I).. 388.284. H2 Harliy. Ricliaril H.. 284, 230, H2 HaroKI. RnKri c;.. 344, 30 ' ». 23 ' ). 142 Harixr. |.. c ; A.. 276, 234, 142 Harris. Harvey S.. 217, 142 Harris, Larry E.. 142 Hart. |r.. Michael E.. 357. 142 Haskin. Daviil W.. 2 ' W. 273. 143 llasvdkru. Vivian V.. 3 I2. 267. 143 Hasliiifis. Mar);arcl ).. 143 HauKcr. Marilyn R.. 252, 143 Haustr lll.l.cop,.l l A., 377, 2 5, 230. 143 Hauskcy. Leonard J.. 341. 143 Hauskins. Harlan I... 325. 143 Hausiiiicr. l. ' iuisc M.. 340, 268. 143 Hay, Hruci- H.. 143 Hazar. Edward, 366, 365. 310. 143 Hclxiscn. Merlin A., 264. 143 Hcdlxr«. |ohn C. 366. 143 Heffttr, Jerome L.. 3 1 0, 2 11 , 14 1 Heftunn. Howard C. 214. 200, 143 lUldlxTK, Itdie-An. 2711. 143 Hellic. Marjoric A., 2S3. 143 Helselh. Janice I ' .. 265. 143 Heltzer, James R., 252, 233, 143 Hemphill, Mar arel E., 143 llen.krvon, .Sarah A.. 201. 143 I lemlncks. Richard H., 344. 143 HendrickMin, Dale N.. 339. 143 I lendrickscMi. .Marilyn E.. 143 Henncksen. Maryann E.. 210, 143 llenntmulh, John W„ 360, 143 Henry, John T., 296, 143 Henry. MaryAnn, 338, 208, 143 llerhern, Ann M., 340, 267, 265. 143 Herbkerstnan, Roht-rt.i |., 386, 144 Herman, janu- M., i2». 144 Herrick, Donald W.. 317, 144 Herrst. Leonard R., 371. 144 llervij;, Jr., llaroliU:.. 344. 300, 273. 144 Hewitt. Mary L. 372. 144 lliu ' .cms. Elaine. 317. 144 llilf. Marvin. 250, 144 HilKedick. William R.. 317, 262, 21 " . 144 11.11. Donald D., 388,344,273, 144 llill. Kan E., 2 ' ' 7. 144 Hill«ren, Anne E., 375. 276, 27(1, 144 Hillis. James N.. 144 Hillman. Henry H.. 383. 370, 378, 373,344, 262,240.239.210, 144 Hillstrom, Rolnrt A.. 144 Hillunen. Margaret B.. 144 Hinderaker. Lorna M.. 276. 267. 144 Hite. Robert I).. 144 Hnath, Robert J.. 144 Hobbs, .Susan R.. 349, 315. 276. 144 Hodne, Thomas H.. 370, 343, 273, 230, 144 Ilorfman. A. Eujiene. 344. 144 Huffman. Marlene R.. 144 Ho an. Patricia L.. 304. 144 Hoiland. Andrew J.. 262. 144 Holland. Donn.i M.. 349. 270. 265. 144 Houim. Vernon S.. 2 ' ' 2. 144 Holasek. Dale N.. 144 Holm. Calvin W.. 382. 325, 144 Holman. Jean M.. 144 Holman. Russell E.. 341. 144 Holmgren, Carl A.. 144 Holmquist, (;harles E.. 373. 205, 241, 230.210. 144 Holstrom. Holle L.. 304, 200. m Holton. Donald K.. 202, 144 Honetschlajier. Patricia . ., 302. 241. 145 Horan. Kathleen M.. 145 Hornlxr;;er. Katharine W., 1 45 Horton. David L.. 145 Hoshino. Marie, 145 HoUK. Ellert 1).. 360. 145 Hourwich. .Andria E., 252. 145 Hove. MaryAnn. 291. 145 Howard. Alice E., 289, 145 Howe. Barbara 1... 306. 270. 145 Howell, Joan M.. 145 Hruska. Jay H.. 145 Hubbard, Jack O.. 273. 210. H5 Huber. M.ibt4 A., 270, 145 Huebner, Diane D.. 146 lluebner. l)ann I ' .. 146 HuHord. Donald M.. 308. 146 Hughes. Lois I., 270, 266. 146 Hulten. Richard E.. 344. 146 Hultstrand. Charlotte F.. 293, 146 Hundsness. Esther .M., 146 Hunt, Nancy ).. 201. 276, 267, 146 Ilia. Charlotte A.. 268, 146 Ishikawa. Tory. 146 Iverson. Florence E.. 390. 375. 368, 340, 276. 225, 146 JUST A DROP IN THE BUCKET . BUT-REGULAR SAVINGS Plus Our LIBERAL DIVIDENDS (i A Eliminate Wish-full Thinking. INSURED SAVINGS CURRENT 3% DIVIDEND THE MINNEAPOLIS SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Minneapolis f2ji Saint Paul 8TH MARQUETTE ' „ ' ' . 4TH WABASHA AT. 5271 ' SHfS CA. 2-2704 Page 404 PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS i cuid te44 FOURTH AT PARK MINNEAPOLIS MclU 63 3S PRINTERS OF THE GOPHER SINCE 1942 Page 405 THE MINNEAPOLIS HOME OF THE VISITING BIG TEN ATHLETIC TEAMS iii! tm iiwiH .•: II - - featuring the Mesabi Coffee Shop The Cardinal Room for dinner Mervyn ' s Orchestra Convenient Garage and Parking Lot IHE CURTIS HOIEL On Tenth Street, between Third and Fourth Avenues I 501 Second Avenue South Minneapolis Ma. 6381 rNVESTMENT COMPANY Since 7 880— f very Service %n Real Esfafe For Goodness So ce BAKERY GOODS FOR EVERY OCCASION _J GENEVA 2641-2 1 ••. I-ii« I. II 409 FOURTEENTH AVE. S.L MINNEAPOLIS U. MINM ] LickMin. Lois I.. 3-) ' . 27(1, H6 lacobM-n. Jcanict J., 35 , 3113, M, |:ic.il Mii, James H., 3SK, 3X3, 3-15, 371, M lacobson, Cliimnt )., I -Id lacobsiin, ( (-ral(l A., H6 Jacobson, Wcmlill C, 20 ' l, I M laiiHs. Bell, 241, HO laims. Ru-scll (;., 367, H6 laiiiMh, Mar A., 3X1, 375, 368, 252, H6 lanun, Kcnnclh C;., 3W, 1 46 larniek, |crciiiic C, 146 larvimn, Carol, r J., 3 ' 2, 146 liinpsa, Lillian 1.., 270, 146 |tn«n, Jr., Uonard K., 146 Jinstn. Willar.l It.. 2 ' 6, 146 Johnson, Ititlv M., 572. 146 Johnson, llov.l A., 312, 146 Johnson, Caroli- 1,., 146 |obns in. Calhcrinc M., 35 ' , I4(. Johnson, Charles V., 374, 262, 146 Johnv.n, DianK., 377, 348, 146 Johnson, Dick ! ,, 146 Johnson, Cordon I... 262. 146 Johnson, il.irolil K., 146 Johns„n. Kaihryn, 349, 265, I4(. Johnson. l. Roy W., 344, 147 jollllsfin. I.( sis I 17 Johnson, Lyic J., 147 Johnson, Maxim- K., 317, 232, 2iy, 209, 147 Johnson. Norma K.. 324. 147 Johnson. I ' c), ' . 252, 147 Jr.hnson, Paul A.. 273, 147 Johnson, Rolurt U 320.252. 147 Johnson. Roclnc C.. I 47 Johnson. Roland I,., 147 Johnson, Roy N., 380, 241, 147 Johnson, Sidney I.., 349, 307, 271. 256.252, 147 Johnson, Su .annc M., 283, 279, 276,271,265, 147 Johnson, Virginia Z., 369, 270. 238, 147 Johnson, Jr., W ' llli.im I-... 376, 346. 147 Johnstone. Jane C.. 349. lUU. 147 Jondal. Franklin I)., 147 Jones, Lawrence C;., 147 |or ;ensen. Warren K.. 273. 252. 147 liilin. Richard M., 147 Junker. I4a .elle N.. 359, 276, |47 K.ie|i, Iteverly j.. 267, 147 Kahn. Leon, 147 Kaiser. I ' reil K.. 147 Kaiser. Kenneth F., 273, 268, 147 Kantor. .Shirley R.. 286. 147 Kaplan. Murleijih, 147 Kaplan. Judith L.. 147 K.nplan. Keith A.. 344. 148 Karpen. Joanne C.. 276. 268, 148 Kaster, Cy 1., 148 Kauirman. Richard C 148 Kaul. Robert W., 365, 282. 148 Kaye. Diane C. 148 Kaye, John A., 148 Kelly. Thomas I-... 341.273.236. 228. 148 Kempaineii. ' irninia J.. 3 ' ' 4. 148 Kemper. Hruce V.. 284. 148 Kenne ly, Maureen J.. 386. 349, 268, 148 Keplin er, Wayne 1 ' ... 273, 148 K,i.in,Michael W.. 268, 252, 148 Kerlinj;. Norma J.. 392, 54 ' ), 276, 148 Kern, Claydon R., 360,282. 148 Key worth, Bruce A.. 363. 148 Killen. Jr.. John J., 347, 251, 148 Killoran. Joel 1).. 388. 318. 273, 210, 148 Kim, Won, 14S Kinuira, I ' .velyn N.. I4S Kin«. Helen J.. 181.211. 148 Kint!sley. Winlon M.. 241. 148 Kiperstein. Ryvelle. 349. 271. 148 Kiitelson. DianaC;.. 209, H8 Kittleson. l.arae A.. 297, 276, 252, 148 Klavins, . rturs. 148 Klett. James I ' ... 148 Kliever, Waldo W., 344, 148 Klobuchar, Richard 1 ' ., 367. 148 Klosowsky.Frank A., 344, 148 Knapp, Sylvester P., 367. 148 Knox. Naphtali H.. 240. 230. 2I9. 148 Knutson. Marlys 1... 148 K..cks, Marvin A.. 360. 294. 148 Koe.uler. Henry F . 343. 148 Ko.i;l. l.oren N.. 337. 148 Kohiien. Bitlyl.ou B.. 349, N9 Kohner. ValRay. 252. 149 Konzen. Karl K.. 14 " ' Kiiplin, James 14., 1 4 ' ' Kop|), Norma J., 14 ' ' KoreiiKold, Noel, 319, 14 " Korhonen. Helen K., 14 ' ' Korn, i:harlotte l... 34 ' », sOs. 267, 149 Kosola, Ardelle M.. 359. I 4 ' l Kott. Barbara M. 14 " Kottke. R.ichel. 34 " . 266. 14 ' ' Kot .. Arthur R.. 14 " Kowalenko. Alex 1., 14 " Kraemer. Karl P.. 382. 373, 262, 14 " Kralt, Donna I ' ... 14 " Krali. Viruinia (;.. 288. 276. 14 ' ' Page 406 Kranc. Jmcc 1... 323, 149 Kramz. Inez A.. 338. 270, H9 Kravvczak. William (i.. 37X, 344. 309. 14-1 Kronur. Patricia F.. 2SS, 23,S. I4 ' i KriHin. Dorothy M.. 1 4 ' » Kr.H.n. Ruby M.. 149 Krucscr. .Arlin I.. 388, 209, 1 4 ) Krm-Kcr, Mary H.. 298. 149 Ku.lin. Ro ir W., 347. 149 KuUth. John R.. 325. 230. 149 Kurk(nviki. Richard L.. 149 Kvam. Lowell L.. 149 Kvasnicka. n. nal l W.. 382. 373. 4S. ISO I-aBissonicrc. Lois M.. 276. 252. 150 L.Kgrcicl, Nils. 150 Lalim, Patricia J.. 276, 270. 241. 209. 150 Laiiimcrs. lean C, 266. 150 Landstrom. Lyle G.. 150 Lamly. Arthur E.. 260. 150 Langc. Harvey L.. 330. 150 Langc. loAnn I.. 150 Larsen. Ronald L., 271. 150 Larson. I). Allan, 341, 150 Larson, Elsie M.. 372, 150 Larson, Helen A., 150 Larson. Irene M.. 150 Larson. Joan L., 372. 150 Larson. Jerrold V.. 273. 267, 263. 150 Larson. Marilyn J., 386. 381. 368. 209, 150 Larson. Marjorie R.. 270, 150 Larson. Marlcnc. 298. 276. 150 Larson. Merlin J.. 345. 150 Larson, Paula c;.. 264, 150 Larson. Paul A.. 267. 262. 150 Larson. Royer ).. 273. 271. 267. 150 Larson. Ron.d.l I.. 150 Larson. Ross C;.. 363. 150 LaRue. Lois A., 276. 271. 265. 150 Lattercll. .Stephi-n M.. 341. 273. 150 Lauritsen. Charles W ' .. 150 Uvelle, John F., 150 Lavers. Thomas A., 150 Law. Wellington H.. 292. 251. 15U Leary. Thomas E.. 1 50 Lebowske. Bonnie M.. 323. 271. 150 Ledue. Jeanne M., 283. 234. I 50 Lee, Nancy L., 338, 209. 150 Lehman. Kendall R.. 366, 150 Leivcstad. Michael. 320, 230. 219, 151 Lcnart. Donna M.. 276. I 51 Leonard. Rachel S.. 151 Leraas. . ilcline C 1 5 1 Letsch. Raymond E.. 358. 151 Lcuzinger. Roland O.. 352. 1 1 Levin. Muriel J.. 214, 151 U-wis. lla J.. 349. 267.204. 151 Lewis. Jo. nn E.. 276. 151 Libera. Thomas M.. 1 5 1 Lieberman. Daviil J.. 151 Lifson. Maureen B.. 276. 151 Lilly, Gilbert E.. 151 Lindberg. Clarence P., 344. 15] Lindahl.Gayle. H.. 273. 152 Lindgrcn. Miriam A.. 152 Lindh(»lni. Karen M.. 293. 276. 152 Lindlan. John R.. 360. 152 Lindquist. Earl O., 262. 152 Lindquist. Kama J.. iiS, 152 Lindusky, Joan C, 241, 152 Livingston. JoAnn. 270. 266. 152 Livingston. Sharon S.. 340. 152 Lloyd. Betty L.. 394,276. 152 Lobb. Charles W., 343. 260. 152 Lockway, Bruce R.. 1 52 Lockwood. Robert L.. 331. 152 Loe. AldoraM., 386, 338, 271, 152 Loertler, Judy. 304. 152 Logue. Bonnie M.. 152 Lohmann. Sally A.. 288. 152 Loney. William R.. 353. 292. 152 Long, Roger B.. 377. 152 Longhenry. Robert R.. 152 Luchau. Cleone P.. 369. 152 Lueck, Beverly J.. 324. 271. 270. 211. 152 Lugcr. Marvin A., 268. 152 Luhm, Elaine F.. 372, 264, 1 52 Lund. David L., 363, 152 Lund. Robert C, 343, 309, 2 1 6, 152 Lundblad. Gerald H.. 346. 152 Lunderberg. Marlys J., 152 Lundin, C. David. 152 Lundquist. Elizabeth L.. 304. 234. 152 Lunneborg, Clarycc A.. 267. 152 Lupul. Manoly R.. 152 Lynch. Karen E.. 386. 225. 152 Lynch. William J.. 344. 152 Lvon. William S.. 3X3. 152 ffy ttie Finest , . « COAST TO COAST CANADA HAWAII ALASKA THE ORIENT See Your Travel Agent or NORTHWEST Once i AIRLINES Page 07 " s l 0 " - ' i V ' i }i ° ' . » ' " ' oV 0 ' ' x ,, V ' ' vv e- .« ' -•• ° oc ' ' ' °„.ve ,,oVe s ' ° .,« » ' ' . , » .»N ' - ,.vxe « 3VN ,ve .3 . j wr Official Vlwtoijmplicr jjo ]j(rt ; M RlM l5i£ Page 408 ;4( t fi( - BUT TRUE! The average family today gets twice as much electricity for its money as it did 25 years ago. YOUR ELECTRICAL SERVANT NORTHERN STATES POWER COMPANY FLORSHEIM SHOES ¥ YSt choice of collcf c men since ! rand-dad -was a gyctd! FLORSHEIM SHOE SHOP ) o Nicollet, Corner of Sixth m MacDowdl, c;..r.l,m I ' .. 2%, 230. 152 Machacfk. C;in)Iinc- E.. 3 ' 2. 276, 2uy. 153 Machfldt. M.uthtw V.. 328, 273. 268. 153 Mackay, Harvey K.. 311. 271. 241.216, 153 MacNanics. Mar L.. 3 ' )-). 2U ' i. 153 MajinUMin. James R., 238, 153 Maland, Donald L.. 273, 267, 153 Malone, William P., 388, 344, 268. 153 Mandcrs, Raphael M., 268, 153 Manj;nc.-y. Mary A.. 34 ' ). 3112, 276, 153 Manninj;. Kenneth E., 344, 153 Marj-ulies, Ruth C 225, 214, 153 Marklc, Ruth A.. 153 Markstrom. Donalti C 153 Marr. Thomas O., 2 ' )2, 226, 15? Martell. Charles I.. 153 Martin. James M., 153 Martins,.n. Phyllis A.. 394, 232, 153 .Marttila. Walter K., 153 .Marty. Jean K., 304, 279, 153 Martz. Ernest R.. 273. 310, 153 .Masters, Margaret A.. 209. 153 Mathe. Genevie ' e A.. 276, 268, 153 Mathews. James V... 241, 153 Mattson, Ciaylc E.. 306. 153 Mattson. Howard G., 256, 153 Matzoll. Mary J.. 375, 368, 283, 276,225, 153 .Maurer, Mary F... 304, 153 Mayeda, Ray K.. 365. 153 Mayer, Paul D.. 329. 154 McCamus, Beverly J., 266, 154 McCarron, Sara J.. 154 McCarthy. Charles I).. 299. 268, 154 McCarthx. Dorothy A.. 349, 271, 268, 154 McCarthy. William 1).. 299, 273, 154 McComli, R,,l.ert 1... 154 McConnell. . ntlerson G,. 308, 154 M cConnell. Daviil E., 364, 339, 15-) McConnell. Janis E., 154 McCraney. Carol A.. 289, 154 McDermott, Mary M., 375, 368, 304.241.234.226, 154 McDonald. Jennifer. 298. 234, 219, 15 McD.mald, loan M.. 359, 268, 154 McElinury, Margaret E., 271, 270. 154 McGarry. RoLiert E., 380, 347. 268, 154 McGill. Jcrold J.. 154 McGough. Mary H.. 154 McGowan. Bill E.. 388. 154 McGrath. Donald E.. 379. 292, 273,240.239,219, 154 McKay, Gene D.. 352. 154 McKcnzie. Robert R.. 366. 341. 154 McKenzie, Ronald P.. 308. 154 McLooth, Malcolm E., 344. 273, 154 McMorran, Rohert T., 358, 210, 154 Medchill.Cry.stal M., 265. 154 Medina, Cesar A., 388, 363, 154 Medina, Claude J., 352. 154 Meier, Anna F., 276, 268. 154 Meighen. Joseph F.. 290. 1 54 Meinen, Grace L.. 154 Melamcd. Marjorie L.. 52i. 1 54 Menke. Henry J., 154 Menken. Ervin H.. 2111. 154 Mensch. Joseph R.. 379, 343, 260. 154 Mertensotto. Wallace H., 273. 154 Meyer, Arlene J.. 349, 323. 155 Meyer, Keith D.. 155 Mickelson, Lee E.. 155 Mill, Lorna K., 155 Miller, Jr.. .Archie H.. 346, 155 Miller, Marilyn)., 291, 155 Miller. Mary A.. 366, 365.276, 234. 155 Miller, Merridee K.. 270. 266, 155 Miller, Patricia A.. 235. 155 Miller, Shirley J.. 271. 155 Milner, Beryl L., 155 Milton. Roy C, 271. 267. 233. 155 Mockenhaupt. Robert R.. 344. 273. 155 Moe. Louise M.. 297. 271. 225. 155 Moe. Orlean R.. 379. 239. 155 Mogen. Donald C. 383. 371, 2 19. 155 Moliter. Rcjbcrt M.. 155 Moil. Barbara K.. 270. 267. 265. 155 Moll, Jean ).. 155 Monson, Grctchen C, 349, 283, 276. 270,219, 155 Monson. Norman T.. 271. 267. 262.252. 155 Moore, Marcia L., 270, 266, 155 Morgan, Helen L, 306, 271, 270, 238, 219, 155 Morgan. James W.. 346. 226. 155 Morin, Nancy C, 270. 155 Morstad, M. Janet, 155 Morstead, Paul F., 155 Moskowitz, . rlcne J., 256, 155 Mraz, Barbara A., 349, 268. 156 Page 409 Mudlcr. Mcrncs M., 276, l=)f, Muhich. HuKcnc {;.. 273. 2b». 156 Mulcjhcy. Joseph C. 156 Mur| h . loan C Hi. 271. 26S. 252,225. 156 iMurph). Liirrainc A., 3 ' ' . 276. 26S. 156 Mur|ih . M.ir |ii, 156 .Vluuh, |r.. Milt.inC. 35-1, 156 Mvhrc. MarKant M.. 264. 256. 252. 2() ' . 156 n Nachtgal. Donaltl O., 156 Nakcda. Ciract S.. 156 NViblinf;. I ian M., 156 Niiblin !. Margaret ).. 156 Nc-kora. Michael R., 241, 156 NcKcn. (iorman K.. 156 NVlM.n. Claude I.. 3-)«. 156 Nelson. Dclorts Ci.. 364. 367, 156 Nclsfin. Clailc R.. 156 Nelson, lames 1 ' .. 156 Ncls m, Marjory B.. 344, 204. 156 Ncls in, Phillip E., 240, 156 Nelson. R Kl !er K.. 308, 1 56 Nelson. William W., 366. 24 ' ), 273. 156 Ninnoe, I ' .iiil R.. s45. I 5(, Nessly. Jr.. Kujiene C. 273. 156 Neweomh, F. Norman, 262, 156 Nuhiils. Thomas O.. 156 Nicolas. Virginia A.. 2«4. 225. 156 Nicolson, Joyce E., 287, 156 Nielsen, Mary K., 156 Nietz, Malcolm I,.. 343. 273. 156 Nijira. Klizahcth J.. 366. 268. 156 Nikolai. Leon M.. 357. 156 Noiske. M. .Audrey I., 324. 276. 234. 156 Nordby. Rolxri K,. 156 Nord ;ren. Wayne R.. 156 Nordlander. Robert E.. 157 Niivolny. Marianne. 26K. 157 OlxT«. (.ar I-... itti. 157 Oberj;. Paul W., 347. 157 O ' Brien. John I).. 210. 157 O ' Brien. Patricia (J.. 157 O ' Connor, Janus W., 346, 157 Oda. Emiko. 372. 157 Odegaard. Gordon M., 267. 157 Odell, Clinton B.. 292, 157 Odcll. David R.. 360, 300, 157 Odell, Geraldine M.. 307, 157 0 ' (;rady, Raymond A.. 157 OlatMin. Carol |., 157 Olien. Clarice N.. 1 58 Olsen, Donna M., 303, 276. 270, 267, 238, 158 Olsen K. Richard, 388, 252. 210, I5« Olsen, Mary L., 338, 158 Olsen, Robert J.. 1 58 Olson, . rvid A.. 273.217. 158 Olson, David E.. 267. 21 1. 204. 158 Olson. |..hn A.. 248. 158 Olson. Margery J., 158 Olson. Morris R.. 264, 158 Olson, Travis N., 158 Olstad. Roger C 344. 262. 158 Olwin. Edwin C, 158 O ' Neil. Robert 1... 158 Onslow. Robert C:.. 246. 158 Oppen. Constance 1.. 386, 267, 252, 204, 158 Orenstcin, Pearl, 286, 234. 158 Ostlund. Robert G.. 204. 158 Ostrum. Shirley A., 238, 158 Ott. .Susan M.. 344. 24S. 158 Paasche. Elsa |., 15h Payel, Richard H., 158 P.iklosh, Donald A.. 268, 15S Paini.PhUlisK.. 344.270. 15S Palm. Helen M.. 158 Palmer. Karl A.. 353, 292. 158 Palmquist. Beverly J.. 276. 1 58 Palniquist. Marion A., 288. 158 Pan. Edwin S., 158 I ' anayotoff, Joyce A.. 158 Panning. Marilyn M.. 264. 158 Panning. Marlys M.. 264. 158 I ' anuska. Harold J., 360, 158 Paoli, Angelyn M., 268, 158 Park, CJcrald L., 379, 378, 373, 344,262, 219, 158 Parpart, Mary E.. 394. 232, 158 Paul Willis K., 154 I ' .iulson. Charles R.. 159 Paulson. Donald C. 246. 159 Paulson, John A.. 154 Pavek. Joseph J.. 336. 268. 159 Pauly. Roger A., 159 Peabody. Cynthia A., 349, 209, 154 Pearsiin. Joan M.. 154 Pearson. Lester J.. 154 Pccchia. Joe 1-.. 344.268, 159 Peck. Jean E.. 270, 158 IVerman, Daniel B.. 154 Peltier. Roger G.. 159 Perkins. Judith R.. 307, 276. 271, 225, 154 IVrnzo. M.irvm J.. 360. 154 |J PERINE ' Ss SINCF. § 1 )14 Just in case this affoir gets serious Let Hudson ' s be your guide when selecting a diamond " ' l.fi. ' Kudion c Past 410 Perry, Klizabcth A., iU2, 225. IS ' i Perry, lames A., 15 ) Persson, Erlanil K.. 371, 351. iM. 2-10. 159 Perzcl, John A.. 15 ' ) Pcterka. James I.. 2-)U. 159 Petersen, Dallas L., 388, 365, 273. 159 Petersen. Karl.1 |.. 2711, 159 PeterSDn. Donald V., 159 Peterson. Ervin N.. 159 Peterson. Everett L.. 388. 159 Peterson. Franklin C. 388, 1 59 Peterson. Howard L.. 299, 273. 229, 159 Peterson, John A.. 2 ' n). S ' Peterson. Kenneth .A., 267, 160 Peterson, Linder P., 325, 160 Peterson. Martha A.. 160 Peterson. Mary L., 303, 276, 225. 160 Peterson. Ra iiiond D., 355, 160 Peterson. Shirley O., 359, 303, 160 Peterson, Shirley V., 160 Peterson. Z. Marie, 268, 160 Pcttensill. Robert P., 380, 376, 219. 160 Peyr.it. Paul I., 386, 374, 160 Pietsch, Roger E., 160 Pink, Norman, 161) Pink. Paul M., 160 Pinkerton. Patricia E.. 271. 160 Pirsig. Jean H., 160 Pistner. Stephen L.. 31 1. 271. 160 Pitscnbargcr. Ronald E.. 290. 160 Pluminer. F. Timothy, 378, J4H. 309. 230, 160 Pogoler. Diane. 160 Poltin. Rosemarie C. 1 60 Pratschncr. Patricia G., 160 Pratt, Jr.. Irving A., 314, 160 Pritchard. Janice M.. 36 1 . 2 1 1 . 2 1 1). 160 PuUen. Georgia A., 340, 268, 160 Putnam, Joyce E.. 369. 276. 160 ( )uerneiiioen. R. MaryLouise. 394. 160 Quimby. Marioric P.. 349, 276. 160 Quinlivan. Roger P., 160 Quist. Carol F.. 381,293, 160 Raabe. Mark J.. 160 Radcmacher. John F.. 290. 268. 160 Radke, Robert R.. 344. 378, 160 Rahia. DarleneM., 271, 160 Ralhs. Helen. 285, 234, 160 Ramlo, John H.. 308, 160 Ramsdcn. Elizabeth A., 268. 252. 160 Ramseth. Duane H., 161 Randall, Ray D„ 273, 161 Rarig. Joanna G., 271, 161 Rawlings. William L.. 161 Ray. Carole V.. 1 6 1 Reamer. Glenn F... 161 Reed. Jr.. Edward W.. 383. 371, 343. 161 Reed. Ruth H.. 297, 232. 161 Reep. Richard T., 342,210, 161 Reep, Stanford A., 310, 273, 161 Regan, Margaret R., 276, 268, 1 6 1 Rehteld, Judith L.. 375. 283, 234. 225. 161 Reierson. Veryl G.. 304. 271. 161 Rein, Geraldinc E.. 304. 161 Rcinsbcrg, Charles J., 299, 161 Reithcr. Donnell T.. 161 Reko. Allan R., 273. 210, 161 Remcs. David M.. 360. 161 Remington. Marjorie L.. 161 Remsberg. John R.. 353, 161 Renner. Gerald X.. 360. 329. 268. 219, 161 Reyne, La Von J., 161 Reynolds, George C. 161 Rice, Lawrence E., 161 Rice, Rita K., 291. 161 Rich. Carla. 233. 161 Richardson. Joan. 276,225. 161 Rivkin. Harmony E.. 241. 162 Robcrg. Rhinehart C, 162 Roberts, Charles E., 162 Roberts, Isabelle D., 349, 162 Roberts. James F., 383, 162 Robertson. David C. 299. 162 Robertson. Margaret J., 241, 219, 162 Robertson. Robert C. 162 Robinson. Gerald G.. 162 Robinson. Richard G.. 162 Rodean, Juliette E.. 267, 232. 162 Rodgers, Avis J., 270. 162 Rodgers. Joanne L.. 304. 271 , 225. 209. 162 Rodine. Jon E., 162 RolTers. Rita J.. 270. 225, 209, 162 Rog, Janet G., 270, 162 Rogers, Douglas D.. 344, 292. 162 Rogness. Donald E., 162 Rogstad, Yvonne H.. 276. 270. 266, 219. 162 Rohkohl. Fritz C. 342, 162 RollotT. John A.. 162 Roman. D. Bonnie. 276, 267, 162 Ronnei. Joseph J., 388, 366, 365. 209. 162 Roschen. Ruth A.. 162 Rose, Donald H.. 249, 162 Rose, Nancy M., 210, 162 Roscnbloom. Rcva. 286. 276, 271. 225. 162 Roscncr. Jean L., 302, 276, 162 Rosholt, Wayne v.. 273. 162 Rosoff, Stewart F., 162 Ross. Arlene M.. 298. 276, 225, 162 Rotegard. jane H.. 349. 304. 209. 162 Roth. Jr.. Charles H., 383, 379, 371,351,343.239. 162 Rothwell. Jean A.. 386, 381, 317, 211, 162 Rotramel. Delores M., 349, 162 Routhe, Thomas D.. 162 Rowe, Nathaniel H., 363, 163 Rudolph, Suzanne G., 163 Russell, Janet R., 163 Ruud, Paul K., 163 Ryder, Mary A., 349, 276, 163 Rygh, Patrick J., 163 Rykken. Rolnnette. 285. 163 Rvsgaard, Orland J., 163 .Sailler, Patricia M., 163 Salcedo, Lily L., 268, 163 Salccdo. Vivencio L., 268. 163 Samelian. Richard A.. 163 Sampson. Curtis . .. 365, 219, 163 Sampson, Robert A.. 380, 376, 271, 163 Sampson, Shirley J., 359, 270, 164 Sandahl, Devon S., 285, 164 Sandberg. Burton C, 164 Sanderson. Eleta G., 271, 270, 266. 164 Sanford. Jane E.. 164 Santrizos. Mario P., 374, 320, 164 Saprasa. Ansis G., 262, 164 Sass. Suzanne M.. 340. 164 Sattervall, Jr.. Frank R.. 164 Saul. Mary L.. 268, 164 Sawtclle. Lauretta. 306, 210, 164 Schaefer, Marjorie J., 307, 233, 164 Schafer. Kenneth L.. 164 Schdler. Dolores E.. 372. 268. 164 Schilling. Gerald W., 290. 164 Schinke. James J.. 164 Schmid, Everett M., 357. 164 Schmidt, Arthur R.. 345, 164 Schmidt. Wilma V., 164 Schmitz, Muriel J., 394, 164 Schneider. Charles B., 164 Schneider. Jean A.. 298, 276. 268, 164 Schradle. Richard, 374, 284. 164 Schram. Garten H., 164 Schreiber, Marjorie J., 283. 270. 225, 164 Schroeder, Bruce A., 339. 273. 21 i. 164 Schroeder. Carolyn D.. 372. 164 Schroeiler. Clinton A., 382, 366. 347.263. 251.226. 164 Schuck. Jack W., 260. 164 Schuck, Maryellcn H.. 304. 279. 276,272, 164 SchuU. Dunell V.. 267. 263. 260. 240.239. 164 Schultz. Carolyn L.. 349. 276. 267. 164 Schultz. Jerome L.. 352, 164 Schulz. David C. 164 Schulz, Donna D., 164 Schulz, Edwin H.. 164 Schulz. Marilyn L.. 381. 241. 209. 165 Schumacher. Robert W.. 165 Schumeister, Ronald N., 165 Schutz, Nancy J., 317, 234, 229, 165 Schwantes.GailM.. 283,214, 165 Schwartz. Donald L.. 346, 165 Schwartz. Pearly R.. 252, 165 Schwartz, Vivian M., 286, 165 Schwerman, Earl A., 165 Schwcrt, Richard M.. 165 Scott. Gerald C, 331. 165 .Scott, Walter J., 165 Seaver, Roma R., 209, 165 Seevcrs, Amy J., 394, 375, 165 Segal. Dalia, 165 Sellman. Ronald G., 165 Scltz, Anne E., 392, 225, 209, 165 Setula, Marilyn I., 165 Sever, Joseph M., 1 65 Severson. Donald A., 165 Sewall. Robert W., 344, 273, 165 Sharp, Dolores T., 165 Shay. Geraldine A.. 276. 271. 270, 165 Shepard, Richard, 353, 165 Sherman, Marlene D.. 298, 279, 276,256. 165 Sherman, Richard D.. 165 Shimada, Kazuko M.. 165 Short. Marjorie L.. 285. 276, 270, 209, 165 Siewert, Wendell B., 388, 365, 210, 166 Silliman, Ruby E., 166 Simecek, David J.. 166 Simmons. Donna M., 285. 166 Simmons, Richard K., 354, 166 Simon. Howard A., 311, 236, 230, 166 Simonet, Mary G.. 307, 166 Simons, Elizabeth J., 390, 209, 166 Simons, Gaylord D., 316. 273, 166 Simonsen. Frances . .. 386, 267, 166 Sinclear, Mary E.. 381, 317, 276, 209, 166 Sisler. R.ilph L.. 388, 273, 166 Sivertscn, Anne L.. 293, 232, 225, 219, 166 Sjoberg, Marilyn J., 166 Skaug. Barbara A., 305, 276. 270, 166 Skokan. Harold J.. 166 Skooglun. JohnO., 166 Sletto. Sylvia J.. 307. 166 Slomske. Harold E.. 273. 166 Slusarev, Paul B., 166 Smith. A. Marilyn, 271, 166 Smith, .Mden C, 342, 166 Smith, John B., 292, 166 Smith, Lowell R., 296, 166 Smith. Robert D.. 320, 256, 252, 219. 166 Smith. Russell C 166 Smith. Welby D., 273, 241, 166 Sncllman. Jean A., 166 Soderholm, Fern A., 369, 166 Solly, Curtis W., 217, 166 .Soltau. James R.. 310, 166 Sommer. Terence G.. 166 Sonsalla. Donald R.. 217. 166 Page 411 -y Z ♦ --. -■ ' ftum u of n ravm INC 500 SOUTH FOURTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA main 1591 engravers for the Goph w. I»l!i " Villi III! Sornii, William M.. 377. i7i. 3-18, 336,21 ' ). 166 Sorcnscn. .Slul l,.n I)., 2K2. 273. 166 Spanner, l-.lr .abcth L., 166 .Spark.s, Tcrryl A., 317, 270, 167 Siwicher, Milo E., 366, 365, 167 Spirbtr. Grace F., 349. 167 Sramck. Nancy . nn K., 349. 270. 167 Stack. Marioric M.. 2X9. 26H. 167 StatTi)ril. Kcnnaril T.. 318. 167 Starkman. Stanley. 167 Staubus. |i)hn I.. 250. 167 Stcadlaml, Michael T.. 366, 167 Stearns, Judith. 291. 167 Stephenson. Carol J., 305, 167 -StelTeruil. Ruth N.. 276, 167 Stei.uer. Eu icne E.. 167 Stein. Harlan M.. 167 Stein as. Richard R., 344. 167 Stephens, Joyce E.. 1 67 Stevens, Alice J., 372, 167 Stevens. Jr.. Edwin E.. 267. 217. 167 Stevens. Joan E.. 307. 167 St:ies. Marilyn M.. 349. 317. 167 Stillman. Phyllis. 286. 279. 271, 225. 167 Stwchl, James E., 167 Stoesz, .Angus R.. 167 Stoesz, Willis M.. 167 Stone. Vernon H.. 167 Stoneman. .Ann., 293, 276, 167 Stiinestrom. Richard A.. 364. 339. 336. 167 Stradtnian. James W.. 352, 167 Strand. Richard O., 360, 300, 168 Strobel. Claire J., 168 Stronimen. Eugene R., 168 Stromsness, John E., 168 Stubbins. Roger C. 360, 168 Sullivan, Robert J.. 344, 168 Sulzbach. William L.. 376. 290. 168 Sundby. Nancy .A.. 298, 256, 168 Sundin, Theodore .A.. 344, 260. 168 Surbrook. Diann L.. 276, 168 Svejkovsky, Nancy .A., 340. 268. 168 Swaiman. Kenneth F.. 319. 168 Swanson. Bayliss L.. 357. 168 Swanson. Charles T.. 168 Swanson. Esther M.. 375. 276. 270, 241.236.225. 168 Swanson. Ckorgia M.. 276. 271. 209. 168 Swanson. Uiis H., 265. 209. 168 Swanson. Robert L.. 358, 168 S ' anson, Thomas A.. 168 Swartz, F. Eleanor. 168 Swency. Patricia W., 168 Swcnsen, Don P., 267. 168 Swensi.n. Gerhard M.. 339. 168 Swenson. Richard E.. 362. 344, 168 Swenson, Jr.. Richard W., 168 Swenson. Sclmer J.. 360, 312, 168 Syltie. Margaret R., 168 Takishima. Irene. 372, 168 Tansom. Oarlenc J.. 293. 276.271 . 168 Tempelman. Russell N.. 168 Temple, Duane H., 168 Tero, Marvin J.. 273. 168 Thelen, Reta M., 386, 168 Thill. Marion G.. 307, 168 Thompson. Beverly C, 392, 232. 209. 168 Thompson. Carol . .. 168 Thompson. Earl S., 169 Thompson, Earle G., 169 Thompson. Jack M., 364, 339, 1 6 ' i Thompson, La Von M., 349, 317. 276. 169 Thornbv. Mary .A., 306. 271. 268. 169 Thorscn. Valerie M.. 169 Thorsgard. Lloyd P.. 364. 339. 169 Thrugstad, Joyce M., 392, 267, 169 Tidstrom. Fred L.. 363. 169 Tillitt, Ralphs.. 347, 251,209. 169 Timo. Lester .A.. 169 Tinker. Elaine O.. 349, 265, 169 Tkatchenko. Iwan O.. 169 Todd, EloiseM., 317, 236, 234. 225.219, 169 Tixidie, Jr.. Albert J.. 367. 1 70 Toensing. William J.. 170 Tokar. Donald E.. 366. 170 Tollcfsrud, Orin E., 388, 367. 170 Tomich. Robert. 170 Towner, Barbara A., 338, 170 Towner, Richard M.. 360, 170 Tracy, Lawrence E.. 268. 170 Traugott. MaryLou. 287, 276. 170 Trihus. .Axicor T.. 170 Tripp. Janet A., 297, 214, 170 Truesdale. Helen E.. 1 70 Tschida, Orville F.. 352, 170 Tufflcy, Ruth W.. 368. 270. 170 Turcotte, Donald R.. 1 70 Turkington. Sheila E.. 349, 265, 170 T nan. Hr.ind.m E.. 296, 170 u Uhrhammer, Gerald H., 382. 374. 262. 252, 170 Ulmen, Thomas L., 300. 268. 170 Ulseth. Harold A., 170 Ulvick. Sydney A., 376, 170 Unscth, Ann C. 390, 338, 267. 170 Uppgaard. Richard S.. 345, 310. 170 V.in . lstme, D.iwn (i.. I 7U Vanden H..ek. Kenneth ].. 296, 170 Vander Plaats. .Ann, 170 ' an Housen, Tom, 170 Van Valkenburg. James .A.. iH , 327. 17(1 Varner, Patrick J.. 373. 341. 268, 228,219. 175 Vaughn. Lee R.. 344. 170 Velie. Elizabeth. 170 Vestre. Norris 1).. 170 Vind. Thomas H.. 262. 170 Vitalis. Earl L.. 346. 170 Vitoff. Bud, 170 Voldahl. LaDonna M.. 170 Volk, Marilyn L.. Hi. 276. 270. 225. 171 Von Eschen, Peter A.. 382, 374. 292.241.233.230. 171 Vourliatis. Mary R., 349. 288, 171 w Wada. Gloria A.. 171 Wagner. Donald J.. 171 Wahl. Diana C. 171 Wahl, Roger A.. 171 Wahlstcdt. Robert L.. 379. 171 Waldroff. Charlotte C. 340. 171 Walker. Jack H.. 171 Walker, Ruth H., 276. 270, 2(.7, 241. 171 Wallentine. Frank D.. 273. 171 Walhn, Darle M.. 171 Wallin. Joan M., 249, 210. 171 Wallisch, William J.. 241. 171 Walters. Donald L.. 349, 264. 171 Wangaard. Dorothy M.. 276, 267. 265. 171 Warder. Velma G., 276. 171 Warlich. Eugene M.. 251. 171 Warmee. Byron L., 374. 310. 241. 171 Warner, Myron R.. 171 Watters. Bonnie L.. 386. 349. 171 Watts. M. Joan. 392. 381. 279. 171 Weber. Dennis N.. 346. 171 Weber. Robert L.. 373. 346. 252. 228, 171 Webster. Jean M.. 359, 303. 171 Weeks, Sonia N.. 293. 171 Weese. Nancy E.. 324. 171 Wehle. Lee, 1 72 Weinand. Cynthia A.. 297. 234. 232,225, 172 Weinrch. Robert W.. 290. 273, 172 Wcis, Mary P., 1 72 Welch. Charlotte G.. 287. 172 Welch. Donald L.. 1 72 Wcnberg. Lowell A.. 363, 1 72 Wend. Irene T.. 285. 268. 256, 252,210, 172 Wentz. Eelris C, 306, 279, 276. 252. 172 West, Douglas R., 1 72 West. Ronald A., 290, 1 72 West, Jr.. Warren S., 367, 172 Whitehead. Charles W., 282, 252, 172 Widdaugh. Dan (;.. 172 Wiesc. Doris I.. 172 Wige. Marilyn J., 361, 210, 172 Wilen, Uun A., 366, 365, 172 Wilkes, Karen L.. 289. 256. 252, 172 Wilkinson. Janet -A.. 304, 172 Williams. Gene D.. 364. 172 Williams. Jacqueline J.. 349, 268, 172 Williams, Julie A.. 298. 172 Willis. Franklin E.. 172 Willis. l„hn J.. 172 Wilmar, Ronald M.. 273, 172 Wilson. Kenneth A., 238, 172 Wilson. Robert K.. 172 Wilson. Robert L.. 172 Wilson. Walter E.. 380. 332. 273. 172 Wind. Cathaleen A,. 1 72 Winkler. Keith G., 238. 172 Wirt. Mary A.. 303, 172 Wistedt, Irene E., 172 Witter. Richard E., 383. 367. 273. 172 Wittnebcl. Ronald G.. 388. 172 Wolil. Janet M.. 302. 209. 172 Wol.l. Joan M., 276, 172 Wolfarth. Richard H.. 343. 172 Wolff, James H,. 336. 267. I 73 Wollan. Constance J.. 1 73 Wolter. John A.. 329. 230. 173 Woolfrey. Bertram F.. 388, 354, 173 Woodward. George A., 344, 173 Woznak, Renee D.. 340. 1 73 Wulf. Joanne G.. 306. 276. 270, 241. 173 Varniolovich. Nicholas N.. 173 Vee. Elaine B., 268. 173 ' elich. Louis J,. 173 Vonehiro, .Arna S., 173 Young, Mary L.. 349. 276. 173 Vseth. William F.. I 73 Zarling. Roger A.. 173 Zaske. .Arlene. 338. 173 Zemke. David W.. 360, 282. 173 Zielske. Robert M.. 341, 264. 173 Zietlow, Carl P.. 382. 373, 320, 262,219, 173 Zimmer. Mary J.. 394. 267. 238. 209. 1 73 Zimmerman, Howard M.. 319. 173 Zinn. Charles W., 173 Zitzman, Jo .Ann M.. 349, 276, 173 Zwack. Marlys J. ,173 Page 413 For helping, thanks Art Segal and the Bureau of Engraving staff All sorts of Daily staffers Ncls Lundell and the crew at Lund Press The Minneapolis Tribune library Rick Leona of Dayton ' s Studio Stan Wendberg in the Administration building Tom McConnell and Bob Wilson at Kingskraft Covers I ill Harris from the University ' s news service Rod Newburg and his Dinkytown studio George Rcsch, the editor ' s consultant. advertising index Al Johnson 40(1 Lund Press 405 Bureau of Engraving 412 Minneapolis Honeywell 414 C-urtis Hotel 4(lf Minneapolis Savings .intl Loan . ssoci.ui(in 404 David C. Hell Investm ent ( unpany 4(1 1 B. F. Nelson Manufacturing Company 402 Davtoii ' s Hudson ' s 410 Nt)rthern States Power Companv 409 Dayton ' s photo studio 40S Northwest Airlines 407 Fiorsheim Shoes 409 Perine Book Company 410 Harris Bros. Piuml)iny (■(unp.inv 402 Stadium Cafe 40.? Krause 15ake Sliop 406 University Artists (bourse 40, AND AUTOMATIC CONTROL IS HONEYWELL ' S BUSINESS Whether it be control of heating and ventilating systems in homes, apartments, office buildings, schools, greenhouses, hospitals — Whether it be accurate control and recording of temperature conditions m a multitude of manufac- turing processes — Or whether it be controls for automatic flight in today ' s complex aircraft — or for ships, trains and buses. Ves, no matter what the control problem, Honeywell ' s growing staff of engineers, through research, even into the realm of pure science, strive continually to help America live better and work better with more and better automatic controls. v rviiN isi EAPOLis m B Honeyvirell MINNEAPOLIS HONEYWELL REGULATOR CO., MINNEAPOLIS 8. MINNESOTA Pd3e 414 organizations index Acacia. 2»2 . ,!;riculture Education club, iid .Vgriculiurc student council. 21X All-U congress. 214 Alpha C:hi Omega, 283 Alpha (;hi Sigma. 537 Alpha Delia I ' hi. 2H4 Alpha Delta Pi. 285 Alpha Delta Thcta. 338 Alpha Epsilon Phi. 286 Alpha Gamma Delta. 287 . Ipha Gamma Rho. 339 .Mpha Kappa Gamma. 340 .Alpha Kappa Psi, 3-11 .Mpha Omicron Pi. 288 Alpha Phi. 284 Alpha Phi Chi. 216 Alpha Phi Omega, 217 Alpha Rho Chi. 342 Alpha Tau Delta. 372 .Alpha Tau Omega, 290 .Alpha Xi Delta. 291 .Alpha Zeta. 364 .American Institute of Electrical Engineers — Institute Radio En- gineers. 343 .Aquatic League. 279 -American Society ut Mechanical Engineers. 344 .Athletics, senate committee on. 188 -Audio-Visual .Aids, senate com- mittee on. 196 -Associated Women Students. 225 BanJ. 21U Baseball. 112 Basketball, 78 Beta Alpha Psi. 365 Beta Beta Mu Beta. 395 Beta Gamma Sigma, 366 Beta Theta Pi. 292 Board of Publications. 226 Business Board. 228 Campus Carnival. 102 Cheerleaders, 272 Chi Epsilon, 367 Chimes. 368 Chi Omega. 293 Chi Phi, 294 Chi Psi, 295 Chorus, 208 Clovia. 369 Comstock. 386 Daily. 252 Dean of Students ofHce, 197 Delta Chi. 296 Delta Delta Delta, 297 Delta Gamma, 298 Delta Kappa Epsilon. 299 Delta Kappa Phi. 263 Delta Sigma Delta. 345 Delta Sigma Pi. 346 Delta Tau Delta, 300 Delta Theta Phi, 347 Delta Upsilon, 301 Delta Zeta, 302 Disciplinary committee, all Uni- versitv. 202 Engineers " Day, 108 Education honoraries. 370 Education, senate committee on. 186 Eta Kappa N ' u. 371 FarmHciuse. 348 Football. 48 Fraternity Purchasing association. 229 Freshman camp. 24 Freshman Cabinet. 225 Future Teachers of America. 349 g Gamma Delta. 264 Gamma Eta Gamma. 350 Gamma Omicron Beta. 303 Gamma Phi Beta. 304 General Research Fund -Advisorv Committee, 203 Gopher, 256 Greek Week. 70 Grey Friars. 373 Gymnastics. 94 Hockev-. 86 Homecoming, ii Institutional Research. sen.Tt,- committee on, 190 Inter Fraternity council. 230 Intra-mural athletics, 273 Iron Wedge, 374 Kappa -Alpha Theta. 305 Kappa Delta. 306 Kappa Eta Kappa. 351 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 265 Kappa Phi. 266 Kappa Psi. 352 Kappa Sigma, 308 KUOM. Radio Advisory committee on, 200 Lambda Chi Alpha, 309 Law Review. 251 Lutheran student association. 267 m -Vlinncapolis symphony. 212 Minnesota Men ' s Residence as- sociation. 388 Mortar Board. 375 n Xewman club. 268 N ' ursing college board. 232 N ' u Sigma Nu. 353 Orientation. 124 Pan Hellenic council. 234 Pershing Rifles. 376 Phi Beta Pi, 354 Phi Chi, 355 Phi Delta, 356 Phi Delta Chi. 357 Phi Delta Theta. 310 Phi Epsilon Pi. 311 Phi Gamma Delta. 312 Phi Kap[ia. 313 Phi Mu, 315 Phi Mu Alpha. 358 Phi Sigma Kappa. 316 Phi Upsilon Omicron, 359 Phoenix. 377 Pi Beta Phi. 317 Pi Tau Sigma. 378 Plumb Bob. 379 Powell hall, 394 Psi Omega, 360 Psi Upsilon. 318 Recreation, senate committee on, 191 Regents, Board of. 178 Rooter club. 271 s Sanford hall. 390 Scabbard and Blade. 380 Senate Committees, committee on. 192 Sigma .Alpha Epsilon. 320 Sigma .Alpha hita. 381 Sigma Alpha Mu. 319 Sigma Chi. 322 Sigma Delta Tau. 323 Sigma Kappa. 324 Sigma Nu. 325 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 326 Silver Spur, 382 SLA Board, 233 Social Service council, 236 SP.AN committee. University, 201 St. Paul Union. 248 Student Council if Religion. 238 Swimming. 96 t Tau Beta Pi. 383 Tau Beta Sigma. 361 Tau Kappa Epsilon, 327 Tech Commission, 239 Technolog, 260 Tcchnolog board. 240 Tennis. 117 Theta Chi. 328 Theta Delta Chi. 329 Theta Xi. 330 Thcta Tau, 362 Track, 114 Triangle, 331 u Union board, 241 University Senate. 180 U Symphony. 2 1 1 U Theater, 214 V ■Village Union, 250 w Welcome Week. 26 Winchell Cottages. 392 Women ' s -Athletic association. 276 Wrestling, 97 X Xi I ' si Phi, 363 YMCA, 262 YWCA, 270 Zeta Psi, 332 Zeta Tau .Alpha, Hi Page 415 ■ ' ■•..o


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