University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 452

 

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



Page 6, 1960 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1960 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1960 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1960 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1960 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1960 Edition, University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1960 volume:

va.:-Q..1,J.H , i . ,- Hszqgii-":" :.4Lt::'-I X , . I 1 " 4 K o-- li: --un ' I-nu ' i nn iir'iJ11 , 1-1 Y Y 1-W ,i -sun: I-an-iq 9-11 -,, .iii-' ,. -sun -ui ual -1--Q -1-gg .4 Vw "' .qi 1-ui. - '--.xr Q: lg F 1 r 1- 1 2" St Paul gk ,,,,,,,.-1 ,,, ,,,, -. - .-+a....... 1- nl 1- :Q .-...L 1 ,f if .cr ,pau qnl""' n-""" ,-J!" 1 , F. I- 919' .....-.N ,,-n-- Q .xg Ui--.. Ng 1 Aa-Q . -.5 ir H1 1111 'HHHI - 4 ,ff ----..i+- 1, 'I ,i!. K I ' V K, iv" 2 -""'f' ip .ff Z -'4 5 W" 5- .mum 4. -I-wr I ..,...,.,. .,. .n .- - 0-mu-cuvvn ,1--1 ,.m--.u na'-1 nu- ..- '...J'L- M.. ....... .. ,. ..--- Q... .. ..,.. , -up M,-n num ,nm . ...nm . -, .. ., '-- - A... ..... ,....v..nm -,mow-1 ' 'Er1r.. 5- " .,. ,.......::....a:,::.- . ,, -0- 1 . nan...-.,.....,.-.. ,...-.....,, Y, , , 4 -.... ,...- .......".g.-:... .r,.f ..,- ,,,, ,, , s vu no o- I A 4- .igpnllq-7-,-n-.4-M:-:Lx K vv -14 ..- u-.1.4.wa-4u.4.,,, no- I L T x X 1 5 SQ fx T 'lin X X i-lx N To Dr. James Lewis Morrill, chancellor of fhe Universily of Minnesofa and pregideni- of 'rhe Board of Regen+s, we declicare +he I960 Minneso'I'a Gopher. Dedicafion slory page I00. ' l60 The Universi+y of Minnesola presenis Volume 73 of The Gopher, published and copyrighfecl by The Board in Con- 'I'rol of Sfucleni' Publicarions. Minneapolis, Minnesofa. Sonia Laube, Edi'ror Marlin Beer, Business Manager -1 ' Northrop Auditorium 1---,.. , I 1 f -,-. git' . , ,,. :g,,,,..,- I--'Cliff'-'-f 14 rx F JN r U6 "'- E. -1? 1-....-. ,EMS -- t,,,.g , sb , 'EJ JE iiiiiii 12:22:55 v!""" f A 4 :Q ,AS N 4 F'- NN E t i S I N -.. FN 5 N E 2 I U0 Introduction Student- Life . News . . . All-Campus Events . . Queens . . Academics. Dedication . Administration, Graduates . Activities . Organizations Sports . spnng . . Fall. . Winter. . RBSMBHCBS Dorms . . . Greeks. . Colleges Minnesotvfs students dwefent problems, same goal 4 During fhe years a sfudenf is enrolled af fhe Universify of Minnesofa classes, fex+. books, classmafes, insfrucfors, bells, bills and finals are very much a parf of his life. In fad obfaining a college degree becomes flue guiding force in fhe sfudenf's life, and all else becomes secondary. Each year fhe Universify welcomes fhou- sands of freshmen. Each year fhe Universify graduafes fhousands of seniors. During fhe inferim fhe Universify fransforms wondering freshmen info self-assured, educafed adulfs. Universify life isn'f easy. To mosf if's fhe key fo a beffer fufure. To some if's a four- year playground, fo ofhers a place fo find a mafe. To all, fhe Universify malces ifself felf in one way or anofher. On fhese pages, Uni- versify life is porfrayed by fhe married sfu- denf, fhe foreign sfudenf and a 5-year-old boy. Gerald Johnson is a married sfudenf. To him fhe Universify means a sfepping sfone fo a beffer life for his wife and fwo daughfers. Af fimes he finds fhe life of a sfudenf a liffle difficulf fo reconcile wifh fhe life of a family man, buf he and his wife realize fhis is buf a period in fheir lives. They are willing fo worlc hard now in order fo have a beffer home for fhemselves and fheir girls. es, 'I'ex.l.- and mes fhe and all 'l'l'10u. -ed aclulfs. asf if's fhe l's a four- e fo find a ifself felf ages, Uni- arried sfu- 5-year-old fudenf. To ig sfone fo daughfers. lenf a liffle of a family mis is buf a ng fo worlc r home for Salwa Niazi is a foreign sfudenf. Af firsl' she found fhe Universify a busy mass of hur- rying, scurrying people. Now she is more sef- fled and is enioying her life as a sfudenf in America. To a 5-year-old, school can be an awesome venfure. Nof fo John Casfer. John has been in school since 'fhe age of 2. He affends class af fhe Universify's Child Welfare Insfifufe. John isn'f a sfudenf in ferms of whaf we usu- ally refer fo as a sfudenf, buf he is a parf of fhe Universify's educafional program. Through his parficipafion in 'this program he is confribufing 'ro fhe developmenf of educa- fion fhroughouf fhe Unifed Sfafes. K3 s A recent study revealed that approximately l8 per cent of the students at the Univer- sity of Minnesota are married. Early to bed and early to rise makes for a sleepy morning. Because of his job, Ierry is an early riser. His 4:30 alarm summons him to another busy day of work, study and classes. The life of a University student is not particularly an easy one, but when you compound studies with a wife, two young daughters and a business of your own you've got your hands full. Gerald Johnson, business junior, husband, father and business proprietor is, indeed, a busy and ambi- tious fellow with an eye toward the future. 'Tm sure I don't lead what most people would consider a normal life, but then a University student'S life really isn't normal." Jerry is talking about the University, about his studies, about his plans. Three people are very much a part of Jer1y's plans. They are his wife, Barbara, and his daughters, Susan, age and Julie, IMZ. "Fd like to have more time for the girls, but I have so much to study, so much to do and so little time that I feel guilty even if I take 21 little time off from my school work,', says Jerry. Gerulu Weef usually with tv the bo Susan learned Whene St. Pal WO1'k fu "I h SChool Jerry- starts I teal' Sp The He ou Which his ma' Z . r Z 2 , A V .ff In ca. if :py morning. s 4:30 alarm y and classes. particularly dies with H rf your own and, father and ambi- Bble would Student? about the is. rryis ters, Susan, re time for uch tg do f I take 3 .15 131,07 ' , 5 We Gerold Johnson i if?-Q' A it Murrieu' stucleut lbluus for future Weekends are spent in study. On Sunday there's usually church, a dinner that's leisurely as it can be with two active children to watch and then back to the books. "The girls do distract me quite a bit. Susan is pretty good about being quiet now, she's learned, but Julie, that's another story," says Jerry. Whenever the girls get too noisy, Jerry goes to the St. Paul Campus library. There he prepares his class- work for the next day. "I have to have all my work done before I come to school because I have no time before classesj, says Jerry. The reason for his busy schedule is that he starts his day at 4:30 a.m. and continues at wear and tear speed until his last class of the day. The early morning alarm is Jerry's call to work. He owns and operates a window washing business, which with his monthly GI Bill allotment constitutes his major income for the year. Most of his work is con- centrated in a business block in downtown Minne- apolis. He works until 8 a.m. and then it's off to first hour classes at the University. "I try to schedule third hour classes so I won't have to rush so much, but sometimes it,s hard to get just what I want," says Jerry. Jerry plans to sell his business when he graduates and go into industrial business management. "Having my own business has helped me understand and realize many of the concepts introduced in my classes and the business training has certainly helped me run a more eliicient business, but it's a lot of work while you're going to school," says Jerry. Jerry and his family live in one of the 220 Univer- sity housing units in Commonwealth Terrace on the St. Paul Campus. Their neighbors are young people who, like Jerry, attend the University. Jerry considers the age factor one of the reasons this is truly a "University community." l , M.. TM.-....--n :Y----'--I-:'1P-G"'::i:i:f17n -9E:l2Li, . .. ., ....- .-....- . f ""f . "f'f'z"a:1a':-ms-v'g5F.f2:w2-:I '-1"S4f4"1'5f5'3-Nm'-f"""""'i"'A"" - I V - --4 ku,-iw., .,,,,,.,Y.,.,.,.. .WV-Tp... . ,,.4. ...,.-.... . - "-f'Tffi.::::r '?Fx 1.1""f""" " ' ' - """"" I V , K, ,, Z A, 9 x f , Q f Z W I Z X ' i , f . Y, s I , , , . In ii 4 bf , Ierry's idea of recreation is putting his feet up and taking 10 deep breaths before he goes back to- what he was doing. ' , , f x f r , W V 1 . 56" fr " 'W , f M., , .5 M. . ,ff sw A M" "N s r . ,i ' 1 . .nf ,'f'W..xn 27" fy, W fa V . WV .',. N X W, .MQ n f .fy wi "1 ,r gs wry f , i '5 me . ' ff . W V A .. fm-1 X' W .sew , V , rr U ' fN'4. y Susan and Barbara welcome neighbors Carla and Mrs. Byron Ol- son. Barbara takes care of Carla while Mrs. Olson teaches school, 8 ummvsnu .jf Jn-sv-gmi,fuu,..:Az. mn-321'-3J"7la But daughter Susan has different ideas about her Daddy's recreation. She wants attention. "I think we understand each other because we have similar complaints and problems," says Jerry. 'We donit study together very often because everyone seems to be in different fields, but if we have problems We can go to each other and know Weill get help," sayS Jerry. Both Jerry and Barbara testify to the economyuof University living. "We couldn't be living in such n1ce surroundings for the price we're paying here," SHYS Jerry. "We have everything we need right here, even babysitters." Finding babysitters in a community of schOl211'S could be a problem, "but not here," says Jerry. "An- other wonderful thing about this place is that every- one is willing to babysit if someone wants a night out. Barbara doesn't work but she does care for a neigh- bor girl while her father is in school and her mother teaches. Babysitting isn't too much of a problem regardlCSS of Whether or not babysitters are available because, 'University students are just too broke to do much of any socializingf, says Jerry. 'cMy main recreation 1S putting my feet up and taking 10 deep breaths before I go back to what I was doing." To Barbara, being married to a student is a Uni- versity education in itself. She especially enjoys the times when Jerry will talk over with her what h6'S 4 P .ra-'xi E """--. rf Za, IerfY'S Win' neapolis ev but he and doing in because s feel almc 21 college much bet Barbai herself th classes 01 Courses Q Iill be ab he gets 01 FOI Je PaCked f future. L Universit Work, bu' larity, -'I Hike ir." . :uhm u.-4.1-v..---nn. ,, .,.,g-an-.-. r-4.5. ,..... ... Y- ,. ...M ' Y I . ...:5Lt" "'f'lm1.-in-int!" .l at- A- 5:-eg ...P EP" """""""'- HM- ,..' .J I fa" .ln - Q, ..':'Y""!1.i-pi. v-g, ,:...- ......-..'..- - . . , W. A ,fav .H man-:L 'tax-.1 1.s:z:uu.3!'aummlmL,'.5r4!i" u- Njiygnlgmgmmfhtlmm H0-,h mlmnm -w -I 'pm 1-h w I. -vw A . -,..,,.,,,. ... , , I , , in A .L '-x.. ' 'Nm f t ideas about its attention. se we have Terry. "We yone seems foblems We help," Says rconomy .Of such 11106 U a ere, S YS here, even f scholaIS erry' MAD, that ever?" out. 01' 8. Heigh- regardless o Illuch gf aths before t or .O S CD1 IL hers 'sf Ierry's window washing business takes him to downtown Min- neapolis every morning. Ierry owns and manages the business, but he and his brother-in-law, Bill Miller, often work together. doing in his classes. She feels a certain disadvantage because she l'1asn't a college education. "Sometimes I feel almost envious when I'm with people who have a college degree. They seem to speak their mind so much betterj' says Barbara. Barbara intends to become a University student herself this year. She is planning to enroll in evening classes on the St. Paul Campus. "Fd like to take some courses on homemaking and home planning, so that I'll be able to have the home that Jerry wants when he gets out of school," says Barbara. For Jerry and Barbara days are rushed, but are packed full with living, working, planning for the future. Like almost every student, Jerry finds the University sometimes trying, especially with outside Work, but he finds he likes the regularity of irregu- larity. "I don't lead a normal life," says Jerry, "but I like it." WMM ,aff H , Here Ierry steps back to survey his handiwork. When his work is finished downtown then it's back to campus for classes. ,nf When youire constantly on the move you've got to study when wha and Where you find the time. , .f,--..-,-. --e- W 1-M'-" "' "J ' "A'fE."f'fffi--'53- -fi ,,,.... is vi. aw.. '-" ri .Je :m'f.:.1-:fir ' -" - 14 of -- .4 ,...,. -- ..,,....f.-......:ff.-1:,.,. --ur-wg,-Qr,:a::r-S-Tgifilgla, l , ,.. -Tr, ..... .,,,q..x.. .,,... ,,,.....,. . ,,i, - n.-.4-.-. m-,mm.mg,,-f-,g-,ggg+.,x:'.2S-lgg4:9:r...-.-1-!-Efe'1?x.. ..... - W Q -ff nr' .., ,. -1- I- M .. . ........ H... Z, , f .is Ay X Ierry and Barbara don't have much time together. Here they've managed a few minutes away from home and family for a quiet stroll through the St. Paul Campus. Says Barbara, "One Sunday we went for a two-hour ride. We dropped the children off at my mother's. We looked at model homes, had a sundae and a real good time. We were alone, together, for two hours." 10 "W .-w:3zL-s:.-:."-wi.:r"4'f:.':-'1':a1.Jw.m-v-r,-5.n4 f-sam-':d'?.:k Ei 'Wm-9.....au 2.13142-.mf 'Lakai ' ss' 70 f, rg. WNW si Barbara and Ierry enjoy a quiet evening at home with neigh- bors, Mr. and Mrs. Ierry Strohm, also of Commonwealth Ter- race. Evenings of such relaxation are rare for students who spend the better part of the day in classes and evenings studying. m X X K .- . -.4 Mr- X. .r A A. A. ' ' "X - vs A , -. . xx NE "4.. .., sk. - u '41 zenmiaun-miiH'Mi!lU'illlG ux'3imiHlii'l?f"2i um Wm: .pu --. - , ,,.- -Q v I hu, . 1 ,,. , 7 H V "' n- 'M' I' . ' - 4' M I ' A ' -H - i.u i'f-a-v-din -Wim .i. li- 5530 -- -' - ' ',. no- "Q, . n w 4 , ,. , . . . , . , . . i . --,....-r.. .rn ,..- 1 i.. ,. - . . ,-- -i .. - -- - M ,M ... , , Ln M nm, . H , , ., , V ,, . A , .mf -V-A-g--1-W-------s-V --M -V H- - -- - 'V - Xwux - ss+?'s-7v"1. l z L QT i, Ierry's a hz tools away her father Commonweall of 120 units ol units lie south two bedroom : Utilities, exce YSL' up . Qs I J. r .ome with neigh- nmonwealth Ter' for students who venings studying. s 4 v Z' If ,Jef 4 p if fy .4 4 .,....,,,- T W-A-. Ierry's a handyman around the house whenever he can get his tools away from daughter Iulie. Sometimes she ,likes to help her father a little bit too much to Ierryls great amusement. Commonwealth Terrace was completed on Iuly l, l959. A total of l20 units of housing were made available to students. These units lie south of the University Farm Campus. The one and two bedroom apartments rent for 70 and 80 dollars respectively. Utilities, except telephone, are furnished at no extra cost. , L..4,. juli DHI r he-:midi-'IP' . ..... ' Qt my . me af .' .. gy.. png' - s ' ,S - 4.3! 14, r When Ierry takes a study break it's to pay some attention to his two lively daughters. While Ierry throws Iulie high into the air Susan plots her move . . . then she strikes. ..H,f-. H 52-:.-C11-.'.:.-1--57,11-r,-gz,-, ...Hia-.-w-lxp-,,',,:' -3.2. ' "1 n 'U "' 4 1, vs! llld' . . - I ' ' .--- 71H'f::.1.- v-.. ,Nu-iw ..."':f..,..-Q--.-A-w 1' :'...."'T'..1L. .---9:1114-5 ww. fu-0 Uv uvff-...,.z i.Yi"2.1T1 .... QEEZEEETQ .as"",,- Ei .... ,.. ' 1 ....m, 12717 'E mmf .., .. , unify: 1121,-ff .-ur,-5 gm M ,, M.. .. W., ,W .,. V. ":'?":1K -"Fw , I MI Ili . :'!'3,,,,' M . . zftftufq, Axis?-IL +w....2E4 . ...,, :nfl 41 1....!'7.f 327371, n- 'CIO' .L .... 3352? 'Y!'!7!:7, -uuen- f f ' f ' W W wh A f Q Q ' ,W ' Wise l W W5 ff gyw Q 6'- Q 1 WZ' if tudent adviser acts as the third Forrest G. Moore, foreign s , party between the student and any problems that may arise in his everyday activities. The Foreign Student Ofhce is the over-all coordinating agency of the University in respect to ' ' ' d' 'dual outside activities. the student, his program and his in 1V1 Salwa is an art major at the.University. Here she is shown discussing aspects of design with her photography instructor. h ative Iraq. She plans to teach art when she returns to er n 325 4 -AQ' l r WW 4 Salwaa inson ci ing in To Ieai fully sw perfectr j' 'a ' 3. i Salwa and mal. She i 's 5 r, 'L T 'y 1, PCOPIC 2 I I tit ' - ,ffl i 'A ' .. vi is 'L' ff 1' a E X4 2 9' ' 'N ' i v 5 . 'U S X ' 'I K NL 1 1-I Salwa and roommate Iean Rob- inson catch up on some study- ing in the Comstock lounge. To Iean, Salwa is a "wonder- fully sweet, generous pCrSOI1-A perfect roommate,just perfect." Salwa and her escort enjoy a slow waltz at the Comstock for- mal. She enjoys the American social life but feels that young people are "granted too many privileges which they abuse." P' Mail from home is always welcomed and eagerly received When home is far away, even a brief note is a treasured thing wfzf' ,- rfvl' W - I I . When Salwa is awarded her B.A. degree she will go home. "I am very homesick," she says. "I know when I return I'll Hnd a dierent country than when I left. My people are changingf' 15 1 1 E ,7 .. .,...,.,....- . -- .... .. J , .w.-. .- --V -- .. ,. . 1:51 ,,, .,.... ...:-- ". ..::L':-"...... .- .. - 4 The class is called together to talk over the ings events and to discuss observations the Chinn. have made in relation to their Current imeretrtn science, travel or seasonal holidays. Through es Ill mentation with science and music it is felt a Salem. foundation can be built, even at this early ageilll further learning in these areas. ' of After luncheon the children go outside for I weather permitting. The play yard is fully equigals with recreational equipment such as ladders, Swigg and in the winter, sleds. rl After recess the children have the opportunifyt "enjoy their own thoughtsf, during their rest tim? Each child has his own cot and most fall asleep dudni this 60-minute period. ' Games, books and records complete the aftemoon segment of their school day. At 3:30 John andhjj school mates are picked up by parents or older broth. ers and sisters. The philosophy behind this childrens educational program is that children obtain a broadening basenf learning from which new learnings can naturally fol. low. Entrance to this school is on a tuition basis.Thf only requirements are that the children are not prob lem cases and that they come from normal, unbroken homes. During the day the children stand ready During free time the children are allowed to exercise on the play equipment found in the classroom. They are encour- aged to paint, read, listen to records. After these morning activities a discussion is held on what each one accomplished. Iohn shows a classmate some pictures taken on a recent trip. By sharing these pictures students gain increased interest in travel. Iol s- 1 s .. .' - 1 llllfa Bm .Xl mlxlllyl U11 the llalilroqul. Such Il1llSlx'.ll and fhflh . C-Xpcrr111cnl:1l1o11 lmilils Ll loi111rl.11io11 for lurlhcr U r 111 and :1 claissrnulc l'llX'lllll1iCLlllY lu-.11 our the S0113- Practice teacher children. For li at the Institute i 1 talk rxurtiong the Chlggt . Fllfrellt lntetesrli fllS-- Through ex i .rc ll ig felt a Stllt ll this early agen? OVEI' the S0 outsidef r ard is fully eglillrg rh as ladders, tiring their rest rig. nost fall agl CCP omplete the aftem, tt 3:30 John andl Jarents or older bmi childrens educariqq . a broadening bare ings can naturallyl on a tuition basis.l children are not pr rom normal, unbrol children stand rea flgv the 50 I Ollt al thrill . nsiral and rhiarnilll' I: furthe' Practice teacher Elizabeth Lundstrom reads a story to the children. For 10 Weeks Miss Lundstrom spent several hours at the Institute aiding permanent teacher Nada Mijanovich. ,-- ' I Iohn shows Miss Nada Mijanovich a paste jar he brought as his contribution to "share timef' During this part of the day children bring toys or supplies that will be used by the other children in their work and play. His teachers foresee a successful scholastic future for Iohn. He is smart and eager to learn. His father, William, is a University professor of physiological chemistry so schooling is heavily stressed and an important factor in Iohnls life. 19 cn." ,. .,,-.-...f,..... . -3, ,... LLM fagzzmza - V e f- ""' ., -1qg" " " "'m1.'L .-us .. , ..... 1 ""!..'!2"' 55 Macaw Y ,Nm 'H J f at s Served from the kitchen, children are encour- aged to try all foods the cook prepares. In this way they extend their appreciation of good and they learn to like different things. I0h11 played the Bab Bea ' ' Y I' in a puppet show d . class. Here he is shown ' ' ' Pio uced bl' h15 Mamma Bear. The Show pvrjsctgiiigi yv1thhGold1locks and the Of t e Youllger children. 20 Each child is given a sample of food and never do they say "I don't like it," but rather, "I'm working on liking it.'l This brand of psychology encourages children to try new foods.Rt- cently the class wrote a letter thanking the cook for her work. for research projects that may involve 5-year-0ldS- Some of John's classmates are at present a parI0f several long-range analysis studies. U The classes are observed by University studentslll child development, psychology and early childhood education courses. Students observe the YOUHESIFIS from open booths. The children know they'rebe111B watched, but they pay little attention. In this early childhood education pr0gfHnl.eaCh youngster is challenged to use his present learnlngto solve new problems, to build a strong educational foundation. John Caster can't be called a student, yet- Ina few Years he will enter a phase of his education wh? his background and learning habits, now being ffffme ' will be tested. John and other youngsters in this edug cation Pf0gram are contributing to the advancenlen of education on all levels. When John becomesi Student in the true sense of the word, he will be ap? of an education System which has been bettered i the role he has played in its constant developmen' l With the training l to begin a new ph: next year. He has which he can built l and never do they say Ling on liking it."Tlif n to try new foods.Rr the cook for her WOIl involve 5 -Ymoll' it present 2 PM as. . V - ' Smdentsll DIVCISITZ' Childhow und eafy wi efVC the know theYfe el On' eacl ation program- tf 5 present leamllgr 1 strong educatwll .Ill fhis educ? form ts, HOW beiiiilliis ell' nungsliirsadvancemfl to I mesf ref! John -lieljgilllll ord he Wil dll ' berrere . 1 as been mem jflSl3n tion Whig el t deVCl0P With the training Iohn has received he will be Well prepared to begin a new phase of schooling when he enters first grade next year. He has achieved a broad base of learning upon which he can build and develop in the educational process. "The boys" gather to discuss some Western strategy. Play activity of this type helps youngsters develop a sense of cooperation. 21 . . .. - . .- .. .. , ,.. , V. ., ,,,.. . . WL, , ,,, .- ... ,.- , .... M., .4 A - ,,, ,..:" ...K wg-M. QM e- re. -MW '-A ,Mam ie-f :el . 4-is-ff Campus News ef 1960 The school year 1959-60 held many events that made front-page news. The biggest newsmaker this year was O. Merideth Wilson who became the ninth Chancellor of the University of Minnesota. Wilson succeeds Dr. James L. Morrill as President. . Early this fall it was evident a rift was occurring between the M Club and the University athletic de- partment. M Club members and other Twin City c1t1- zens made it plain they were dissatisfied with the foot- ball situation as it stood. The administration was called in to give a decision on the controversy. Dr. Morrill and the Board of Regents announced they were back- ing head football coach Murray Warmath and Ath- letic Director Ike Armstrong. That was that. Recent studies have indicated the University's en- rollment will double by 1970. To meet this population increase the University began plans to expand to the west bank of the Mississippi. The University now has 17 acres of land upon which to build, and has acquired through legislative grants 75 million dollars, A severe setback can be administered expansion plans if the state supreme court rules the legislative grant is unconstitutional. On the following pages, the news of the year has been highlighted. If you've forgotten these stories, here's your chance to relive the news of 1960. Accepting the Chancellorship, Wilson said, I am grateful for the honor the board for Regentsj has placed on me . . ," l Succeeds Morrill Wilson Named Chancellor Gnd will l ss ,ev I have been attached to and happy at the University ot Oregon toll' 'O MCI: 1. Q' P1 . 4, 1 U 1 1 c I O s f 5 V . ix c N Q' 9 :USUN 3 s f f5 yy fV,., f 4- Qi, f ,V My mf, 4 W! f 1 9 175,43-n.iJ J 1.7 j ' 95,9 I , f VF ' by 454' ,156 M ,, 'f' ff' 7 f' MW ', - " u ff" ,, gy, fy 1:2 ,, y f 202,231 W, cf gf ' M yi If , 0 X' Lf wi ff f ,fy 1 , fy ' f M57 Q X Z.-Xw'-ff , ., f ' z " I :W 2, I as Q 'YQYIQ Q' f li 'X o yu rua 717 QU' 40? EU 130' Q vii ' I f 'L if Q, f 1 5 x X 1 - 5 qv Y. Q., .x W- lgfi. K oh- -.' K! ""-A ' l fit-1.,c3'.. . 211131 , The Morris campus 15 located on the edge of Morris, over- looking the Pomme de Terre Valley. It is part of 823 acres of land owned and operated by the University in Stevens county. The UMM has 30 mayor buildings, 13 used for school purposes. Others are used for West Central Station agriculture research. Minnesota Expands at Morris Mi-WY Louise Vogel had the distinction of be- mg the first student formally enrolled nt UINCQMJ, Here she accepts the congratulations Of U Morris acting dean, Rodney Briggs. 'Ii' had i or, 11:4 of bf' cd at 3ll0n5 Higgs' Ria . M- inks?" "4 ' Student health services are provided in this building which has hospital rooms, kitchen, laundry, staff and storage rooms. Housing 54 female students, the women's dormitory also contains lounging facilities, a game room and apartments for counselors and assistants. Turtron Hearrngs, Of the over 1,000 students presenting their views on tuition increases, only one favored a fee hike. By hearing student views on the possible increase, MSA hopes to formulate a united position regarding tuition rates to present to the Legislature. It was felt student opinion might influence the legislators. 26 West Bank Provide Controversy It was pointed out that since 1946 every State Legislature has raised tuition. The rates have climbed 285 per cent, from 525 to 1571. It was also pointed out the increase wouldn't be much, but might be enough to force students to leave the University, A parking lor HOW hut if ever 'thinrr woes well and the LCS15' la s 1, . , , . 5 to r-' . ' I . ro, ture 5.7f2 million dollars lor the Unrvcrsrty expnnsronxgest gfam ISIII ruled llIlCUl1Slllllll0lllll this area ol the Bank will be the home olj University huildrngs and tl.tssr00m Shortly Qflff lhf i ln was named ro head coach by ffl Slang ,s in 5k?C'n' reed .lnml Di gn, ,NA .NN l ' ' rl Lf. mitted Dorm H . n nr, NEW Ann Horn State Legislature 0 per cent, from sc wouldn't be i leave the University. Murray Warmath had a hectic season marred with unfortunate Shortly after the basketball season ended last year, Iohnny Kund- losses which produced pressure and criticism from the M Club. la was named to replace Ozzie Cowles who ended his tenure as Cfitidsm fe3ChCd the Point Where the President: Df- Morrill, head coach by leading the Gophers through a mediocre season. and the Board Of RCECHIS WCYC f01'CCd YO take action OH fhC ..D"""' athletic situation. They backed Athletic Director Ike Armstrong and Coach Warmath shown here with back Sandy Stevens. tbl' 1 nd the WL f 21 . C5 wlel an51OIl Pl 9 Stanislaw Skrowaczewski was named to suc- ceed Antal Dorati as conductor of the Minne- apolis Symphony Orchestra. This season cli- maxed Dorati's 11 years as Symphony head. New Appointments. no Honors O ld .328 and Classrm in In October, Governor Orville Freeman presented conductor Antal Dorati with a citation for cultural contribution to Minne- sota. The citation stated that through his tours, recordings and concerts he has brought the state international prominence. Dorati is shown here with Governor Freeman and Mrs. Dorati. 27 1 - l I I I ,W m, A- 0 rf' Q, - iq VT. 2' JI 'I ,ju ro -u w nu ". .., 11: E' I diy . 24 - ,,.. .. ..,. .1714 1155 wo- I .EQ . . .. ! .,.. - JU. .vs ' pl - r I :rr I 22. s-17 I ' il if I " .I l Tit' ' :se - JT I .. . . .. - l 4. .5 1 I ... l 'ii .- .,. I 1--1 ,I aa! .. . ' ,, l a- .::-, ..... . -Q, ..... 1-1 , . .. 55 19" .,.,i .Q E: . M, .'!"2 ,. ., ,.. .Ji .. .M -1 ...... ...B gg H... 27212 :.... .1335 ..... I 3-'IE .... ..... 3 s 2:5 .TTLB ' -ff to .311 '- :mg . - I UL" . :iii 5 t..-I1 ' .... .MJ - 11.1. 43211 N U0 '. 3,21 11. ..... 4727! .232 . ..r fr 'HWS -'K Haan This summer the fire department was called to the University campus to put out a second chemistry fire. The fire was slight and little damage was done, but it was enough to disprove the adage, lightning never strikes the same place twice. To firemen, the chemistry building was becoming familiar ground.Most of the damage was from smoke rather than flames. Chemistry Fire Again, iluiz Bowl Stars on TV Four bright University students had the national spotlight turned on them for four weeks as they trounced three college teams in Quiz Bowl competition. The Minnesota team of leffl Dion, Harry Weber, lim Thompson and Don Spicer was finally stopped by the girls team from Goucher. The 355,000 won during competition was made available to students for scholarships- 28 becoming familiar : rather than Hamer, e national Sp0ll18ll ounced three colltlf rnesota team of lfffl on Spicer was fiH2lll me sS,000w00f10f20 ms for scholarslilptf Ufficials Plague Showhoat, Brew The University of Minnesota Showboat was unable to make its way downriver this year. An inspection of the boat showed it wasn't equipped with the facilities making river travel safe. The showboat was anchored near campus during the sum- mer theatrical season. "Billy the Kid" was the season opener. ,Ju 1.11197 H J .,. I , N ,,.f,i '-yc:1'j!gff,",LV' ,, N-gg-su ,, 'w?t"',N ' ,W ,U M 2-ef Wwe.. ' l M A"-Ofgf V rc . , . 0 " W5-wwf' 1695 - -f M- A V " " ," 'aft N N 1 0 ff A . ff- .A:i,fl1fIYffl5fW" """fi..afmvvr+tx'::z.12fi'fNif4?5fffief0 Jim! Wi" ,, 15412511 .J-f,,a + .. Not only did the showboat have difficulties, but the University rowing team had trouble with officials as well. Although the Minneapolis rowing course has been called one of the best in the country and although the Minnesota crew has some of the finest athletes at school, the team was not recognized as an official sport. They will continue practicing and hoping. ,,.A....,..... .c'3v'....:x.g L... 1 il' :a-- 'I 5 15 5 Y' , , , X , . Y .1,,,.. v N fs.. I 5:31:23 , , ' 1 1 x- 1 1 '1' , . 5'A-'ww 5 , . , . , ,JT .1 .13 lp , ' , ju . W.-.,- ' ,fiifi ,f , - :ci " ' . -1,1 'K , , N 55:1-' . I, ' L QA - W, . ....-1 .4-Af. f'L'!:1'1TI:-.....,.U-..fy7::. .,.,f...v.,T:L:1. WW ,ww 1 ,r WW Presenting one of the most colorful programs seen all year, their numbers ranged from brassy comedy song-and-dance routines to ex- quisite traditional song. The Final act ended with the famous Lion and Butterfly story. For two nights the Takara- zuka Dance Theater of Iapan charmed the Northrop audi- Cnce with lavish costumes and a wide variety of production numbers. The Takarazuka girls have been called the most curious and lovely Women in the World. Dancers Bring Color, Beauty . .i-,' Y tw' . . 1' -all!" W lllmzy Ill Minnesota? N59 H57 Best and most success' eral chaimsan Dick S125 ,u- -3' .s was filled ssilh N15 - was climased Sm " ...s..:" and the Hontecorix, lloals in lhe pmt: Tv. House Thai lllisfffflif A Queen Xanax ls' . ss... membemf Keep: Rspp' llondaylorclsn :.s 'sq' , llllflll appearing: lllls Slloll' ss E373 sf latest in slime: 5.6 lllll' W sues: H lleslnesdfs 'M 1 . Dllllillldalignzi LST' ,X l mglnelllllnfc F:.!V...i, 1 , slllhanmnrfx I' mmlngparedel .l 0 W- - ln ll llolllllwf V ' , - -ill 'I :ill ,. M' x Cfnf ,y Homccolgrrilgig yhf ecwng ills Wflg cw' of file Homth 1 spoke t O 4 Ghoulish sorority part of the Homecoming parade, slither down the street wailing, "Spook the House that Vanderbiltf, Mcmy activities occupy Homecoming week Minnesota's 1959 Homecoming was one of the big- gest and most successful on record, according to gen- eral chairman Dick Stanford. The week of October 26 was lilled with both new and traditional events, and was climaxed Saturday by the game with Vanderbilt and the Homecoming dance. House decorations and lioats in the parade followed the theme, "Spook the House That Vanderbilt." Queen Nancy Jo Wallace, SLA sophomore and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, was chosen MO1tday to reign over the week's festivities. Her first Official appearance was made Tuesday at the Charm Style Show where she and her attendants modeled the latest in winter fashions. Later that afternoon Queen Nancy WHS guest of honor at a Union coffee hour. Wednesday was oliicially designated as Alumni Day, and alumni displays were set up in the Union mfflln entrance. Friday, Campus Activities Day, began withna noon rally on the Union lawn. Then the Home- C0m1ng parade made its way through the campus and OU to downtown Minneapolis. In keeping with the SPO THE HOUSF In keeping with the Halloween theme, Z3 of the 54 units in the parade contained ghosts, demons, spooks or other scary characters. , F.,- . - ' l Ioyce Ka- H committee members Mike .KuelmC, yvpi,u12BlijnB1ziill?Myzol, Barb Bowers, Bill Haight, ludl' Carpenter' Louie, proprietor J-Z 1 Avenue, praises tif Victoria accompanies her fa- vorite group of fellows, the Army ROTC Marching Unit. theme, 23 of the 54 units were Spook units.. The pep- Mx? 7 I, , fest and bonfire were held that night, with cheer- T ' Q leaders and pompom girls helping promote spirit. N 5 Then the crowd headed for the Union and a N 1 Halloween pep dance. Saturday, D-Day, Minnesota e' spooked Vanderbilt on the gridiron by a 20 to 6 l' f ' 'N score. Jubilant fans remained after the game to watch presentation of Homecoming participation awards. One of the highlights of Homecoming week was the Varsity show H504 and Up." The original musical comedy was written by William Hillard and com- ' posed by University graduate Paul Spong. The story W b .1 . . . as uit around University expansion to the West Bank and the problem of relocating the Skid Row population. Climaxing the week-long celebration was the H ome- coming dance at the Union. The Glenn Miller band d an the Dukes of Dixieland were featured bands d , an three local groups also played. Dancing was held in the main ballroom, junior ballroom, men's and wom- en s lounges, and wherever couples could find room to sway and still hear the music. The traditional Minnesota spirit was present throughout the week, and displayed itself at the bon- fire, pepfest, and Hnally at the game with Vanderbilt. And Minnesota talent-in the production of the Va- ' e t riety Show, in decorations and iloats a d f 5 . gig ,. i , .R , .. , n o course D ' 1 on the gridiron-made Home ' coming 1959 a memo- . rable week. X s -' - -L et 3 , X. 1, , . Via accompanies hsris group of fellows,ii2 ROTC Marching Uiif Louie, proprietor of the Worn-a-bit shop on Washington Avenue, praises the Skid Row district and its inhabitants. Homecoming . ! 1 if ' ' s i i The "Board of Regentsn meets to decide the fate of the Skid Row district, which has to be moved because of U expansion. fr , , . Fai The Dukes of Dixieland lent a swingin, beat to the Home- coming dancc. The Glenn Miller band played in another part of the Union. Over 4,000 people heard the two groups. f v X 1 P l ' r i : ,, N lr n ff N Qilwlvingizxlvblmiwlxgvfguien Nancy Io Wallace is escorted hy Alumni g e s rig t Sr., class of 36, at I-Iomecommg game, 4 x 36 Homecoming COUPIS dlntcd Smooth musk 3 'x'.. .- -v-f'--F H--P -+1--1 ' " -1-' 4-4 - -, "' , ... .. . . ,,,,..,......... ,,, ,U - l , .. W ' 'm'.n'. '.f:5 nxmgumerxi f- ' -- .. "'T.'1'v" . ' t Homecoming 1 Couples danced, dreamed and just listened, as soft lights and smooth music formed a fitting climax for Homecoming 1959. thc mcr'.1?uL skim ionjmuing fx wffkff' 'e BW Sno Week wffieff was renamed Oifmpf not preriollsly ina? winter weather 3113 successful and to20 began WUI 1 SU noon program. Joanne He ndrickm ree show on a sue-cm? " Hendriflson gan: iw -' nnonflndin the ex "' cue.: act t0o. and PYNRIFJ 'Q The fl'3dili0Q33 SEO- lhe Union f' H3 ronr9:oE ee Prnnfilng nh: rn b3U1'00l1l.3Ild emma: mom Whinh . Q K Wningvrxtr B1lhnreO1rmn2e Helm 0 XX 932' -A- EYEIXQU -x-QCT1 'ae' ' I , u ll Uk' 1 id? of hli 65025: U 1 ULIB an d 3 ?1d'h,N'.Q T1- Cafnirnl gn ' gn, , A -. .-we The tni'Qwu.se,.nf'T2 L 1 ,-V . P fnnneree 3 rr? ln' ' . .... If ,. mngmhf M. . we A mf ' X Y Jai " N- .x Y ' l xX l Skiers dotted the mountain slopes during ski weekend climaxing the Olympic Holiday. I ' s 1.4 H M, lv' , 1 l . 'L ,fi 4 O r ' ew 'Holiday takes place of Sno eek Sno Week underwent a face lifting this year. It was renamed Olympic Holiday, and it contained events not previously included in the celebration. Crisp winter weather and clear skies combined to make it a successful and fun-filled event. The week of J an. 14 to 20 began with a ski wear style show at a Union noon program. Shipstad and J ohnson's Ice Follies star Joanne Hendrickson appeared in the Olympic Holiday ice show on a special rink in front of the Union. Miss Hendrickson gave two days of performances, both at noon and in the evening. Sno Fun clowns got into the act too, and presented their version of a ballet on ice. The traditional Sno-Ball was held Saturday night at the Union from 9 to l a.m., with Tex Benekeis orches- tra providing the music. Couples danced in the main ballroom, and enjoyed refreshments in the North Star room which was decorated as a ski chalet in keeping with the Olympic Holiday theme. Susan Lum, SLA junior and member of Delta Gamma sorority, was chosen Sno Week queen from a field of 10 finalists. Everyone at the dance had a chance to vote for the lady of his choice. Queen Susan was crowned by Vulcan and a lady-in-waiting from the St. Paul Winter Camival. She received a ski wardrobe from Dayton's. The Union and the University Ski Club jointly Sponsored a Winter Sports Spectacular Tuesday eve- ning in the main ballroom. The program included ski , 1 5 Susan Lurn was the campus cutie chosen to reign over Sno Week festivities. Her most arduous duty was to ride through campus in a top-dovvn convertible in sub-zero weather. '..-. sw-Q s S , - -:T A ... - I"-Z5 af-g. l 53' r m: 21 '-ei: So.: ll n.':m'?." Tac..-m' i.,-sa-S' 151111,- Q' .1 1 . DFI aa VW :Wi -rr T ff' Appearing at a surprise Union noon program during Sno Week were the singing Lennon sisters, Ianet, Dianne, Peggy and Kathy. Dianne, whose wedding has been set for September, was presented, a few months prematurely, with a wedding cake. Then Ianet, youngest of the quartet, eyeing an attractive winter coat presented as one of the beautiful fashions in the Charm Style Show, said enviously, "l wish l had one." movies, a style show, exhibits of the latest in ski equip- ment and fashions for the slopes as well as the chalet. A demonstration of ski techniques was also pre- sented. A door prize of two Ski Train tickets was awarded, and Sno Week queen Susan Lum drew the name of the Ski King during the program. Later in the evening a skating show was held on the rink in front of the Union. All proceeds went to the United States Glympic Ski team. The.Ski Train provided a fitting climax for l960ls Qlymplc Holiday. The train left Minneapolis the eve- H1128 Of Jan. 23 for Lookout Mountain, Virginia, Minn., generally considered to be one of the state's most beautiful ski areas. Besides excellent skiing, there was a hayride and informal get-togethers over cardS and conversation for Ski Train participants. Non-skiers tried their hand at ice skating and mbogganing. Another added attraction was the muSiC of a small band which entertained both on the train and at the Saturday night dance at the ski chalet- By the time the train left for home, tired skiers Were too Weary to do anything but sleep or lounge in The seats. According to Union ofiicials, the week was one at the best ever held, and the effort to revive S110 Y 66k and its importance was fully successful. 40 Veek were the singing tose wedding has like with a wedding calf rr coat presented as one tsly. "I wish l haclontf : latest in ski equip well as the chalet. ues was also pre- Train tickets wil san Lum drew tht igram. Later lllllll n the rink in from i the United Stale climax for 19603 lis the CVC' nneapo I I, Juntain, Vlfklmlf one gf the statet ellent siding, than gethers over Cards ticipants.. d ice skating ll on was the music on WTS? ll the Sli Celera tired sklefin the gf l0lmge one he Week lvaSSuo in tO fevlve ssful' ucce Sno Week ful? hail an opportunity to get a rest during the has rides and tw rmah get-togethers which provided a pleasant balance be een t C Weekelid program of rigorous sports and relaxation 3 xl nu... . i I E s l 1 2 4 1 i 5 l l l l V li ' "N - N' A" 'QS .1- ',.,, .sv I Jw. . .. ,W , , - I , . . . Banners proclaim Greek Week over the circle in front of Eddy Hall. Ever since the Homecoming committee initiated the use of this prime advertising area special we li , c committees posted proclamations from Heart XV k ' week Week succeeds i degbiie lbrobfems 1 1 I l ,4 W l rl l, l l li The University fieldhouse is turned over to Greeks for one afternoon during Greek Week. i Here the Olympics are held where nasty Spills such as these are take ' ' n in fun during races, s S 42 W1 -511 'l"""" wa. immune ee to Greek Week and SLA Week. 6-s 5- H Even though strengif :Fu war emi. .t standmg 13: las Suftmfulii Rf Se N- A . AAA, MOD mc? lull, CGW les w ipmiii ere Vfikilwcf ful Wlfbratisa T ' Gym. ll H lil pmt? ek Wm lllthg th G K' GY' . -- rw . 1 In R Ax. . than N x l, lkhllllxg . 'f.5.':" "'r1y'5i,-3"""'::vavi!3in-- I-" T l 4 ..-'31'f'i"U'7' . !'1!3'+ ""' W """, .!"' , ,,I.'3'1fl' lf3'lE" A'1' ---J - -v-- - -- . U Y ' ... ' . ,....- t- W -- ' 'aw ww "" "' A ' " ' " A ' ' succegs U 'T Sham f L 1 Hall- EWU sincrt g HrCa,spffii1wt Ck and SLA llfi Even though the other sororities put all the strength they could muster into the tug-03 War event, it Wasn't enough to beat the long standing rope-pull champs, Alpha Chi Omega. Despite disagreement and dissension, Greek Week was successfully held Jan. 23 to 30 this year. Dis- sension arose over the proposed location for the ban- quet, and compulsory selling of tickets. But difficul- ties Were resolved in time to carry out plans for a successful celebration. Sheet-draped Greeks attended the traditional Tunic Twirl at the Prom Ballroom. That evening, Kay Michaels was chosen to reign over the week's fes- -tivities. Greek Week "Olympic', contests were held ln the iieldhouse, and included such events as a chariot race, tug o' war and a discus throw. Phi Mu sorority and Phi Delta Theta fraternity were the vic- tors. Varying somewhat from past years, the songfest did not have a theme, but rather each house sang its traditional chapter song. Honors went to Delta Gam- ma and Theta Chi. Winners of the coveted All-Par- ticipation trophy for most points accumulated during the week were Chi Omega and Delta Tau Delta. As part of the week, Chris Connor gave a concert at Northrop Auditorium. The Weavers, originally scheduled to appear, were heard in March. The pro- ceeds of both concerts were donated to the United Negro College Fund. 43 Iil .ri I I I l I z I I I I I I a f If Afternoon events included snowshoe races for the girls Racing with awkward footgear often provided hilarious results much 7 to the enyoyment of spectators and the dismay of participants. I I I I Thelli F POC C mbing contest is one of h ebcztes and beawdg, Calipering, that age-old tradition and inherent right of Forestry students, was cut out of the annual Foresters Day celebration this year-much to the dis- may of fellows, and the relief of St. Paul campus Coeds and secretaries. A caliper is a wrench-like instrument used to measure the circumference of tree trunks, but on a designated day it was used to measure the upper anatomy of coeds. This year, however, SAB outlawed the practice in the interest of "decorum." A debate on forestry and wildlife replaced calipering, Nevertheless, other anual events were held as usual. Bristly-chinned Paul Bunyans prepared for the beard. growing contest, many of them remaining unshaven since fall quarter. Those unwilling or unable to r P 0- duce the necessary "underbrush" were made to buy and wear a skunk button. The Stump Jumpers Ball climaxed the day Saturday night at the St. Paul Cam- pus Student Center. Daughter of Paul, Nancy Carlson, Home Economics freshman, was chosen queen of the Foresters Day celebration. In the field events held Saturday afternoon, forest- ers had a ' ' ' n opportunity to demonstrate their skill at pole climbing, bucking Csawin a lo in half to g g J, bacco spitting, and match splitting Cwith an axe.J D te most 0 ul. fh ' - f ' f ra er- oresters Da , W I3 1r 0 t e Tim starts his ascent with a bit O P Y meets the Chyglliyqents E 1th the heart of Paul, Tim Gorman Thirt fe t t ' h ' a lon 10113 haul' ge O the 30-foot P015 33 he Plots his 1tt'r Ii y C S I-mg I up ls g, 1 QC . I 44 ..r.:'.:'.::....x............-..-r.3:::3m......1---,m- """'m'1"""' -32.1 lvl..-..z .Lis 1. ....1.......t,., -+---'-I-L -M- ff:E:.g'--'i' , , -... Y , ,, ,,.... , . .....-- . - ,.t I ,,. ...-was-I-"""':T3:'la1d,zsam-4-1"-""1,'7.,...p...4. .up . W -w,,,,...,- um, ,,.,,, , .'?. ..-W-Q---w--'-:gaggwn--v" " "': .4-wp.. m-vjj" '..r-I-nn-1""'-m-A-w-o-'- 'I'-s-.Q-in-,.po-n-I-I-"ilM""1"25-I-v'g"1".la-no-I-4-ww-w"': ..p- -tv,-4-4 -M-nw 'H ,ww-I-3':".. .m--I-ml ' -' M, uma- 4 , i'f'5i""1PG1'fT'-ff-7-'-""a:'Yi" I ""' ""u"""'!"m1'12I'i1iV2'- '37?r.'ri " im: ....t.rv'g 'V--r "'-'rx . ,.....e1 . ,-1.':g-1-wer-I-1-1-,frfe:e':.s:1,,avm-M if 1-H-.. 2 Q u -WMM A vgrg I- , N ,,., .. .. 1 , ... M A, Ml- , bw' W squads hdmmms, wammfmu' . VCT . Wgn tht Ill! tht 50' ki ssl Comm fn. TV: rm 1 V 't 651 A 75151 lll0n find ' t out of oflltf Tmuch to meg? a Q n Campus cmd? X C 'hke instrumeli of tree trunks by mens 'f ever, Sig the ullff :Com as outlaw t - A debat i were held nred for the beard' fmainim ' as USM but no C6ll4D67f'5 P hd----ef' f D Unshant or Unable to pm, were made to MHP Jumpers B311 the St. Paul Cam. ul, Nancy Carlsot losen queen ofthe afternoon, forot. trate their skilln g in ha1fJ,tobaooo in axe.J A Foresters are a hale and hearty crew that know and appreciate beauty when they see it in their pretty queen, Nancy Carlson. Always getting the most participation is the log splitting contest, where muscled forest- ers show their lumberjacking skill by dis- secting logs with the hefty swing of an ax. c'--4-" - f MA Cl .virh H bil oigliilf is 2 on 'O Seconds after this picture was taken, Tim fell ff0m the pole, 30 feet to the ground, unin- lured. He was the slowest one going up, but W0r1 the contest for the fastest descent. 45 ff Everybody loves a parade, age is no exception. Two young en- gineers of the class of 373 eagerly Wait for things to happen Many pretty girls such as Miss Technolog, shown here Waving happily to students watching the parade on Church Street, adorned floats built around the 1959 theme, i'Let,s Orbit." E ra gineers ' rfbjy The 1959 celebration of Engineers Day at the University was much more than a two-day recognition of the Institute of Technology. It was the gala, fun- iilled result of extensive planning by Bill Miller, gen. eral chairman of E-Day, and the 54 members of his committee. "Let's Orbit" was the theme of the parade, first- place honors going to Kappa Eta Kappa. All-partici- pation award for societies went to the School of Mines. Theta Tau placed hrst in fraternity all-participation. Selected from several candidates nominated by the Technical Commission on the basis of good scholar- ship and extracurricular activities, Jim F aricy received the engineers, votes and was knighted St. Patrick. The year 1959 marked the first E-Day Treasure Hunt, sponsored by the Technolog and the Technical Commission, in search of the golden Shamrock. A of en, iriiliijhich they fe .l0ll11 Hafgsgtgr 5 E-Day U . EI3rrwfrrbY."1ir pal-tjCip3ilOI1 IH ' An Oren hw campus and 3 PICU iot races, SP0115 to Not a part of 1 me mapping Of nr me srififffd ff E-Day Committee Green Hall on the 5 Culrninating lh "E-Day Brawl," a Gaviser, SLA fresl Even though its hard fr It0l1sers, kissing the drtronal must fo, ,Ir Q ,IN Ar A Wi ,. QQ 7 ry. 5 4 it . I 5 0.40 f f' f' V. 3 P fm 39 xslt .p K, X, gif.. aa r IZ 46 " 'L W A A w iM '3l'h!5!"w'21l'b 1:5 ' - -, , ..:s.. -- . ...- -ev--rf , . - - H M .4 M ,W . ,WW ,,:, ,f-H-.-737-rm. , M- MJr,,,,...rv .F'.-PHnm:-0fffgi'.2?"'-f'.7!r'ZT'7-.-Q-4-..s-o-o-o- ,,,,.,.,.,...5r:-33 , b N 1 . , V, -r . , ,. . ' ""2" I-' ...H s.. r 11 nu.-1-ru. . 1.-1. A - 1 . -- ..1 . . . A - 9 wr 1' .Q gmt! - 6 i ICC "0'daY recognjii . vasfhe gala, V B111 Miller, gm. 4 members oflm rs Dey at gh: the parade, lirsi. appa- 1 School of Mm au'Pf1rticipation. uomlllaled Ihg Of 80od strai- n Faricy received d St. Patrick. E-Day Treasure nd the Technical en shamrock.A group of civil engineers from ASCE found the prize for which they received a 75-dollar reward. John Harris, a third-year student in Aero, designed the E-Day button which was the basis of a contest sponsored by the Technolog to encourage more active participation in E-Day. An open house was held on the IT section of campus and a picnic at Riverside Park, featuring char- iot races, sports tournaments and a pie-eating contest. Not a part of the planned activity, however, was the kidnapping of the foresters' mascot, Paul Bunyan, but the spirited engineers returned their prize to the E-Day Committee who reinstated him in his home in Green Hall on the St. Paul Campus. Cuhninating the two-day celebration was the "E-Day Brawl," a dance presided over by Marsha Gaviser, SLA freshman and "Queen Colleen." Even though it's hard on the knees and ruins trousers, kissing the blarney stone rs a tra- ditional must for all steadfast engineers. ,f M. af .It 1 W- Z - .ay Fairest of all colleens is pretty freshman Marsha Gaviser as she is crowned E-Day Queen from a bevy of campus beauties. Iim Faricy received the popular vote of his fellow engineering students to be knighted St. Patrick for the year 1959. i ,ff gg if Iust wait until Mitchell Ch arnley's after- noon l Ch casses see these pictures. Professor arnley and Helene Glson, I-school secre- tary, offer proof positive that a good din- ner followed by speeches can lull even the most alert eol ' ' ' P P C Into periods of drowsiness. Scribes bold bash Badminton and beer ball brought journalism s dents together for the annual spring J -Day celebration, May 22 and 23 were chosen for the two-day which began Friday evening with a dinner and at the Huddle. At the dinner, scholarships and nition certificates were awarded. The Daily, the G0 pher and the Campus Advertising Agency gave recog- nition to outstanding members of their staffs. Gale Brower, advertising senior, was chosen Miss Prim by a faculty panel. Saturday an all-day picnic was held at Bass Lake, with the early spring weatherman cooperating tothe fullest. Students doffed jackets and sweaters, rolled up their sleeves and faced the faculty in the annual student-faculty softball game. But even the combined strength of advertising and editorial majors Cwho had clashed earlier with ad students emerging victoriousj couldnit down the more experienced faculty nine. Those with a liking for more sedentary relaxation watched the sportsmen from blankets under the trees. Supper was potluck, with everyone pooling what they had brought. A few tried their outdoor culinary talents at charcoaled hamburgers, and hotdogs, but most were satisned with sandwiches and cold brew. Shell Sin . ll l' y ger, 'i it up as the Daily's candidate for Miss . , Y H-1 . as Print, symbolizes the basic tenet, lrreedom of the Press. f f , x FADEEDO PRES S 4 l l P .. 07111, . 'lv f - l 1 Fido him Helen BUS' Mmmsli Z3 lllCIIlCIliS and worzzrs f toms, Winners H'-C. Royal br Although dzuumnec Royal was a bigger sr ilenew events twins 4. Humber of studems oar: 'hfi1aH1CS and contain Held for the nm af' got things SW-fred iU0lllC! new event. Off.. . 8 greifsggpjg C rough! IB bliss: .ampusfofll dai is .. ll1EfE.Fj-jd L lllfllor 35' evening iq ionBlHwaSchlim N542 Stud hfldln Ihr Xp imffnter. Earl forth Yhsaturdjj e . i Link Thiblo ii NN I l C of neu , enjinfd bewllx' . men C pfplidhf will dbedlcllidfi N' ' W.- WM. ,--Q, xxwn 1,5 X, 51 .qs . .1-' g Ms. ' .Y l it nuance of -L i r c A l ar- ? mi - N Ught ' . lg J-Igxfllalrsm V lhe tvvnday I1 dinner and 0larShlPS and Agencl' gave lf their Staffs- Chosell Miss held at Bass C00perating to Hd sweaters, :ulty in the amyyy even the combined ll majors Cwhohai nerging victoriousj :ed faculty nine. :dentary relaxation :ts under the trees. pooling what they por culinary talents otdogs, but most cold brew. candidate for Mist of the Press. X 1, Z " M ,K J 4 , l Yf Helen Berg, Minnesota Royal Queen, shows trophy awarded the menis and women's division of the livestock showmanship contests. Winners were Elton Klaustermeier, Diane Knutson. Royal has beau! , beg' Although dampened by rain, the 1959 Minnesota Royal was a bigger success than ever before. With five new events being added to the weekend, a record number of students participated in and came to watch the games and contests. Held for the first time this year, a kickoff parade got things started Friday afternoon. The Fun Fair, another new event, offered games of chance and skill, including a greased-pig contest on the mall. WCCO radio brought its broadcast facilities to the St. Paul Campus for a day to present their farm show from there. Friday evening Helen Berg, Home Economics lllnior, was chosen 1959 Royal queen at the Corona- tion Ball held in the North Star ballroom of the new Student Center. Early Saturday morning students began preparing for the livestock showmanship contest that afternoon. The big event of the afternoon, the rodeo, had to be Cancelled because of rain, but the variety show that evening provided students with plenty of entertain- ment. Dedication ceremonies for Bailey Hall, H 116W Coed dorm, and the St. Paul Student Center were woven into the events of Sunday afternoon. A second PCff0rmance of the variety show, followed by an Hwards program, rounded out the celebration. Nsuf-L Succulent, tender beef such as this whetted the appetites of hungry Royal gocrs. The Saturday noon barbecue was, needless to say, one of the best attended of Royal events. Old bossy Waits patiently to be judged in the livestock contest. Machines, too, were on exhibit for "browsers.U af: ' t Clowns iris , ' n- ga I 'nv P' D ' Q ' eu 6- L A 'x 1 " ID i . gi , L . , X Q. c 'bf' Y 4" , g , music shown in 'Cmfny' Campus Carnival, 1959 style, was characterized by shrieking coeds pursued by clowns, chocolate covered ants and fried octopus, leotards and kicking legs. The fieldhouse was once again converted to a brawling noisy Camy midway, complete with scantily-clad dancing girls and foot-long hot dogs. The Carnival's two-night stand climaxed preparations which were begun months beforehand, as planning committees went into action as early as fall quarter. During the week preceding Campus Carnival, clowns roamed the campus harassing students with pranks and jokes. Clown Court, at which students were made to pay "iines', for not knowing the answers to clowns' questions, was held during lunch hours in front of the Union. Coeds who were unlucky enough to be "put on trialv were made to push pennies with their noses and sing the Minnesota Rouser. Other gals displayed silent evidence of the uhnesi' they paid as 50 they ran to washrooms paint from their faces. The clowns didn't confine their antics to the Um' versit f ' y o Minnesota campus. They invaded the Cam' puses of Hamline and Macalester colleg6S, and even mana d ge to infiltrate downtown MlHHC3P0li5' The clowns a ' Pparently succeeded in their bid for H1132 however, as they were granted an appearance OU Arle Hab l ' ' er e television show. They also entertained at local children's hospitals and orphanageS- Other - ' ' s pre carnival stunts included .ballyh00 5.133- in front of the Union, and dancing girls Ht the 1 campus b ' us stops and at Shevlin cafeteria. A mystergf man contest was conducted, with clueS flppeafmg the Dail Y- John Dermody, SLA freshman, Won a stereo hi ii set f - or identifying E. W. Ziebarth, Dean of Su ' ' all mmer Session, as the mystery man. This WHS preparation f or the two-day fun blast yet t0 Come' to remove smudges of grease' C- X -31 +4 '. I CHS The gates 7 p.m., disclo of skilli' and shouted and tOmers to sf I16Sl3.Iln girls delicacies ag 8fHSSh0ppers. the sign mol WCTC hammer. Thi to be seen in and Beth" to Boys? A gm Scaffold x While people fer t0 Come Cncouri S sur' Ii '---'-1., Mal' bw m'H"""""'44""'r1?' ...z'.::x:C...z'.sw -1 L ""l"""'l"f'1 :z-'r-'-'L ,rf "f"""1L'mu3"" G,---,,,j3lNLq..e-',L.i.i. -M zz:-ha -nr 'img , , ,,,,. , - -on ,,..:I2aofv1" ,.- """.1. , Y' ..-W f .. 1-...,.:utw,,i--1-:.. ...-1211141213 .ants 'T'-fil':':a:2"'fEi:e?:'1f.:i'124Ze is-11:12 ... Epi., ------.1-o""f2""1'2. umm- -,C"::'s-2u-o"12Il15:"1',,',2:"..g2i:-m!lv,1g2I""' " ':..,,.., . if-mmxu-1-r1'2fM---H '1-e ,. .,,....V.-- v ..mv--"",a7.-w- ,4..4--- .-no-A -W-1, .tw---,, ,H-L vw... ..- ,,,, ......i .1 - fag-' . an--'-:1..-s --1' ""'..4M--.1-0' , ... .. .-4--4,..L .-,C . f3,f?m::fg--mggi::.'!1T.'-.3-.n-fzl:i+..-.--v-,g,,,,,.:: .M-if-"'-r!...,..-na!,m..w3 A411 - ..x..- .AV--Y-A , s. I ' .na-' ,...-----' " not I ' " """4 amy' idges of grease' 'ics to the Ulll' vaded the cam' d even ages, ara meapohs. The bid for fame, zaranee OU, the so entertained 1ag6S. allyhoo ihowi s at the Inter mystery ia' A ' in appearing man: Won 2 Sbafthf This Was t to coma 9 .Agfa customers laezmmeaf cena, eat fmecz' bees The gates of the midway opened Friday night at 7 p.m., disclosing eight food concessions, eight "games of skillv and 17 shows. Barkers and ballyhoo girls shouted and smiled in the attempts to entice cus- tomers to see the inside shows. Beguiling '4Poly- nesian" girls beckoned invitations to sample such delicacies as fried bees, chocolate covered ants and grasshoppers. "Give Vent to Your Frustrationsf' said the sign atop a battered, crumpled car. Customers were encouraged to whack away at it with a sledge hammer. Titles of the tent shows hinted at what was to be seen inside, and ranged from the prosaic "Mac and Bethl' to the literary "Rally Round the Pool Hall, Boys." A giant wheel of fortune, with coeds seated on scaifolds surrounding it, whirled round and round while people below watched and hoped for their num- ber to come up. Couples strolled arm in arm, some laden with teddy bears and tissue leis, shouting to Surrounded by mushroom-like cymbals, a drummer waits for a cue. Comb d b ' os an ands were an important part of each show, Dick Moberg worked as a Carnival barker for h K t e appa Sigma fraternity side show. His job was to keep the tent Filled every show for the two-night run. Shows averaged 20 minutes in length, there was a 15-minute break, then Carnival theatrics began again. 52 " Aw, c'mon in their friends C as long-legged the beat. And gan dismantlii days before, t struct. A check of Campus Cami of 1,700 over 316,666g S60 Campus Cam Service Counc totaled S2,30g 1? f0jSCt getting lm scholarship malt Camp, 31 The Oraaniz that participgl, for the covet: Theta Chi ata thu-Aitlgaf 3 Com 3l'I1lY3l 0 pared to Q FISH! Llmwm ogether for ac "Aw, c'mon in, fellas . . ." "This is just a sample of the show inside . ." uPfiCC is only IWO tickets . . .U their friends on the stages. Combos beat out rhythms as long-legged "chorus girls" swayed and gyrated with the beat. And when it was all over, tired students be- gan dismantling the tents and booths which, just two days before, they had worked so feverishly to conn struct. A check of paid admissions showed that the 1959 Campus Carnival attracted 16,500 people, an increase of 1,700 over the year before. Gross proceeds came to S16,666, S600 more than last year. Traditionally, Campus Carnival proiits are donated to the Social Service Council Scholarship fund. Specihc allocations totaled SS2,200, with the Foreign Student Leadership Project getting S660. Other allocations were: the Ber- lin scholarship, over S3305 SPAN, 113600, and Fresh- man Camp, 3100. The organizations, clubs, sororities and fraternities that participated in Campus Carnival were competing for the coveted All-Participation trophy. This year Theta Chi academic fraternity won the trophy for the third year in a row. At Carnival time there is a spirit which cannot be compared to any other feeling. It is the spirit of a great University, manifested in its students working together for a common cause. Winking an invitation to see her sororirv's show, this smiling chorine coaxes customers to view a satire of a Broadway show. 53 .wma . 1 Qz a., .ffm ,vw-ur Dave Porter, Theta Chi's entry in the Carny Clown contest, roamed campus smooching the r squealing eoeds who rather enjoyed the fun. Campus Carnival George Zubulake jubilantly holds the All-Participation trophy awarded to Theta Chi fraternity for the third straight YC3l'- ' v' . 'yi X i i ll " ' l V i il ll ' l mr' il 1 i l I or it l Q Setting up of tents and booths was begun only two days before opening night. This painter had about two hours to finish her job before she changed into black opera hose and feathers. 54 Salam ...L 1-:ua w mg5f" 1--.if-4.2-:J"2:'..-1"'itr'!S' N n il-wg, f Qs A plebiscitc Campus last si its iirst electii senior, saw th growing pains The govern Association Q Squabbling ar C11'ClCS. In the Spfil PHS asking ih ment, Au- S1gnalUfQS we Committee 01 abolish AUC But AUC' reorganize its. ernment. SCS Ihe faux In the Illlln Oro ' elsi silrnzingt i , , ,i V ii 1- .-. "" .na--041 . ,, .,,. Y- ' - ' " ' " , . -.-.- .-L -.-n-v-u-r-gy,-1,5-,....i.:.3h-H..,,,,, nhl-AsN 4,,.,i r , .,A.,,,,,,,,.,h,..,,. U- . wg- -. .. -.. . --v-g'...x:.,.'t.s-,w',gg,,,,,.. 4-sb-, in-A 1 ,ISE ' I ' , --I , j H, .g-..f'- Qfggm.. f,. .- V--v --.-- -----'-1'saA-N"'!'ZFw"'54'. ,. ,pJm-1 "ik-w - """" "1-H' . dv--' "I A, . . .4 1-z:x:u:m'2' '- ifiisiwtnegerf-55-'f-.rrwe-1-+.rm-'---E"j'?-11:-ef ul Mgr .. ft me - is -sr , i t- ...... . . -vga, , , ,,-,--..... -7- -- '-"" us Carnival cipation trophy I straight yfaf' in the Carny smooching the the fun. A f ,Z f md, nr tm. 5 wont Mm, ew student gonennfnent onnzen' A plebiscite brought a new student government on campus last spring. This fall the new government held its first elections and its president, James Reese, IT senior, saw the new organization through some of its growing pains. The government calls itself the Mirmesota Student Association CMSAD and is the result of a year of squabbling and planning in campus student political circles. In the spring of 1958 a petition went around cam- pus asking the abolition of the existing student gov- ernment, All-University Congress CAUCJ. Enough signatures were put on the petition so that the Senate Committee on Student Affairs CSCSAD was ready to abolish AUC. But AUC, with a new set of officers, wanted to reorganize itself and make one more try at student gov- ernment. SCSA gave permission and sat back to wait. In the fall, AUC talked. It talked about the library, the tunnels and student housing, but not about re- organizing. 1 t t l t I I il 4 . I 5. lg i. I, I. I I . l Winter quarter came and SCSA appointed ITS OWU committee to draw up suggestions for alnew student government constitution. AUC then appointed 1tS OWU committee to draw up a new constitution. ' The two constitutions were printed in the Mlnne- sota Daily and on April 29, campus election day, 1,079 of 2,100 votes were cast for MSA. Reese and Dave Ward, Agriculture senior, were elected president and vice president at MSA's first assembly meeting, Oct. 19. With President J. L. Mor- rill's blessing the new government became ofiicial. First test of the new organization came Nov. 10 when the TCRT bus drivers went out on strike. MSA organized a system of shuttle cars between campuses. With Protection and Safety they set hitchhiking zones. In facing their next problem MSA's actions were reminiscent of those of AUC. MSA talked about aca- demic freedom as affected by the loyalty oath clause in the National Defense Education Act. They voted to go on record as opposing the Oath, but to keep taking the money to be used for student loans. So, MSA is settled into its job. What it needs to do now is find a way to keep the student body inter- ested in it, and a way to solve the problems the student body brings before it. It has every chance of doing just that. Elections When all ballots were counted MSA had received the m - . of student body support. This spring the MSA Plans aglofifl tion free of party labels to ensure voting for 'd' -ect' and their merits instead of sticking only to Pa1rIiy1l315lk::ES I-- ..f4 Duties of the orit acquaint incomin 1 ' u so--, gave ,un neese and Dav W down victory rn the election f ' C ind 3 hands o president and vice-presidenri 56 . . T.. -..H 4- . W ...., Q -:g ym , ' ' 1.-.r"f':F"'t -'mmzwwv x:a:r.s:r"if' N.. ..- -0-W4-""" 'T'-L 1-1 ""' "'1.W::f31ff5i::--""f.Q.521e?e W ' -'-"r w:"'- '-'+f3v":"::1mx - -ff' A- - 'ff We ' ' -... .V - '- -of g "4't"u-o-I 1 . Planning Class sch of careful delibcr students. One of is to decode the Duties of the orientation group leader are to acquaint incoming freshmen to the campus. Planning class schedules means several hours of careful deliberation on the part of new students. One of the most difiicult of tasks is to decode the puzzling class bulletin. 1 1 , 9 J' iff 1 ,1 U .f--4 ati X f. 4 i y , A , 2 New friendships are made when freshmen have an opportunity to take part in some re- laxing conversation during a program break. rienmlion sets mood Some time during the summer, each entering fresh- man comes to the University for a two-day period of orientation. Almost every new student can remember that first walk across campus to the Union. There he met his group-the group of which he'd be a part for the next two days, and with which he'd go through Welcome Week. The group elected a president and secretary, and decided on a name. These two days of orientation were filled with test- taking, trips to the Health Service, and a tour of the campus. Freshmen got to know each other, their upperclassmen group leaders, and the University. Stu- dents met their Lower Division advisers, discussed with them plans for a major and minor and together worked out a program. Johnston Hall tally office was a mystery of IBM cards, and the Administration Building was a maze of lines, but finally registration was completed and it was time to buy books. At the end of the two days the University didn't seem quite so big and unfamiliar, the class schedule wasn't quite such a puzzle, and freshmen had gotten to know other freshmen. And coming up were Fresh- man Camp and Welcome Week! 57 Animated , to ppofrufllf? O MCS hopes arid c 0011125 Friday Ni' men boarded the Twin Cid Camp Courag vaded by the Rounds of square dancin Counselors pu through aciixi But Freshman were giren hj topics as Ihe values of a li incl Of about 20 topics in Iernic ps ihc uded perso Perha , the chance ir L other freshnie' ur INCH. SOIHQE H Others as they - ifqx' bc.. KJ ' gun. 's roll tall ' ing 5 to 3 sing fn After the ' a f fr CShm?31E0T5VlU sitcS ncaforc clasSC5' fun bf Animated discussion groups give students the opportunity to learn about each other, the hopes and goals theylve set for themselves. 'N--,UM + L - Freshman campers discuss strategy to be used in an "Olympic,, contest. "I think We can beat ,em if We use a sneak attack." counselors su ervise weekend fun Friday before Welcome Week some 700 fresh- men boarded busses and headed for five camps near the Twin Cities. Camp St. Croix in Wisconsin and Camp Courage near Annandale were among those in- vaded by the suitcase and bedroll-laden students. Rounds of discussions, mixers, songs, social and square dancing filled each of the days to capacity. Counselors put on skits, taught songs and led students through activities from early morning until after dark. But Freshman Camp had its serious side, too. Lectures were given by faculty members on such important topics as the role of religion in student life and the values of a liberal education. Other program topics included personal values and human relations. Groups of about 20 gathered after every lecture to discuss the topics in terms of freshmen's needs. Perhaps the greatest value of camp, though, was the chance it gave freshmen to meet people-not only other freshmen, but faculty members and upperclass- men. Some, no doubt, made lasting friends and the others, at least, recognized a few more familiar faces as they began their first days of class. Freshmen break down the barriers of un- familiarity by participating in a relay race. 42? Friendships are formed during Welcome Week that last through college and even through life This ro t k . g up a es time out for a song during a day filled with meetings and discussions. You re 1n college now' W1th Welcome Week a whole new era opens for University of Minnesota f . reshmen from almost every state in the country. The more nostalgic are awed at their first sight of im- pressive Northrop Auditorium, and become misty-eyed when they walk along the Mall at twilight. Others h d ea for the Union and its study or fun-making facilities or take time to become better acquainted with membe rs of the opposite sex. But whatever type he is a fresh- man has fun, and lots of it, during his first ,week on campus, Welcome Week. As part of a group guided by two upperclassm en, students become acquainted with the University, its buildings and personnel. A typical Welcome W k ee day might include several hours of testing in the 60 r0P bl .a dei mail! bauro h g,SOII1e tiiiiis. Even' Round UP A Special Paul Camp participated Those who Blue Jean BH ActivitieS Da introduced IQ campus offenr Week edition which explain gave hints 35 the University. morning, a m social Q Lv will ll for an im' iota ROUSCI' morning, a meeting with the group, a lecture in North- rop by a department head or faculty member, a group discussion, then lunch on the Mall or in the Union main ballroom. Following lunch a convocation per- haps, some free time and a visit to religious founda- tions. Evening may contain anything from a Union Round Up to the dress-up Welcome Whirl. A special event of the Week was a day on the St. Paul Campus. Students attended a barbecue at noon, participated in "Olympics', on the mall, ate a picnic supper, then joined in a songfest. Those who had enough energy left danced at the Blue Jean Ball that evening. Other events included an Activities Day convocation at which freshmen were introduced to the many groups and organizations on campus offering them membership. A special Welcome Week edition of the Minnesota Daily was published which explained some of these groups in detail and gave hints as to "how to find your special place at A raccoon collared coat reminiscent of the roaring ,20,s is at home in its '59 setting. the University? s0ciazL S6674 academic IW Birthday greetings are extended to President Morrill by the freshman class. Several years ago this was initiated as a Welcome Week surprise. Since then it's been an annual event. s S f.f 1- f ' iii Dffv 61 1 l l f I I I l s I 1 F l Between a convocation and a classroom situation meetin freshmen relax and chat on the mall in front of Iohnsroii Welcome Week Unless a student has classes there, hc may never visit the St. Paul Campus. Freshmen enjoy a picnic lunch served there for them. 1 5 1 I 3C Gigi l Shut your eyes l Egg-tossing, alrr no i' of 4 I 2 i welfgmew classes there, hemar l Campus. Freshmen erred there forthrm. Gel ff? Names chosen the Hrst day are unmistakably proclaimed on banners and placards, and identify groups during the Week. Shut your eyes and hope you can catch it. Careful now, don't get egg-cited. Games help freshmen get Egg-tossing, almost a lost art, is revived. acquainted, and keep the groups together during the Week. l 'sf sais G3 ""H"""f.5li2-'M SLA Dean E. W. McDiarmid waves goodbye tO hiS 033100 His power was usurped by Gene Gesme, Dean for a DaY- Lenny Levine was chosen by the students to be secretary. SLA Week activities look at education Hanson Baldwin, N.Y. Times military editor, delivers SLA Week convocation address. G4 -- -nav-'55, . V . W, U ".n3!?... I n f7 E. ' ' ' :1rw---- "Education: For the Many or the Few?" was the theme of the 1959 observance of SLA Week. October 19 through 23 was marked by speeches, contests, and a special convocation-all centered around the Col- lege of Science, Literature and the Arts. Dean for a Day Gene Gesme, SLA sophomore, WHS chosen to fill the shoes of real SLA Dean, E- W- MC' Diarmid, after a week of balloting by students. VOWS cost a penny apiece, with all proceeds going tothe University Scholarship fund. The traditional studeltf- faculty football game, saw the profs hustling and hll' ting hard, but a determined student eleven d0WUed them by a score of 14 to O. n In a more serious vein, Hanson W. Baldw1n,t16W5 analyst and military editor of the New York iflmis' Presented Thursdz1y'S convocation. Mr. Baldwln dlil Cussed the Problem of security for the WCST- And students had a chance to display their knowledge HH qUiCk thinking as the 5th Annual SLA Week 9011232 Quiz Bowl Contest got underway Monday, Wlih :O teams competing for honors in the finals. TFYIHFEC define such terms as xeraphyle. pteradactyl. and E mg or naming the Malayan states or the I2 HPOSMS' tm Hnallsts battled their way through three roundS Ofs competition and won a TV appearance. DeanforaDzy ny Levine cam window of Ich Amihu. weft wajftmfzi-3 he t penance 5 X kvfijl team 01 ite tx llllklfljp 01- motion r the Few?" w21Slli SLA Week. Octons leeches, contests, at red around the C03 l Arts. I . h0rnore,nt sLA SOP . W, Mc. ,A Dean, E W g bY students. VT ' to f oceedS 80133 tl traditional studglh ofs hustlillg and ed jenr eleven d0Wl w Baldwin Heli iNew Yofk mi l Mr. Baldwlflib for the Wefitiend heir kgfwif golltte SLA ee 'hivt d,W Mon aiTry1l5w finals EC, IC C landE 6 fada ty, lsiih he 12 apostgfstil s lhree found nee. DEAN F Dean for a Day candidate Len- ny Levine campaigns from Window of Iohnston Hall. Another attraction of SLA Week was the television ap- pearance of the Quiz Bowl team made up of SLA students. ,-Q19- Students and faculty clashed in a rough-and-tumble football game on the Union mall. Students won the game 14 to 0 The game is traditionally part of the SLA Week activities Ma Q rv--Q '-. , ,1!7a5f3-W 65 vb- Y A ,Aki L "N 'WP' Quite a crowd turned out for the Powell Hall Carnival, mostly males. Who's to blame them when backrubs were being given. 66 5 l . l l l l Powell Hall Carnival Life at Powell Hall was turned into a "Dogpatch Delirium" for the Powell Hall Carnival held at the end of winter quarter. This annual play day for nurses and interns meant they put away bandages and scalpels in favor of some barefooted Dogpatch nm, Those who attended the carnival were treated lo such many and varied concessions as backnlbbing, turtle races, syringe-squirting at lighted candles, and a Kickapoo Joy Juice stand. Intern Raymond Bonnabeau wrote a comedy play for the carnival in keeping with the Dogpatchthelne, The comedy was called, "L'il Abner's 'Heart Trou- ble.' " The nurses had a bit of trouble with L'il Abner. He seemed to take more delight in chasing them down hospital corridors than he did in being confined to bed. When Daisy Mae was diagnosed as the main cause of his heart trouble the cure was simple and quite easy to take by both L'il Abner and Daisy Mae. The carnival went very well except for one man who so enjoyed the backrub concession that noone else had a chance. That's what happens, though, when nurses do their job too well. Cllstomers greatly enjoyed the Kickapoo Ioy ll-HCC, a refreshment quite ar bit more rn- nocent than its frightening name implies. The main trou Abner was in l Daisy Mae quid Carnival lumed into a WDW ,nan Carnival nn 15 annual Play in Y put awal bandage. arefooted Dogpatch- Cafflival were tiene :essions as backnbl g at lighted candle, au wrote a comedyg iith the Dogpatchtln 'il Abner's 'Heartlz f trouble with Lil Ali ght in chasing theni in being coniinedtoi gnosed as the maine vas simple and qlliltf .nd Daisy MHC. :ell except for ont concession that nn it happens, thought 0 l0Y 'C In lplici The main trouble with L'il Abner was in his heart. But Daisy Mae quickly fixed that. Not exactly in nurse's attire, this pretty Powell Hall coed ponders the carnyls success. Abner had a roving eye for pretty nurses, but hardly anyone could blame him. The look in Abner's eye isn't exactly sick. 67 gr i l ,i f ll W l 'l l , ir X l I l l 42 I l l 4 ,ii .W aug These two girls will soonbe graduating. Those traditional cardboard boxes that hold the gowns are the tell-tale signs that commencement is near. All the campus i Johnston Hall ber I l I i 0 t I A quietmg summer sunset steals over the St. Paul Campus. l l l l S i c.,. ,, X l Wwfignmwsmmm. .m-zm:.i:n.m- an-1:--.nr ff1f?"W5'Wn G8 4.4 1 , ,,....,.........4. ,,,,............r.u un.. ' A-1-v , .- 1 H, .-- - V -- A ""'4" --'---' - E Q at pe two girls will som? uating. Those tradilit board boxes that holdlf ns are the tell-talesig commencement is nr ' f', .ff tg fi is ii xi All the campus is a study hall in the summer. The ledge of Iohnston Hall becomes just another library to summer students. Summer School ,. X 15 X 4 f .,,,. f' 5 K! 1 wg... 9 , 5 X , ,,,f" Summer is a time when most students take part- time jobs or full-time vacations. But at the University, classes and students continue at full swing. In fact they go at top speed because the normal 10-week quarter must be completed in live weeks. Summer session is divided into two terms of live weeks each and is open to all qualined high school graduates and regularly-enrolled students of the Uni- versity. During these 10 weeks many teachers return to the University for refresher courses so competition for passing grades is high. Classes are scheduled to take advantage of cool mornings. First hour bell rings at 8 o'clock on the Minneapolis campus, one half hour earlier than the regular school year. The class day is completed short- ly after noon so students have the remainder of the day for study, or pleasant relaxation at a local lake or picnic grounds. Summer School is the .ideal way for determined students to earn extra credits toward an earlier graduation. 69 .0- M. i t l it J 1 I l v g,f M l -'i f l Y l -1-'v:::f4: ...wx A'1'g7. University Theater CC o .The Triali' used a constructive setting. There are th . sions in constructivism wh' h d re? dlmen depth dimensions. The sg Cgnlliitlagigiift to the width and staircase. The cast of 50 walked U dadsingle wooden symbolizing the nightmarish idea that lflieilnhad Cilygglhihe stairs re to go, 70 Five major plays made up the University Th season this past year. The first two theatrical Oi-featers had close ties with the University itself. The firstermgs .qaall Story,', was based on "The Homecoming Glllay: by Howard Nemerov, Minnesota faculty megs? .q-all Story" is a rib-tickling farce of College life r. Midwest campus. College basketball and Sports eililia are also brought into the tongue-in-cheek adve cs "The Light in the Deepening Dark" was written by the University Theaterls own Lowe full. The story concerned the life of Edith Cavellami her humanitarian work for soldiers of all countiies In the play her famous trial and execution as a Sppm used by Manfull to symbolize her plea for loyalty and service beyond patriotism. "Paint Your Wagon" provided a delightful musical change of pace for theater-goers. Life, love andad, venture in California during the Gold Rush daygpm, vided the colorful and romantic background for the Lerner and Lowe hit. In "The Trial" all elements of realism were stripped away. Director Arthur Ballet called the play, Hex. pressionisticf' Shakespeare's tragic "Romeo and Juliet" closed the theater's 29th season of major drama. Two childrens favorites were presented by the Young Peoples University Theater. "Peter Pan" was given early in the season while "Robin Hood"was presented after the major University Theater season was over. Drama and excitement of these adventure favorites never fail to stir the audience of children to a fever pitch. nfllre, av new ll Man Application of m Proper makeup fi Here Mally Strucht of Miss Burnstner highly symbolistic frsity Th ltIlCa10tSi'A The fomineeigl flllty Tn A C111 A. allege life 05 ld Sports ml' eek adv V mm lith Cav 11 Colllltfies H as alll fOI loyalty 1 Lowell My el 3 -l e t, ighfflll mid , love mi ai days PII. !f0lmd ford ll 1 were stripy the play, aff liet" closedl sented byl 'eter Pan" it in Hood' i Fheater set 1ese advendr of children: Application of makeup is an art which must be well practiced. Proper makeup does much to help the actor realize his role. Here Mally Struchen gives a memorable performance in her role of Miss Burnstner. Everywhere the characters turned in this highly symbolistic play, they faced oHicials and ofhcialdom. Men must apply their own makeup in preparation for their roles. Studying before the performance and between acts is a familiar activity for these student actors. Life in the theater, even the University theater, isnlt easy because of the demands placed on the students' time. They act and attend class as well. 71 .2 Punchinelln Players As the Minneapolis campus has its University Theater, so the St. Paul campus has its group of Thespians. They call themselves the Punchinello Play- ers. The Punchinello Players are students of the Col- lege of Agriculture, Forestry, Home Economics and Veterinary Medicine. Members must have the neces- sary grade point average enabling them to participate in extra-curricular activities and also must pass the required tryouts before membership is assured them. This group offers members the opportunity to partici- pate in dramatics and other rhetorical activities on the St. Paul Campus. During this past year one of their largest and most popular productions was "The Mad Woman of Chail- lot." The production was performed under one of the most diiiicult staging devices, the theater in the round. The audience surrounds the players. Actors must be conscious of the audience at their back as well as those facing them. The "Mad Woman of Chaillot," posed the diiiicult question, "What to do with the world's wicked people?" Pat Thorson, who played the Mad Woman, had a simple answer. Exterminate them. Pat Thorson, who had the lead in "The Mad Woman of Chail- lot," undergoes a makeup transition in preparation for her role. Pat seems to make quite a grueling experience out of it, but she has come out of her ordeal looking none the worse for wear. 73 1 l l l 1 4 1 w - 4 6 l I l 1 1 r I , i i I I I II , I I Z , I . 3 I W J- 4 I I 1 I e I I I I I I I I I I I I .sv ,Q I I I ,Q 'I I I. I Wicked people should be exterminated. That was the theme of the winter quarter play presented by the Punchinello Players. G. B. Shaw's "Devi1's Disciple" was presented spring quarter. Punchinello Players 'WGS xzw' g..: , , . az- . 4-v use rn-1 1 ...v ppm - .,....,, 1-v-'72' -, M- ... ,,, uw ,..,. .:',.....'.r.'M5'." , .M uw-w-QM 3,'g,,.,., nf.. W 'V' 'G-'..1'..'.I N-J?-'g"A'. """""' M-"':""". ... - ww- .f':2..---f es., --, .. -fu 1:-ffmuz. " r 6 as ,IP M 'J' I +,a,4f' LE A sad-looking clown tries to get into character before curtain. One .of the difiiculties of working in the theater-in- the-round is that the actor 1T111St.be even more acutely conscious of his stage ence and consider the audi- ence at his back as Well as those right before him, pres- 74 gy "-""r""f' 'wrt' .f .,, ,, M Minn The 57a Chestra P, but Very season, m was leaxin ducting PI Wag 3 arrive in I OPCIIS 6-y, Son Works , nctcr beforf tl Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra The 57th season of the Minneapolis Symphony Or- chestra proved to be not only delightfully musical, but very newsworthy as well. In the middle of the season, music director Antal Dorati announced he was leaving the Minneapolis Symphony to take a con- ducting position in Europe. Selected as his successor was 36-year-old Stanislaw Skrowaczewski. He will arrive in Minneapolis shortly before the concert sea- son opens next fall. Works from Beethoven, Bartok and Brahms opened the symphony season this year. Guest artists who ap- peared on the programs throughout the year were, Ingrid Haebler, who made her United States debut with the Minneapolis symphonyg Yehudi Menuhin, Robert and Gaby Casadesus, Rafel Druian, Ruth Slenczynska, and Eugene Istomin. Verdils "Requiem" was performed with the University of Minnesota Chorus. Nine twilight concerts and l2 young peoplels con- certs were given. The twilight programs presented a variety of music from Viennese favorites to Broadway show tunes. IO II I I Z ' ...aww I 5 1 I I Hia I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I E. I I I I I I s QQ! If I Symphony harpist relaxes during rehearsals. Many times stu- dents going to and from classes and passing through Northrop Auditorium hear the strains of music as the symphony rehearses. 1 'MMM fl-sw This concert season climaxed Antal Dorati's eleventh year with the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. Dorati leaves at the end of this season to conduct European orchestras. During intermission sym hon P y patrons discuss the program. 76 Minnmpolis K rd Anul D0l'3li,5 :ipolis Symphoify the :nd Of 5115 my-gn orchcstw- Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra Symphony members eavesdrop on the conversation of two at- tractive symphony-goers. Apparently they like the offerings 77 Getting one of the best receptions of any personality to appear at the University this year, Shelley Berman played to a capacity audience. It was the largest group he had ever performed for. Gene Krupa, the popular drummer, a d 3 ppeare for an afternoon tall? ln the womens lounge of Coffman Union and discussed topics ranging from the days he played with Red Nichols' famous "Five Penniesn to toda is k- - ' y roc and roll slngers. 78 i Personalities If meeting celebrities is one of your life'SpI1U19 desires then you need only visit the llnlversltl' of Minnesota. Even the most celebrity-consc1ous.w1l1Hd' mit that the University has had more than 1tsSh2lfC of important visitors in the field of comedYf mum' politics and science. , d ts During this past year the University and 1tS stil .CH- have played host to comic Shelley Berman, and la-Zz men Gene Krupa, George Shearing and HHIFY Jamglfl Shearing and James made history in Northr0P Aim torium by combining groups for the first time Oildnl stage and having a jazz bash. The Weaversntheh Se ston Trio and their folk songs presented a nice C Hfir of pace. Blanche Thebom, Rise Stevens, the glll - and masterful touch of Andres Segovia allfl the S350 ing violin of Nathan Milstein gave classical Uhout lovers good reason to flock to Northr0P ln Se numbers. . H dur. Dr. Ralph J. Bunche spoke at a convocat1oMme, ing Education Day and choreographCf Agnes De at 3 Sister of the late Cecil B. Delvlllle, also sppkehem noon-day convocation. Dr. Paul DudlCY Whltgj meet. Specialist, gave the opening speech at the k1ck0 ing for the annual heart fund campaign- r l David 0- The V io! i gs nilusq- L Q- :im Personal 5 is one of Your -' Umw only VlSll the ost celebrifY'C0n5mi . has had more lllll-' n the field of Cowell' - the Univefslty audit mic ShellffY Bermg me 5h9anng.anN0nhlf aide hist0fY In :roups for the mls f ba5h- The W?1ZIlll t songs Present owl born. Rise Stl f Andres We claw Milgrain Sgmmov? , to at 3 Conv l' ic Spoke herfilli h0re02fap algal lc 'lla il B' DCM' udlelli Paul D gill , DV' haf il giinflzleiiltt Harry Iames played to a toe- tapping crowd in Northrop Auditorium. Both Iarnes and George Shearing entertained the college crowd with jazz. '37 David Oistrakh, Russian violinist, holds his Stradivarius: The violin dates from 1704 and has been named "Fontana, At the Ed Day convo Dr. Ralph I. Bunche, undersecretary of the United Nations and Nobel Peace Prize winner in 1950, discussed the position the U.N. has taken in maintaining peace. Delivering the ninth Gideon Seymour Memorial Lecture was His Highness Sri Iaya Chamaraja Wadiyar, Maharaja of Mysore. 79 During winter quarter the Chicago Opera Ballet was engaged for a two-night performance. "Carmcn,' and "La Traviatan were given. Dances are adaptions of well-known operas. Artists Series 80 N A, ,,-...,. .., 1' ,.x..1.-W ,. .-Wv'f"f"+-'1"':""'.:.."""'...w-M"Z?."-'fL-9:"h""''+'m2w"""'mc.2':m2::rr--f-rv-r Q1 .-M .......,.. :',2.'f:y-'-""',':Z',IT2..Jr-5,f9g7',g1,""..Z.ZQ2'ge11i-...TTS-luzzrei2-1'-S'I?fEf:-::+::::w::1-2. ..., W ,, W.. vs ... , , ,,,A ..-W .--- 1 , X -I An adaptation V music for MCQQQ: tragic Carnife 12 gs The Uuirersir of the coumrxk YW- These SIL' Standing conce- 15 ofthe Arm ft. Eight come'- x the Mastemiece five Ieciralisu Series Heading 2?-.s mom the Bach the Sifigg Hex E WHA 31101 H1623 FOHI QW 3 - x Q X. 4 N Celebrin. tov ' f "X D.H'11ndruN.f -mm fam Isrr rl M YN JZ? Jap X A . quii , r '- v 'r An adaptation of Verdi's "La Traviata" furnished the story and music for "Camille," a ballet in six scenes. The role of the tragic Camille was brilliantly done by the lithe Melissa Hayden. The University of Minnesota played host to many of the country's top musical artists during this past year. These stars performed as part of the two out- standing concerts, the Masterpiece and Celebrity series of the Artists Course. Eight concerts comprised the 1959-60 edition of the Masterpiece series. Three group attractions and five recitalists performed in the 41st edition of the series. Heading the list of attractions were the Philhar- monia Hungarica, Takarazuka Dance Company and the Bach Aria Group. The five recitalists engaged for the series were tenor Cesare Valletti, pianist Rudolf Serkin, violinist Nathan Milstein, pianist David Baril- lan and mezzo soprano Blanche Thebom. Four concerts were presented on the Artist Course Celebrity series. Beginning the series was Carlos Mon- toya and his flamenco guitar, followed by Soviet artist, David Istrakh. The Chicago Opera Ballet was engaged for a two-night performance and was followed by "Voyage to the Moon," a colorful operetta fantasy by Jacques Offenbach. v.,,!--r""j1'1.ftt I I I Z an Mi. I I I 4 I gi, I. I l I I Q I I I I I I 1 1 I I I I I 1 . I I I I I I I I I I I I it I I "Voyage to the Moon," featured such space-age characters as the remarkable Earth Scientist, Dr. Blastoff. This production shot shows the Earth Prince, Caprice, making his First inspec- tion of the rocket ship designed by Dr. Blastoff. The timely, tune-filled operetta fantasy is based on a Iules Verne story. Mezzo soprano Blanche Thebom opened the University Artists Course Masterpiece Series gowned in 350 yards of silk and net. Her one Worry was that the mammoth skirt might be too Wide to Hr through the stage door. Artists Series The Philharmonia Hungarica is made up of musicians who fled their native land during the Hungarian uprising. The orchestra was directed by Antal Dorati and Zoltan Rozsnyai, permanent conductor of the musical group. A Russian by birth stein pleased 25: N performance nt is opened his nrtgtgr S2 Y' ...wa ., A ,, i :fK.ufjV:S:jff112:vfy1.iEEjf::'jj."'f'ITEC'ligfgzh:jiri :l:r1fj', k- onia Arlisis Se' Hungarian is mlif i Hcd their nativflail A Russian by birth and an American by adoption, Nathan Mil- stein pleased the Northrop audience with a warming, bubbling performance of Bach, Brahms, Bloch and Sarasate. Milstein opened his program with his arrangement of a piece by Nardini. Pianist Rudolf Serldn appeared several times in recent years as a guest soloist with the Minneapolis Symphony, but this ap- pearance was his first Artists Course recital in eight years. The Bach Aria Group was organized in 1946 to perform the arias and duets from the Bach cantatas. Of the lO artists appear- ing with the Group, pictured are Paul Ulanowsky, piano, Iulius Baker, Huteg Bernard Greenhouse, cellog Robert Bloom, oboeg and Maurice Wilk, violin. Soprano Eileen Farrell and Metro- politan Opera tenor Ian Peerce also appeared with the Group. 1 uPfl5lnS- 'nm when ll-'ll D095 and Zolwii fiduc tor of the lllllllfli S3 la. From audience reaction and cast performance it seemed that the matinee performance of "Die Fledermausi' was one of the most delightful of all opera productions given this spring. Metropolitan Opera Opera lovers in the Upper Midwest had good rea- son for their concern. Several weeks before the 15th consecutive appearance of the Metropolitan Opera Five erformances in three da s is ruelin COmp211'1y it WHS 21nnOunCCd the tOLlI' WOL1ld be the1I last in this area for a number of years. l Minneapolis and the University rolled out thelf red carpets to greet the entourage of 300 personS, including an entire orchestra, chorus, ballet, leadlng singers and administrative personnel. a Five productions were presented during the MSU three-day stay. The first opera presented was "DOH Giovanni" by Mozart. "Die Fledermausn was present- ed in a Saturday Matinee with Roberta Peters and Blanch Thebom heading the cast. , The Met played twins by performing two OPQWS m one evening. The first presented was "Cavaller1RUS' ticana," while the second half of the pf0Sfam was completed with the Italian opera "Pagliacci." The we Leonard Warren gave a memorable performance 111 the role of Tonio, the deformed clown. , U The opera season ended with Rise StevenS Playmv 'fCarmen', in the love story by Georges Bizet. he Happily for opera goers, several weeks lafef t a Met's administrative personnel announced the Oper Company would return in the spring of 1960- P Y 8 8 fare for any opera company. Members of the chorus welcomed the opportunity to relax before starting another opera production. S4 :7'-f+r::'.r.-'m1f'2-fef'a:rm1He'fr""'ra'z"1. 'L' " -Wu' ' ""'- a'Q .- - W .- w:n:vN':1' ii'-122"m'., was g i e it seemed that Y! was one ofthe even this spring. had good ren- efore the 15th politan Opera vould be their led out tbtif 300 perm: wallet, leadllll .ing the Melt ed W05 Upon l was PIM' 3 Peters Hill W0 0Pefa5in avallerl Rui nrogfam W :ci formance ll '77 The venS Playing . tl lielafef thi .1 the W' 900, il' sw Q ri! Rise Stevens played the tempestuous "Carmen, in the popular love story by Georges Bizet "Carmen" closed the Met's Midwest season The drinking song from "Die Fledermausn brings the rousing costume ball scene, the last in the opera, to a happy climax. 85 . ...,, , Q " ' -- "" ft , H H "b"" -x H ess sk W . ww ,W , Q7 X fe es. is nm' f , f, f ,f 5 ,, fa , Wy, sw , MN? , LW 75 f - W: 1-1 y,,fW"'0' ' r r x , ,,,, -t ' at V , Q "Die Fledermausv combined the happy blend of Wine, Women and song in gay confusion as the "fun" opera came to an exciting close. .-ilu! Iudging from the enthusiastic reception from the audience, "Carmen" was perhaps the most enjoyed opera presented during the spring season. "Carmen,,' always a favorite with audiences, attracted more opera goers than did the other four operas. 'Q :M Two sprdil F455 edto hog: tc ILS ' ..: ..-, -M. IUIHES e..- S- -'H Eve pre-f::i. :s during lifflf :Q ,rv Metropolitan Oper: Brau- - H511 mfiflzuid Gill? J M, .- - 0 Q KFEQNM' Xt . .- ng. I4 x . fw X 1 ww ' A., 1 .fi fn 1 1 , If . S.. I .. -5 .. ... . . . ..- V 1 .Vw 1 1 1,, 1 F1 11 'S 1 ,13 is -.-. -an 3 ..- an - -- .4 vs O na n fu 4- ga n -.o .ff -an .pf -0' .- .4 an 4. o 1 3-if 1 'Q 1 3 115' 1 1 1 5-' 3 S. 1 , - SLI' ' . s-,v - L 1 :T- 1 I. ., 1 -. 1 .. Q f' - Ol . 1 ' if . 1 mg 9 1 .., ' 1 V 1 3 4' 1 1 3 - i '- I x . . 1 . 1 I ', 1 5 1 1 7,3 1 ui j 1 .- "1 1 1-dr 1 1 nl i 1 1 In ,., 1 I K ,, . 1... 1 1. -1 1 JL' . 1.. ... 1D- Q . f, ' H - ..- -P 1 f .li ,Z ,z ' 2 .42 '.- J . 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Susan Lum NGIIQV S1613 D Cdffgf ,N ..:.:'a....-......... , W , .........4-v--'---H' "" ,.,....,... - 1, ,,,.. -. fn-4-nt-Nl'-0 "' .. .. . , . . . .. ,,.QLQ."Q-gQA,,- . . ':::L'?g:i ..... l1'?Z!iS.Q..'.S:.l.E..i!!Tl',.,.L-.--t:-.....IAM...-I - - - - --e--A --' -2.-tune. .:n:::a:-1"..:'.z3:...gJZ!gai-:W mfs.-73352:-.gil y I -I W 4 R iz Foresters Day Queen Nancy Carlson x .. MN. 2, K ,yi Ns Journalism Day Wen Gale Bmwgy . .un as 'V' O1 -W" .......:rn--- .....,,. MUNI850 IU H6101 BUTXQ A Q 'I'7.'I':"!'r.::::s ...M ..-,..,. ' G 4.....Ali1,...1.,..h.mh n-v::'u-wvT-2--V------v-v--f-.,.,. .. ... .. ..... ......--nm...-........w-...... V ,1 'N--rw ' 'r'-gn "1" 2 ,.. , ....,,. .......-....... ,, Mm- --1-1-ifM:-LL::a.,,:.egj,..::'.u..g:1:.,..::..: .3 J-, H -. . . ..-.1-re-e-nz:,.:t,.':L.., .,.AL,:...-.f-4:3-tggggmnm' .vmllii-.ng-.22 H ' -- -H--L -. .... ., Jn., .7 Jin., -.. :hm . ' "9 " - 1. ..tL.LL .-..1'.7LL.,,9-mm..-L Y, X Minnesota ROW!! Queen Helen Berg !,'X. 1' 3" :If NX XX .4 ,i if . ,-'L' eff rd" .ff :J -fi ff' ' ,,.pv' 44" gli' ai" M avi?-. Ii ai' nad!- .,.,-L.. .. .paw quad'- 1'1" in mill' ,ani 1161 .-all 1 I i J . E H ' I ' . all , QU ll ui I llflflij I 511-il""' guupivl' pnnnlihll iii' im i1llfF"- M ii! 11:1- 1 ii F p jst' V, juni itll 71:1 .1,.,,,..,....vu4-n-v ,ya-'9"'f' U,,,,,,,., .. .. -o-49.4-I ,gs NV ,ua ,, A X az i '39 an in S is i f ,Q 1111 ez.1f1 Wm Heat IE BMHSR MMLH -A W ' indfib " DQN NNWK HHH.. TM, DI, M04 v M M0 f IES- YU TI Mt M101 MMA: If-..,. ,Ag I dim 5 53 mipg fy L L MQ 5 EH' q.: , ,xg R - .3-t1 Us ' ' w n ,e-. . N Tw 711. xx, N 4 X N M. ' x A xx .ku n .H V N "N-.' hx V. x :M ' X QM' -MQ Dr. Morrill talks of how he felt 15 years ago. "I came here feeling fortified and frightened. lt was quite an experience coming . . . as an almost total stranger. I knew only one or two academic people on campus and very few in the Twin Citiesf' hiversity growth highlights M omfill em "Minnesota's next Chancellor, James L. Morrill, is 5 feet 11 inches tall, with brown, Slightly gm-ying President Iames L. Morrill is congratulated hair. He wears rimless glasses and is an immaculate at his inauguration in 1945 by Chninnnn of dresser. He knows how to make an audience feel the the BOHFC1 Of RCSCMS, h0H0fHbl'2 Fred SIWJCY- address is being directed at them personally. He has . . . poise to burn." This is what the Minnesota Daily had to say about Dr. Morrill after a press conference in 1945 with the man who from July of that year until his retirement at the age of 68 on June 30, 1960, has led the Univer- 910' Of Minnesota through years of growth and ex- pansion. At Dr. Morrill's inauguration, the late Fred Snyder, chairman of the Board of Regents, stated that "James Morrill is exactly the right man in the right place at the right time." He was born in Ohio on Sept. 24, 1891. In 1913 he received his B.A. degree from Ohio State Univer- sity and held positions of reporter, copy reader, edi- tonal assistant, and political and legislative corre- SP0ndent on the Cleveland Ohio Press In 1925 his career in the field of higher education began 'When he became instructor in journalism and education at Ohio State University. By 1932 he was Vlcefpresident of that institution and in 1942 became PfeS1dent of the University of Wyoming where he Eayed until 1945 when he was elected to be the mverslty 0f Minnesota's eighth president. 101 After taking ofiice on July l, 1945, Dr. MOIIIH spent a very busy first few days "getting to kI10W Minnesota and learning about some of its problems and its plans firsthand? When asked how things were going that first week, Dr. Morrill answered, "I would guess that I go to 21 meeting about once every half hour in the dayf' In his inaugural address, Morrill said, 'Colleges and Universities . . . will be citadels of a reasoned opti- mism, the patient and persistent path finders of the futuref' According to Malcolm Willey, vice-president of the Academic Administration, Dr. Morrill has indeed been a patient and persistent pathfinder of the future. One of Dr. Morrill's major contributions to the University has been the development of communica- tion between every existing department, says Willey. Two years after Dr. Morrill came to Minnesota, the Duluth branch of the University was established. Recently first-year University courses at West Central School of Agriculture at Morris are being offered. Though Dr. Morrill will retire this year he will be remembered and highly regarded in the future for his sponsorship of the University's expansion across the river. Under Dr. James L. Morrill's able administration the University has progressed in many ways. Each fall President Morrill shares actively in the excitement and anticipation felt by And 5Pfing finds him hUffYiUH across Campus, Cvery new student coming to the University. accompanied by Vice-President Willey, Shar' 102 . I., ,H --M ,,..."-'lf....... ""!"'I',-"-777-f-1-w- N- v-. -Y- in -'-"" .... ""!:'. ,. .... ,,...-... WW. 255'-22"'m1""'121'1-:5f3u:::r:Cf2?-'E59TS-Ef:1TEn-'1H'11H"fV2'21!f5?P?'?f::"frrz2"'i1"-3?'W'7'1"'f:r2:c:-1. H -:mu , . , In fs Grind . W2 if . xc Sf N A Q not 3g1'O55 Cami: , ff' D in lUSt.as excited as any other fan at the game, President Morrill often proved his interest and Personal backing of Minnesota athletics. A serious threat to the harmony between the athletic depart- ment, the administration and the M Club came to a head this fall when Dr. Morrill with the backing of the Board of Regents, represented here by Ray Quinlivan, chairman, announced the administration was going to keep head football coach Murray Warmath and Athletic Director Ike Armstrong on the staff. qv- 39435, A willingness to serve has long been evident by Dr. Nlorrillls manv contributions and actions. Here Dr. Xlorrill turns the Hrstishovelful of earth lor the Variety Heart llospital in 1943. Idgft to right Ur. Shapiro. llr. Xlefjiiery and llr. .Xrlains watch Dr, Xlorrill and add their spiritual strength and hopes. M13 Dr. Morrill becomes more than just a name to freshmen during fall orientation. His warm handshake, smile and Words of sm- cere welcome indicate his vital interest and concern for them. I . . X xx For his service in the interest of American- Swedish cultural relations President Morrill was made Commander of the Royal Order of the North Star, by the King of Sweden, rep- resented by Consul General C. F. Hellstrom. Dr. Iames Morrill, retiring President of the University, CX- tends cordial congratulations to newly-appointed President O. Meredith Wilson. One era has ended and another beg1nS- il F ,y Adminjgmtor 21? prcsldentis halt nlnlne president nbllity covers li llnini: The Board 4 by the Slate Ln control Unlven Changes. Meet Open sesion : llc executive llfi, while in L lUHf0Tm olhen Witnesses to many graduations, President Morrill and Theodore C. Blegen, dean of the Graduate School, are both retiring this year. 104 fs f lmlfft m ,ish . mnlhmn, PM Vx: nga 3:3 R15 I. Q4 IMA llmq 1n- fill of sp- m. IC Universilyril pointed President gnotlitr bigmi f M .......... Administrator and author Malcolm M. Willey as academic vice president is half of the vice president team who try to "get oil the presidentis desk as much work as possible." His respon- sibility covers l3 departments from the libraries to ROTC. Administration The Board of Regents are twelve individuals elected by the State Legislature to enact the University's laws, control University expenditures and act on all staff changes. Meetings are divided into two sessions, an open session and a closed, or executive session. At the executive session the regents discuss policy mat- ters, while in the open session they mainly review and conform others' plans, decisions and rulings. ,..-r Laurence R. Lunden, business vice president, was appointed this year tolsucceed William T. Middlebrook who retired from his position after 34 years of service to the University. Perhaps the most widely covered session this year was their election of O. Meredith Wilson as Dr. James M0rrill's successor. An estimated 65 newsmen from the campus and Twin City news media were present in the meeting room for the announcement. Laurence L. Lunden was appointed to the position of business vice president succeeding retiring administrator, Wil- liam T. Middlebrook. From left to right: Regents, Lester A. Malkersong Herman F. Skybergg A. I. Iohnsong Mr. Clar- CUCC E..Larson, asst. sec. of board, Business Vice President Laurence R. Lunden, sec. of boardg ACadem1c Vice President Malcolm M. Willeyg President James Lewis Morrill, Regents, Daniel C. Gamer: Ray l- Quinlivan Cchmnjg Richard L. Griggsg Robert E. Hessg Iames F. Bells A- l- Olsong Mrs. Marjorie I. Howardg Edward B. Cosgrove, Dr. Charles W. Mayo. Modem technology has advanced the quality of dairy equip- ment used on today,s farm. Forward steps have been activated by the research and development done in the Agriculture school. Students who deposit their dimes into campus milk-vending machines have undoubtedly wondered where and how these cartons are filled. Here you see the mechanized process at Work in the Milk and Cream Department on the St, Paul Campus. W 2 .Yffh . , , WMD "' " "wt ii 4 S i Research in agronomy is the careful study of soils, soil additives and plants. The St. Paul Campus research center is the hub of advance- ment in this field for the Upper Midwest area. -- ssc SF KS. M- ff Za tullete ll Al DI. Hlfold 593' 19'-f Mmm in th! may mlm AITYHJZ WMM tgixffff ldi fi kdm no 101155 " asidffwi' Wfsliugf ll mmdmgwilvfx lm' mm Wwe . Siimmgsffls food wchmlpgy lg Mmdfmsm fl' with mkfgagii M1915 - . '-rr Tl...- rmudmscan W agement Monorforest praiggte rf Ancenrsuney five my srudcnu :WC 'HCSSFCCSEE 'W' " q we fl.. .-- TA JC 7,....s , Lt-H,,4-.,.. av- -,- .t -. The some ea . malta to ?r:'1" ' .MLW C. .L .x ., ., , 3 :- vn- ,.... .ff ...- ..i.t,.itt. ,..., ..-..,.... .zrriililfilrlfff 1 in 75 C5 R.,- . "V . I Y ill ll study ol e St. Paul if advance- lwcst area. College of Agricultur Agriculture, Forestry and Home Economic "agriculture in the broadest sense" is the cur on the St. Paul Campus, he means exactly tha The realm of American agriculture, with related fields, has become so vast in the p years, one can no longer talk about "farm1 "agriculture" as identicals. There are ll different curriculums for the tural students to choose from. These range fro . . C . 7 7 I ' 1 ' c . . . E r n n When Dr. Harold Macy, dean of the Coll 1 n cultural business administration through agr1 science food technology agricultural enginee agricultural Joumahsm The School of Forestry has trained more tha foresters with undergraduate and graduate The students can specialize in forest resourc agement, building-materials merchandising a struction or forest products engineering. A recent survey showed that over 66 per ce forestry students and 56 per cent of the ho nomics students come from the city. The home economics major is provided w portunities to prepare for homemaking or a va professions such as teaching, dietetics, researcl ness and extension work. Block and Bridle Club members come to- gefhflr to indulge in a bit of culinary art. The Club offers educational programs on timely SublCCtS and stimulates further Work in the field of agriculture and related subjects. Planning problems for massive mechanical computers that work business games take time and cooperation. School nf Business What is your ambition? If it's to hold a responsible position in business someday, the School of Business Administration oifers you professional training. Before a student graduates he will learn the basic skills and functions of business. Almost as imponam he will receive a broad education in other fields dei signed to help him understand and adapt to the com- plex and ever-changing society that he will be a part of, This sort of emphasis, the Business School feels, gives students a perspective that looks beyond-that is able to anticipate, to prepare for the unexpected. Many of the professors, as active board members or management personnel in local businesses, are con- tinually aware of current business problems and needs. As a result, students are taught the value of closely integrated theory and practice by professors who are constantly close to reality. With this varied program and emphasis on the broader aspects of business, the School of Business Administration feels justified in thinking of itself as ahead of the procession in business education of to- morrowls successful businessmen. It takes a skilled hand to operate the adding machines which take the guesswork out Of the computation of columns and numbers. Stains si ness ln, business irat10n off CIS ml the basic is 1mP0rIans, ser iields de. i to the Com. be aPHrlof. School feds, 'ellondsthat iexpected. srd members sses, are con. is and needs. le of closely sors who are iasis on the of Business g of itself as cation of to- C .sling k out of I1 umbcfs' A ff N .,..,f 2 if as 1 , I I V I , , , W n . 2. --H' A W s rl, E ff' , A f, .Q NZ, w ap ' S5-is ms Zfxsyffy g ' QW fff ks XQKQWM X '40, ,f t In school and business two heads are often better than one while solving problems in ethics, economics or statistics. Involved in the business of running a business school, Dean Richard L. Kozelka of the School of Business Administration Enjoys a friendly chat with students Who come to his office. Todayis success in the classroom often depends on the busi- ness studentis quick and accurate calculations with pencil and machine. Tomorrow his living will depend on this same ability. , .fp 109 II 'II II I I I I I I I I -I I I -I I I I I I I I I II 'I I I I I Proper care of the teeth is of considerable importance to the young. If these problems are corrected at an early age the future adults will find trips to dental ofhces less painful. A professor of the Minnesota School of Dentistry demonstrates the correct procedure for the filling of a cavity. Through use of television, teaching practices become more practical. xi ,wk I 110 .sm '3 --'W' IL?-13" nr "ii--K--n-I w Swim 'gif' :Il :T-T353 ""',.,...,..1I ' ' -4-I Tw M, -I D, . A ...Z 45-I-, ' . - .- .L .. .-. -..... . . ..I I..J't- e snieznzafaii .. -I --L-:ns c "I" ' " 301' """" .. .... .-,r ..... . School nf Dentistr Minnesota today is becoming increasingly awarfi of the shortage of dentists. The number of dentists trained is not equal to the population increase. If the trend continues the former distribution of one dentist to 1,700 patients will become, within the next SIX years, one dentist to 3,200 patients. I Dental assistants, working in coordination Wlth dental students, have a marked effect on the amount of dental work done. Thirty seven per cent more work was accomplished by students with assistants th2II1 without assistants. Because of this improvement .111 quantity of work done, the Dental School n0W-111' structs future dentists in the ellective and appf0PUate use of dental assistants. Closed circuit television, for teaching Pufposesj has been developed extensively by the School of Dent1strY- The live broadcasts enable the students to see dental Procedures demonstrated and explained. This alloWS 100 to 200 students to see a demonstration that .f0f' merly only live to ten students could see at one tlme- The demonstration saves man-hours and eliminates the monotony for an instructor of repeating H procedure several times. Getwhiblim ncxti CIE arf. I Icnextguf-IIU55 'Mm fill' udsrullatter this so I 'Iwi I IIWIIIIIIII Cnwford. fre: I IISIIIH are comfucizzg - I,- - .. ' uname In csnzzr N L ltistr eingly aware r of dentists arease. If The E one dentisl the next six mation will the amount it more W0fl sistantS fhll fovemelll 11 ool HOWI1' e ePPf0Pll1 yufpflsesf ofD0I1USlZ , . allows Team for at one time liminales me a prvcedme ion Gee whiz, Ilm next! Oh well, Fm as brave as the next guy. I just won't eat so much candy and stuff after this so I wonit have cavities, D . s e hi? glliglarecrawjordy dean of the School of Dentistry, and the increas -Con gcimg a 5tudY, at 10-year intervals, of e 1n cav1t1es among students at the University. A drill causes various reactions among people. Usually fear or uneasiness. This boy and many others at the Universlty of . . . 1 d Minnesota Cl1nic reverse their opinions under the genre an kin ' d chairside manner of the dentist. Heck 1t's fun-almost! 111 'Ii I 1.4 . I l ll I l l l l lei College of Education l 1 l I l Mmyiili cliildrcn g I l se fhildfm i I buds 1:3 II - 'urihu no i I ' Edu 1 ollfgcof f 3 T tion 0 m' I in -cmd l I yalld 53" f 1 555 3 SUVUE i t I l I f isafmfaffj fi f and wil U E l IO li! ,QI . I U ,I 2 im wayof ,l : lhig aim Ib E I 0011 MSM? I use 000Pff3t it 5 I. a I V . E I om PM 'f I Iols of Ihr 3' Iii oaowoim: Working o-ut an exercise in picture block irllllllllCC0llCgCOfEdUC3D'l ll , matching fCQUi1'CS H considerable HIUOUDI of The quick natural curiosity of all young children has been C0nCCnUHfi0n f01' Ynnngi beginning learners- excited by the girl's ring. Easy questions about rings are i E often as interesting as questions on more dinclcult subjects. I I 5 l T i Q I I ' l l f l I i I l il I I , I l I l l ' l let I 1 I ll ' Children have an flmaimi . . V I ability to express Illefnfele P 4 . fiqpimdi .W lflll him? NR. Slgfuk ,R , - - .1'I. infix. if' l ' in the creative area of 1 X-SMT N -i .cl 1 ,. X I 112 lair M. 2: 4 W ...N . ,i 'vu Y -Hlmf mn -"'W'r"""' 1",H':::5l3f5Y, 1---'-e"""""""""'11T,,,-:',',::..:cr::, z... --ff Y- . G ' , Tim-:g:1j...u,,iiLe1'-'fre-'73-" i fu:.--i.i'ff ,i5-Q-23" I elefrwl I MINI-, , - lation 'li has been rut rings are cult subjects. amazing herrvelves ia of art' Many of today's college students will be tomorrow's parents with children going to school somewhere. Naturally these children will need to be taught by someone. Who will your child's teachers be? Very possibly they will be those who are students today in the'College of Education. In its preparation of men and women to teach in the elementary and secondary schools, the College of Education stresses a strong cultural and professional foundation. The college is a forward-looking institution. Its aim is to develop and instill in its students a philosophy of education suited to the ever-changing needs of an ongoing American way of life. To achieve this aim the College uses all the re- sources of its own highly qualified faculty besides working in close cooperation with other colleges of the University. Opportunities are provided for practice teaching in the local schools of 'the Minneapolis-St. Paul metro- politan area, and the three laboratory schools afliliated with the College of Education. nw Th - . eduigglod SPCR! practice teaching is a valuable experience for Pupils .H Students. Working individually with their young 15 a good Way to prepare for teaching in the future- f f rf" i, 'itil .,... la., K 2 5 f i ' ' f xg, ' ,Q ..,. A Q , A ed A 2' Q 4 l sq A yi .,.n... ,J 'U Q - 1 f W 4' .. f lf' , V ,.s ., . f A C .,.. f ulnmm-ak 5,--...H wylfwnwpysvmvss-warfii l"""" -ix Much of the responsibility for the smooth functioning of the College of Education is carried on by the Dean, Walter Cook. 113 Dean Horace T. Morse cites the fact that General College offers an opportunity to experiment with new programs of instruction aimed toward familiarizing students more with the world in which they live and the uses of new techniques. , General College How does one get evidence on problems in society? Who is an authority? What sources should a citizen consult? The answers to these questions and many more can be found, starting this spring, in a new course offered by General College. Designed to an- alyze social problems of today, the course will present an integrated approach to the social sciences. Thus, the student will become acquainted with the necessaiy thinking, analytical and critical process required of the future voting citizen. Courses, such as the one described above, come under the auspices of curriculum control. A proposed new course is presented to the faculty for approval, which if approved is offered no more than three quar- ters. An evaluating committee, at the end of the three quarters, decides whether the course is fulfilling its desired purposes or not. The committee, whose members are professors out- side of the particular course's field, if satisfied with the results of the evaluation, place the course on the permanent curriculum. Once final approval is given a period of 10 years usually elapses before a review is again proposed. At this time the course is again evaluated. A coverage of General Colltgf- TN given the opportunity ' ,M 'fha The y M , Ilndt Q .Q A purpose of General College is to pro- le5icc0n'5T2hd1hgf,. M ,, , " " ' . , . 5 ' u W . Vide an opportunity for the study of indi- ftraecnqfk is ,M . vidual abilities, interests and potentialities. Ile Saxdxfrqllsdcklrwtl . 0' - 114 5' We far"--Qatar' mMeam,a ...ef 'ef' W H 'x liilffps. we na " ' -L-fvf-ranv g, newer- - Y- ,NW N ' """ .A+ - .-...... A ,Z . H' H1 , - , ... '-3 ami-.I QL' -ii ... . .. .... , :rw i nllegn ls lI1S0ciety? rld a citizen S Hlld llllllly S, lil Hnew lglled to ap. 5 will present ences. Thus, She necessary required ni above, come A proposed 'or approval, rn three quar- , of the three fulnlling its 'ofessors out- aatisfied will ourse on the nal is givena B a review is rse is again A coverage of knowledge in general terms is the essence of General College. The student, at the two-year level, is given the opportunity of a broad educational background. , ,aw Laaume , :ff is ""' r is The understanding of certain basic concepts is necessary for 21 general background in the study of photography. 115 E , 1 f . u- V, . Q . Dean William B. Lockhart, with the help of a competent stall, supervises the many phases which prepare our future lawyers for the job that faces them upon entering the field of law. School of law Situated as it is in a large metropolitan center, the Universityts Law School is able to furnish its students with easy access to federal, state and local courts and governmental units. Prospective lawyers are able to observe at first- hand judicial, legislative and administrative hearings besides being able to talk with public ofncials and judicial personnel. Furthermore, because of the avail- ability of the public records kept by these govern- mental units the student has the opportunity to engage in extensive research. Our Law School, with its 17 resident, full-time pt0- fessional law teachers and its vast law library Whlch ranks fifth in the nation in size, uses a variety Qf methods to teach the prospective lawyer. The basic method is by "case and problem." This gives studentS a realistic understanding of the history and current state of the law. Upperclassmen in the school also obtain valuable practical training by participating in the school'S Legal Aid Clinic which is run in cooperation with the Mm' nesota State Bar Association. , The clinic furnishes legal aid to any University student who needs, but can't afford, private COUHSCI' fmpetent stall, future lawyers Held ol law. I law 1 center, the . its students 1 courts and we at first- ive hearillgl Dilicials Hlld af the avail' ese govtfl' ry to engage 1ll-time Pfo' Drary Whltll r variefl' fl res Sfudenli 'md Cuffen in Valuable Legal ol'S , El the Mil' 3321141 are a 151355 best friend? Alas, for most people-N0 a - - r W stu ents the larger, dustrer, older, the better Briefcase in hand our future lawyers head for the library. 117 Bi 4 is --uf-fl ""'Y' pdl' ru., rw, !"f HON' ev- Fr' 1 4 ff' an . . . 0 t .- :M 'T nn- 'JJ Mu hw W I -vm -M ' nu i t I A l l Major advances in technology and medicine are constantly being made in the College of Medical Sciences. These new techniques are discovered by the hard work and careful research of the sur- geon, scientist, research teams. College dean is R. B. Howard. Care of the newborn, where delicate handlin is so ve i' I' . portant: Hgufes VCVY 5igUiHC2lHIly in the prfctice of nilirbiii 118 Miss Edna Fritz, new director of the School of Nursing, re- ceived her appointment while studying at Columbia for her PhD College ef Medical Sciences Closer doctor-patient relationships, involving great- er emphasis upon care of the patient, will be incor- porated next year into the Medical School. A more flexible program for graduate medical students and the conduct of research will be partially provided by extensive direct contact between the faculty and the student body. This new policy will be developed and used at the three-to-four-year level. Occupational Therapy students, after completion of two years in SLA and one year in the College Of Physical Science, spend nine months fulfilling clinical affiliations. These affiliations can be taken anywhere in the United States, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, at an accredited hospital. n The OTs study general medicine and surgery, PhY51' cal disabilities, tuberculosis or cardiac treatmenl, pediatrics and psychiatry. After returning to the U111' versity for one more quarter of school a Bachelorcof Science degree is received by the OT students. Wlfh the successful completion of state boards the graduates become registered occupational therapists. On the right: the heart is exposed and stoppedg the su1'gCf9n5 locate the damage and repair it. Another life, formCflY lm' . . . I - . . ' S. Paired and limited, will perform normal unrestricted function lf Nursing, re- 'lil tor her Php Science Olving great. 'ill be incor- aol. A more students and provided by ulty and the :veloped and ompletionol e College Of lling clinical en anywhere -and Hawaii, rgeiy to the Bachelvf graduald U nft1oI15 forrflfflll lm' ,I rn I I I I 5 I f ...H SF' I I II I ii I 1 I I I I I I I 'I I I I I I I I ' I -1 I I -' I I I2 I qw E . .ll I 'I :I I i. I ,I I 1 ig I ig 5 ll I I I ' I I :I I I i' I I I3 I I I I I I ' I I I I Q i . I I I i 3 l I I , I 1 I I I .4 I7 I I I 'Q I1 I I I I 2 I!'I I, If . 5-I : I I ,IMI Men reign supreme in the field of pharmacy at this time, but within the next 10 years it is predicted that half of the pharmacy students will be women. About 10 per cent of the U pharmaceutical students are Women. macy is G.P. Hager. This year the graduates number 131. There is a demand for over 4,000 graduate pharmacists each year. The demand has not been met since 1953. College of Pharmacy c'Half of the pharmacy students in the next 10 years will be women." Although this quote might be some- what exaggerated it does prove that the role of women in the field of pharmacy is becoming increasingly im- portant. Four thousand graduate pharmacists are now required each year. This demand has not been mei since 1953. Women are helping to meet the demand by proving their ability to work as equal partners wlth men. Ten per cent of the pharmacy students in the United States are women. This average is comparable to the enrollment here at the Uniyersity where 10 Per cent of the class of 131 consists of Women. Pharmacy, an ever-expanding field, provides many varied job opportunities to graduates. Being the corner retail druggist is not the only vocation available. HQS' pital and manufacturing pharmacy demands have IH- creased. Pharmacists can work in the field of pharma- ceutical research and development as laboratory workers, researchers, supervisors, chemists or related fields. Marketing, public health and control, VEIFIOUS branches of the armed forces and teaching pos1t1onS at accredited schools of pharmacy provide numerOU5 positions. Dean of the College of Phaf. y i lsmom phil ag durch? Know ..m,,,,,. .... ...W F K ..-g5.':t"'t .0 F. 1, ggggpilxf-law ,gwfw-....... ,M ,,, HM g 'Isl ' - - . A - f . . -an .- ,...,. all As. more pharmaceuticals of greater potency and specificity are being developed, more responsibility is placed upon the phar- mac1st. Knowledge obtained in school is put to good use later. T .Sinai EQQQE E EQ 'ii in o n D l S22 '.2" O m . 4. an in rv' 'X-73" -i 2 BL 31412225 itiwt' 4115?- r w-A -.v dv' -v 'll College ef Science, Literature, and the Arts The largest college at the University is the College of Science, Literature and the Arts. If you don't be- lieve it, just try standing in line at registration or when grades are handed out. SLA's largeness lies not only in enrollment, but also in program. With a great number and variety of cur- riculums, it is able to oifer University students either a liberal or a specialized education. In fulfilling its desire to furnish students with every opportunity to develop satisfying and useful lives, SLA provides the ablest and most stimulating faculty it can get and allows each student to develop an educational plan, within the various college programs, that will best serve him as an individual. As a result of this program for "liberal education," no two SLA students reach their college goal by the same road. In order to better help the student reach his goal, the college with its 31 different departments covering the three broad areas of natural sciences, social sci- ences and humanities is divided into a Lower and Upper Division. EI- W. McDiarmid, dean of the College of SLA, heads the UW i lower Division ei by the rcqur health. so: - - . . . . d dwlslon College. The Lower Division is for frQSi'1menda?ts hmm! f0PlQ0more students in SLA and the Upper Division 3 men I Qi-N S364 juniors and seniors. The Upper Division gives upperclassm , gxfifpilsizq S1 a chance to specialize in their particular Held of lute fest. 5 N -. , nite -A nr' t IC College d0I1,l be. n or when t, but also ty of cur- :nts either vith every ives, SLA llty it can lucational that will lucationf' val by the his goal, h COVC1'lllg :ocial sci- awer and fr ads the md -shfflcn ll . . ,Ls iS10I1 admin rpCfCla55m of W Lower Division is mainly designed to provide a general educa- tion by the required study of freshman English, foreign lan- guage, health, social science, natural science and humanities. Beginning botany courses hold many field studies outside the classroom. This class is making a careful study of leaf structure. Tile Purpose of the College of SLA is to plan its programs' to 0.61. Un1VCfSity students both liberal and special education aimed t0WHrCl the development of satisfying and useful lives. rv' N I - ,I Ml v in :nb ' lun. ' in . ' 4- i.li'.i!:siiilEi.'E1E ,, ,,,,, En ineer' ' , . g mg is not commonly known as 1 "snap ma or U It . , 1 1. , fe- quires consistent study and work over 21 hard five-ydqr period Institute of Technology Nuclear engineering, including nearly all the related fields of engineering, requires the study of metallurgy, mechanical engineering, public health, mathematics, electrical engineering, inorganic chemistry and chemi- cal engineering. Started in l95l the program offers, at the graduate level, a fundamental approach to the various related fields. Although a degree in nuclear engineering is not offered by the Graduate School, a student can prepare himself for the field through a proper selection Of courses and use of special facilities. The facilities available are in the areas of heat 'ETQIUS' fer, metallurgy, neutron physics, gamma irradiation, radiochemistry, servomechanism control and reactor simulation. I The Gamma irradiation facility is the first mftlof nuclear engineering installation here at the Universlty' The center is used to teach "peaceful uses of radia- tionn and to coordinate disciplines from agriculture to radiation therapy. Radiation experiments havebeen done on paramecia and other forms of lower an1m21lS' Studies are new being done with calves and buffos' Improvement rather than destruction is the aim Of the center. A fit availal related Al'Cl1lIr and M xl' 'i 5 N iiflttfar 5 liasiral phhics 1 53' i iiiii .jiga E. is E . VL , . gi. '! la I 'S E 4 0-I KP H- U' . tlugl he related netallurgy, thematies, ind chemi- : graduate us related is Il0l n pfepale Ilection of 1eatlrElll5' -radiation ld Team rst mlllor niV6fSllY' of fadll' eultuwlo ave htel animals' d burr05- im Of ll l . re-Eff 4 A five-year curriculum is available to IT students in related fields of Engineering, Architecture, Physics, Mines and Metallurgy and Chemistry. lielzzin fkthelstan F. Spilhaus' Hnal objective is to produee g 11365 prepared for well-balanced constructive Careers isrriayearl curriculum for College of Engineering Students Tile currrculums Hl'SI.l?l'0Y1SiC thc sruclenr lica ly the same for all, Freshman English, general with fundamental. tmmmg in scrcncc anfl - mathematics applicable to n choscn fic-ld, Ph . yslcs' algebra and trrgonometry are required subrects. 125 l I ' 1 'Q ll fl ll v l I il l V l I4 'i 1 Er :Q I i Carol Robbins demonstrates the uniqueness of 2 I University College by her diversified program. University College Want to be prohcient in both music and animal husbandry? Or engineering and the arts? If so, go to University College. Of course, it isn't this Simple, but the college does offer an opportunity to exceptional students. These students cross normal college lines to take subjects in all the various colleges geared to each one's special needs and desires. A student cannot just enter the University College ollice and say, "I don't know what to major in, so 1 want to enroll in University College to take this and this and this." He must have a specific course of study which cannot be accomplished in any other college, Permission of the College Board, 190 credit hours for graduation and the maintenance of grade point aver. age equal to the GPA in each college in which the student attends classes is also required. At the com- pletion of the requirements a BS or BA degree is issued. Dean William J. Buchta and his group of fellow workers are the only staff of University College. This group recognizes the principal of attention to the individual, which necessarily is often pushed into the background by the other colleges. Thus this school, the only one in the United States, has no faculty, no bud- get, no curriculum and no catalog. Owings -WJ xii..-l f X DCs1gn is only one of the many courses that compiles an in- Like to paint? Then take 3 terior deeorating major. Block printing offers an opportunity theater art Workshop C0urSC to experiment with color and various basic design uses. which teaches Set designmg. .:'ifw... ami Here Carol lea tlering. The P, sto provide 1 Pfogfam of thi 126 3' '. . .- V - . lf -mm +'f .. .el - -:ws -f". - . ... 1 --T -.W ---. ,, , , 1 allege Fd animal .- So' 30 lo ilmllle, bul ge ll-HCS I0 'ed I0 each ly Cllllege 01' in, S01 IC this and se of study ef C0ll6ge, fhours for mint HVCI. Which lhe l the Com. degree is l of fellow llege. This on to the :d into the school, the y, no bud- talif 3 Here Carol learns the techniques of uphol- stering. The purpose of University College is to provide flexibility in the educational program of the University undergraduates. Look everybody, l'm a carpenter . . . Carol must know each step that goes into the production of a set from start to finish. Fl A ,,,.'C5b 1 s . X I , Xl Y St. Paul and Minneapolis Campus areuequal- ly familiar to Carol, who makes a daily trip to both the Twin Cities University campuses. 127 I 1 1 3 Supervising over the study and work program of both the pre- veterinary and veterinary students is Dean VV. T. S. Thorp 128 College of Veterinar Me icine Education, research and service are the three main functions of the College of Veterinary Medicine. Each has an important and necessary function to play in the training of qualified veterinarians. Veterinary edu. cation for the undergraduate and graduate provides course and practical training in research and service from projects on diseases transmissible to man to diagnostic service. Of these three functions, research, no doubt, holds the greatest amount of fascination and interest for the layman. Why? Because the untrained can see educa- tion and service as working practices everyday, but research is not such a realm. Research is carried on in laboratories with test tubes, instruments and other paraphernalia beyond the laymanls scope of under- standing. The ultimate objective of the research program of the College of Veterinary Medicine is to free the livestock population from costly disease and im- prove methods of prevention, diagnosis and treatment. Projects, dealing with practically all livestock and poultry, range from humane slaughter methods to studies on canine nutrition to investigation of the therapy of bovine lead poisoning. . . . ed Veterinary medicine students are COUCCYU , i . . d with the prevention and cure Of llllufi' an . . . un. disease in animals from the smallest OU l Obfnm, laboratory work is of signi! berauscofthcncctsxity zo ll '. 'Hmmm aw me ot, Tree main me- Each 0 Play in nary Edu. i Pf0Vide5 ld Service l IHHH I0 Ubi, holds :st for the ree Cdllca. Yday, but :arried on and other of under- program o free the and lm- treatment. Stock and Laboratory work is of significant importance to veterinarians lethods T0 because of the necessity to recognize and diagnose disease. Jn of the X erred ,ciigfy and One rather sick-looking donkey need have no Ht on up- Worries in these competent and skilled hands- f ,P 3 f,. ,.K,. K .. hw- t- ,u.,,,,.f, . ,,,,,- ,, x 1 1 li iz i 1 'u l l I M, . ! rl 4' l I l l i .riff l'i I . ' I at sw r , Z, is EE l 1 l i . l E ,i li ll ..... -.-a- "'fZ'flZ7li!?-f- , ,..., .. , Testing new animal vaccines providing another forward step in the area of farming is only one facet of study and experimen- tation in the Agriculture College on the St. Paul Campus. College uf Agriculture Graduates l32 A- ,, ,..............-.- J,,.......,.. , ,Y wa.a.z1-'S---1---Q-4-we-1-za-" ...-ff-+:+eQm1. .r,,,.g:Mm,i,.,.p u H:l::K3:: ... , - - - 1 , .-ru - Approximately 17,000 cartons of milk are filled daily at the Milk and Cream Department on the University's St. Paul CamPu5' All Ph1lSCS of milk processing are learned by Students of agriculture. First the product izomes straight from Bossy, then students must Cam the fundamentals of milk condensing. l X rl mel' Ada liillllams nl Burgee Amdo n Andeno ll llialaAnde'50n Andef50n iillillnndeffon Ronald Andenon rfSff0m nnuhrl Gail Allne Guenlher Blfhfens Arlene Befglofd Karen B9f9q""5l Phyllis Bemard Richard Bish0P lallas Bohnsudl lynlhia Boline lanald Brandi Oria Brinkmeier .iames Bull lomran Busse llilliam Buller ilariorie Carr lromas Cashman lanel Chrislionson Cliplef Onnell Mill Ann Cook lllllulil grille Daleiden san Danielson loan Diqkme e llinnelh Dubms llll0ll Eckstein Erickson lu Oil Erigkso ullis Elena n am PM DWUYHE ly at thg taul Camplli. N Gerald Adamek Larry Adams Burgee Amdahl Dean Anderson Donald Anderson Kathryn Anderson Kenneth Anderson Ronald Anderson Dorothy Arfstrom Gail Aune Guenther Behrens Arlene Bergiord Karen Bergquist Phyllis Bernard Richard Bishop Dallas Bohnsack Cynthia Boline Donald Brandt Oria Brinkmeier James Bull Norman Busse William Butler Mariorie Carr Thomas Cashman Janet Christianson Robert Cliplef Dean Conklin Dorvan Connell Mary Ann Cook Ronald Dahl Archie Daleiden Dean Danielson Joan Dickmeyer Kenneth Dubbels Clinton Eckstein 'l0YCe Erickson Sheldon Erickson -ldmes Evans William Fei' DW"YI1e Fink A9flCUlfUre graduates X 'fix s 7 Q yy X E 6 P x 2121 W n- 'fx 133 0 . . Dennis Finstad Harry Fisher Verlin Floen Laverne Forest Patricia Foss Martin Fox Donna Fieeberg Charles Furr David Gabriel Barbara Gilstad Kirsten Giving Arthur Goembel John Goihl Karen Graupmann Douglas Guenther Duane Gunderson Lora Hagglund Marlys Hansen Karen Hanson Mary Haugen Marie Hemen John Hempstead Carolyn Hoeft Carole Hoppe Clarence Horsager Donald Houghton Loyal Hyatt Doran lsackson Charles Johnsen Evelyn Johnson George Johnson Romell Johnson Gene Josephs Kenneth Just David Keefe Marjorie Klingensmith Dianne Knutson Lois Koenigs Carol Kvittem Carolyn Lager lafS0ll ref' lld ra Loudon Barbd . dholm n Llll lore 9 Malone l f0ll1 I llarlene Math e k Marshall MofeS"5"Y Karen Manson Refa McKe09 Richard MGYQ' will Miller Geraldine Miller Robeff Mlller Beverly MOUY9 Arvid Monson Sharon Murphy Roland Narr Hanrey Nelson Rebecca Nelson Solveig Olson lorld Oman Douglas Payne Mlrhael Perry Wendy Peterson Kay Peterson Willis Petersen Rnne Plihol llwin Poore lille Rdbehl Rrrhqrd Rademucher lglRYneRodke Pall llllqm Rogbbins llll ob' Anne Roge'lshS0l'I V' . Rggorrn Ruhrund Sl en Ruoho Unley Russell gchnfflesg I Qsing Karen Larson Barbara Laudon Loren Lindholm Jerome Malone Marlene Marble Frank Marshall David Matasovsky Karen Mattson Reta McKeag Richard Meyer Garth Miller Geraldine Miller Robert Miller Beverly Moore Arvid Monson Sharon Murphy Roland Narr Harvey Nelson Rebecca Nelson Solveig Olson Todd Oman Douglas Payne Michael Perry Wendy Peterson Kay Peterson Willis Peterson Anne Plihal Edwin Poore George Rabehl Richard Rademacher Wayne Radke GUN Roam R000 Robbins Wilson Robinson Anne Rogers Victorin Ruhland Robert Ruona Slmfley Sadusky Patricia Sansness R'-ISseII Schmiesing 4118: iiii' 32.5532 '33 bi X nf . f nf AF' I' 23-'w-wa' , ZW I r I 4 .W '77 3 , 5 Agriculture graclUClf9S Arnold Schoenbauer Paul Schottler William Schroeder Mary Ann Schultz Ellen Schwahn Daniel Schwalbe Myles Sedenquist Mary Lou Stork Donald Swan Lloyd Swanson Marlys Swanson Larry Tande Sonia Tate Joann TerAvest Melvin Teske Paul Tollefson John Truwe George Vitalis Roger Waid David Ward Jerry Weldy Sharon Whitson John Widmark Catherine Willert Judy Wilsey Meta Virginia Wood Dean Wright Vernon Yetzer Jerome Youngbefg Marvin Ziner College u Thomas Barsness Carl Baumann Gilfred Dillces Joseph Doty James French Paul Gengler 'lUllleS Hafner ll0llUld Hanson D0UgIas Kriesel lfwin liven rluyne Melaghe Dnchurd Misgen Rale Olson lchard Reisdorf Joseph R John l Iiq . Josepllnvxgzlsr Thomas Barsness Carl Baumann Gilfred Dirkes Joseph Dofy James French Paul Gengler James Hafner Ronald Hanson Douglas Kriesel Irwin Livon Wayne Meloche Richard Misgen Dale Olson Richard Reisdorf JOSEPH Reycraff J0l1h Serneff Alyin Towle Wnlliam Vidmar Joseph Wesley 137 V 55 'P o o trained pharmacists students 1n the II pharmaceuucal manufacturxng course use over 20 thousand d B0 P ollars worth of valuable pharmaceutical machines to o d c mpoun rned1c1na.ls such as cough med1c1ne, aspmn and omtments Assigned problems must be carefully calculated before credit for the assignment is given. Often one small error, hardly noticeable, can throw off the calculations and cause no end of trouble for the patient student trying to solve the mystery. xi Graduation culminates many years of study. These three grad- uates will probably agree with the majority of students who say the more they learn, the more they know they ClOf,1,t kngw 138 School of Business Graduates ' h nlldams llnl Elbrighfgon lon ld Alexende' lllelfoY Aslakson e Roger Afwo0cl Walter Bake' kk n . Dale idaaideshwllel 0 . mes Baldwin Prohwd Balm oregon We' Marllll Beef James Benson Kendall Benson george Bickel Daniel Blankenship John Bogard lhomas Bowman Wonh Brunljen Mel Colman A close check of figures calculated by the adding machine Vlfifh those on the student's paper often points out the shatterlflg truth that man and machine are quite far from being lnfalhble. Duppen Edblom ers hed Ellgllousef Endlgon EV9ll50n Em I hlan W llfl Field lller G, Charles gutsy' lord lilqlgn Goodrlfll lllul Golllel l ll l l'llHHibe'l0fa all ral H Wien sermon lates shine with 5h3UCflllg infalliblf' Linthon Adams Jon Albrightson Gerald Alexander Melroy Aslakson Roger Atwood Walter Baker Dale Bakken Vernon Baldeshwiler James Baldwin Promod Batra Gregory Beaver Martin Beer A James Benson Kendall Benson George Bickel Daniel Blankenship John Bogard Thomas Bowman Worth Bruntien Mel Cofman Neil Duppen Roger Durbahn Georgine Edblom Scott Eddie Raymond Ehlers Albert Eitsert John Ellingboe John Enghauser Willis Erickson Richard Evenson Charles Fenrick Gerald Fenton Carolyn Field Walter Gardner Charles Gquck G0'd0I1 Goodrich Gerald Goulet Ronald Haberkorn "e'0Y Halvorsen Business graduates Dave Hummi Roger lngebritson Gordon Jensen George Johnson Philip Johnson Shamsh Kassim Fredrick Kiesner Herbert Knox William LaChappelle Denis Lambert David Larson Paul Larson Jonathan Lee Ronald Lifson Peter Lloyd Dale Lokken Henry Mahler Thomas Mangan David McChesney Malcolm McDonald Timothy McGerty Narinder Mehta Theodore Mesiak A. Douglass Michie Warren Moberg Barbara Montgomery Frank Muelken Marion Mueller Harold Ness Ronald Neus Alan Nissalke Stuart Nolan rdbr frrrrrolioo lo 1 Isorl David 0 o I0 Thomas O Med k Qftem A ric lhhnelaulson Glen Pelefson Robert Pelfmn Ggfy Rawle John ll9PP. Roderick Rrese Nomran SGHIPW' Amold Sankey Robert Schibel honald Schneider John Scott Thomas Shuimran Alan Sioberg JoAnn Spilznagle llhll Sleellelggn low! Stevens luniel lapel Wenzel Wdeen irlhwlgm lf 95 Wall' gzllll Wllsqglnglmd 'Y Wolf l'U'dZorr.., Jerome NordbY John Nordstrom David Olson Thomas O'Meara Frederick Ottem John Paulson Arthur Peterson Glen Peterson Robert Peterson Gary Rawie John Repp Roderick Riese Norman Sampson Arnold Sankey Robert Schibel Ronald Schneider John Scott Thomas Shuirman Alan Sioberg JoAnn Spitznagle John Steenerson Daryl Stevens Daniel Topel Wenzel Videen Kl'bY Wagoner Charles Wallingfor DUVId Wilson Gary Wolf Gerald Zollar d 141 Business Graduates , V, ' .7 0 P' 1 Q,-. W' u ff f' f Ai ,500 odvll Aggzer RONUIJ hrends s 59, :io Mori we ce Shawn Boy Brute Carlsoih Rodnei' Casa David crqnddil Donald Dawg lloyd Dedon, Sandra Doerm9 Hurry D0l'Vlnen Roioerl Dysle Michael Erlandson Noel Evans Tense is the only Word for it. No matter how comfortable a dentist's chair is, it definitely isn't a place for relaxation. School of Dentistry Graduates Robert Farish Mary Kemper Harriet Levine llellted McClellan lohn McGill Thom 05 Murph Oia Y Puellef Ich' MVN!! Smifhm Wang Mani' th0l1ghtS go through the patient's mind before the dent-ist begins the task of repairing his P2tient's teeth. The Cflulp' ment looks innocent, but those in the chair know differently- Robe n l DooihY0un99viso , l eq Zieiller Dental assistants workmg in conjunction with dental students have increased considerably the anaount of work done in the dental labo- fatof 155, and has also increased efficiency. comfortable r relaxation. the dcnllsl 'he equip iiitcffnlll' i 4 l l 1 l Qdell Anderson Ronald BUkel' James Behrends Edward Bifulk Mqry Bdde Sharon BOYCG Bruce Carlson Rodney Casad David Crandall Donald Davis Lloyd Dedon Sandra Doering Harry Dorvinen Robert yste Michael Erlandson Noel Evans Robert Faine Robert Farish Mary Kemper Harriet Levine Herbert McClellan John McGill Thomas Murphy Milvi Oia William Pellet Sharon Pulchin MYf0n Smith leRoy Wang lgobert Youngquist orothea Ziegler Dentistry graduates College nf Education i Graduates On Cap and Gown Day all graduating seniors and professors in Whlle practice teachers aid children needing special educa- their full academrc garb enter Northrop Aud1tor1um for an ad tlonal help Unlversrty students majoring in education can dress by Pres1dent Morrill and for the senior awards ceremony observe teach1ng techniques behind this one-way glass. Teacher and child are unaware that they are being observed. Kathryn Alar Carol Alberts Wilma Allison Barbara Anderson Elaine L. Anderson Elaine M. Anderson Gail Anderson Helen Anderson Janice Anderson Myron Anderson Nancy Anderson Stuart Anderson Wendell Anderson Richard Archer Barbara Babich Bed a5WUlll I Beise iafbala Bened 'e eilnlne Y gharonlonach ianfl BZ, 'aullal ey ielil' Beal i id lenn epson Benwn enson i Bef9 iergon some !f9Sll'0m Berkoif W ixler umtlahl lylilllumenson lamun Bollinger Iinislosirom lay Brisbane lllouru Brown l i Y will Brune i ill lrvnzell ltrire Bush lzrol Carlson 'ill Carlson illll Curlson Allll Cqd Wu son it 5995041 omg, llllchlilmus rgaeciapp LliiScu.,,,,on ijjlclimon comm pecial educa- lucation can :-way glass. ug observed. Jeannine Bailey Sharon Baker Nancy Banach Pqul Bandt Betsy Beaver Jqswant Bedi Barbara Beise Elizabeth Benedict Patricia Benn Arland Benson Barbara Benson Sherrill Benson Marlowe Berg Suanne Bergan Carolyn Bergstrom Helen Bergstrom Mariorie Berkoff Judith Bixby Nancy Bixler Betty Biornclahl Sybil Blumenson Norman Bollinger Janis Bostrom Mary Brisbane Barbara Brown Nancy Brune Sally Brunzell Clarice Bush Carol Carlson Joann Carlson JoEIlen Carlson Marian Carlson Shirley Ann Carlson Donna Casperson Sharon Christiansen Gail Christmas Arlene Clapp 'Thomas Clawson Jovn Clinton ohh Comstock 3, Pdf Z, : , wfmz f mein w ' w WJ Emmys--Zwffc' Q -V . i s sys., rf f w wrafsfs s .JV b?7?S"s'fX -4 sf 4 ywfiewfif e , c 6 J :.. , K , ,ww Qi 1 61253 Sf ,,,,.W, ,QC Q, , Sifxf VA? nf v , lwfffv., 5 'W ,v u 'N sfmdsgyss - ,vw f c, t zwsrsfwsf ' N as .: Viewed , - i Sams R 9, . , ..., z 1 ss ' " V -yn ,:. 1 . , ., w seswn fyw- 4, V, -, -. f . ffefwfffse -P A ww ww .fyseasqu s. fm., Z Mwf iw' ft", V!iTsfsf.fsWt YW! ZYN' efqwft, gg s gQ,t 2 AN I , V ' 2---,,,.,, f fy, f f 4, 74 '--2 '- , 'M If sf f M fig 2, Y ,WCW , ,, ,Wye , Z' ' fi-ess" ,Q Zales ,s ,f j yr?-1? 1 I far' '41, X 1 K-M!! ,V ,ZZ 5 f-W !4'f gg f f ff -yy W ffff jpeg X f f?',Z4f f 40411, 4 if ff! Education graduates V,, Y, ,L I . if l ,,-L7 ,, ya, f 3' 2 N ffl 4-5 VT' , W xl Q. 'YT' 9-.. 'lb Ks . fi- as L 1 Ee is fri 145 Al' CUC vs., fi 1 Shirley Connelly Judith Cooperman Walter Cramond Bethel Dahl Joan Dahlquist Julie Danielson Judith Dargis Donald DeChant Roselyn DeLisi Marian Dockman Rita Downey Virginia Doyle Laverne Dykema William Eckl Judith Eiken Lois Eisenberg Judith Ekola David Englund Betty Erickson Judith Erickson Suzanne Erie Grethe Felrath Constance Fetterley Mariorie Fillmore Beverly Fillips Helen Fink Marilyn Fiske Mary Ford Arlette Foss Betty Frazee Karen Fredell Laurel French Mary Jane Freudenthal Royce Fuller Sheryl Gadd is Geraldine Gagnon JoAnne Gandruc Mauryce Gass Nancy Gastman Warren Gerecke Gilbefl glaze Giideme RoSlY" Glnsblll Dennis Gladhll Janette Golden on Galdmf Shar f David Gm. Lyle Grimmef pales Grebe Susan GUZY Lena Haberstro Patricia H0999 David Hdll Dorothy Hall Ladonna Halvo Frances Hankin Joan Hansen Beverly Hanson Karen Hanson Rosalie Hanson Glenna Harbo Jean Harris Wayne Harris Elizabeth Hartn Barbara Hedin Dee Ann Hendr Carol Henriksoi Rosemarie Herr Judith Hillman Dol'lS Hoeh Shlllel' l'l0nltan Jeanne Ho l'l'lSl ROSE? How E e Paul Hribar John Hrub Gloriq HU Y Sh R0l:ert Hum? Noisy H ' YCle Mary l"9Ulls Ellen Gilbert Grace Gildemeister Roslyn Ginsburg Dennis Gladhill Junette Golden Sharon Goldman David Graf Jey Grannis Lyle Grimmer Dalos Grobe Susan Guzy Lena Haberstroh Patricia Hagen David Hall Dorothy Hall Ladonna Halvorson Frances Hankinson .loan Hansen Beverly Hanson Karen Hanson Rosalie Hanson Glenna Harbo Jean Harris Wayne Harris Elizabeth Hartmann Barbara Hedin Dee Ann Hendrickso Carol Henrikson Rosemarie Hertzer Judith Hillman Doris Hoeft Shirley Honkanen Jeanne Hornsten R09er Howe Paul Hribar Jvhn Hruby Gloria Hughes Robert Hunter NQMY Hyde MQW Ingalls I1 Education graduates L. G. N Q., ag:-'f l , 1 F h- X A l 5- . Education graduates X 2 xvfyi f lu ,,,xY ex . a, X ,f ' 'WMS ef 0. -N rw N Q , X K i X ' X X f X X 3 fm 3' 'efj y I .f f 0,55 MK? , 1 , Y ' ffcgl t ,f ' we f eg., ' fi 4 ,..-::E.a2,2- 5 f X X f ' xr N X A N WXWXSYX we ' fX , Q ' SQSM A QNX as 2 w XX Jem W Q f is X , l N 1 Q Q ' ,W . T ,Wg . .es ,, 33 5 4 Q we f sw 'Q Q XX x ff A X , f A W x X f 5 0 W NX , i X 'gi 1 f i , ii i cy X 1 1 ,f I r if 7 , if 3 i ,,.N, , , f , , ,,,,,1,, -f 5 'f A-f N f Murriel lntveld Judith Jacobson Elaine John Beverly J-ohnson Dale Johnson Nancy Johnson Priscilla Johnson Roger Johnson Wendell Johnson Terrill Johnston Margaret Kaehler Eugene Kairies Irene Kapp Ann Kappe Lester Kargel William Karlson Marilyn Katzman Gloria Kauls Barbara Keen Charles Kelley Alice King Paula King Sandi Kinyon Elliot Kios Idelle Kline John Knudtson Elaine Koczur Jean Koessl Mary Komives Sharon Kovacik Janice Krogstad Allan Kyle Lawrence Lampert Jane LaPlante Jean Larson Joan Lawler Kathleen Lehner Doris Leslie Linnea Lilia Joan Lindquist 1118 i Linle line c ve . Jaq Livon Sdndlgo Logelin I H . iidlfh l""'Zf Lundahl YY lllllfh Lundstirom L ns ev Sharon iimdiso' ne Malm0f Barbard Suzan . iam Mgmel Mlllaerf Manlhe Doroll1Y Mareck Velma Mdih Jackie Mdllke Mary McCanney Robert McCoIlor Helen McDonald Janet McWethy Charles Menshelc Carol Jean Meyeri Curtis Meyer .Ierome Meyer Pierre Meyer Marcia Mikucki llnh Miller Mafgaret Miller Marilyn Miner Joanne Moren SUSUI1 Morrison Elerie Mulkem mold Muller urroy Carol M een Ncslund cl'IllSllne . Nei llll Nelson son N Prlillll Newer no Nilq Judith Nobel' Jacqueline Little Sandra Livon Orlando Logelin Judith Louis Eldonna Luger Mary Lundahl Edith Lundstrom Sharon Lynskey Barbara Madison Suzanne Malmon William Mamel Norbert Manthe Dorothy Mareck Velma Math Jackie Mattke Mary McCanney Robert McCollor Helen McDonald Janet McWethy Charles Menshek Carol Jean Meyer Curtis Meyer Jerome Meyer Pierre Meyer Marcia Mikucki Lynn Miller Margaret Miller Marilyn Miller Joanne Moren Susan Morrison Marie Mulkern Harold Muller Carol Murray James Myers Jean Naslund Cl1I'lS'l'lI'le Nelggn Jill Nelson NUUCY Newman Patricia Nilan Judith Nolte 1 1 1 e -. l l I i t E 1 I Z is Education graduates Xilifffrvl , .e 4' fwgffy as KW M' A R-Qwaffaw .-iwrfllr X sexi .ef X N sf ,,.. M4991 ff, ,Q V X S W sr J - S e -4 WW f f f, eff' f , so ee , If . ,S N K new, , ef "'A N " A.... l ..,, . of .,, W x f Q W S f X f iff! Q f X " N 4 X xx, . X X - 5 H' , W f oXs,fX Q fix GPIWQU X1 all ,Xl ly X61 1 tv My ,il fe' fQf ,fx X1 5 X xx 7 ef ' e Xff r O ,Sf f, x f , X lfxx , ee x N Q xx X ffxf X 4 A Z Q , f X' ,W 414 e 5 1, fi-Q' Rfk is 45 f S af , my if cf X AVN? N f XA X R, S A if . ,' f 4 15 Sharon Ocheltree Janice O'Connell David Olerud Gwendolyn Olsen Ann Olson Gary Olson Rachael Olson Godfrey Orbeck Nancy Orme Jean Ostlund Marguerite Otte Michael Parker Donald Parson Edward Payne Harold Payne Judith Pertl Helene Perzel Lou Anne Petersen Mary Peters-on Sally Peterson Sara Peterson Mary Pierce Patricia Piper Mary Ann Popovich Susan Popp Karen Poquette Judith Powell Maria Pshenichny Phyllis Rainey Edward Rarus Joy Rask Kathryn Rauner Sharon Redlinger Janelle Reichel James Reiter Marlys Remmen Janice Retzlaff Ruthe Ricci Phyllis Rice Dorothy Richter Judith Ridlet' t 'cid Robem rsre obinS0'l H Robison Anita R Rane Colleen Ann Ro' Marv Rafi Janice Ro I9 Marilyn R'-'del' Cynthia Rutman Thomas Saltz Joan SGmP50" Kqy Sarnecki Melvin Saterbfllf Ida Sather Rax Saxton Jr. Donna Schiel Janet Schleisner Judith Schradle Darrell Schuetz luunn Schultz Gerald Schumacher Thomas Sedlock Nancy Seidl Carol Seigler Beverly Semmens WUYH6 Sether Janet Shqw M9l'l0ll lvan Shqbe lfflncis Simon lrndn Smigey sen ltfrv Smith :Il05llll6 llllmqs Snm BI' llllurd Snlller llunllesgzllege s - In Mll S'e'erse.?' yn SlQVen Wh 2 3 1 4. MM-1-.-....W,,,,.., . - ' , .n:.-:" """i'1'f'1Z'13i4- " , rw.,-.1-3-J-H .. Judith Ridley Patricia Robens James Roberts Anita Robinson Ronell Robison Colleen Ann Rod Mary Rogers Janice Rlolig Marilyn Rudek Cynthia Rutman Thomas Saltz Joan Sampson Kay Sarnecki Melvin Saterbak Ida Sather Rax Saxton Jr. Donna Schiel Janet Schleisner Judith Schradle Darrell Schuetz Luann Schultz Gerald Schumacher Thomas Sedlock Nancy Seidl Carol Seigler Beverly Semmens Wayne Sether Janet Shaw Merton Sheetz Ivan Shobe Francis Simonsen linda Smiley Larry Smith Rosalie Smith Tl'l0mas Snater RiChard Sniker NUUCY Snyder geqljhe Steinberg 'Win Stevenson Marilyn Stevenson Education graduates X E7 4 W , 5' 1121? 7 I 22- :... :ST I x ' 13 I I .. wi, I II .7 I1 rw.. . ,CE I 'ii' rv. , 'i"': E' nz '-4 YT: I -i Fr ' I.-'I .Q I E .I Mill I I. I I .-if. , .ra . 'lm W E V' I 3' I J.: 'u .I 0 I ...J ' I 1 14 l . ...- O04 .E I :.: 1 .. 'S 'I.r FI-1 X .k I 512' Ig, II . ' if'-5 I I... I 3373 I ,I Q. I 529. I 1 5' sin- I.:I.. N Ir' I I .I Il- I, Xl W "UW IM' .' I 'TIE- .ual Sli! em T' U! I I Education graduates I I IX: I ' I I f I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II 'I I I I I I I , A ,W I I I, ll I I I , I 'I I2 I5 I2 . ri' If I. II, ily, :,,, . II III I! ' II I H CI. IIQ Q llffii fr ,, -QS QI I II II Il 'I I S I .ml I -I-I I. Wm' I. II I I I I I ' I I nr II '12 gl I 83. 'I I I I Lim' Il In I I In , I I' IQQO-I 'I 'I I I I I I III - 'II W5 III, :w r En t .:'.:r I' I :I III. I 'I 333' II K E I z mff ' SI I I I I ' 152 H,I,,. Stuart Stockhaus Alvin Stonefelt Ruthe Stormo Helen Sargent Charles Svang Kenneth Swanson Jean Swedberg Glenellyn Sweney Sharon Swenson John Sybrant James Sylvester Roger Talle Betty Tendall Mary Jo Thomas Thomas Thomas Faye Thompson Judith Thuesen Edna Tonsberg Barbara Troyak Mary Vagasky Della Vangen John Vivian Lois Vold Will Wachtler Lily-Beth Wahlberg Maxine Wandersee Delores Wegner Walter Wenholz Meredith Weyrauch I Nancy White Joyce Wilson Sharon Winge James Wolf Constance Wollin Mary Wostre Jose Zarraga John Zdechlik JoAnn Zetterberg IQ I .ff I ff If When students hI courses gianl vI'l.l kt are Ending dm mmm! Carole Buuley . Eleanor Benjamin Carolyn Beugen lames Birlrhalz Bemard Dodr Gene Dumas Ieanelle Grande Roy Jacobson llichard Komk Joanne Marshall Suzie McDonald Iobefl MCGinn lollfl Diane North Suzanne pq QE Ilesfrsrd Selefwn Uh lee Re au UdelSfen gdirh nhimmin w , 9 Rirhsrrg gtmrneki Bllldgll wegfl I Mlfsorer ses Wilson When students register late, they're taking a chance that the curses they Want will be closed. These students, unhappily, Src finding this statement to be all too discouragingly true. Carole BauleY . Eleanor Benlamlh Carolyn Bel-'gen James Birkholz Bernard Dock Gene Dumas Jeanette Grande Roy Jacobson Richard Kozak Joanne Marshall Suzie McDonald Robert McGinn John Nee Diane North Suzanne Pa e 9 Leonard Peterson Herman Rau Lee Reudelsterz Judith Schimming Edward Slominski Richard Swqn Burdell Wessels Margaret Wilson General College Graduates 1, vo-' if 15 S? Several days before he left Minnesota for his new teaching post at the University of Pennsylvania, Professor George Bush was awarded the "George Bush Illiteracy Trophyl' by his journalism class. Perhaps for the first time in his life, Bush was speechless. Professor Harold Wilson supervises the work of Fred Bauries on the Lazy Lucy. This machine enlarges photos and drawings making more accurate copying possible. Students use this machine to prepare illustrations for their advertising copy. School of Journalism Graduates Media scheduling can be quite a perplexing problem even to the most experienced advertising people. Here, Professor William Mindak explains the rudimentary procedures of effective sched- uling to students Kay Michels, Gale Brower and Ierry Hursh. ff ,NN l 154 l ndwon ' A Jacqlelgndenon rarraaiumerswr n Iusllll Wills 3 leale Blower Byldnd lllflfchrf""" Bruce Coe lnm9'l Dose Samuel Gale Rggel PelerGillflU'5l mol Gfeason lning Grossmfin Ronald Hendberg .ron Hedlund Jerold Heisler lnold Hilger lodd Hunt loren Ireland lludrlohnson lohn Kilson Sonia laube Jones lenlz lvlell lindmqn Llllff lovewell llfl Mayes llllllll Ngrsby llfmon Oelhqfen Ellen Perrizq oben Pllttlo lurud Ruzidlo llqer Sch :rid I f 1 for fy of was Phi' the lless. 'uates Jacquelin Anderson Richqrd Anderson Lynn Baumelster Lewis Blustln Gale Brower Eugene Byland Dennis Charland Bruce C06 Emmert Dose John Finneman Samuel Gale Roger Gilles Peter Gillquist Carol Greason Iwing Grossman Ronald Handberg Joan Hedlund Jerold Heisler Arnold Hilger Todd Hunt Karen Ireland Mark Johnson John Kitson Sonia Laube James Lentz Rubell Lindman Hubart Lovewell Harry Mayes Gerald Norsby Norman Oelhafen Robert Perrizo Robert Puccio Conrad Razidlo Roger Schoenecker Jarrell Skrivseth Fledfrick Webber Karl: Jo Webber Student nurses prepare food trays for their patients. Each is particularly careful to see that the proper diet is administered. 5, - 21 College ef Medical Science Graduates When measures must be hair- line perfect careful scrutiny is given every calculation. 156 James Allen Bonnie Anderson Jane Anderson Jean Anderson Steven Anderson Raymond Axtman Judy Baker Barbara Bebler Ruth Bouma Dorothy Brady kef Caroline Brion , cg Is, 9 vim Slilll iahff iiiund WMM F9 fel' Wa 1:1 lla lclU 5' de Ayala gianullellevec j,d1rhD2WfY Well Dom EMU me Faced E095 Janne Ellioll llsnnellf Hmqvif' emi hggyil imeileHderl ll M Good eiiellllsen new QWY Hegede nm M :alien .QIIHMHI :nm HM teena "fSH0mvin liflmflewuh EW Howwn Fel' ,umnlllmm gpm ' ilinlen we Wake di: W in W1 . em Men Caroline Bunker Bennie Carlson Shelby Clayson onstance Cottingham Sigmund Cysewski Maw Dare Donna Dauwalter Loretta Dawes Marta S. ole Ayald Diana Debevec Judith Dewey Mardell Domy Rebecca Dyke Patricia Eans Joanne Elliott Nannette Elmquist Carol Engevik Janice Erickson Annette Flaten Mary Gilbert Gwendolyn Go-od Jessie Hansen Betty Hanson Rosemary Hegerle Thomas Hense Joy Hinton Rita Hoeschen Marilyn Hopp Margaret Horn Phyllis Horovitz Georgene Howalt Genevra Howson Jacqueline Howson lone Hultander June lnoshita Sue Iverson Kqlhryn Jensen Delores Johnson Dfmha Johnson l-uRue Johnson Medical Science graduates K ty I .1 1' 6 JL, C E 'III ... S. S B. la. ...s- - S- --H -..- SZ ur- fr? ,.- K... ll.. ::. :xr 2: U14 S. 9-Q K! ...- ,.. ,... C.. nf EE.. 15 2'. E 'il KI' ' . 3 -- E - Iwi' ... . a Q V l Medical Science graduates l W, sf Mary Jones Eung Jin Kim Kyung Sik Kim Elizabeth Kitchell Margaret Kobel John Larkin Aletha Laug Mary Anne Lavelle Joanne Lovaas Jean Luxion James MacGibbon Kenneth Magnuson Patricia Maser Arthur Moats Arvilla Mueller Carol Nelson Robert Nelson Ida Newman Sydne Nolden Carol Obenauf Ann Paulsen Janet Pearson Doris Pennington Dolores Peterson Yassya Riabokin Esther Romo Lauramary Ryan Irene Salk Linda Schloff Shirley Schmidt Dorothee Swartz Polly Ellen Tesch Rhoda Thoreson Judith Tlede Carol Timmons Janice Trotter Judith Uggen Susan Vogel Suzanne Zuehlke 1 l Years of Three ye can enten Sbhn Not a lava 1 Years of training goes into the preparation for a law degree. Three years of pre-law training must be had before students can enter the law school as a candidate for a law degree. School of law Graduates f Underclassmen look to seniors with not just a little env . Man times durin the ears of Y Y 8 Y ' study, students may feel they can't make it. Jerry Branfner Richard Fudali Bruce Johnson Richard Manke f f 1 E I E i Tom Quigley, producer-director for University Television and af " Ierry Heisler, student, discuss the camera techniques which f have been included in a radio-TV production class script. 3 i I I v i 1 r I 1 if Ei ia I i N1 iF' 5:5 SLA Graduates Thousands of graduates, their wives, families and friends attend the spring commencement exercises in Memorial Sta- dium. Spring marks the largest commencement of the year. Robedmrstsmi iidfles Algieii areeA'9" 5 Ivid AM SineYWl: me Amen Duane Andersw My Al1dEf50n Rhoda And0f50n iimina M935 Quia Anf0d1Y jane Antoine Nancy Arko 'larian Bocsen gorBabichev fmneth Bonnofi PM Bastian kfuld Bender Benton Carol Berkey WI Bennm Wiemidr W-Hrmein Mlm ,gum hmmm ff'-H iw. LW mmf' we Mb., ' 160 ,, ,... ,.,.,,, .... .aa --- . a......im.m . .- . -. Illuate and friends rlemorial Sta- of the year. Robert Abrams Elinor Adams Jo Ann Ahrens Charles Alglefs George Algfen Sylvia Allen Sidney Alwin Viiq Ameriks Doris Anderson Duane Anderson Marvin Anderson Mary Anderson Rhoda Anderson Asimina Angelos Daria Antochy Jane Antoine Nancy Arko Marian Baasen Igor Babichev Kenneth Bancroft Robert Bastian Gerald Baxter Barbara Benton Carol Berkey Deborah Berman Robert Bernick Donald Bernstein Alfred Bever Rolf Bielland Max Blankstein Peder Bloom Peter Bloom Beth Bofferding ROY Bohrer Walter Boorsma Tlrbara Boosalis Uhel' Boss Sass? Braun William Brellenthin VV W M 1 We thy ., fa X sf, 'S 25125 1? :ggi l l gig sr, sq gjyj US Breckenridge s iii AN' iii WW i Sl-A graduates l ob' H..- fx, n-x,... f ,x l R Q15 , R ,Nw 'Q'- Y I 2 1 i .. ,. ,. YL! -0-. e " 'WUIWAWRWH R Hill!! 'HB lnH1f' I KKHBHH RHI HEI lDUUBUBU5GH5i -4 .4 EEMEBHHHBR UQEUHHH 88552 l l SLA graduates 15? gr, 'ln 162 Charles Britts Jacquelyn Broden Ernest Brown Robert Brown Joyce Bryntesen Julie Buchholz Janet Budack Fred Buelhler David Butler Gretchen Calvit Patricia Carlson Eugene Carroll Daniel Cashman Dan Challman George Champlin Nancy Chapman Louis Chappuie Mary Chell Lloyd Christianson Florence Christoph Carlene Clayton Elliot Cohen Dianne Cox Charles Crandall Maiia Cukurs Robert Curwen William Cutcliffe Marjorie Dahlen Stuart Dansinger Harris Darling Mary Darling Jay Diebold Kay Doherty Kay Douglas Edmund Dowd Arnold Dudovitz Gerald Duffee Elaine Dysthe Francis Eason Charles Eldredge el' ,wld Elin. llznnelh Engle Bdfbard Ellck william ff' L .lanel Falk Id Feidt kglhawn Fell' Fewe Sheld0':h Fieh El' G59 K5 Fleischer jane Fleming John Flood Mary Lee Fole Loren Forreste David Forse Marshall Fran Don Franklin Katherine Free Frank Frenette Janet Fridley Peter Froyd Mark Fuhrmo Melanie Gair Leroy Gardne Maurine Geiq Patte Genin Penny Gershg SUNY Geving Barbara Gidgr David Giilder Marlin Gilhm Eufh came Gul Glass lpn? GleUS0 'fm Goldb wl0Seph G Darlene tenet Gonna Rslrry Gregg ICllql-d Gros Ronald Elin Kenneth Ellis Barbara Enderson William Erickson Janet Falk Donald Feidt Kathryn Fenlon Sheldon Fewer Elizabeth Field Kay Fleischer Jane Fleming John Flood Mary Lee Foley Loren Forrester David Forse Marshall Frank Don Franklin Katherine Freeman Frank Frenette Janet Fridley Peter Froyd Mark Fuhrman Melanie Gainsley Leroy Gardner Maurine Geick Patte Genin Penny Gershgol Sally Geving Barbara Giddens David Giildenzopf Marlin Gilhousen Ruth Gillis Paul Glass Anne Gleason Mimi Goldberg Joseph Goldfarb Darlene Goodwin Janet Gorman Larry Gregg Richard Grosgebauer l i Dale Leathers David Lebedoff Jonathan Lebedoff Judith Lebedoff George Lefebvre Eugene Lenarz Mary Lewis Donna Lidstad Elaine Litman Luella Long Marlin Lord Emilie Loss Russell Lund Carol Lundberg Harold Lundby Robert Lundholm Roger Lynn Judith MacMahon William Madden Merlin Magnuss-on Martin Manosevitz William Marsh Marilyn Mattson Diane McCleary John McCrossan Marno McDermott Jr. Marian McGraiI James McKay John Mears Carlo Meese Sandra Memmer Edwin Menze Janice Mickelson Thomas Mikulecky Barbara Miller Richard Miller Stephen Miller Leonard Mrtberg Thomas Moe Carleton Molrn JUJY Mona Beverly Morore anne Mfxarris Charles ,, Charlolle Mo Richard Muelle CharleS Myers Michael NlYe'5 Gerald Nagle Leslie NUQY Bonnie Nelson Dennis Nelson Grant Nelson Susan Nelson Wilburn N9l50' Robert Ness Rosalie Ness John Newstron Barbara Nilsen Richard Norclgl Karen Nordstro Ann Norstad Barbara Nutlir Allen Oleisky James Olson Misbah Oreibi Allff Pakolns David Parrish Daniel Potenql. Dvvid Pates Patricia Penn Carol An P Davidp? qu 9 erso De r J en Peterson qmes Peterso 0l'Vlll9 Peters Robert P juror peflfim' Eerry poland Velyrl Powers Judy Mona Beverly Moore Billie Moran Charles Morrison Charlotte Morrison Richard Mueller Charles Myers Michael Myers Gerald Nagle Leslie Nagy Bonnie Nelson Dennis Nelson Grant Nelson Susan Nelson Wilburn Nelson Robert Ness Rosalie Ness John Newstrom Barbara Nilsen Richard Nordgren Karen Nordstrom Ann Norstad Barbara Nutting Allen Oleisky James Olson Misbah Oreibi Aiia Pakalns David Parrish Daniel Patenaude David Pates Patricia Peart Carol Ann Paulson David Peterson Dean Peterson James Peterson Orville Peterson Robert Peterson Allan Pettit Jerry Poland Evelyn Powers SLA graduates I "-cw:-w--fa1r"v'f':v-. . -J i , ' ' f ' - VYJTQ. -.iiiyj , , , dlf Z- : zz, , , , gr-B . ,V , C ffl' fl? fi , V ' ..-Fe? ft A e A 1' ,Ad- ow.. g R' L- C. If i SLA graduates A- Q7 s ,S . 151 254 Q I 163 David Priebe Gordon Quale Jane Quale Curtis Quinn James Raber John Rachie Myrna Raihill Barbara Reese Robert Regal Robert Restad James Reynolds Robert Richardson Ralph Rickgarn Albert Riebe Edward Rippie Michael Roan Larry Roberts Rosemary Roberts JoAnne Robertson Johns Robertson Mary Rollins Robert Rose Beverly Rosene William Rosengren Roger Rovick Peter R-oyse Richard Royle Bruce Rubenstein Kenneth Ruble Richard Rudberg Mary Rush Charles Ruud James Rydeen Wesley Rydin Jon Sander Gregg Sutherlie Barbara Sayer John Schmidt Margaret Schmidt William Schmit Robefl Sch' Jomegcgfultz lic srhvrre' aarbdfd Sl wdflz John Sch Rose Segal hn Sellers .l Thomas Selilaa John Sewal Clarence Shana' Sally Sheehan Larry Sl'l0be Mary L69 Sl10l'l Louis Shumwdl Verna Sl1UP9nl Sarah Silversor Richard Smith Susan Smith William SnipeS Jerry Snyker Patricia Solber Phyllis Sorense Ronald Steinm Eugene Stock l-Ynda Stoddal Carole Stolpeg Geraldine Star Roberta Street Neil Stueven Lallflehte Swc Wllllclm Swqr D0Uglas T Michael Tgng Bsbbene 13,2 Janet Th Paul Thom' Roherr Tuck? Robert Schroeder John SchroePPel james Schultz Lois SchuPPel Barbara Schwartz John Schwartz Rose Segal John Sellers Thomas Selstad John Sewall Clarence Shallbetter Sally Sheehan Larry Shobe Mary Lee Short Louis Shumway Verna Shupenia Sarah Silverson Richard Smith Susan Smith William Snipes Jerry Snyker Patricia Solberg Phyllis Sorensen Ronald Steinman Eugene Stock Lynda Stoddard Carole Stolpestad Geraldine Storm Roberta Stroebel Neil Stueven Lawrence Swandby William Swanson Douglas Tang Michael Tapper Bobbette Taxer Janet Thomson Paul Thompson Stanley Thompson Thomas Tremmel Robert Tucker Q i , I 4- --""""'-1""1----1-2:2-f -1f'0fm:..,... ....,.,,,,,,, SLA graduates STX 1 i l l F Q fi "!'J"'7,,'.1.4-so 0.5- I 1 ri It I I I I I I I 1 I i I I I 1 +L, SLA graduates 'K' v ' x sbs ,I . 'CD' 'T-S.. 'VS , ,, ,. Q' ,p.-.- Alb' . W, if c X x' ,ww 'X ' ' x .j:j,L'i' ,, wk Q 1 K X 'X 'Xl Q1 yiffw 'V ,.,, ' 1, ii Q - I K5 ' rw M, 4 fs:- z I! tx W , .-...,. , .. Q7-'55 vc" '3- x , 5 WS"f272TSXXYZTYS'l,s YEE:l'55E.1fOl 3, ,Awe Ng st X f af 7 N ,wi f ff is is W 41 ti t, , 33555. x N vs x X g,LmW.' 5 ,vm ESM, 170 Edward Tymura Sue Van Valkenburg Theodore Vessey John Vogt Norman Voldness Clair Vopava Miriam Voracek David Voss Mary Ann Vranesich Richard Wagner Patricia Walters Sharon Wartnick Norman Watt Alice Wayne Inna Wdowenko Michael Webb lrwin Weiss Ann Wells Wallace Wells Paul Westerlund Nancy Westin Joan Wheeler Donald Wicklund Jerome Wiens Allan Willis Richard Wilson Judy Wittmayer Jon Wogensen Mary Woolsey John Youngs Jack Ziegler George Zubulake One year ago excavati on the architecture which will soon be C1 Institute Studs Ill al-chi SIZE? to ISE? Q0 in Order Illilhpora to YY ideas se: err 'z-fg !'l" lil rr ,f,.fff"f' K U 1 A if ,Y 'fra 7,4 Q I , -Q a. ' , Q ,I . , it lm ni ?,'cffi 7? 4 , , li 'efglf .tr Ili Q l f-::,...s4. ..,, 1 t One year ago excavation began on the architecture building which will soon be completed. Institute nt Technology Graduates Man and machine are constant and close com- panions in the Department of Engineering. 13 ,, x I X Q 4 Lv X-' 7' . . v 5 . .irtifs . '15 'e if, . ., ,. 5 , IiU!b',1 ' l. f Ljiigff 4 . 0 4 , is JM-7 ' - 0 A Ani., H ejgsx if ,Ai '- . In 1, .' ' 1 A adm, n My fl i 1 r M ,, ,A Student architects work on scale models of the buildings fhel' PQOPOSC to construct. Each design takes careful consider- Htlon in order to get the correct elements of balance and C0meI'HP01'ary ideas of Hue construction into each small model- l7l I -1---'-ef-Mff1'1111f--Jie-'-the 1-1 .11-::,.e.:ef: Y IT graduates I if in ff A in be I' iL..s ,X ga' WJ. Leo Adams Lawrence Ambs Gerald Anderson Kenneth Anderson Craig Andersson Rex Andre Clifford Arakawa Bruce Arnold Howard Baye John Beckman David Benston Frederick Bergsrud Donald Berndt Ronald Beumer Jerome Bickford Raymond Biernat Mitchell Bieldanes Gordon Blanz Lawrence Bonicatto Peter Boriin James Brandt Louis Breimhurst Gerald Brostrom Glen Byboth James Cabak Carl Carlson Richard Carlson Bernard Chandler John Chisholm Ronald Conrad Robert C-ooke Elwin Crandall Richard Dahlen Eugene Dannecker Lloyd Darg James Dougher James Eakman Patrick Eckelberry Robert Edelman David Edlund , l l 172 rf Edmeyef 522,15 Allen ErickS0n es Erickson llllerf Feldges - lFickef lxlllzm Fiebelkl Louis Flanflefs Roger Flinlf David Fredricksc Dennis Geflh James Giesen Willis Gran Dale Grapp Alvin Gray George Gregori Donovon Greme Gerald Gruenho Roger Gustafsor Floyd Hagen Norman Haglin Kenneth Hallbei Thomas Halvors Richard Haney l-Yle l'lCII'lmqn D0nald Heltemq 'lUm9S Heron ilunley Hilliar- Grey Hink D0nald Holden Robert Holtz Jul' HOPPS Gerald Hamm Gordon Humor Thomas J ack ses: D ey vlefson Uilhe Joh lll'ISOn Robert Edmeyer James Ekstrom Allen Erickson James Erickson Robert Feldges Daniel Ficker William Fiebelkorn Louis Flanders Wayne Fleming Roger Flink David Fredrickson Dennis Gerth James Giesen Willis Gran Dale Grapp Alvin Gray George Gregori Donovon Gremer Gerald Gruenhagen Roger Gustafson Floyd Hagen Norman Haglind Kenneth Hallberg Thomas Halvorson Richard Haney Lyle Hartman Donald Heltemes James Heron Stanley Hilliard Larry Hink Donald Holden Robert Holtz Jay Hopps Gerald Horton Gordon Hullar Thomas Jackson Ronald Jacobson Sidney Jerson Duane Johnson Fl0YCl Johnson IT graduates I, 1,1 .. l 41 ll. -C-' YQ, wxgnvo, Mfg A, f:f.Q,J'f-L I' 1 ll 33 1. K S ,, Q. 3- :Xe ,fin sg V , i 5 was 5: xg 4s-f-- Q: ' 4... 5 Vfjf. l"- I 'N W 4 ix 3 ' fi T l "' wb 'F I D Q l g ,. A C3 53: fr.. 1'J 'YJ .-'12 .".! EH any rg' 1? .. 4- ,-... . 1121 '25 12: m .. 3:1 '-1 T35- a s -R- 3 ...- 32 -.- -we - 5 18 -ou- "f . 7 . .... ... '- -. .... .... ...- L-v ...U 2135. 9.8 927. .. L - lvl .2 . J' , . ,Qt .- 'i 2 1 ,. I ag L... S. . 1- I .. 715- ax:- be , , 1 . .. .... '-5' .. ze- nf HZ ... ..., Q 5- za' if' I? 'za 'Io-a 'Lu I ,.-- r 2:1 l .IL l l -Sv -0- .Pi - yn or .Q ..- -. -Q X 5 .. - .- .- - -.r i .Tl Q. , Q.. J... 5... if ,L-o -on I .EL . uu- ,."b-sb ..-na-...+ ..,., .,, ...so- ...ur ,M James Johnson Richard Johnson Ray Jyo Jerry Katz John Keillor Philip Kelley Glenn Kessel Richard Kielty Frank King Paul Kirchoff David Kios B. Warren Knudson Glenn Korfhage Olgerts Krasts Robert Krebs Gerry Krueger James Kullberg Vance Kuritz Leroy Laguban Wayne Lampi Kenneth Larsen Gerald Larson Melvyn Larson Richard LaSell David Leatherman Evert Lehtola Gary Lelvis Clairmont LiaBraaten Thomas Limond Siang-hui Lin Eugene Lindholm Carl Listug Clifford Listug Th-omas Lou Earl Lowe Danno Mahoney Charles Makela Mary Maki Theodore Maki James Makie l l l R bert Man KZzU0 Mais: T4 David Mc Robefl Milf, Duane We Charles MO' Orville Moe James Moor Michael Mo' Gerald Moll Donald Nlovl Raymond Ml William N95 Matt Nilson Philip Nistlel Roger Norqu Franklin Odlf Dean Olson Henry Olson Veiio Paine William Paln Norman Paui Jerry Pertl James Peters John Petersor VGWI Peterso- PhllllP Pickmi Richard Pilgr. D0nald Pitch ll0YCl Poole Allen Pane, ?'veSReese ' efher-R Ronald y Robin Scltal Paul Robert lltomqs l-ur l-Ouis Robert Manthey Kazuo Matsubayashi T. David McFarland Robert McLeod Duane Miedtke Charles Modisette Orville Moe James Mooney Michael Moormann Gerald Mortaloni Donald Mowbray Raymond Myers William Nestel Matt Nilson Philip Nistler Roger Norquist Fr nklin Odland Dean Olson Henry Olson Veiio Paine William Palm Norman Paurus Jerry Pertl James Peterson John Peterson Veryl Peterson Phillip Pickman Richard Pilgren Donald Pitcher Floyd Poole Allen Porter James Reese C. Verner Rylander Ronald Schaaf Robin Schaller Paul Schluter Robert Schultz Thomas Sedor Larry Sharrow Louis Shew lT graduates Y' as Z ax- N x l is 5 , I f fs X -uma... -, ,-, -' '1- 'T .. -1. .. .. ... ... .. ... .. -: .- .. ... .... IT graduates Q YUM? hrfflet ttttttt YXRQ 5 Pav' 5I0qUist ,D - Donald Skaff V .,., Davld Smlth f a N Mllna Y Q ,1- Richard Smith fi ,,a Roger Stehn Wolfgang Stehr XQQ AIN Robert Stoss John Stroebel Walter Stumpf fi e - if. M XO X .sc - h X, rf Q xv Axe X X N X xxx s X gw News X K X NX xx Xe X QNX XX X SNQ 1 X ww! ' S X N' X aw X we X N X NX XNX X X N xx e - aw, X-x- - s . X Xa X XXX Q Q M X X N N X X X as x X Q 5? r I , 'IN :Xi Kenneth Swanson Robert Swedberg Laurel Tangren Richard Tenley Kenneth Thompson Eugene Timgren Peter Tobias Peter Torvik Daniel Triervveiler Clifford Trogen Allen Van Horn David Vidmar William Viebahn Seppo Viikinsalo William Vornwald John Wallingford Allen Webster David Wiebel Richard Weisbecker Francis W6l19le" Richard Westerlunrl David WiggiI1S David Winlef Richard Wisti Howard weld Donald Younadqhl John Zimmerschled 17 In the diversified dents many arts a in the University C level of the coll Universi Walter Bailey Patricia Benson Gordon Dunkle K"ll'fYn Fischer Karin Largo Flank levinn Carol Sue pow JUN!! Penk Cvrol Rob . N bins Frolmcln Tel' Sh eflenck Vihor Nqn ri X Wlmwunp-,,-.,. i e ,f i a I Zi! 'af iffy I, ff, K X V 0 u ,I AV' 9 ' f i , iw W ff x " Aff In the diversihed program enjoyed by University College stu- dents many arts and crafts activities can be practiced. Those in the University College program must maintain the academic level of the college in which each particular class lies. .Z 44' .- 1 I . ,gin -. ', 5 ' - ' "3'5E3,, X- . , 1, A f: .X s i If , ' 1 'fx '1 .' 1 k Af far. 1 mf 3 ,ri ?gsi'ff?,..j 4 ff ' 'ff' ,,1k4f,5in.4 if A g Q, . HAZQ, 4. iv 1 fzff, V ,, ,A rw. Q .,, vi- f ,5 . at. , 4" f iv 3.13-5 e After commencement exercises, graduates gladly and heartily accept the well-deserved congratulations of friends and family. University College Graduates Walter Bailey Patricia Benson Gordon Dunkley Kathryn Fischer Karin Larson Frank Levin Carol Sue Passi Jana Penk Carol Robbins Norman Ter Steeg Frederick Vihovde Nancy Wessel , . 177 3? ... A.. .is - .. . :- :Z - f :pw .- Ei 0 'Y .Q Army R The comman around the Cade under assigned tary Science Ta and soci athletic The staff o P each year by th mand is an exe information dis. recreatio ' I n, Xoi leader. The training the six-week sur prior to their s are conii A Imed f wards. These and rcieney C0f11In1ssioned n tx XX l Army ROTC The command of the Corps of Cadets is centered around the Cadet Regimental Staff. The staff functions under assigned objectives from the Professor of M111- tary Science Tactics and controls training, personnel, athletic and social events of the Corps. The staff operates under a cadet colonel, chosen each year by the military department. Under his com- mand is an executive ofiicer, S-1, supplyg PIO 0HiCCf, information dissemination, A8zR officer, athletics and recreation, Voice and Command ofiicer, and Band- leader. . The training highlight of the four-year program IS the six-week summer camp session attended by cad6tS prior to their senior year. At this time, nominations are confirmed for the Distinguished Military Student Awards. These awards, based on military leadership and proficiency, are given to the outstanding SCI1101' cadets, and pave the way for an opportunity tO be commissioned as Regular Army ofiicers. Members of the Regimental Staff, left to right, first row: Stark, major, Grosser, lt. colonel, Gillquist, major, Regal, major. Second Row: XVngner, major, Chalmers, major, Iones, colonel, Iohnson, lt. colonel, Danielson, lt. colonel, Peterson, major. Booming out with percussions of brassy sounds is the Army ROTC band. In addition to providing music and tempo for military affairs and ceremonies, the band also serves as a pep segment for varsity athletic events. Impressive shoulder cords set apart the members of the two Army ROTC military fraternities-Scab- bard and Blade and Pershing Rifies. The groups unite cadets in fellowship, high military standards and service. An area of concentrated training that leads directly to a better soldier of tomorrow is the Army rifie team. The team enters competition against other colleges and universities in the Midwest and climaxes its season each year by sending its outstanding marksmen to a national rifie meet. Socially speaking, the year's fa- vorite event comes at Thanksgiving, when the unit sponsors a Turkey Shoot. Another important training aspect of the cadet pro- gram is the Flight Training Program. Participants lT9 ---rf - - 'waz amen- ' 4' ' 'ii-'T 1.3,--51 11:2 53172,--gf' ...X- , ' 1 ons chalk up many infofmatwe lioursririenriiggraiiii the and solo flights' Upon Cgmpletliliitg license, and are Cadets are isstled a Prwate gs flying Oiiicers. commissioned into the Army , t .S found in ' l art of the cadet reglmen 1 A2 lntegrfalg, the Corps of Sponsors. Th? STOUP greg 3Siin,S aflxiliary to the cadet staff. gherr - - ra ices as hostesses foil the 'lilmyg bitlllelails ilsiellecacs other ' fortemllaf ,, . - Zgxibngibiicts establish their positron 1n the reglment fsu remeimp0rf2111Ce as one 0 P ' . t Considering the calendar as a guldee the two mos t times throughout the Year are the Sprmg importan Members of the Corps of Sponsors: Robinson, P.g Ueltschi, E., Wood, C. pres.g Elliot, Second Row: Robinson, I.g Davis, D.g McEvoy, 1.5 Roberts, D. Third Row: Harris, I.g Kettunen, K., Miller, C.g Harris, I. Q9 Q 'Xl' Members of the Army ROTC Rifie Team are: Persons, G,- Igcl I. son, E.g Mitchcll. G., coach: Christiansen, L., Capt? BrasCh:RISgc0EdSlpan. Churchill, C.: Norris, D.: Strchlow, I., Krepis, RIS Martin, G.. Boniueovli: review, climaxed by the Tri-Service Ball, and the Army Day in January. The Army combines in the spring with the Navy and Air Force ROTC units in the Tri-Service review and military ball. Other events during the day include a luncheon and a tea for parents of the cadets. The review is held at Memorial Stadium and the evening festivities in the Union. Army Day is an annual event held each year at the beginning of winter quarter. Cadets participate in athletic and drill competition during the day and top off the evening with the ball. Queen and Honorary Colonel of Army Day, was Miss Barbara Rawley. Pretty Barbara Rawley, Queen and Honorary Colonel of the 1960 Army Day, is surrounded by a bevy of beautiful attendants, LuAnn Benshoof, Sue Rhame, Carolyn Fink and lul1aSauer. Y C5 QD 54' 6 r I Members of Scabbarc Iohnson, Capt., Tom Wagner, Larry Leslie Pershin Pershing Rh pose- OHS is rr operation amoll ibuiidaiiltain a 6 b ualed frog S Nebraska in I . It is Said rh 1Ili0 Small pie ever Wop els are H- Per d EllS0 und Ucat . tk Basic Cor re ee serldces: rrililgf IDR ll places quad lbllcly s G.g Igel, S 1SQh, R. Secoidm: rrtrn, G4 Boninc, R- Ball, and thg With the Navy Service review he day include ie cadets. The id the evening l each year at lets participate ,g the day and . and Honorary ara Rawley. y Colonel of the autiful attendants, and Iulia Sauer. I 5 l i i i i 4 3 'al X! Members of Scabbard and Blade are: Dean Danielson, Bob Peterson, Bruce Iohnson, capt.g Tom Pesek, Dana Marshall. Second Row: Tom Stark, Rich Wagner, Larry Leslie, Bob Regal. Pershing Rifles Pershing Rifies Company E-2 has a twofold pur- pose. One is to foster a spirit of friendship and co- operation among men in the military department and to maintain a highly-efficient drill company. It was founded by General "Black J acki' Pershing, who grad- uated from West Point in 1886, at the University of Nebraska in 1894. It is said that Pershing's cavalry breeches were cut into small pieces to become the first service ribbons ever worn. Pershing discovered the best military lead- ers are educated not only under harsh discipline, but also under a friendly and cooperative spirit. Pershing Rifles offers all forms of military life to the Basic Corps Crirst and second yearj cadet of all three services: Air Force, Army and Navy. There is regular IDR Clnfantry Drill Regulationb Platoon Drill, IDR Squad Drill, a Crack Squad which performs many places publicly, a rifie team and many military social C7 Craig Williams has gone through an exceedingly rough initia- tion into Pershing Rifles. But it all seems worth it when such a nice reward is awaiting him at the end of the trail. A kiss from your best girl always seems to soothe the bruised soul. 181 , af-7 v A?" ff ff " " "-" " gm-r:.':r "' LQ. Pershing Rifles aifairs. By becoming extremely proficient in drill, or Leadership Laboratory as it is sometimes called, the members develop into the outstanding leaders of their respective ROTC units and eventually of their re- spective service. Company E-2 at the University has a "tradition" of winning the Second Regimental Drill meet for they have won this meet between the nine Midwest schools comprising the Second Regiment -for the past four years in succession. This year Company E-2 plans to attend and win an invitational drill meet in Iowa and also the Second Regimental Meet. Th h ' ' t .orougl lnspectlons make up a large part of Pershing Rifles rainin g nspections improve morale and set personal standards Initiation. .involves strenuous physical training both of the purely military type and of general physical training. This shot pictures Boen Romanenko charging during bayonet practice- lS2 A V r .. ---1 wxgivwsikaw il TOP R ,. RomantZ2li0Lyd0n 3 flgloward Eilegghn-g Fen Brown fini 0l1 ' Ox.: SGW: NMS, F391 LM limes Qr ld Okay rrhu Lawrence Xhz' Rohr SCSU! :oth of the g. This shot net practice. r be . Vw xx Ni fog 'x V N i . 1 f B 4 V w is , ffl, r , A , . 1 A if . W E A - f ' if 7 ' ' C i 'filly'-af", -' 7 fr "WfiQ?fi-:fb-f L ,ea ra 5 W ,i .Y I ' 134 , f f ,f WWW Sf? 'Q , - vysyx , -- Q x rqggwf f , ' , Wi'-or fnzfw , , 4, QW? -161,21 . Z1 5 ' ia V . . ,-Q, - V , 6 J- ' ' 5-vi W Z-55.4 , Mt . Jul V 2. ' ' f-an PM ,mx WISH Z ,', r-Q av- sfi , I L all fit ' f"HrdX S 5 Q, ' li 5115, 1 ti, 'S W T . op ROW- LYClOrl Abraham Tucker Ausman, Bruce Bacon, Harry Beacon, Roger Berge, Bo Romanenkfh l0hI1'CZ1mpbell. Second Row: George Carter, George Chrrstoferson, Gilbert Churc . I G Howard EUCFS, Rrchard Ekclahl, Douglas Engluncl, George Englund. Third Row. Robert am e Ken BVOWH, Robert Grover, Sigwulf Hermann, Richard Hill, Cameron Hinke, George H e L ar F . . . Oufth ROW- lohn Iffel Richard Iacquemart, Brian Iohnson, Darrell Iohnson, Dennis enz ' D 7 Leslie, SUTVCII Levinson Fifth Row: Samuel McGowan, David McLeod, Iohn Nichokon Dane l 9 Sc cn Nueser Floyd Olson Gerald Otto, Kris Reinecke. Sixth Row: Clifford Rutlec ge, ,texen lamffs Schulfl, Robert Strand, Edward Swanson, I. P. Szalapski, Kenneth Van Ixrrlt. Seventh Lawrence Veeser, Craig Williams, Ethan Windahl, Iames Wolff. 183 P'-' - , 32" -14",- -,-il Hb.. ll Nl Ill UH H ll Ill J Agricultural Education Ed Wirta, Gene Bieraugel,Norman Busse,Kenneth lust, Harvey Lorentz, Paul Callanan, George Rabehl, Clarence I-Iarsager and Ioel Lundquist of the Ag Ed Club hold a discussion meeting. Club Oldest professional club doesn't dieg it ' Working on. Made up of about 70 members cultural Education Club maintains a busy Sc Most of the members plan to teach agriculture graduation. By belonging to the club, they opportunity to practice the leadership qualities that teacher needs. It is also helpful for them to acquainted with the members with whom they working in the future. Through the programs spon sored by the club, the members receive a broa education in their field of work. Of these programs, the Future Farmers of America Convention and Judging Contest is the largest. Every spring, teams come in from many high schools to take part. In the judging contest, all aspects of agriculture are covered. Some of the items judged, such as ani. mals, crops, public speaking and parliamentary pm. cedure, show the wide range covered. The club spun. sors a FFA scholarship for an outstanding Minnesota agricultural student. Through these various programs and activities, the Agricultural Education Club carries out its aims: to acquaint members with the problems of the teaching profession and to further professional pride and eu- thusiasm in men preparing to teach vocational agri- culture. P- .Q--""""S' 136 ...Q ' s .lr Bi' T . cop Riw' Glenn .xr Bene Bteraugelx Bcmu Ciultimnd Row: T Fredegiigii Oscar Dall: Hayes Qflirhlrd Row Doranilsaglience Hoi: 'S0nx Char lei it lu lllbefsi keeps musy schedule lgrlcmlmsrll by lhey have qualllies illim to el' win rom th pI'0g1'amS S milfs of Am , me largest em hSCho0ls IIS of rllamemary Pm . The club gpm, Ildlng Hd activities out its aims S of the 211 pride and en vocauonal agfi T0p Row: Glenn Arfstrom, Iohn Bantz, Iames Becker, Donald Beise, Gene Bieraugel, Bernard Brandon, Donald Brandt, Donnell Buck, Iames Bull. Second Row: Norman Busse, William Butler, Paul Callanan, Dean Conklin, Oscar Dalle, Iohn Daly, William Feil, Dennis Finstad, Iuni Frederick. Third Row: Frederick Godfredson, Donald I-Iauglancl, Ronald HQYCS, Clarence Horsager, Leslie Horsager, Loyal Hyatt, Rex Ingram, Dofilfl Isackson, Charles Iohnson. Fourth Row: Donald Iohnson, George 'ST 3 K' :N Wx: ,,,. W u A, Iohnson, Kenneth Iust, Thomas Kajer, David Keefe, Doyle Larkin, Eddy Lindquist, Harvey Lorentz, Ioel Lundquist. Fifth Row: Lawrence Meyer, Arvid Monson, Everett Nash, Paul O'Connell, Charles Pederson, Terrance Phillips, Edwin Poore, Fritz Purrmann, George Rabehl. Sixth Row: Russel Schmiesing, William Schroeder, Loren Solberg, Reuben Stresemann, Don- ald Swan, Larry Tande, Eugene Tolzman, Iohn Widmark, Ed Wirta. Seventh Row: Richard Wirth, Iose Zarraga, Ierry Zeller. 187 l , , v . ,v-1, ,V ,M e ---,... . U. ,-.. " " WJ" - '-"' - 3f.':2L.zg,7.....4 L-I + ----"' Q' -5 -.f .a Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho, while being primarily 5 fessional agricultural fraternity, participates in Him campus activities. Some of the m any ' ' embers are on th Student Council, Union Board of Governors and A -e culture Intermediary Board Next ea ' gn' . . ' Y rs Minnesota Royal chairman is also an Alpha Gamma Rho, In sports their big rival is Farmhous f n i e ratemity, During the year the two houses compete 111 touch foot. ball, basketball, softball and wrestling. The winner of the quarter's event gets to keep the joint Farmhouse, AG Rho trophy-a green spittoon. Last year the men of Alpha Gamma Rho won the softba ll and wrestling championships. While the main purpose of Alpha Gamm Rh 3. 0' agriculture, it also believes in social activities ofalli kinds. Many activities are sponsored by this large fraternity including the Homecoming party, the Pink Rose formal and a big Bowery party. Two hard-working Alpha Gamma Rhos, David NHSYZ and Arnold Schoenbauer, talfti time to relax with music. s-few -' rf " T . , Gig gow' kfnnerh A Dall MOH- Iuels Q Rune, lolm Dm! CJ Roi? IHlidehm'id- el Meygr umm Krommir Dar Lawrenqlr Mc Sclurixppllolifnthal. Ha Sum , Ofllld S thk H Oli W- Georgr lfima lipllles lima PIU rs are 2111013 and Aglgl farls M. . Hlma Rhlngmoll e frate .ous lg' The Whml' nmFa1TI1h0u5Z if Year the men G Hfillviti l by llllsofal Party, the Pink alma Rhoig large Xlpha Caall take QUSIC' im yi' 'C' 'QF' T - . . . OP Row. Kenneth Anderson, Richard Bishop, Gilbert Boerboom, Dellas Bohnsack, Iohn Campe, C all Carlson, Iuels Carlson. Second Row: Thomas Cashman, Roger Cone, Wayne Crowe, Oscar D alle' John Daly, Carrol Evans James Evans. Third Row: DuWayne Evenson, Nell Fruechte, l F rth R ' " Rgiirliilldebfandi Clarence Horsager, Duane Gunderson, David Keefe, William Knol. ou Meygr ifln Krommmga, Stanley Larson, Florian Lidermann, Robert Love, Ierome Malone, Duane 1 awrence Meyer. Fifth Row: Gerald Miller, lack Morris, David Naatz, Michael Perry, D . Scifryl Rosenthal, Harry Rozmxarck, Stanley Sadusky. Sixth Row: Arnold Schoenbauer, Kenneth W'llroth, Eric Woratschka. FUPP, R0f13ld Sether D lb S 3 'e ert Stoner, Rueben Streumann, Duane 1 evcflfh Row: George Vitalis, Ierry Zeller. 189 PK' Y 445: :ze lifiiil- . -..- " ' V. ,.".2!S.?..'?'.2-T47-' I I 1 l Q I i lf 1 ' I i i r i i 1 I z l 1 l l ea... Alpha Kappa Psi For the last six years the University'S Qhapte Alpha Kappa Psi has won first place in their Nana of Efficiency Contest. This contest iS sponsoredb gill national fraternity for all 123 chapters throughoe the United States. There are a possible 1007000 poingt These points are given in categories such as activitieg and service. All 100,000 points were won by the local chapter last year. Their alumni association has also won the Alumni Eiiiciency Contest for the last three years. One of AK Psi's top activities is the three executive conferences they hold each quarter. On an appointed day the fraternity members tour a certain corporation, Each executive of the company is visited, explains his duties and then answers questions. This activity, spam. sored since the local charter was granted in 1927, has been open to the public since last year. Two traditional awards are part of the fraternity's program. Each quarter a Scholarship Award is given at a banquet to the member who made the greatest progress in his scholastic average during the preceding quarter. Also, each spring at the Awards Banquet the Most Active Award is given to that member chosen by the alumni association as most deserving of it. AK Psis, Michael Kuehnel, Ronald Nord, Iohn Hake, Wayne Persson and Richard Mueller, find five heads better than one as they work on a difficult problem for business administration. i i A s l l l 1 1 L .. fa. 11- . s . Q Af 'fr ,1 ' -A sg 45... ,s ff" D- Top Row: Dennis Bles lohnson, Robert Iohnsc eritk Kiesner, Michael Maleska, Thomas Mel F0l1l'lll Row: lerome N Relfhowi Thomas Rog Ronald Smith, Vincent x Z chilpte err Nadgngi Ythe Ofed b Ui LOGO Pivims HS activitieg X the local 'UH ha ile lasts also lhree .ee Cxegutive in aPPOined c01'P0rati0n' f?XP1HiHs1is jt1V1tY,spon. In 1927, has e fraternity, 7 ard is given the greatest he P1'6C6di11g Banquet the mber chosen ing of it. T0p Row: Dennis Blesner, Dennis Born, Thomas Bowman, Ralph Broman, Iohn Hake, Donald Johnson, Robert Iohnson. Second Row: Neil Fagerhaugh, Gerald Goulet, Shamsk Kassion, Fred- eriek Kiesner, Michael Kuehnel, Robert Lidsay, Ierry Lewis, Third Row: Ronald Lewison, Lyle Mayeska, Thomas Mclndoe, Richard Mueller, Rodney Miley, Eugene Momont, Ronald Nord. F0t1rth Row: Ierome Norday, Iohn Nordstrom, Wayne Persson, Bradley Platt, Gary Rawie, Richard Reichow, Thomas Rosengren. Fifth Row: Daniel Scheggeby, Ronald Schneider, Iohn Seorum, Ronald Smith, Vincent Welter, lack Ziegler. Iohn Nordstrom and Gerald Goulet look on as another AK Psi concentrates on ping pODg- 191 LaGrange Chapter, a member of the n ' I Alpha Zeta at Zeta fraternity, was organiz d 10nalAlPl1a 6 on the St. P in 1905. To be eligible for membershi ' am Campus . P Int ' ary fraternity a student must be enrolled in tlilisglslilor' of Agriculture, a second-quarter sophom ege . . . . OIG Showin leadership ability and in the upper two-fifths ofhii class. The main functions otm high standards of scholarship and leaders ' ' g , h1P, furnish- 1ng service to Ag students and advancing their pro. fession. of Alpha Zeta are prom . The Alpha Zetas meet twice a month in the Student Center. A speaker is present at each ' - nar series took place this year. meetlng. A seml. On the social side, members sponsor a breakfast for all graduating seniors every spring. They also have the an l F ' ' nua uture Farmers of America convention. "Career Daysl' is the theme of the convention each year. At this time there are speakers and guided tours for all students. Another big event is the annual formal dinner dance for active members and alumni. 2 Charles Iohnsen, Paul Schottler, Ed Wirta and Ken Iust are the strong men Of A1Pha Zeta' . 43-5 " .C ij . af' - Top Row: Guenther Bch Goihl, Duane Hacklandr Kieffer, Dayle Larkin, R Robert Miller, Arvid Mg welll, lrimes Reese, Pau illl. Row: larry Xvd A Emup volumc 1 tllneg at ig? Allllla .Campus 1 this h0110r. 1 the College OIC gh 'EMIS of his 5 t Pf0morin hlpv g their Pro. the Sm mg- A semi. dent 8 breakfast Sy also have COIIVCIIHQHI ention each Sllided tours inner dance tg and I3 ,Ze- Top Row: Guenther Behrens, Gene Bieraugel, Robert Cliplef, William Feil, Conrad Fiskness, Iohn Goihl, Duane Hacklander. Second Row: Charles Johnsen, Kenneth Iust, Thomas Kajer, Willard Kieffer, Dayle Larkin, Ron Lindmark, Ioel Lundquist. Third Row: Laurence Meyer, Garth Miller, Robert Miller, Arvid Monson, Douglas Payne, Michael Perry, Edwin Poore. Fourth Row: George Ilabehl, Iames Reese, Paul Schottler, Donald Swan, Lloyd Swanson, Larry Tande, William Temp- lm. Fifth Row: Ierry Weldy, Iohn Widmark, Ed Wirta, Richard Wirth. A group of Alpha Zetas gather around an old Volume of the Gopher and decide that preserrt times are better than the "good old dayS- e t e 193 l A X 1 A A tk Q A :ss 5 Watchdog of the Daily and the Gopher, the B0 of Publications has the final word on an mattersard general policy for both publications. The 17-memb0f Board holds the purse strings for both publicationer and has the power to hire-and fire-editors, TE, Board keeps in close contact with the Daily and the Gopher through an official monthly report from eacli editor, and informal meetings with them. The ll student members of the board are Chosen by the student body at all-University elections held spring quarter. Once elected, they hold their positions for two years. The remaining six members of the Board are faculty members. Of these six, 0n1y four are voting membersg the other two act as advisers. The Board of Publications awards a S400 scholar- ship to a journalism student each year. On the basis of recommendations by the editors of the two publica. tions, it also decides which staff members should fe. ceive letters of Commendation or gold keys in recog. nition of their work. These awards are presented in the spring at an annual Publications Dinner, which is one of three social functions the board holds each year. The other two are dinner meetings held in down- town Minneapolis. s ff" ,,,, 3-,,,..-ff Sitting: Professor Davit Rehfeld. Second Row: Professor George Hsgef Kenneth Weiss, Dean P Pr0feSS0r gripe and Q PTOCQ-Q i' the Board llnatlels of D 7'meHllJSr l Ublloations SSHIOIS. th 1 from emi ally and l ar moms held lbers of th if my four 3 Hdvlsers, 400 5Cll0lHf. l the basis of xvo publica. 'S should re. :YS in recog- presented in mlef, which i holds each eld in down. e Chosen 6 Sitting: Professor David Burninghauser, Ben Kaufman, Tom Canfield, Dallas Bohnsack, Iohn Rehfeld. Second Row: Professor Clifford Haga, Dean Martin Snoke, Professor Fred Kildow, Professor George Hage, Susan Rhame, Ronald Dick, Harold Strom, Grant Nelson, Gary Lindell, Kenneth Weiss, Dean Peterson. 5 Professor Clifford Haga sits back with his Pipe and relaxes as he listens intently tO the proceedings of the Board of Publications. ll E 5852 A35-4 2.-if 1 284. 35- A- 3... A- .na -hub- Lb- -bun 43 Q-4: Kappa Eta Kappa Pledges of Kappa Eta Kappa, professional elect' engineering fraternity, had the privilege of pouneal cement for the basement floor of the new frate mpg house at 901 S. E. Washington. Founded in 1133? Kappa Eta Kappa is a national fraternity devoted t' the professional and social interests of electrical ep gineers. H' E-Day ranks high on the Kappa Eta Kappa activi list. With other engineering students, they Comelg for the All-Participation trophy, sell buttons, dance tickets and design a float for St. Pat's celebration Meetings of the group are frequently devotettta discussion of professional opportunities. Equal time of course, is given to planning social events and tening to guest speakers. Open to married as well as single students, Kappa Eta Kappa had a national convention in Kansas City during Thanksgiving vacation. The purpose ofthe meeting was to discuss and make national plans for the fraternity, which lost many of its chapters during and after World War II. Big activities of the year are the group's Home. coming party at the Ranch House and its after-finals parties each quarter. l96 It u ICY makes 2 Cauuo After a great deal iirfioffeni t t 1 i 1 Top Row: Peter Campbt Row: Ralph Hager, Ia: Laken, David Mlekodaj Marvin Thompson, Robe nctll All C31-gful trated 'Lh0UShta Rl? S move lhy0PP0I1etilam Pro Pfsudl ional el Se of Ev nm? i ed In 1923 ,ty devoted t' ClCCI1'ical emo ecqical K - . tillppa acuvny el' contend dance Dllttgns, Celebration' 15' devoted to 3' Equal time :vents and Hg: U Kansas City 11'Pose of the 'Hal plans for lapters during roup's Home. Its after-finals deal of wqifil , c t, Rifhafdmovc. l l l T l v l l l l Top Row: Peter Campbell, Iohn Fasching, Larry Finger, Bruce Grewenow, Ierome Hagen. Second X Row: Ralph Hager, Iames Harris, Duane Herold, Paul Hill, Arnold Holt. Third Row: Iames , Laken, David Mlekoday, Edward Rippie, Richard Tenley, Kenneth Thompson. Fourth Row: Marvin Thompson, Robert Wingrone. E 4 , V v' f' Z fa, i ll nl iv E All careful plans prove Worthless as the wor: thy Opponent proudly exclaims ucheckmate ' 197 . I ' - - . -----'----2'.1.,. .. ..f...-....... -..-.LI-A-W, 'T'..... ...-.,...-Y l 4 1 I i 1 ! I 4 p. 4 I ! l i t 5 'Tve ained five pounds"' "Candy or gum, please," or g - are comments likely to be heard from members of Kappa Kappa Lambda, campus Lutheran sorority, at certain prescribed times during the year. One Week before pledges go active they are requlred to carry e mber gum and candy and when approached by a me treat them with either one, according R3 their prefer- ence. A favorite with most members is their weekly meet- ings, where all the girls meet for dinner and chapel service. Frequent guest speakers, who speak on timely l t intain the close religious religious topics, hep o ma atmosphere desired by the members. An annual father-daughter banquet and frequent "Mother's Teas" help familiarize each girlis family with the sorority and its activities. Social service projects and social activities main- tain a well-balanced struggle for each member's time. The Kappa Lambdas participate in at least one social service project each quarter. Typical of this is last quarterts "Entertainment Nightv at the Gillette Hos- pital for crippled children. Social activities include many exchange parties and usually one dance each quarter. Kappa Kappa lambda Aufliiend looks on as Susan Olson finds out that eating dessert wit chopsticks 1S even harder than she thought it would be. 198 To Tipp ppm Rbw: Molinsmh, I gpsan 0?52E'nF?fi:Icr, Rik. rcr, Elainc'Thmfl:: Hmhda t it would bc, To R . . Cagsogwlogarolg Anderson, Gail Anderson, Sharon Baker, Arlene Bergjord, Shirley Braasch, Linda Freeberg I X ahlqurst. Second Row: Dorothy Ann Engelbretson, Carlene Fredrickson, Ioan , 1 0 Iln Gleason, Sharon Helm, Ianet Hillman, Karen Ireland. Third Row: Karen Iverson, ' F urth ll N1j2?StOH,,Iean LHYSOH, Lynette Larson, Barbara Love, Arlene Lundeen, L1la Mann. 0 YH Mlller Carol Nelson Linda Nelson, Marjorie Nelson, Iudith Olson, Iudith Olson, Ro S . ' 1 Q 1 P2i3lo2lS?n. Flfth Row: Patricia Paleen, Sandra Person, Barbara Peterson, Llntla Peterson, Nancy Ela. 1 OY R21Sk, Karen Richards. Sixth Row: lane Richter, Marlene Rignell, Cynthia Risch, ' R : P line Ann me Satheff DOHHZI Schlel, Charlotte Schwelger, Mary Lou Stork. Seventh ow au Te t ' . I C Cr, Elaine Thersen, Marguerite Thompson, Vivian Thoreson, Mary Vagasky. 199 If '1 'I' 5 I' , , A I , , , X N A15 I 1 .4 . I i nf Wzffvfffhf A ', .. ,, . ., f' x P' Minnesota Daily Reporter Ben Kaufman takes ll phone story 15 City Editor Rochelle Singer and Mzumoino Etlito-T i. -,- - C 6 1 . om Mntthuxs nuke up a Daily page, ,, X K f W M f my ,f f J, , ae an 1 Associate Editor Iudy Monag Editor Todd Hunt and News Editor Karli Io Webber are shown at Work in 10-D Murphy Hall.Travel posters decorate the walls adding a cosmopolitan air. I 200 Bev Kees' attention if for a moment. CMV Tom Matthews and D roys distinguish them Bev Kees' attention is diverted from her work for a moment. Co-Worker types on intently. Tom Matthews and Darrell Lowe discuss newspaper copy. Vice- roys distinguish them as thinking men of the Minnesota Daily. Sleep? Whatis that? Ask the Daily staff sometime, and they'll tell you it's something they do without. With a deadline to meet every day, Daily workers are deluged with their duties of editing, reporting, writing and interviewing. Making the Daily better than ever this year, the Daily's 60th anniversary, is the goal of the staff. To achieve this, the Daily is using bigger, bolder headlines, better pictures and more ilair and variety in feature stories. The Monday edition of the Daily, the Ivory Tower, handles material not in the scope of a newspaper such as personality stories, the lengthier background sto- ries, cartoons and fiction. The iiction is in the form of short stories by University students. To encourage short story writing the Ivory Tower sponsors a short story contest each year. Intent on her work, Karli Io Webber, news editor, ponders over the selection of suitable stories for use in the next issue. gggff' Essential to the smooth operation of any newspaper is the business oflice. The Daily's business oiiice, no ' ' cts of exception, is responsible for such financial aspe dvertising from which comes publishing the paper as a , over one half of the Daily's income. Other responsi- bilities of the business office are making printing ar- rangements, supervising circulation, buying supplies and handling the payroll. All work and no play is no fun, however, and no policy of the Daily. In addition to two banquets, a J -Day banquet for all journalism students and staff members and a Board of Publications banquet for all publications staifs, the Daily participates in Dogwatch. At this annual event staffers put on skits which usually satirize editors, faculty or staff members. With a well-planned schedule and an orderly ofhce, Iames Baldwin finds time to relax. W ..' !l.i. K ,, -gf- ivi' .vw 'T-' .- aw ,.. 5 Minnesota Daily , E s J Mimi .Fs'c' L V ,,,,.. wa. lgirma Iane Szczepanski and Tom Matthews play chess, While Crry Olson and Nancy Smiler look on, with disgust or CHVY' idippr-in-Chief Todd Hunt, apparently happy Photbss Wioiki ms 3? his nearly-kept desk- 0 Ormer editors decorate rear wall. First Row: Law Ardic Lundqui: ll-5 an advmjg attractive ad Y chess, whilf Sgus I or CUVY' suxwnwnm4.+'x pstgr' sv a Q , , ,, . . A W , swsfapssss.ssg iss.ssiasw1zss2x - as sw 1 JI'I:, - . . -frxlfxfifisi Lsanxsa-wwf. -ssnuaienn A .witbwilfsw wk., ff? s-Misa Misa, ' f First Row: Lawrence Dullum, Iohn Repp, Mike Brucciani. Second Row: Bob Olson, Bob LaVasseur, Ardie Lundquist, Maret Bjornberg, Virginia Walker, Chuck Larson, lim Baldwin. As an advertisement salesman, Bob Olson creates and produces attractive ad layouts. Smile indicates satisfactory results. Business Manager Iim Baldwin looks over some pertinent busi- ness matters. There can be no mistakes in Daily management. ,M it 203 V v 6 w - . EI Ki, E: IZ? E, L... EZ N..- KX' C g. Ea FU... cg... ,.. ,.. Em. if 55' p .- ,,. LT ff- 33' TTY . YYY 4 . o ll . l' 4 ll '... ,. .. is Eli rf uf Il. Il an 3 . ,. . ...Q .A . . -- Z! .Q - "' Q ,. nf: C7 21 na' ...4 .fo 'K .. W 3 3 ' 'liltllli ' illlilikl mil unit: -EiE5: f t X 1' 4 Z t L ,M I 'gli l l 2 Us Minnesota Gopher Char Morrison, managing editor, plays records for staffers. Iean Robinson admires album. Q Fw Editor Sonia Laubeand Prog fessor Kildow, adviser, 1020 over the dumfflh' of the wb. Gopher. Apparently H0 Pro lems arose. Mike Nikolay Y5l'lf""'5 asrory for a nearing Donald pages throzi Life on the Mi hectic, always imp bers wouldnt trae campus. For most studen inthe afternoon. l The midnight oil h Hlld Spring quarter homer. Millions o Olllictures must be Created. Under nh, fCSp0nsibility. its 1 Close. Evening PWA hysterical laughing Hlglli Come the mix slahtaff menlbm lt, and lm' Thu' S0 thimljef HI their xx Gnnlaat the Dull? ever. Sr all Dailr it which qllliflf nneimif H I to 3 on rhomis' mls mon emma son org . sugcessf lollhsr X ln. Sandnrou leaf- Son than ,Tallinn on Pl Hors. and Pro iser, look the 1960 no prob- i l I l l 1 Mike Nikolay reviews for an exam while Cathy Brady types up a story for a nearing deadline. More relaxed, Mariellen Mac- Donald pages through a volume of a forrner Minnesota Gopher. y l Life on the Minnesota Gopher yearbook is often hectic, always impossible, never sane, but staff mem- I bers wouldn't trade it for any other activity on the l Organizations Editor Susan Lum consults with Darlene Sim- l Campus' mons, secretary, about scheduling interviews with groups. T For most students the school day ends around 4: 30 in the afternoon, but not for Gopher staff members. The midnight oil burns long and often during winter and spring quarters. The ever-present deadlines must si be met. Millions of words must be written, hundreds N fa 155111551155 Of pictures must be taken and layouts galore must be , , E' created. Under those working conditions and such T responsibility, it's no wonder the staff becomes very .gggiiil close. Evening pizza sessions are not uncommon. Wild, ' hysterical laughing is heard at strange hours of the mght come the middle of spring quarter. I Staff members have a close affection for the Daily l Sfaffers. They go into the Daily office periodically Hlid Jeer at their work. They shout nasty slanderous things at the Daily copy editor and MSA reporter. G0Pher and Daily women do work well together, how- CVQT- Spring quarter they organizedia baseball team Whlch didn't win a game. They did order some awfully cute uniforms, though. I On the more serious side, and now it's money talk- mgv the G0pher's business department had a financially SuCCeSSfL1l year. Subscriptions climbed to over a thou- Sand more than the previous year, ending the year O11 a happy note. 1 205 I I.- ,Q ... sz . v. , .. . ' ' z.. , .. .. , . .... ,. .- ... 1. ... i on -In W1 X fm 4 ' .5 wf , if I , Donald Hedman, interviewer-writer, gives Ruth Ann Dahl a helping hand in the Gopher business office. For having all that money in their hands, neither of them seems very happy. After a long day of picture taking, Gopher photographers, Donald Iacobson and Karl Schopmeyer, relax with music and a cup of coffee in their cozy photo office. r illx N I l i . -,:,,.?:,, ,, 7' 1 . S? ,Q r 1 5 riff' ' :rg 'P ff 322352215 SEEISJ- ' if Business Manager N balance. Travel poslc Minnesota Gophe, Cath nnllfffls lem. HU nr dugg in 1 Ann Dahla ?or having all HS WY happy- Cath D 1 attend their duties in the business office i i Business Manager Martin Beer must make the Gopher books balance. Travel posters keep him in touch with outside world. Minnesota Gopher y oy ea ferry Heisler and Ierry Zollar i ...S 225 1... IE Lk. Lp, .4- 3- , Y 49" 479 .019 ' Q E 'SSTL -wr: - , . .. if ra: -'55 -F IF' ....- .,, .l ... -.nl .., . .,... 3: Sing 1-...Q -' 'T Vg.: -v:. .... :Jill 432' ...- :P , , . QC' -ii .41-, il' "-,', Th- I I I In I I , I I I I I I I . I I I I I II I I I II I I I I I I The MSA executive committee consisting of Iim Reeves, advis- er, David Ward, Emily Henning, lim Reese, Linda Smiley, Ly- man Ostlund, Arnold Schoenbauer is the highest body of MSA. Minnesota Student Association Iim Reese, Minnesota Student Association president, conducts meetings of the Sgnate 208 ...... .L --- tug Top Row: Robert Ullman Elliot Rothenberg Iames Spensle ' ' " , i O, . y, William M dd , Phl B Thomas McLaughlin. Second Row: Ianet Fridley, Lynn Kidder, John Hake,aA1iii Waissn, Smiley, Nancy Goodwin. flabinet members of MSA give their full attention to the prob- Cm at hand. From the look on their faces, it must be serious. Two years ago students voted to abolish the A11- University Congress. Then last spring the Minnesota Student Association CMSAJ was selected as the new organization of student government. Although every enrolled student is actually a mem- ber of MSA, there are three basic "working" groups -the executive, the Senate and the Assembly. The executive consists of the four MSA oiiicers and two additional members. This group meets at least twice a month. A The Senate has a total membership of 27. Five students are elected at large and ll are elected by the Assembly. The remaining posts are occupied by faculty members and by students holding various high offices around campus. One hundred eighty-six students are presently mem- bers of the MSA Assembly. This includes all members of the Senate and one representative from any or- ganization of 40 or more members wishing to be represented. In addition each college board elects one representative for every 2,000 students enrolled in their college. Required by the constitution to meet at least once a quarter, the Assembly's biggest job this year was getting the by-laws passed. 209 -NS 1' se--.Q Minnesota Student Association MSA has several commissions which are "workin armsn functioning in several fields. The 10 comms sions range from finance and civil service to inter- national relations. New student governmental associations are often difficult to organize. MSA was no exception. Election day, Oct. 19, went along with no problems, Jim Reese, IT senior, won the presidential race. But as time went on various difliculties arose. Com, mittees sometimes couldn't agree. Some people were overly interested. Others extremely lax. Some believed the Senate didn't have enough power. Others believed it to be a dictatorship using the Assembly simply to okay its actions. For awhile it seemed as though the Senate and Assembly would not be able to work to- gether. Numerous interruptions time after time delayed any progress. Then on Feb. 3, problems began to straighten out. The Assembly won a political trial of strength, The test, which centered around a popular campus issue, ended by proving that the Assembly could ef. fectively oppose Senate action. Now everyone knew where things stood. Both Sen- ate and Assembly were respected. Students realized that the two groups could act independently as well as together. Senator Marjorie Crump, freshman, thoughtfully contemplates the issue being discussed during a meeting of the MSA Senate. 2 --working O Collunisi ' to illler. HTC Often 1- Election iffmgn 'ose C0 iople were le believed Yubelieved Slmply to hough the ' W01'k to. IC delayed In. straighten ' strength, I Campus could ef- Both Sen- s realized y as well Top Row: Martin Snoke, Chuck Gauck, Pat Flynn, Gary Grimm, Emily Henning, Larry Swandby R h h ' , V . . . on Io nson, Io n Hake. Seated. lim Spensley, Dave Ward, vice-pres.g Iim Reese, pres.g Linda Smiley, Iames Reeves, Kenneth Clark, Lyman Ostluncl. . ' ' MSA Raising his hand for recogniuon, an fon We senator gets ready to question a mor . 211 Ali- Minnesota Stuclent Association During its year of organization MSA handled many items of business. The fall quarter bus shortage was coped With. During the Twin City bus strike inter- campus buses were secured for student use. Another popular issue on campus during the year was the loyalty oath and disclaimer affidavit of the National Defense Education Act. A resolution calling for repeal of the oath was Hnally passed. Together with investigations of University food services and the Big Tenis withdrawal from Rose Bowl participation, the MSA completed a full year. The experience which was gained will undoubtedly be of great value in coming years. Members ofthe MSA Assembly concentrate gn h . t e motion at hand at a well-attended meeting. 212 Dave Ward, vice-pres., emphatically Waves his pencil to make a point at an Assembly meeting. Seth Phillips waits fo: Hoof to call attention Seth Phillips waits for recognition from the fioor to call attention to a point of order. It Q .XSS '51 .za E :Hr- 3:5- 3' -aw I 3- 2 3 -an + :af E 2 I I, ,S I li " 1 4 ' 'Q . - i I ' Us Q ii YS ,J , it i 15 . ii -S ls " sl fr I' sl vf Ht ,Pl , p is , ,., Li BE ,.. 3 . 1' .I if ' 7 rl ,I " 'IQ .. ' . . 1 e- . 3 - If .71 ig -s , N iv I 1- . ' ,if . 1' 5 H - A A pi 3. ,J ---V4 "Eg . ,is ' ' if 555 iff 'ah if if ' ' rl. Q ,. if , sg W 5 .. yifi' L L 5 2 123 iv 215 I 'Fr .ZZ .gm Jie: 4.1 LL!! -..- 3 52 A coed assemblywoman holds her arm high so J d nized b the chairman. as to be seen an recog Y Cheerleaders . ff XX Top Row: Ronald Anderson, Geri Mason, Gloria Everson, Dave Eckholdt. Second Row: Sue Lange, Steve Nelson, Lou Anne Peterson. Minnesota's cheerleaders can be found at almost any University athletic event from football to base- ball. The group also leads cheers at the pepfest bon- fire, a part of the Homecoming celebration. Sponsored by the Minnesota Student Association, the cheerleaders practice regularly once a week. They usually attend at least one out-of-town football game each year. During spring quarter replacements for graduating members are tested. Poise, athletic ability and a good yelling voice are some of the qualifications. if Poised, pretty and popular are Minnesota's pom pom girls. These girls, sponsored by the Minnesota Student Association, perform at the University's ath- letic events. While the cheerleaders are busily leading the stu- dents in a cheer, the pom pom girls fulfill their duty of adding dazzle and sparkle to the event. Pom poms waving gaily and legs kicking high in the air are a sight welcomed by all spectators. Pom Pom Girls u Za- Top Row: Karen Matison, lane MCEVOY' lggason, rius. Second Row: Donna Icrliils Anne Looking proudly are Bill Darling, laing and Nick "The Best Nev the title that goeg club received at 1 tion convention in 0116 ofthe mos Club sponsors act Nsoclala I'Cllgl0u5 .In the social L11 dlrtners and plays the Ca fl the Club H185 5P0I1S0rs Olics alike and students with can ed stud hayrir lnquily , of lnteregr Quan Lectuerl Netunan as Se reseries Wh n. We - e H Ul11V61'gity e ta's pom iinnesota ity's ath- the stu- leir duty high in s. iirls Rufi Za' Gleason' Looking proudly at a Newman Club trophy are Bill Darling, pres., Father Garrelts, chap- lain, and Nick Eldredge, Hrst vice-pres. "The Best Newman Club in the United States" is the title that goes with a silver loving cup the local club received at the National Newman Club Federa- tion convention in September. One of the most active groups on campus, Newman Club sponsors activities for its members in three areas -social, religious and educational. 'In the social area, the Newman Club gives mixers, dlnners and hayrides, and provides entertainment with PIHYS by the Cardinal Players. In the religious area, the club has masses scheduled at convenient hours, SPPHSOTS Inquiry Classes for Catholics and non-Cath- 011CS alike, and maintains a bookstore to provide students with Catholic literature and religious articles. fogiucationally, Newman Club holds religious courses crested students and a number of seminars each Ifluarter. Newman Club also sponsors the Cardinal ectufe Series which this year brought such speakers as Sen' Eugene McCarthy and Thomas Dooley to the mversity, gf a membership meeting in the main lounge of the Newman ub, Sklp North raises a point to the amusement of others. Newman Club Members of the Newman Club executive council are Marilynn Croskrey, second vice-pres., Ginny Doyle, treas.g Bill Darling, pres., Nick Eldredge, First vice-pres., and Dorothy Flynn, sec. 215 il Phi Della Chi Phi Delta Chi card sharks Steve Sommer, Charles Richards, Arthur Malm, Bill Ianecek and Iohn Palmquist enjoy a pleasant evening at the house playing cards and listening to music. Professionally and socially bringing together men with common interests and helping to further these interests is the main purpose of Phi Delta Chi,p1.0- fessional pharmacy fraternity. This year the brothers are living in their new fraternity house. Started last March, the building was occupied this fall by the proud members. In the fraternity, main activities are limited to one party a quarter. These social events are their annual Homecoming dance, Christmas part , d formal. As their main service project each year, the Phi Delta Chis take underprivileged children to see the Shrine circus. On the outing they accord royal treat. ment to the kids complete with candy floss. Regular meetings are held by the fraternity. In con. junction with these meetings, guest speakers are in- vited to address one meeting a quarter. They speak on some topic of interest and relevance to the group, Phi Delta Chi's greatest athletic event each year is the annual Pill Box football game with their rival pharmacy fraternity. They also engage in such thrilling games as "pass the pestlev and prescription charades. Y an Spring 216 Top Row: Donald Srcpham. Bill Ianecck, Iamcs Vollmar. Gilircd Dukes, Ion Wall. CE :Za Walchbird I Si' 'hir L ookmll Un it k . 3 .:-gsm-fuff4x.,.,nzL,,,..r in .... , , Y, ,, , rther they l Chi, ni new Hiding Wag ited ieir allllual md Sllfing lf, the Phi to See the 'OYH1 treat. W- In con. ers are in. 'hey Speak the gfgup, each year their rival . charades. - , 'ring-pq: Wt' V Vx, w T AY J V - -wa fi --w-iw 4 ,f--9 Top Row: Donald Stephans, Steve Sommer, Paul Gengler, lack Fossen, Norm Sladek. Second Row: Bill Ianecek, Iames Vollmar, Ioseph Doty, Kent Iohnson, Lee Schneider, Dell Barsness. Third Row: Gilfred Dukes, Ion Woll, Charles Richards, john Palmquist, Arthur Malm, pres.g Richard Omacht. I' IS a watchbird keepmg an eye 011 ION. W011 to see that he studies diligently 01' 15 looking up a prescription for his brother? -ii' , i Psi Omega Psi Omega is a professional dental fraternity. A prospective member must have a C average or better and must be in the second quarter of his freshman year to be eligible. . I Once every two weeks the members meet in their house for an informal meeting. They usually have people from dental clinics come to the meetings to keep them informed about recent developments in their profession. The clinics are conducted by mem- bers in the 1'ie1d of dentistry from the Minneapolis area. This year the Psi Omegas are undertaking another big service project. They are helping to entertain the children at St. Joseph's Orphanage. A winter party was planned and held where Psi Omegas and the chil- dren from St. Joseph's went tobogganing and sliding. In campus activities the members were active. They participated in many things such as intramural sports. In 1958 they were all-University champs and also bowling champs. The main purpose of this group is to socially unite the students in the field of dentistry and, at the same time, to promote their profession. it 'l!Y"'A nge,- rg, 'SFP Four members of Psi Omega hold a serious conference complete with a heavily-laden desk, an open filing cabinet and one cup of coffee. Perhaps the question is: Who should drink it? . l . , X AQ . E I i K it X ,. Q , 2 X X . , , , s . A XXL f X Y X em we Ns 1 is-X gs- i sa ,N - sn ' 5 xt ' A 'ia' X xwiyg I X as is 5:Yt:53fWf'55fXf.flfl -P' Wt vs , we 4. , hi ef e N x X XX X x x SK s , ' A-z , X Q A A th .xi at . Y I I L, s .. ..., , x 'Wk ., S X .,.. X i ss s '- w i iff 'i',, X5 P- ' X is TOP Row: Dr. Erwin Allis, Vernon AmUl'lCl5CUa Glen TDPR0w:K . Anderson. Second Row: Iames Brewster, Roberfpfff' RUUHldBikQCnnqn -irziiew halter, Thomas Butler. Third Row: Harfll Dorvmeni E0fS.Sccondr'RDuUX'.ix liizl--h Roy Eflqllist, Michael Erlandson. Founh ROW: Cl3lll2ll.li'm PW:.liri1.r ii Von Grossman, Philip Hager, Mark Holmes- 1 I Hl0fly,10hnDJt'lN?rrig,.K Row: Allen Lindsey, Richard Litman, THOHFS Lon Fmhff.Ggnwikil-13'.iR. Thx d lon. Sixth Row: lorry Peterson, Richard Pihlstlainsa 1 mlndgonlxifflllii, prtzuwxv Willard Powell. Seventh Row: Dennis Tramp-'fi 3 ' ' "il-lfi light lf vin Dick, Donald Waletzko. ' 218 ..... A ,.... - T. . ..... I I I Ili iw- Q I i , . Qs! 5 ll ii A 1 x , 4 ig 4 Sw w 'TJ el l l 5 l .fl Robert Beer, Dofvljlfnv l h Rvwf lla' ,mes Fifth ilionwa Lon' d pihlstromr rafF1Pff My dbx TOP ROW: Ronald Baliiimlgdii ilxndersenl Love Ashton, Stanley Austin, Ronald Bailey Boss. Second ,Row-gl? Baffieldf Edward Befulk, Robert Bjorndahl, Ralph Cf3f1dall,W21ll21CC Dh Pliuce CarlSOH, Rodney Casad, Lee Chapman, David HI0f1y,Iohn Domsh Henson, Donald Davis, Lloyd Dedon, pres., Larry Der- Flscher, Gary F105 Tfhird Row: .Edward Evans, Robert Parish, George mundson, Michaei ,Wm Fong, Richard Ford, Paul Gavin, Owen Ger- 1b50H. Fourth Row: Ierome Hanson, Gerry Harms, Alan Hribar, Ierome Kleven, Gordon Knudson, Stephen Lam ourne, Leonard Arndt. Fifth Row: Thomas Loonan, lack McFarland, Richardo Menor, Robert Miller, Patrick Morgan, Bruce Nelson. Richard Nelson, David Nordin, William Pellet. Sixth Row: David Pull, David Rangsberg, Donald Richards, Kenneth Richter, Thomas Rollins, Harold Schelbi, William Solberg, Vernon Steffens, Iohn Stewart. Seventh Row: Melvin Walters, David Wesley, William Wilkowski, Garrit Ye, Robert Youngquist, Ioseph Zbacnik. Albert Heck, David Hoffman, b Theta Tau Deeply engrossed in a scientific experiment are some Theta Tau members. Who says a fraternity is all fun? These future greats are marking their place in the Age of Electrocution. 220 "Modelsl' from Theta Tau fraternity this year put on a style show for a group Of SOTOTHY girls wearing, to the astonishment of the sorority, the girls' clothes. It seems that Theta Tau members visited the sorority-on the night of the pledge walkout and found the Oppor, tunity ideal for gathering materials for style Show Complete with a performance of the can-can. This professional fraternity consists of members from all fields in engineering, including physics. Stress is placed on professional goals and the group conducts panels and hears speakers on topics of interest in their field. One of the speakers this year was Lloyd Berkner, a top national geophysicist. Members of Theta Tau participate in E-Day activi. ties and give a formal each spring with alumni as guests. Each Oct. 15 Theta Tau celebrates Founders Day on which alumni revisit the campus. This gives students a chance to meet possible future employers and vice versa. Another highlight of the group's year was the visit paid them by Mrs. Grace Nelson, head of resident campus activities. TUP Row- Da,-id ' Barn-, fig 1Qi'ljldFlark, trauma lhhf: H WC Feldsmen, Pazrzgk Hfffllm Gollwilzer. limes. fl Ill Anson, Richard Kmulgt, mdffl.0l'CSl'1'3IlLl, Fourth mlltklamcs llooncp mn lon Show: hmm ROW! Vi Muni isnt, Philip 5,35 anilren, wmilm YZ year on Cloths l Soromli 011 the Ollper. Slyle Show all Weal-in YS1cs. Stress IP Cenducig rest H1 their 913 Day activi- alumni as S Fflllnders Thls givgs emPl0yers HS the visit Of resident TOP Row: David Barry, David Berg, Gerald Brothers, Gerald Brostrom, Donald Clark, Richard Dahlin, Iames Datta. Second Row: Robert Edelman, Hawrence Feldsien, Patrick Flynn, David Fredrickson, Millard Garrison, efmfm Gollyvltzer, Iames Heron. Third Row: Douglas Hoelscher, Carroll Hokanson, Richard Kreutter, David Lackmann, Lamont Gary, Donald Loy, gjllfjges Lovestrand, Fourth Row: Robert Margo, David McFarland, Howard Fiktalsklames Mooney, Penn Peters, Richard Pilgren, Iames Reynolds. I ow: Iames 'Roscn, Phillip Rotte, Richard Rudberg, Max Rukavrna, fm Schaskef, Plllllp Schasker, Paul Schluter. Sixth Row: Richard Sm1th, Hl1relTangren, William Viebahn, David Winzer, pres., Rodger Ziemer. Laughingly engaged in SOITIC fraternity antics are br0fhCfS Iim Lovestrand, Iim Heron, David Berg and Pat. Flynn' 221 3' 1 Top Row: Dr. E. L. Thomas, Vernon Ausen, Bob Stuebing, Douglas Wolfangle Gordon Younv Dick Stanford, Dr. Gordon Kingsley. Second Row: Dr Forrest Moore Iohn Hake, Ron Moe Doub, ' l D 7 g Iohnson, Pierre Meyer, pres.g Ron Johnston, Gordon Starr. Seated: Ian Fridley, Kay Iordan, Ellen Fitzgerald, Elizabeth Hartmann. Union Board ol Governors Well, UBOG members! So this is the impor- tant Work you do at your meetings, is it? 222 Two lovely coed modfi on the ski tram at a ISS After operating fc Board of Governors dents aware of Cold composed of 15 stuv appointed. In additic members and one alt The primary dutie grams, approving th rules and regulation standing committees executive, program. il011SHI1d personnel. Last October the lllittttple 10 Dukes oinllgidancel leland, throughout the build Several ohosts n- c - HPPK Mllmesota Hspooked By fa f the most luring wime brouvhtglmplc Ht Mimi f 'O Pwple lr befwgs Yan Hcitin llldcolorfllfffll ll f0lol People -O iitmlll Us frachedllell hlulltl in them lilfglnia. lu, to .OITECI place - l IH . slqergngnllfen thq Q dr Ook Illerwntelted out X 1 Y W N N leleflone ski V ll U I 4 Cl-N cv 'ff , A. ill, 1 . 'lf-1 . 'e l ordon Young, on Moe, Doug Iordan, Ellen 'd nl Two lovely coed models display the right clothes to take along on the ski train at a fashion show in the Union main ballroom. After operating for 20 years, the goal of the Union Board of Governors remains the same-making stu- dents aware of Coffman Unionis facilities. UBOG is composed of 15 student members who are elected or appointed. In addition there are four appointed faculty members and one alumni member. The primary duties of the Board are planning pro- grams, approving the budget and establishing house rules and regulations. To effectively do this job five standing committees have been set up. These are the executive, program, house and Hnance, public rela- tions and personnel. Last October the Glenn Miller orchestra attracted 4,000 people to the Union for the world's largest Homecoming dance. Four other bands, including the Dukes of Dixieland, provided music at various places throughout the building. In the Union main ballroom several ghosts appeared to let everyone know that Minnesota "Spooked the House that Vanderbilt." BY far the most important event sponsored by UBOG during winter quarter was the ski train. Cli- maxima "Olympic Holiday" Sno Week, the ski train brought 350 people to Lookout Mountain at Virginia, lgfllnn-, for an exciting weekend. Each ski train mem- er was given a colored ticket which corresponded to The color of a train car. Still several "green" and "red" Pe0Ple were found in the "blue" car. Before the train leaPl16d Virginia, however nearly everyone was in ilseiiilfgfei place. But those who werenit didn't peelpa . W en they caught their first glimpse 0 t 6 iliii Sisfrsrzr .Wr:..esa.ze ly everyone ,l wen on 1 es or s erg . . , skiers or observers, became acquainted ii... As these guys demonstrate, the Union main lounge is a good place to sink into a chair and dream, talk, read or sleep. The Arts-Crafts Shop in the Union basement is where to go to spend some leisure time learning, for example, how to model. I. 's IE lm , ,. UE , It - lf us.- if l ll. ,li ll 1.1 N A . Q l . x . , J, , . l , . --3 ' 1 l , , . . f f 1 ,. , , y ... a if -on . I Elo- l', ,.,. li lf EZ 55 " 1 ll .. l F . 0 Y 01. l za., r. 1 ' I, 1 .5 ..-.- il ..., . 1 .... 4 ' un... . . ....... ' Elf. 1 11 .2223 tl- ...- Q - ..-.., - aug H .... -..f L If 35, 'J-Sv .65 PF' JT' I. Ls- 332- JS- Cl 322' 32.- if Elf- l - : 3 fa: .- 5... GI' 5' ..- ,. .4 .T '.".?'-" EP "".: . .-. -if -.wg iii' dav- :Af 3' If 4... ,LJ .IL- "Sf 4 .gl ll lyf 5 , Ml .1 ill . 'l ,,.. . r v l l 1 D ll ll ll ,. l l l -Ii: .. ,.. 41' I' li li r RY , ' i -s : Union Board of Governors Getting off the train at Lookout Mountain are some pretty additions to the ski train Who undoubtedly are looking for- ward to having a fun-filled, exciting and memorable weekend. Riding the ski lift to the top are members of the annual ski l train sponsored by UBOG. l Skiers who have just clipped down the mountain gather at the bottom to watch others try their luck on the snowy s10PC- One of the best I This young man, Of with Heidi, a l ' chalet. For the skis exciting, but tiring at the evening sm enough pep to "bun tothe other on the xx I A relatively new is the Union's Cre: weeks each spring, gfallllie arts, painiir ll allemPf by stud literature and them Bttux Arts Ball be glldfd 111 the activir hspnames from Ihr. ES flflalz for stud afsldes these spa times at the Uma douses are hela SSW highs Wh the Unison readme aware ef Ya hai? mom and 1 ln Paflllr ani tlsollroxluon fe llltus nesota MCS otlice ,I lttme S"ldf'1lS axe SOI ' N hte ,aehlulnni .N 051105 andxym ' eesthere - AIR, fit to the top he annual ski by Unoc. ather at the rowy slopt. One of the best reasons to cut class proves to be billiards. This young man, of course, is an exception. He skipped lunch. with Heidi, a 120-pound St. Bernard who lives at the chalet. For the skiers as well as for Heidi, it was an exciting but tiring weekend. Everyone ate heartily at the evening smorgasbord. Some skiers still had enough pep to "bunny hop" from one end of the train to the other on the way home. A relatively new but none the less popular event is the Union's Creative Arts Festival. Held for two weeks each spring, the festival features displays of graphic arts, paintings and design-form objects. It is an attempt by students to display works of music, literature and theater arts to other students. The Beaux Arts Ball began this yearls festival. Also in- cluded in the activities was a three-day jazz festival. Top names from throughout the country presented 10 hours of jazz for student enjoyment. Besides these special events are numerous daily activities at the Union. Movies, coffee hours, informal daI1CCS and style shows are a common thing. Open h0l1S6S are held several times a year to acquaint stu- Swrth the Union facilities At these times stu e 6 aware of various lunch rooms game ar has 558 rooms and lounges The ground floor e eauty parlor and barber shop ditron to housing all these activities the Un 0 provides olhce space for many groups The 21 Students Association Panhellenic Counci Ill Alumni Association Campus Advertis 0mieSYtE2iWMMR university radio station all Nwhumzg It's seldom that the Union bowling lanes are this deserted. The young lovers don't seem too concerned about it, though. 225 5 Q i . 5 i t i. 'x j . . . I l I i i .1 i. 'i ji -i K. l ji i I. i i ij' ' ,l l ll l l Xi lg ,. y v m ,M ir il H . i 1 .ll is si lx 5 -ll- yt gi Ei' gt iz 431 2 5 . ' l i ',, -1 or i l . li in S i iv l ti yt i ' l 'E i l ' . . . . . d , I btw, ' , eas, , i readl , ven f :ll f l 2 nad . . . , lon M 2 yy . als ' ' - 3 . ff l 1 . M1n . , , Ilesot . . . - A fly M' 9 1, 'i L i l i Ammsota ' ' ' , ' ins .. .r. r t ' gn , . . . . 3 have jiil y L l l-. ill! i ij jll i'. gl lla ill l F ,N. fr XXA I EQ I. 1 X' H F ont ROW: Gunn? Raw: Stella M. FON- Union Board- University ' of 14 membe The union, ef for all member and adjacent C For the chi spend time wit Halloween ant as big parties 1 The womer time at the ur tidn are very and figure cor Study hall: they are betl at h0IHS whe During the 59011 the sc e resulted whey Unit and Grove E uatio f0l11'-ye housing I1 wotllc HI per YOQT Front Row: Gunnar Berquist, Iean Manderville, Alta Ienuwine. Second Rovv: Stella M. Fox, Wayne Irey, LuAnne Gjersetg members of the Village Union Board. University Village Union is governed by a board of 14 members, at least of which ll are students. The union, established in 1948, provides activities for all members of families living in University Village and adjacent Grove East. For the children there are play centers. Here they spend time with the children of other Village residents. Halloween and Christmas are big days for the children as big parties are held. The women of U Village often spend their spare time at the union. Bridge sessions and dance instruc- tion are very popular. Sometimes classes in exercising and figure control are given. Study halls are available to all the fathers. Here they are better able to concentrate on studies than at home where attention is focused on the family. During the past year University Village Union has been the scene of much discussion. Varied opinions resulted when the university decided to evacuate 236 housing units because of deterioration. But Village and Grove East residents were assured that this evac- uation would be done 'fin an orderly manner over a four-year period." '-"'-'27-1... 5, 4 Quik -qr New Village Union Say, that coffee looks pretty good after our strenuous dancing lesson. How about a cup of it, lean? With cream and sugar? 227 - , A ig ,,.-,L V Y ' ' ' ""'N -- - - +I255?'I-1 - ' - :e-1-4 " - -"" .. - m u : I i l w K I . E r X l Vt ,t I ,, ,, ll 5 l . l l . ,r ,. l ., 'v li l. li' lg ,. I. , '4 4. ,I . .gn -:Eg:::'.......,-D0-1 I I St. Paul Union Board of Governors Attracting many students with its numerous sports and social facilities is the new Student Center on the St. Paul Campus. St. Paul Campus' new Student Center has just oem, pleted one year of operation. The 51,150,000 build- ing brought modern college union facilities to the St Paul Campus for the first time. Old "Dairy Hall" had been used as a union since 1939. Money to finance the building came from student fees, department earnings and gifts to the University Two drives and an authorized loan also provided fundg for construction. To function properly the Student Center needed an eiiicient governing body. A Board of Governors was selected consisting of 15 students, four faculty members, one alumnus and three staff members. The board is headed by a student president. Its activity program is carried on through an organization of committees. The building itself is very unique. On the lower level is the "Corral," headquarters of students organi. zations. Here one will find many desks, telephones, filing cabinets and other typical oflice equipment, The 'Gopher Hole" game area is equipped with bowl- ing lanes, billiard tables, card tables and table tennis facilities. This is where many students spend their leisure time. The "Rouser Room," meeting place of the campus with continuous food service, provides campus per- sonnel and guests with lunches, snacks or just a between-class coke. Little Rouser Rooms "A" and "B" provide overfiow space for peak period dining. These rooms are available to small groups for special meetings. For large groups the North Star ballroom and lounge offer spacious areas for social and cultural functions. This is also the scene of the Homecoming dance and other important events on St. Paul Campus. Pictured are the Council. Officers Ronald Ioluison, iowhng in on hem union is 3 0111- be Y for th Ween cl Q dai, 3 just . 1,000 S to the Stl y Halln had Om S Univcrsi wdednmii ludcm ter needed G0VefIl0lS our faculty mbcrs The Its activity e lower with bowl- able tennis pend their the campus umpus per- Or just a g "Av and iod dillillg' for special room alld ld cultural ,mecomillg ll CHIUPUS' -Q - 3 J.. .- nn- ..4.. dnb- .SL 85.- tc 'A it ar- , El' ll F2 if 2 li F :g if -'Z , ,... I 1 .tw i 3 .Q 3, . if - i 5 I "", 2 t its iff I, .I ' 35 'rf t2 it 31 ' 5.1. tl 9 t fl! -'17 its 0. ..,, ti -'L 5U Q2 ?l 5 3-sf t' -145 t -27- Eh 55 lx +131 E 0 t' 'YZ-g l sf: tl t ll t '1-L WA A Exeeutrve Board Front Row: Mary I-Iammill, Maxine Wandersee, Dona Sheldon. Second Row: Ioanne Bock, Chrys Campbell, Donna Hardesty, Dee Fisk. Balloons! Balloons! Balloons! Selling balloons at the Homecoming game is the main money-raising project of the Women,s Athletic Association CWAAD. Each year members blow up thousands of balloons to be released by the audience at the kickoff of the game. Although WAA is probably most remembered on campus for this activity, it is not its main purpose or greatest contribution to University life. The asso- ciation provides opportunities for girls who want to participate in sports activities. It organizes tournament competition between the dorms, sororities and inde- pendent groups. It also coordinates intercollege play days and conventions. Each spring an annual banquet is held at the Union where trophies are awarded to first-place winners in the tournaments and medals to individual members. The All-Participation trophy is given to the dorm or sorority which has earned the most points throughout the year. 230 WAA Rifle Club Left to Right: Dona Sheldon, Barbara Thorsen, BCV' Hanson, Karen Iohnson, Io AHB Johnson' WAA Tumbling, bt of the sports 2 members. The l to stimulate ir recreation, pro and cooperate service to the I many projects WAA B0 1' .,. Kliirimll Sue Bw! Semen 0 .inn lul- Br Hd Row: R I onson, Iudy ament nd inde- lege play he Union inners in nembers. dorm or foughout Blul BCV' lfSCn! lollmon' WAA Tumbling Team Tumbling, bowling, golf and tennis are only a few of the sports activities offered by the WAA to its members. The Womenis Athletic Association attempts to stimulate interest and participation in physical recreation, promote a spirit of good sportsmanship and cooperate with other campus organizations in service to the University. This organization maintains many projects each quarter, jointly as a group, and WAA Bowling Team Bowling: Sue Bodien, Leighton I-lohn. First Row: Diane Fisk, NZIHCY Klmg, l0 Ann ohnson Sue Hollerin erri e esen, Ioanne Vollmer- I , g, I I PP , SCC0nd Row: Ruby Olsen, adviser, Mary Fitzgerald, Sue Wright, P9812-'Y BWUSOH, ludy Hanson. Lgft I0 -Right: Mary Maro, Anita Hill, Iackie Roan, Mary Fitzgerald, Diane Fisk, Kay Johnson, Donna Hardesty, Iucly McRae, Maxine Wan- clersee, Rose Braun, Pat Lamb, adviser, Sandy Sheldon. separately in their many honorary clubs and open athletic activities. Many of these branch clubs of WAA perform for the public in their annual produc- tions. An excellent example of this is the water show, presented annually by the Aquatic League at Cooke Hall. Having their offices at Norris Gymnasium, the WAA is one of the most active organizations on the University campus. JI-3' hab- 'T . l I Y.. I ' - l ' ,,, 121: it a 1 5 zz.: if 51 I I 1 , l I ml: N.. :sq I il? I Q uv - l A' if l H aff 'f :ra q 3322 gr ,l ll Wi: Z lr 1, l' I r-4: J., ua: I -.arf ll ,la , fa, ll I l If , 1 .14 l -i 'f l ll .Iz- ... r.. Th t the water is fine and loads of lasting fun seems to be a 'l' A uatrc League members. the popular opinion of these smr ing q Sh They are well known for demonstrating this at their Aqua ow. lfoised and pretty, two members of the Aquat- ic League perform routines with precigign, 239 I Aquatic League To promote interest in swimming and to develop talent are the main aims of the Aquatic League. lt also provides an opportunity for girls with similar interests to get together. Every spring the members put on a water show. This year they are calling it 'Gln the Bottle." It con- S1FtS of 10 numbers, each one representing a different kind of bottle with music to "put you in ff A diving exhibition is also featured. All performerS have to audition for a part. During fall quarter, the league meets once a Week at Norris Gym. These meetings are devoted largelylfl helping the new members. During winter quarter, If meets twice a week to practice the numbers for tht show. Social events which are highlig ts o , their annual banquet and their canoe trip 621011 Sllfmg' At the banquet, which is held early in December, the new members are initiated and some of the grrli Chcfsen to tflkfl Part in the show are ann0l1I1Ced'LaS year they Went on a two-day canoe trip 011 lhesi' Croix. . Mqst girls, before becoming members, havehmi SXper1ence in synchronized swimming. the mood. rr f the year aff Alpha EI 5ofAl cherr11SlfY and Citi daily fo SUFSS founded mel? fra bers with a tie of the advanC6U or . gud as 3 professrt honorable means as chemists, throv Aunique facto Each pledge 15 I' classes an axe for goes active. ' ' ' Social activitit jectives. Several speakers are ini matters in the fiel Parties are far members. Numa quarter. Their l an excellent erm The favorite of r main the social formal. Membef agua J develop .eague It zh similar ter show. ," It con- L different 5 mood." erform6fS 16 21 Week largS1Ytf' uarter, It is fof tht? yearflfe gh Spfmg' nbef, fha the glfif Zed, Last 1 the Sf. ave little Alpha Chi Sigma Members of Alpha Chi Sigma, campus professional chemistry and chemical engineering fraternity, strive daily to stress the objectives on which they have founded their fraternity. They are, to bind its mem- bers with a tie of true and lasting friendship, to strive for the advancement of chemistry both as a science and as a profession, and to aid its members by every honorable means in the attainment of their ambitions, as chemists, throughout their lives. A unique factor of Alpha Chi Sigma is its initiation. Each pledge is required to make and carry to all his classes an axe for approximately one week before he goes active. Social activities help members to fulfill their ob- jectives. Several times each month highly-qualified speakers are invited by the fraternity to speak on matters in the field of chemistry. Parties are far from forgotten by Alpha Chi Sigma members. Numerous theme parties are held each quarter. Their Beatnik Party last winter serves as an excellent example of their unusual get-to-gethers. The favorite of most members, however, seems to re- main the social highlight of the year, the spring formal. Guess which one is the Old Maid. Members of Alpha Chi Sigma go from their chemistry to the battle of cards. Top Row: Craig Anderson, Galin Britz, Robert Eberspachir, Ricard Hartert, Lyle Hartman. Second Row: Thomas Huntley, Timothy Iersen, George Meisters, Wayne Pinkston, Charles Pratt. Third Row: Sheldon Thompson, Edward Walson, Arthur Westerburg, lack Westover. 233 1 f I f Top Row: Sharon Boyce, Ianice Brockman, Lorretta Curtis Second Row: Sandra Doering, Iudy Lasulman, Carol McKenzie Third Row: Barbara Omholt, Sharon Pulchin, Georgia Ramsey. Alpha Kappa Gamma Through membership in Alpha Kappa Gamma professional sorority for women majoring in demai hygiene, members attempt to become better acquaint. ed, and through the friendships developed, further the cause of the dental hygienist. They strive to achieve a close association with dental hygienists. This aim is partly realized when they have speakers in their field at the bi-weekly meetings. Often alumnae of the sorority speak. They also have many other ac. tivities with their alumnae. Some of their social activities that provide study breaks for the group are Campus Carnival, ta fall and spring festival, a winter party, a Mother's Day lun. cheon, and a founders day banquet in March. This year for Campus Carnival they all had a good time working with House VIII Centennial Hall in a Man of the Year concession. In December, true Christmas spirit was found among the members of Alpha Kappa Gamma, for this year they sent gifts to the underprivileged children of the county. They also take charge of tickets and con- cessions at the dental dance. Since dental hygiene is only a two-year course, one of their main problems proves to be building a co- hesive group in such a short time. L ' 1. K Buy ten million shares of United States Steel? Yes, Mr. Spensley. I'll purchase them HOW' First Row: Peter Bio: Tyler, David Paskcwi Roger lsenberg. Henry App P "IS there any Well be the mol national service A Phi Os see- Pr0mote fellows and varied SOC each Year range Plusbufy Statue annual curative Institute, This X S01'l11g the MUQI managemellt of U . c?qmgatme All members scouting that , ' D, . lx e U1 Ihelr lif members Oppo P038 of Scoudn Srouisg that al Sflouts, their Si msBmms Gamma, H1 dental f 3Cquaim. fllrther the 0 achlelle 3 Ve Speakers 'en ahllllnae ry Other ac, nvide 1 a fall and 5 Day lun- Ilarch. This good time . IH 21 Man was found 11215 for this Children of ts and con- course, one rding aco- 2 States 5355 them Dol ' First Row: Peter Bjornberg, Harvey Anderson, Edward Hervin, Fletcher Tyler, David Paskevvitz. Second Row: Robert Schwegler, Robert Iverson, Roger Isenberg, Henry Shaw, Charles Sharpe. Alpha Phi Omega "Is there anything that I can do to help'?,' might well be the motto of Alpha Phi Omega, the campus' national service fraternity. A Phi Os seek to develop leadership potential and promote fellowship with others through their many and varied social service projects. Their activities each year range from the traditional cleaning of the Pillsbury statue, across from Burton Hall, to their annual curative workshop for children at Sister Kenny Institute. This year's projects also included the spon- S0ring the "Ugly Man Contestl' and the publicity management of the annual Community Chest Drive. Ushering at the Varsity Show and participation in the Campus Carnival help to round out their schedule. All members must have a common background of Scouting, that is, all members must have been at one tlme in their life a Boy Scout of America. This gives members opportunity to carry out the ideals and pur- Poses of scouting. Btiing that all A Phi O's have this common back- gf0UI1d, their social activities such as their Explorer Scouts Ball in February, and Memorial Canoe Trip on the Sf. Croix are very appropriate in theme. Yes, this is Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. What Was that name? We'd be glad to help you, Miss Monroe. Call us. ii- 235 .- 4. -- ,s up J.. 33 5- :S- -bb' ti if li Uieflihtift- iii' iflw HAS...-A--i-,wg-1 -Q .--:vg- -:ft ,...i . rliirt Ealliii .liiihtifftigiitiisiiiiiiiiiii tiiidtiijiiilgiigigggitiigggzi..1gt,jthit2lQi?gff' fttttggg 2,553 3533: as " mfg. it I.. Q gimquxq qilspprwiwtgf. , - is A ----.--. ..e..fm, -,iterate T, -if 4 sl H2 P? is iii '32 JL- F ,f an V f- v januari v V W ' Z 'K 1 MQ STI, XX E, First Row: Iim Olson, Art Werthouser, Darryl Berkowitz, Dave Lockman, George Hagen, Ken Bruestle. Second Row: Dick Ducher, Dick Turmer, Bob Holtz, Bernard Dahl, Kenneth Kopesky. Third Row: Dick Ramsdell, Sherm Goldberg, Iohn Sorg, Don Getshell, lim Gasher. Fourth Row: Tom Olson, Ierry Sunde, Bob Cheatham, Dave Melander, Pete Bjornberg. Fifth Row: Herb Laterall, Ronald Wahlin, Paul Nielsen. American Seeiety ei Civil Engineers Sorry boys. Today will be spent on chemistry. It won't be long until we take our annual trip to the Grain Belt brewery. me Objectives of the American Society of Civil En- gineers are numerous. Among them are developing professional consciousness and attitudes, providing Contact with the engineering profession, and promot- ing a congenial group spirit. Society meetings are held twice a month. Profes- sional engineers- are invited as guest speakers. They present the problems of the presentday civil engineer and in that way orient the members to the profession. At the annual smoker, the students and faculty Cafh perform skits doing take-offs on the other. The Gram Belt brewery is toured annually under the direction Of Jesse Fant, group adviser and civil engineering PIO' fessor. Last year at E Day, ASCE members found the annual E Day shamrock for which they all had free beer at the Gopher-5870 worth. BusineS 12-me? 50,223 of Bejjj functions, faij fogfam In t P The Board W W the This System 15 A inthe school of enter Pi Program sei UP first time HT the drsrfreurrnefh? equally- if 15 an meet their corr year so their S6 fessional courS6 The paper Pl ties, is intende reports of the S fessional frater news. Other activit Business Day a For Busineess l ofthe participz Board presents in the Business System in an Ord - r BBTS Civil En- leveloping providing 1 promot- lr. Profes- ers. T bel' l enginttf rrofession. :ulty each The Grain rection of :ring PIO' ers found Ly all had Business Board The 12-member Business School Board of the School of Business Administration is responsible for functions ranging from a review of the registration program in the school to publication of a paper, The Board was called on by the faculty this year to help review the effectiveness of the Block Scheduling System, a registration program used by the school. This System is set up so that in registering as juniors in the School of Business Administration, students can enter a program in which required courses are already set up in an orderly manner. The System, used for the iirst time at the beginning of fall quarter, is aimed at distributing the enrollment in required courses more equally. It is also intended to help business students meet their core group requirements in their junior year so their senior year is free for the advanced pro- fessional courses and for electives. The paper published by the Board, Business Brevi- ties, is intended for all business students. It carries reports of the school's activities and news of the pro- fessional fraternities and sororities as well as Board news. Other activities of the Board include supervision of Business Day and the sponsorship of an Honors Day. For Busineess Day the Board coordinates the activities of the participant organizations. For Honors Day the Board presents a program to honor the top students in the Business School. nngpiiissxiitdii 1 f it 3 ew, Business Board members Ronald Schneider and Ellen Dressel- huis are well equipped with paper and tape recorder at meeting. Front Row: Ierome Nordly, Ralph Bromon, Ronald Schweider, Andrew Meuwissen, Dan Schultz. Back Row: Ellen Dresselhuis, Ion Nelson, Lyman Ostlund, Brian Anderson, Robert Curtiss. 237 . -.-W 6 ,M .pm ' . ., . -lg Say fellows, here is a picture of a sharp-looking frat man. What? Say, youire rightg it is mel Well, can you beat that. Delta Kappa Phi If you have a sudden attack of asthma one day this spring, don't be surprised. Most likely it will just be the Delta Kappa Phi's house cleaning day. N0 maids are found at this Lutheran fraternity for the boys dg all their own cleaning. By their own admission, though, they usually end up standing on their front porch. Their show in Campus Carnival this year is a take. off of a beach party. They also take part in intramural sports. Fall quarter, their bowling team won the aca. demic championship. Founders Day is celebrated in February with a ban- quet and dancing. This year it was held at the Nicollet Hotel in Minneapolis. At this banquet their officers were oificially installed. Several times during the year the fraternity mem- bers visit old peoples, homes or mission homes. They clean up their yards for them and often give programs. Twice a year they coordinate a clothing drive. Main purposes of Delta Kappa Phi are to create Christian fellowship and to study Lutheran doctrine. It tries to match the student's religious development with his development in other fields. Important to all members is their opportunity to make lasting friend- ships with the other members. Top Row: Kenneth Anderson, Floyd Arntz, David Berg, Iohn Beckman, David Butler, Root Christiansen, Ronald Conrad. Second Row: Gordon Hullar, David Iones, Kenneth Kovitzke, Iohn LaVold, Eugene Lindholm, Verner Refander, Thomas Rudy. Third Row: Ronald Sandquist, Ronald Soderland, Robert Sorinson, Roger Torkelson, Carl Wahlstrom, Howard Wold, Iohn Youngs. 238 gn Top Row: Roger And Icwell, lack Kidntlf l' Magnusson, Andrew Sli Peterson. Third ROW! I Wagoner, William Xlirg lleltatl Delta Sigma l requirement for Of Z0iI1g into bus The program lllade of big bug 111 business. Last lHVtSI0rs Divers bu5lIlCSSSCl100l 5 to, 50 Pe0ple 3 Wh an 0Pen hor ,This fall, as S13 l00k a tour l Phases of at al Fall quarter ere the kato Wh at Mankato Stal The fratemit Pate in e Poured axiiggf Ed papeffd all y all handling I Phi idF1Ythis 1 Just be Jo maids boys do 9 though, P0rch. LS a rake. ltramurai the 2103. th a ban. 0 Nicollet f Oiilcers ity mem. res. They '1'0gl'amS. fe. to create doctrine. elopment ant to all rg friend- W5 W , f , J ,:.s:.,s,-y,. s,f,:..- ,.,.. . . . ,. J s' Top Row: Roger Anderson, Daniel Blankenship, Wayne Eiske, Ralph Iewell, Iack Kidney, Iohn Lehet. Second Row: William Logan, Merlin Magnusson, Andrew Meuwissen, Terence Moriarty, Thomas Otley, Gerald Peterson. Third Row: Daniel Topel, Alan Sjoberg, Bruce Swanson, Kirby Wagoner, William Wirget. DeItapSigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is a business fraternity. The only requirement for membership is being in pre-business or going into business administration. The program of the fraternity is varied. Tours are made of big business corporations to promote interest in business. Last spring Delta Sig sponsored a tour to Investors Diversified Services which was open to all business school students. They gave free transportation to 50 people and followed the afternoon program with an open house at their fraternity. This fall, as part of their rushing program, Delta Sig took a tour of Western Electric where they looked at all phases of the corporationis operation. Fall quarter the group chartered a plane to Man- kato where they installed a Delta Sigma Pi chapter at Mankato State. I . The fraternity is active socially too. They particl- Pafe in exchanges and group projects. This year thCY Poured a cement floor in the basement for dancrng and Papered all the walls. There was a bit of philoso- Phi' behind this: People don't 'ruin things they d.O themselves and working together is fun. Delta Sig IS also handling the business end of Campus Car111VH1- say if i fs , 7 5' . " ',:".1"'- -. ef ,M 3 sf -g , M. r... f K 7 ya 7 4 f A ' l i 1 i i i i i i 1 i i 1 I i i i l i 1 5 i i V i l l i ii eg this ball? Well just rub it three times and say i ii Do you S - 1' . ,. tiabracadabra, Delta Sigma Pun and presto, you get a strike. . i ig' 1 ' ig 1 if v 239 g 'r , -D . l """' ' " "'-1-A . . ,. 'fE!'5?t-". ,,,.,,-......... ' 1.:',:i3..:..5glT.'::.--v:.L......... - -"' ' " . - I n i n Vi li Delta Theta Sigma Delta Theta Sigma 1S a . , d sional agricultural fraternity. It was formally O1'g21I11ZC in June, l95 8, by graduate students and professors. The basic purposes of the group are to pI'01'l'10te agfl' culture, better scholarship, brotherhood, and S001-H1 culture and unity. ' " ' a reat deal Agricultural activities naturally receive g ' of attention. Among the honors captured t1f11S Yeaf 'tion at the winter Judging con- was the top judge post V test. Members also placed second as the overall h wman. Minnesota showman and first as the top hog s o . Royal is another activity participated in. d . ' s P ntation of the Outstanding Brother-Awar 1 rese made at the annual spring semi-formal dinner and the brother chosen for his dance. This award goes to outstanding scholarship and activities in and outside . . . . . . 1 d a of the fraternity. Other social activities inc u e Homecoming alumni banquet that is being planned and participation in the St. Paul Campus talent show in which they Won the first prize trophy this year. Fraternity meetings are held on Monday nights. Guest speakers are usually present to talk on some subject appropriate to the organization. Smokers are also held in conjunction with these weekly meetings. Top Row: Benjamin Bartusek, Iames Becker, Gene Bierangel, Dwayne Fink, Dennis Finstad. Second Row: Martin Fox, Charles Iohnsen, Doyle Larkin, David Minar, Everett Nash. Third Row: Douglas Payne, Charles Pedersen, William Templin, Uhland Victorin. ' S. After fixing a little brew in the basement, the only problem remaining, for the boys, is what to call their tasty beverage, as X Ms xi. a Y Q 115 5' if g r-QN 5 '-Lass-S,r'W 'nice E ' ' 45144 'SAW V W 1 . ' aj " ' ' f a '55 N' Q ' , , "' sea .K e. tw- ' 2 Yi: L , nz, , -ee -- 'aa' ft. .. I Top Row: Dennis An Gillis. Second Row: lol Carson Herron. Third LUSOIL Edwin Lindbc Sodoma, Francis Srary, Members of tl Western Golf A University on SC Association, T0 receive gh need them to Q4 UPPCI quarter Oi must have Qadd agree that ig aff Vafious h0nc iiifllttrs. Two member f of the vo the I mir Society Hrsity 9 four house took Chghe Evans S pter Qut leadin of g uIllVCI-Sf only problem sty beverage. Top Row: Dennis Anderson, Bob Bjork, Iames Brandt, George Chesley, Peters Dennis, Roger Gillis. Second Row: Iohn Goth, Franklin Grysheim, Iames Hahn, Gene Hanson, Thomas Harrigan, Carson Herron. Third Row: Stanley Iohnson, Richard Keenan, Warren Knudson, pres.g Wayne Larson, Edwin Lindberg, Ken Nokanson. Fourth Row: Karl- Pfitzer, Phillip Schneider, Robert Sodoma, Francis Stary, Dale Tjosvold, Iohn Turngren. C 0 Members of the Evans Scholars are chosen by the Western Golf Association. All members are at the University on scholarships from the Minnesota Golf Association. To receive these scholarships, the members must need them to go to college, must have been in the upper quarter of their high school graduating class and must have caddied for at least two years at a golf course that is affiliated with the Western Golf Associa- tion. Various honors have come to Minnesota's Evans Scholars. Two members are also members of .the Phoenix Society. The captain of the golf team IS 3 member of the house, and at least one other member of the varsity golf team lives there. Last year their house took fourth place in intramural sports. The Evans Scholars at Minnesota are the newest Chapter out of seven chapters which are located at leading universities. Having caddied at golf courses in Minnesota for at least two years, the Evans Scholars pictured here have had plenty of experience with golfers and golf itself, and are exchanging tips on-what else?-how to improve. ,4-1 . ' ' ........-.-.--.-,..1...--- gf-T, ". . 4. .. - ,., . ..-.U .-5, , ,,,,,, - ... - ....--...fee-'+g,,-.-. p- v- ,, ,.... .-.-.. Q... ""' 1' - -- , , ..--..,....-.-...--Q l K' ebcr , Lyla Kinneberg, d lx Sharon Christianson pres' Lois Ann inn g TOP Row: Louise BOC erer' i r .idk C.rol Magnuson, lean Meuwisscni Patricia Larson. .Second Row: .Carolyn L-Well' Marlliqlil el7erzlel,Sanclra Shapiw, Miflnm Wolf- Betty Nelson. Third Row: Rosalie Ness, Palflcla Pam' C me Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma, social service sorority, is very active in campus and community projects. This year its members participated in Campus Community Chest, sold Christmas cards for UNICEF and helped in the Christmas Seal Drive by mimeographing, stuif- ing and addressing envelopes to students and organi- zations and collecting money. They also do all the secretarial work done in Cam- pus Carnival. Their work on Campus Carnival begins early. They take minutes at every meeting and send typed reports to every campus organization. Their activities are not limited to ones of service. They also find time for many social functions. Every year Gamma Sigma holds a breakfast and dinner in honor of its graduate members. Gamma Sigma Sigma members consider themselves lucky in having two excellent advisers. Their Student Activities Bureau adviser is Ann Huston. They also have Edward J. Dvorak of the Health Service. Both attend every meeting and advise on technical prob- lems ofthe groupis service work. Gamma Sigma Sigma was organized live years ago at Minnesota and is a national chapter. It also has an alumni chapter which will soon be going natio 1. Formal rush is held every spring. Rush consists aaa tea and a personal interview. 2-12 Working together on one of their numer011S social service projects, four Gamma Sigma Slg- ma members discuss an unexpected problem. Top Row: Nancy Bixlr Gall, ludy Geegh. Sci Margaret Horn, lun: li Norlen, Carol Paulson. Sutton, Sonia Tate, Iut With three of her K NClf0H makes arrar Struct: projects. On. baskets to needy Pe -. M 34551 X , gigs? w- as , Q I tam ifiil 1 Top Row: Nancy Bixler Mary Brisbane LeAnn Carlson Winnie Tinerson Bett ' ' 1 . y 2 , y Frazee, Phylh Gall: lUdY Geegh- Second ROW! Iudy Guilford, Carole Gretzer, Donna Hildeen, Doris Hoefti ga1'g3fCfH0ff1s IUUC Kipple, Mafdfrll Domvy. Third Row: Audrey Nelson, Lores Nichols, Marjorie Oflffli CHQO1 PHUlSOrl,'Bcryl Perry, Phyllis Ellen Rice, Dorothy Stephens. Fourth Row:'Sand1-3 SUUOH, 5011121 THIS, ludlth Uggen, Nancy Io Wessel, Nancy Westerberg, Doreen Zink. lgith three of her Kappa Phi sorority sisters looking on, Audrey Clson makes arrangements for one of the group's many social service projects. One of their projects this year was sending food baskets to needy people, Kappa Phu Holidays are especially significant to members of Kappa Phi. Cn Thanksgiving, the sisters send out baskets of food to those less fortunate. And Christmas finds them devoting their efforts to needy, caroling and creating an all-around good-will spirit. As a Methodist sorority, and one of the Hrst na- tional chapters, Kappa Phi holds the responsibility of preparing their members for leadership which is apparent in one of their continuous themes: "Every Methodist in the college of today will be a leader in the church of tomorrow." As busy as beavers with their many service projects, one would think a Kappa Phi hadn't any time for social life, however they do manage to squeeze in a winter formal, a spring banquet, which honors depart- ing seniors, and informal exchanges with Wesley. And also there is the much-anticipated, much-remem- bered fun night complete with skits. At Kappa Phi meetings, speakers who are from interesting aspects of life such as professional models or supervis b . egoing "gung ho" for new pledges, the Kappa Phis plan to streng services. ors of detention homes address the mem- then their chapter with worthwhile 243 I 1 lutheran Student Association Student , . . Lutheran One of the main actrlvrtliitgflfxonal Dinner Elulpg - ' SAD 15 t C eriC21I'1Stu en ocratron CL 150 Am Qjsice eV6fY quarter 122 tceion countries meet' and students ffom many ciriicli fooC1S Of one Colm meeting is a dinner at W . lan Parties are Serliirciln have their Own Cohmcll 'ifhelie is alsot e ' ss. anclfrsgecial activities for therirgg ieople to plan other cabinet and 21 COUHCH of abou tcarnps, . 'iferen pngectsg year five retreats are heldsiiochs Hfe held- at er a u , . - S ealiceris are presented and Slifer permrttlllga Swim tliie retreats. Volleyball Oritiiorial sports' A Noll' ming are the favorite recrefl romoted by Lshe-group. Christian educaUQn- lsitp are offered by t d friend. credit courses 111 Chflstlap. ygistor, advlser an teachtt Dr, George Hall IS theg Poroup andnalsooundthe He leads a mission stu y FO take a tr1P ar Swahili. This Year, he plans rn building World. fOr a new mode ed. lt15 Plans have been made .t now beiltg us that will adioin the pfliiiry eXPeCted to be reaCY Hex ' ' I Olhters of lhf Barbara Persson- son, Glen Wolre one A The aetitities of Association QAYN ing from the estat sponsoring an aux are promotion of p eine students and The speakers bu pear is intended t t K tests to tour high better acquaint rl' s Cienee and the he .The auxiliary r wives of members auxlhaft' is to ac Wofk their hushar to 'sive them expqy help their husband h At their month as Speakfih On It Students in the CC Oftheif Silfflkers r sinner dean of miie' Pfssidenr toioclalli' the err taiimmg tts rciatinn ltheran Student nl Dinner Club. nerican student ries meet. Each of one counlfl to plan PM There is alsoi nle to plan Oli' different cantll 6 if ans ar W gfmlllmg' Sv in LSA' Noni aa br the riser Bild H hi rd 3150 mc, triP aroundmh 'dill modem tgmlini eillg USC ' Officers of the American Veterinary Medical Association seated left to right include Robert Lorenz, Barbara Persson, Richard Schultz, David Duffin, LaRue Iohnson, pres.g Ivan Berg, Henry Patter- son, Glen Wolfe and Kenneth Peterson. American Veterinary Medical Association The activities of the American Veterinary Medical Association CAVMAJ are many and diversified, rang- lng from the establishment of a speakers bureau to SPonsoring an auxiliary. The aims of these activities are promotion of public relations for veterinary medi- cine students and helping provide jobs for members. The Speakers bureau established by the AVMA this year rs intended to provide speakers on scientific sub- J0CtS to tour high schools in the Twin City area and better acquaint the high school students with both science and the Held of veterinary medicine. .The auxiliary of the AVMA is composed of the wives of members. The purpose of having such an Huxrhary is to acquaint the wives with the kind of W0rk their husbands are doing in the classroom and to Blvc them experience in the ways in which they can hell? their husbands in actual practice. h At fh61r monthly meetings the Association usually as Speakers on topics of interest to its members, the Students in the College of Veterinary Medicine. Some if their speakers this year included Dr. Willard Boyd, Lgmer dean. of the Veterinary College, and Dr. fgsure, president-elect of the AVMA. D D to S0C1a11Y'thC group is also quite active. In addition da ponsonng One party each quarter, it has a dinner- nce every Spring, Caring for household pets is always part of a veterinarian's job. Miles Bairy and Raymond Axtman examine a cocker spaniel which a young University coed has brought in for examination. gf MY ini tri XE .LSI -13 .... -'wg . .. . .. 3: ... l n .--a n ..... l Z I LS i ...... . .. M '-"'..... JZ: ..,... l 5:53 n an g . ,K l 55 5 .. L- ' .x '- I . .. n .. I I 3 'i n I .zzz I .vt If 1 , n . 2: - 121' n ':.. i -3 - '23 1. E: Li.. 'il V .fz - .f , : 0 1 ..: - I ' Q . X . . vi r 1 w . I .. ,p 4 ' i n - , . in 5 A r ' , l ! i n . F n 2 i in :rn -li Standing: Gary Lamont, Daniel F. Bryan, Robert I. McGee, Donald Schaefer, Robert Kaster, Iames Warner. Seated: Robert I. Edmeyer, editor. Minnesota Technolog Finishing a story after the other staff members have left is part of the life of Technolog staffers when the deadline ap- proaches eaeh month. Hard work is no stranger to Teehnologers. The Minnesota Technolog, the magazine publ1Shed monthly from October until May every year by IT students, has an international circulation Oi OW 4,000. Responsibility for publishing this magazme has in the hands of the Technolog staii, which is composed of interested IT students, and the Technologlioardi which is responsible for establishing U10 Pohcles 0 the Technolog. n , f The entire magazine -is written by Un1yers1ty0 Minnesota students with occasional contributions ff0m faculty members. Not only is the Technolog Staff Open to anyone who wants to join, but any IT Studentii Whether they are staff members or not, C211 Subml articles for publication. ad, The Technolog is largely iinanced through the ao- vertising of both national and local firmS. Themtge azine's only other source of financial suPP0ft1S nts 35st a quarter which is included on the fee statemeloo of all IT students. Because the price of the Technoube is included, all IT students automatically becomfsfee scribers to the magazine when they Pay than statements. i X Nt Top Row: Robert Edzizjrci Row: Peter Bjorolxrg. Daz, l The financial si every month by it I0 review the mos' I0 establish pnliqi board is also mp, the occasion dgm manailfr of the Tee Members of the dems, TWO faculty President ofa the lgUSiIiess manager l1S1ness manage, f that ig, iiiiiboard iiffnr 1 e eno' mem mimi imeermg Sfllbol Teen addition to hnolog llllies afloat ' ' P- raia' in the 5-I nvesliate in me E M 'ull piston ai' Nu "1 they rake 3 CO11't Q' ll dim Es l t Kaster, lames :published year by IT n of over agazineli6S scomp0SCd ,log B03.fdn policies Of 1iverSiiY of utions ff0m 3 staff Open I' studenffi :an submit igh the ad' h mu- .Te me ,port . sraremenli QCOIUE Sub' y their fee r l l l l Top Row: Robert Edmeyer, Paul Bloland, Gary Lamont, Iames Dougher, Allen Standish. Bottom Row: Peter Bjornberg, Donald Koss, Gordon Simons, Clifford Listug. The financial side of the Technolog is examined every month by the Technolog Board when it meets to review the most recent issue of the magazine and to establish policies, if such action is needed. The board is also responsible for the hiring Cor firing, if the occasion demandsj of the editor and business manager of the T echnolog. Members of the Technolog Board include nine stu- dents, two faculty representatives, a representative of thepresident of the University, and the editor and business manager of the Technolog. The editor and business manager are ex-officio members of the board, that is, they take an active part in all the activities of the board except they don't have a vote. Each of the HHN? Student members represents one of the different englmlering schools within IT. Teilgnaddition to publication of the magazine, the 0108 takes part in E-Day activities by sponsoring a Hoes in the E-Day parade and entering a queen Candidate in the E-day queen contest. The Technolog Elves full pictorial coverage of the E-Day events in.its May issue. It also sponsors the E-Day button design C011teSt. Technolog Board Working together in any University group provides a basis on which deep friendships may be built. The Technolog Board is no exception as the friendly conversation of these men proves. ii.- 247 l W 1 E 1 'Z 4 . 'Z l 'E l g -tg ee sa- l 3 S N1 1 ze 5 W 2 . EVE . ads if l .. as ll 55 l ' lil i fli .2 li 'T' lf il qv' 'ii ' 933 fl iii :fn 1' we - 38- ib- '35 '8- ZL- ?' Y,,, ,,,, ...., . . . .-..-E l flea ""'ff' 2 '-'-v' VKX K ' 13 F . 1. l , , , 2 N lc i MWQ " f 'll 'T all 3' I 7 ' El , A H 'X 1 Q' ' r ag a, are , f EQQW XQ , -if ,Z V fa fab- ,Q ,L Y it , is ""' l ! 7 I af 6 X N r 1 .-.sf-1-21 ...JI ,.,a,..-61 l U, ' .W nw ' 1 -,,:' Q fm? ,af I E l J, 5 ., ,.,:,:,:,:,:, I .1,1 .,,, . , , . - .ts . Na H . 3 - -51. -1 ess' ja , 5 1- 2" fi! 'af-Q ' .ee-'Sri 'fr' 4 v - ,,, 1' ' 4 . .N 54 ,K Y, if V H 5 .Q 4-ew, 3, fu., r g ,Q Ll X 0'P5'5i'5 "-. 7' 7 7" , filivifilfff " 5 ' .f Wifi 1: 1, , WK' :Sialff We E . a s, -:i'3:55112i': -. 1 if:-...'5' . . r ., t at . 1 . A .sy :.x . . , 5. 'f',,'-If f L 1: V IQ 5:0 Nl 'Sp ' ., get 1 .W L, .. ff,' , af ' ,, 1621 Wie, 'ls ,K -if-fu -ef-H ,la A 13:53-31,1 AAAAAAA ,-..,f Is, px X , H ,f VYVYY ,. El r -W W 4 gash' "" - 1 K X N, -33, ii Nffm X? X Nursing College Board In a skit presented in Northrop Auditorium, University of Min- nesota student nurses portray white blood cells. The nurses are enacting the way in which white blood cells destroy bacteria. Top Row: Carol Obenauf, Caroline Bunker, Carolyn Crunty, Iudith Dewey, Ioanne Elliot, Ianice Erickson, Audrey Greer. Second Row: Mary Gilbert, Rita Gold- farb, Gwendolyn Good, Raleigh Kane, Anne Kilty, Elizabeth Kitchell, Delphie Lindstrom. Third Row: lean Luxon, Gwendolyn Midday, Betty Rost, La- Vonne Risty, Lauramary Ryan, Lorraine Skrukrud, Ioanne Sletten. Fourth Row: Polly Tesch, Iudith Tiede, Ianice Trotter, Iudith Uggen. One of the main functions of the Nursing Board is to act as an intermediary board between the faculty and the students at Powell Hall. Representatives from the board attend the faculty meetings and then come back and report to the board. If the nursing students have any suggestions or com- plaints, they bring them to the board who 11'1 'IUIH relates them to the faculty. . The Board also sends a representative to the Mllllle' sota Student Association and the Minnesota Nursme Student Association CMNSAJ. Once every I1t0Hth MNSA meetings are held. Through this, new ideas are brought back to Powell Hall. An annual carnival is sponsored jointly bl' the Nursing Board and the Powell Hall Governlng A5505 ciation every year. This year it was called' "DQSPa? Deleriumf, Through this carnival, money IS raisedrni academic scholarships and traveling scholarSh1PS' he traveling scholarships are used to send glfls to n National Nursing Students Association COHVCUUO which is being held in Miami, Fla., this Year' hi Four or five teas are given each year for SLA ffeiso men who are interested in nursing. The BQ21fd ated sponsors hospital tours for high school gi1'1S mtefes 1n nursing. Phi Delta Top Row: Iuciih P selhuis, Blanca Fla Edblom, Evtli-'fl if Third Row: Mari: E man, pres.: vlfiffli Nano' Io Wuxi. G Although the Phi national chapter. ther on Delta sigma pi for business W0mgn. I Aflhe beginning . ebusiness soho. in th terest Speakers for their., enllllhe ' .- ei in business 'I bU51I'r6ss hish the mernbm alien. flllarrer n Held W give rhe lol inform Each l Med Cl'1flSlll1g5 onliihanagis- lofi a le Csvmw Cllvmes K The if lnter H - qu url dinner i arl Part in can H Ffbr o lpuj srouphassew X pn ml le lar-olyn ickson, l Gold- Kilry, . Row: st, La- nkrud, Iudith sing Board the faculty the faculty t the board. ns or com- ho in H1111 the mta Nursing ,ery 1T10Illll new ideas rtly by the mins Aff' 1 uD0gpHlCll is raisedg: 1rSl11PZJ the girls . Convention an Board 21153 .15 interedf Phi Della Top Row: Iudith Bueton, Carol Carlson, Ellen Dres- selhuis, Marion Dambowy. Second Row: Georgine Edblom, Evelyn Eskili, Carolyn Field, Mary Ieske. Third Row: Mary Hartman, Ianet Holm, Vera Koll- man, pres.g Virginia Lewis. Fourth Row: Nancy Moe, Nancy Io Wessel, Gladys Westergard. Although the Phi Deltas are not members of a national chapter, they sometimes work in coordination with Delta Sigma Phi which is the national chapter for business women. u At the beginning of fall quarter they contact girls 1I1 the business school or SLA students who are in- terested in business in order to obtain new members. Speakers for their meetings are usually alumnae, Wom- en inthe business field. Since the alumnae are in the field in which the members are interested, they can g1VC the members firsthand information on jobs and Job information. t Each quarter members attempt to complete some 356 if Social service project. Fall quarter they'0b- as 156 hChr1stmas gifts .to send to such organizations mpgs allages. Last spring quarter members took some to Como Park for a picnic and outdoor activities. angilllggluulinter quarter is highlighted by a formal dance part in ef In February. ln the spring Phi Delta takes group hEamPUS progressive parties. Fall quarter the S several teas with business women's clubs. Members of Phi Delta, professional business soror- ity of the University of Minnesota, look smilingly at the business section of the St. Paul paper. r . , ., ,fy tt rm z.. 45 g . . N" -7 ,,.....,... ,...xf,- ,,,,,..,,.,,,1- , 113: fb V7 sg. if .V-na , D her, Walter Stumpf, Gerald Greenhagen, Michael R. g,I1?fCaE0wiimNEglin 5133t,11lilgi1s,RlJavIsiiesRobCei1fg T. Carlson, Gunnard W. Modin, Daniel L. Vidmar, Danno Mahoney, Robert I. Edmeyel' lf-, P3111 Cafflvfighf- Plumb Bnh Guards of the "E" Day imitation blarney stone are the 14 members of Plumb Bob, an IT honorary. The villains they keep it from are the foresters who would steal it if they were given the slightest chance. The stone lies buried in the basement of one of the en- gineering buildings. The end of their vigil comes when they safely deliver the stone to the court of St. Patrick on "EH Day. Plumb Bob is only open to fifth-year IT students. Each college in IT is allowed to have one member in the organization which therefore sets the total mem- bership at 14. Associate Professors Paul A. Cartwright and Donald H. Yardley are the club advisers. These two men, along with two members of the present group and two faculty members choose new members. Since most of its members are on the Technical Commission, the governing board of the IT student body, Plumb Bob is a very powerful IT group. Besides guarding the blarney stone, the group holds meetings, discusses technical improvements in the field of en- gineering andihonors men of outstanding ability and service in engineering. The group also serves to mor- dmate all engineering societies, and initiates and sup- ports worthy projects. 250 Daniel Vidmar and Gunnard Modin look on as Danno MahonCY experiments with a new ofiice machine. All three men are mem- bers of Plumb Bob, an Institute of Technology honorary g1'0UP' Michael R. L. Vidmar, mo Mahoney ren are mem- xorary group, SLA Board Reflding over some of the responses to their pol on student conduct during tests draws ' ""e e"""' c oncentrated looks from number of members. Top Row: Norman Uphoff Dean Ro ' . . s get Page, adviser. S d R g 53pValdNEl1n. Tklpird Bow: lohn Lebedoff, Yo Aelony, Gary Gritnhiishl. Foiiixh Fifth. R anpy argolls, Elliot Cohen, Mary Sue Anderson, Colleen Krebs. 1 ow. Steve Larson, Iohn Doe, Dean Peterson. Sixth Row: Iohn Doe Ioyce Cremers, Pat Lines. Seventh Row: Iudy Carpenter, Mary Io 'wocstei hoff, Andrea Goude. Bottom Row: Grant Nelson, David Lebecloff, Mary Emerson. Have you ever heard of the Coffee and Hook Club? Probably not, unless you're a member of the SLA Board. This year, all SLA Board members chipped in 15 cents and bought a coffee pot. They keep their paper cups hanging in rows on a bulletin board. This is the emblem of the new Colfee and Hook Club on the Minnesota Campus. Every Tuesday night, youall find the SLA Board members working at Johnston Hall. Currently they are trying to stimulate interest in honor sections of large courses. Another project of the board is its suggestion service. Any student can submit a suggestion for their consideration. As a result of one such suggestion, they have been studying scholastic conduct during tests, and have run polls to get the students' ideas. One of their main activities is SLA Week. Included were the Dean for a Day con- in this year's program H t t a debate on "Education for the Many or the Few es and, an essay contest. The essay contest was offered for both high school and college students. ' 7' --'-"""':z??Y..-n. . e-,a:f4...z:x ,Y ,Vw G, Y- ,, ,, 5 -i 5 Ll 1 1 Q2 ji If , me ., 1 if rf ,,, , I . gf-f,.fWf,.s.,a 51.1 fi i mr i Z gZ,Z,f2.zaZA U i ,V 1 , 1 ar 5 I f' 1 4 , . li l i l V? . R J 'ii J Top Row: Dave Ward, Ed Hervin, Ed Dvorak, Gordon Dunkley, Dave Porter, Iim Aanestad. Second Row: Gary Hume, Linda Smiley, Dale M. Iensen, Sharon Christiansen, Nancy Margolis, Romell Iohnson. Bottom Row: Anna Marie Huston, adviserg Harvey Anderson, Iames Kullberg, Iudy Libbey, Diane Palmer, Iane Goff. Social Service Council What is he concentrating on? It could be anything from the Red Cross Drive to Campus Carnival, for all University fund raising projects are coordinated by the Social Service Council. Room 45 Nicholson Hall is more than just a room with number. Behind these doors one can lind some of the busiest money-minded people on campus. I To coordinate all charitable and fund raising proj- ects and to see that the plans are executed is the nialrl purpose of Social Service, a relatively new 0rg21I11Za' tion on campus. The only university to have a SOCIHI Service council, Minnesota owes much of its success in fund raising drives to the ambitious SSC. Allocating the money received from the manyacom- bined elforts of campus carnival is one of the blggest projects of the SSC. Selecting chairman for Camplfs Carnival committees and coordinating Campus Caflll' val are only a few of the many jobs SSC tackles 111 this project. A president from each governing board on CHTUPLHS P1115 eight members-at-large constitutes the counC11 which plans to increase the participation Of Cfllllljus Organizations 10 per cent in Social Service act1v1t1es. Other specific plans for bettering the SSC includeg sending out three newsletters and receiving more 2111 favorable publicity. , Community Chest, Red Cross, March of Dlmes and Heart Fund benent greatly from year YO Year 6 io U16 hard work of the SSC who are continually SUN' Ing to help the citizens of the United States. v fi fr" Q. z - V cg ,. Top Row: George C1511 Heron. Second Row:'IQ Norman Paurus. Th1fC Viikcnsalo. Publication of of the Institute o- of the Minnesota ' Hltmbcr board ig each departmenr i letter clubs :Kimi locluded on the The b08I'Cl is rc tlle.TeChn0lOg an Canon, Since this -N ilk 9 Price of lj Th sratem I eI1IS of IT K mardi' intended R moot 1 The spin Hnti mari banqufl so ed ager 0 K to Staff H board f lllC pt, Ttrubk.. Top Row: George Gamota, G. E. Gruenhagen, Richard Hackborn, Iames Heron. Second Row: Daniel Lobash, Donald Meriman, Gunnard Modin, Norman Paurus. Third Row: Walter Stumpf, Lloyd Swanson, Seppa Viikensalo. Publication of the Technolog, the monthly paper of the Institute of Technology, is the main function of the Minnesota Technological Association. This 12- nlember board is made up of a representative from each department in IT, and from the honorary Greek letter clubs associated with engineering and IT. Also included on the board are two faculty members. The board is responsible for selecting the editor of the Technolog and for the financial side of its publi- Ca'li0n. Shice the Technolog brings a profit each year, this entails the handling of the money. The price of the Technolog is included in the fee stateme11'fS Of IT students, for whom the paper is pri- mafill' intended. The articles published are largely Of atechnical or semi-technical nature. These articles are iresh material rather than reprints from other technical J0l1rnals. The b021rd and the staff of the Technolog have a sprmg banquet at which the editor and the buSiHCSS manager of the paper receive tie pins. Keys are award- ed to Staff members in recognition of service. . Technical Commission Iim Dougher, president of the Technolog Board, looks over the shoulders of two other board members as they page through the latest copy of the Technolog, published for engineering students. :umm-uw..-V--'V V 253 ii,-.. Any sophomore, junior or senior engineering stu- dent with a C average or above is eligible to join the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. The So- ciety participates in all phases of Engineering Day. Last year they won second place for all-participation in the professional society division. Last spring a delegation of eight members Went to a regional conference in Brookings, S. D. One of the delegates won honorable mention for the talk he presented. Alpha Tau Delta The small size of their group does not discourage the women of Alpha Tau Delta, professional nursing sorority-it only serves to give them an added incen- tive to get more members. A membership drive was, in addition to their rummage sale, a main project. The oldest existing chapter nationally, Alpha Tau Delta believes that a need for togetherness was the basis for beginning the University's professional nurs- ing sorority. But furthering nursing ideas, raising the standard of nursing and creating a bond between nurses is the reason for continued establislunent. The group sponsors a rummage sale each year. The proceeds from this sale furnish a scholarship for a promising nursing student. Top Row: Frank Raley, facult d ' . - - Wharton, Alan Greenberg, Lee ilohansgriighrrziligm F' . , ie , gecorall Rpm: Dean Sioquist, Vernon Grimes, Bernszfiiiiil , an Cf, Laffy Hulk, Clairmont L b Third Row: Iames Liske, William Raleiglli riliigg Moulton, Frank Snidarich, Thomas Antolal! From Row: Roger Ranzinger, David Vidmar Seppo-Viik. salo, Iames Hedeen, Willlis Gran. , mi QR Scholarship. sity are key is junior womens various campus of Chimes on I qualities each p The group is honorary. This concerns a ven- Chi Epsilonis Chimes TOP Raw. Ahderson' Rdfiiqfml RAN Anderson' im' W... Dem "Wind "' renn iiariici Ros?-tim Ridder. X if lla discourage al nursing ded incen- drive was, in project. tha Tau was the al nurs- sing the between rent. zar. The p for a Scholarship, leadership and service to the Univer- sity are key words to the members of Chimes, the junior women's honorary. Members are nominated by various campus organizations and chosen as a member of Chimes on the basis of the amount of these three qualities each possesses. The group is a service organization as well as an honorary. This year's annual social service project concerns a very timely topic-civil defense education. Chi Epsilon's primary purpose is to recognize out- W kwa Chi Epsilon EOP Row: Breivik Morris, Lawrence H. Breimhurst ren Krech. Bottom Row' Iames Egan Geor , . j ' - , ge Hebaus Richard Rudberg, Louis Breimhurst, Richard Turner standing civil engineering students. In the organiza- tion, the members discuss engineering problems and topics. Chi Epsilon has the distinction of being the only honorary civil engineering society in existence. It was formed on the Minnesota campus in 1923. Members are chosen by a panel from the upper one-third of the fourth and fifth year engineering classes. Those chosen must then successfully complete a written and oral examination and a paper on some engineering subject. Chimes arhara Bower, Gretchen Calvert, Marilyn 35011, Mary Wint K Ad Cr, ay jordan, Mary Sue pgltifoiliasycond Row: Sharon Iohnson, Iudy Car- ren, Lynn igiilgosenberg, Beth Mulligan, Ann Top R : B And ow V' ..---1 Oualas l0hHS0f1, Robert Holtz, Kenneth Nass War- Closing the evening with hymns, these young Christian Scientists end a meeting of testimonials and readings from the Bible and the Christian Science textbook happily. Christian Science Urganization To interest people on campus in Christian Science is 'the main aim of the Christian Science Organization. Each fall, a reception is held for the freshmen to acquaint them with the organization. Once each week, testimonial meetings are held at Coffman Memorial Uniong and once or twice a year special lectures are given. These meetings consist of readings from the Bible and the Christian Science Textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scripturesj' by Mary Baker Eddy, founder of Christian Science. Education To help give students in the College of Education a more professional outlook, the Education Inter- mediary Board has undertaken "club coordinating" as its primary objective this year. This involves starting new interest groups and revitalizing established ones. "Instructor of the Weekv is a new feature initiated by the Boardts Public Relations Commission. Every week on a bulletin board in Burton Hall a picture ofa faculty member of the College is posted. Along with this there will be a story about him giving facts about his education and family. This is to enable Education students to become more familiar with their instructors. Intermediary Board Top Row: Marvin Ziner, Roger E. Wilk, Thomas Snater, Lana Shevelenko, Meredith Weyrauch, Carole Hauser, Lorene Iohnson. Second Row: IoArme Chat- terton, Sharon Squibb, Karen Matison, Mary Vagagk Terrill Iohnston, Carolyn Hirsch. Y, ' Row! ludlv Eh P li ne BCYZHU- ,Suan , V Evelyn IODIl5i Odlandl adviser' Eta Sigr Gamma Delta organization. Its f to gain more knc The governing of Governors, Gamma Delta nesota which the 4 bers attend. Here 1 lectures and Bible ,This Year. for I nmg 3 weekend re attend Bible classe A C0mHlOIl ii Gamma S Il . flleedng Pleasurfh yu-fly 'skins .Ind JV M ltrrai me Of- ri-V Ilmem HCP Ktthe ' an 1 fiihere my meeting of nk happily. Education on lnter- 1ating"as s starting hed ones. s initiated mn. Every :ture of a long with icts about Education istructorS. . 1 udy Ekolzr, Mary Rogers, Indy Nolte Fmt iii? Szirnecki. Second Row: Samir Krnyon, Sue pres" Suanne Befgan, Rosalie Hanson, Karen Graup- Poppl xelin Iohnson, Ian Bostrom, Dr. Norinc mann, E' Q Orlland, adviser. Eta Sigma Upsilnn Gamma Delta is a coeducational Lutheran student organization. Its purpose is to do service projects and to gain more knowledge of the Lutheran Church. The governing body of Gamma Delta is the Board of Governors. Gamma Delta has a spring camp in northern Min- nesota Which the Board of Governors and other mem- bers attend. Here they participate in camping activities, lectures and Bible classes. .This year, for the first time, Gamma Delta is plan- Illllg aweekend retreat at another church. The students attend Bible classes and learn more about their church. A common interest in educational is said about the members of Eta Sigma Upsilon, women's honorary society. Each spring, 20 seniors majoring in education are elected to Eta Sigma Upsilon by the present members on recommendations from faculty members. The girls representing all areas of education, work hand in hand with the College of Education. Occasionally, throughout the school year, programs are given with guest speakers talking on some aspect of education. A social highlight of the year is their annual Christmas sing with faculty members and their families as well as students taking part. -refs, QQ! Q , ' Gamma Delta Simda - . nes y night me'mf'gS are for busi meitilrgd plisuri. Eirst the formal , taken care gf ih its busmc Nrtainment rind C9 comes thc CH- getherwher mf0rmal get-to- C 80061 snacks are served, Kappa Epsilon Kappa Epsilon is an active professional pharmacy sorority. Each summer finds the girls busily partici- pating in their national convention. Other events are the dinner at the beginning of fall quarter, a skit for one of the dances they spon- sored, a Christmas party, a Founderls Day Banquet and full participation in the spring during the annual Pharmacy Day. Members must be in their second quarter of their sophomore year to join. Their main purpose is to pro- vide professional unity by bringing guest speakers in to talk on matters concerning public health. First Row: Pat McGinty, pres., Marge Sather, Berry Uphoff, Iuanita Rothfork. Second Row: Sandra Sut. ton, Barbara Barnum, Patricia Short, Carol Requa, Sharon Fuller. Scholarship, leadership and service to the Univer- sity are the requirements for Mortar Board members. In the spring quarter of their junior year, girls that measure up to these requirements are notified. Last year the calling-out took place on the steps of Coff- man Memorial Union during the night. This year some of the girls took the Air Force oiii- cers candidate test to check its 'suitability for women. They also assist at parties for the blind. Each year they have a banquet to which all the alumnae are invited. Last year the oldest member present was over 90. Pi la First Row: Leo 5 yay, Ken Floren, Clarity, lcffl' M Leslie Anderson, Ruchard Dahlenr Norman, Steven 5 The main music fraterni To carry out concerts a yr members ther ordination wil men. The m theme each n theme in Dec religious musi To become H grade avera average 5 Mortar Board First Row: Carolyn Lazer, Iudy Nolte, Diana MC- Clearyg Second Rowglilqay Samecki, Pat Lines, Su- amfe erganl Pres-f HYY Ah1ClUi5f, Rosalie H , :land LIZ0W:IlJat Walters, Rity Goldfarb, Iulie algtighl- 0 Z, ary ouise Chcll, Maxin W d Robbins, Karen Graupmann. C an ersee, Rcma 258 f- 'mv .WW ,,,,.,,,.-........ . x Pi Tau Sigma First Row: Leo Mielke, Charles Bullock, Denis Dud- rey, Ken Floren, Halbert L. Mork, pres., Morgan Clarity, Ierry Katz. Second Row: Orville Iohnson, Leslie Anderson, Phillip Pickman, Robert Sundell, Ruchard Dahlen, Iay Hopps, Louis Shew, Douglas Norman, Steven Samsel, Roger F. Yurczyk. The main goal of Sigma Alpha Iota, professional music fraternity for women, is the promotion of music. T 0 carry out this aim the group sponsors two benefit concerts a year, monthly musicales at which the members themselves perform and an opera in co- ordination with Phi Mu Alpha, music fraternity for men. The monthly musicales carry out a different theme each month, for example a Christmas music theme in December, romantic music in February and religious music in April. To become a member, interested women must have a grade average of 3.0 in music and an overall grade point average of 2.5 in their other courses. Membership in Pi Tau Sigma is an honor. This mechanical engineering fraternity demands high qual- ifications of its members. They are chosen on the basis of their scholastic records, personalities and on the recommendations of instructors in the field. Two annual events are the election of an honorary member Che is a prominent Hgure in the field, usually someone from industry or the facultyj and the elec- tion of a delegate to be sent to their national conven- tion. Socially, they have a picnic for seniors spring quarter, smokers during their rush periods and initia- tion banquets. Sigma Alpha lata First Row: Isabel Gunlagson, Fran- cis Hankinson, Mary Rogers, pres., Karin Swanson, Shirley Stettner. Second Row: Ruth Gustafson, lane! Silverness, Iudy Savage, Shari Stef- fen, Chris George, Ioan Kadlec, Beth Dahl. Third Row: Laine Lan- fatz, Nancy Zeller, Ioanne Nylan- der, Doris Anderson, lane Moening, Gloria Westmoreland. , 259 3 4.11111 Sigma Gamma Tau is an honorary organization for aeronautical engineering honor students who have distinguished themselves in undergraduate and- gradu- ate work. To be considered for membership, a student must be in the top quarter of his class, have a B average, and have completed over 50 per cent of his work toward a degree. Providing service for its department is one of the organization's main purposes. This year they are fur- nishing classifiers for the department during registra- tion. Monthly business meetings and an initiation banquet to which the faculty is invited and at which there is a guest speaker are the group's main activities. First Row: Ronald Waataja, David Nelson, Todd Hunt, pres., Phil Schrader, Tom Matthews. Second Row: Iohn C. Sim, adviserg Gerald Norsby, Emmert Dose, Vern lewis, Roger Schoenecker. Third Row: Iohn Finneman, Lester Kjos, Kenneth Knapp, Sigma Delta Chi "Truth, Energy and Talentl' is the motto of Sigma Delta Chi, a national journalistic fraternity. The Minnesota Chapter consists of journalism students who have demonstrated through their writing and course work in the Held that they will uphold the ideals set forth in the motto. SDX membership is recognized as an excellent recommendation in obtaining jobs after graduation. During the year SDX meetings emphasize professional growth by inviting outstanding members of the press and television field to speak. One of SDXls many projects included the collection of magazines for high school students in Nigeria. Sigma Gamma Tau First Row: Robert Carlson, Charles Haight, Peter Torvik, Sun Hwan Chi, Paul Rubbert. Second Row: James Urnes, Sheldon Hess, Philip Schasker, Iames Baltes, Robin Schaller. 260 - lc First Row' G2 Freeman- sewn? bcryludy Mona' Theta Theta Sigma fraternity, is m Requirements f their major ana publication. Th is larger than ir A matrix tat for the year. T speech by an Ol nalism, Sift business r Marian Album, member, Spoke E. F. um ROW: F i lofgtn D ml l OMR , on Cnr D311 I.?w' Tlllln Q ,X afmoni ' ' J' Dfllid ly EOIH hIar?l1iif2n'sT0dd Q lCl'Hlll N0rSbV'Eef0Hd Lhoinefker. dmmm s. lxenrmh Knagp Row: lelta Chi he motto of Sigma ic fraternity. The talism students who writing and course ahold the ideals set d as an excellent S after graduation. ahasize professional mbers of the prtSS e of SDX,S Hlfflll ,magazines for high First Row: Gale Brower, Nancy Nietz, pres., Susan Freeman. Second Row: Sonia Laube, Karli Io Web- ber, Indy Mona, Leslie Spalding Haines. Theta Sigma Phi Theta Sigma Phi, women's professional journalism fraternity, is made up of the top girls in journalism. Requirements for each member are a B average in their major and other subjects, and active work on a publication. This year their group, with 13 members, is larger than it has been for the last few years. A matrix table is the Theta Sigs, planned project for the year. This would include a banquet and a speech by an outstanding woman in the lield of jour- nalism. Six business meetings are held each year. Last year Marian Alburn, Minneapolis Tribune editorial staff member, spoke at one of their meetings. Kappa Alpha Mu is a fraternity of photographers. Established three years ago, this honorary has grown to a membership of ten. Their biggest project of the year is a KAM-sponsored national photography con- test. First prize is a week at Life magazine to observe magazine photography in all stages of preparation for publishing. Last year Don Ganglolf, president, won honorable mention. Heas still trying to get his entries back from the New York judges. For all who have wondered or are wondering now, photographers, in front of a camera, are perhaps the most self-conscious people in the world. Kappa Alpha Mu Ffrst Row: Fred Bauries, Charles BIOTECH, Don Grangloff, pres. Sec- ond Row: Toivo Sober, Bob Kozar, Dan Harmon. ff-is .., 261 pf - i' !-' - J-11 'li' nu- ?1'-IP"'-'iv "' ill- V K A W ' - , TW 4- i K W. ,qw A , , Y f W , -..,,.,.... ,- u 1 -1:1 - 3 1 1 4 '-Y - 1- nu-l Ln--4, Ji X' L." 'ya' In-un ii v vt-Y ,f .Y , Y Q N, ,7 3 I, ,.fp f l 'fab'-llafgllli """""' 'TJ ag. .gf ,i -1 I x I 1 vw ug ini 1 .-- 9' AN? --A--- """' i ,.- an-1 ,.,..--. i--ill L iid , -..--- ----an """" - "2 3'-"1 , H . . 3 hi 'A ii S 4+ .,- J ALM -nn pil R J M '-+-- 1. -qw -- 1l!..A'!l21!x!,' QR -'7, -LN.,- ,,.-...Q -x.. -,4-q --afax ,qarmv ,H ,M hx AT ' "5 , '-75"-. N -.. xl ,Q 4 S'-sq S,-N I Cooke Hall I l H is 4 1 N 'Sl'--ng' .1- 1, Ll 5 x .4- --war fi ,f MJ l. lx T -EL ,' n .,.-1 .:-1 YE! TT' -r iff In H I.- lj. "li ,J-4 llI'l'l1 lil .lf-all 'T I : rw. L""""4!- 'L :N-t ii -xq 2?,n---.,,,,,,,-i ,v 'xx-N I.- l-, .E E E: Hllillllli -1 -ca. 1...-N..-. .,.1...,,, N 1 nker catches a North Dakota runner arriving Catcher ei Iu , . 3 too late. The Gophers bombed the Nodaks 17 big p01r1tS I0 - The Golden Gophers opened the 1959 baseball sea- son as defending Big Ten champions. They had won the crown two of the last three seasons, and had won the NCAA championships in 1956. But Dick Siebert's team had lost heavily through graduation and players signing up for professional baseball. In a pre-season prediction, Coach Siebert picked the Gophers for no better than fourth place. The 1959 season proved him wrong, and proved the team had retained one thing from the 1959 season -the will to win. They won the Big Ten championship for the third time in four years. The baseball team started its schedule with a trip to the Southwest. The purpose of the trip was to warm up the Gophers for the Big Ten games. It was a hot warmup, with Texas University clobbering the Big Ten champs, 12 to 9 and 14 to 1. The Gophers loosened up and split with Rice and beat Houston to close out the southwest tour. Returning home to play non-conference foes from neighboring states, the team roared through eight straight games without a loss. They outscored the opposition 73 to 27. Minnesota opened its Big Ten wars on April 24, when it played Ohio State University, a tough team in 1958 and picked as a conference contender this year. The Gophers crushed the Buckeyes 9 to 0. The next day they played Indiana twice in a double- header. In the first game, the Go hers coasted to a 1 , , P 5 to 1 victory behind the pitching of Fred Bruckbauerc Basehz Looking for the er Saxe Robcru baseman Tom M4 Baseball Looking for the catcher's sign, Gopher pitch- er Saxe Roberts f17D is framed by first baseman Tom Moe C152 and a Nodak runner. An Illinois batter Waits tensely for Fred Bruckbauer's hot pitch and . . . BANG, blasts the pitch for extra bases. But itis not quite enough to score, and the Gophers win 5 to 1. 265 1 ll ll lllll lllllllll lll ll llllll lll li li l llll -41 Wayne Haefner dives desperately back to Hrst base. trying to beat the straight-as-an-arrow throw from the Illinois pitcher. ' There sit the gloves of the champs. Theyire waiting for their owners to Finish clobbering Indiana, so they can get back in action. Minnesota did a good job on Indiana, 15 to 1. l 3 l l l l was 'we N-www M In the second g many scares that the Gophers to a cll From here on in schedule-15 straig The champs star ambushed by unde rnoved to Northwes P12 the Wildcats 8 l 111 the second, uinn The next same the season. uLea91 league leader Illino C410 be a tremend. P1lCher, Fred Bruc Came through xvith The G0Phers. nc Played IEISI-Place PU lvas last in league sl xlig and Very weak beilyinfiucky to Xvin The the Pitching Zte5P9digi11:1g?Su1aB Goglilzuicgllgge Ill ing stag hhmmg Wm fitk andled tht edu Thfrep zinoiher xi T011 r um 3 We lea acer and Week uiflois 3 B H for their get back 15 to l. ?f In the second game, Coach Siebert got the iirst of many scares that season. The dogged Hoosiers held the Gophers to a close 3 to 2 decision. From here on in the Golden Gophers faced a rugged schedule-15 straight games on the road. The champs started the road schedule badly, being ambushed by underdog Wisconsin 5 to 3. Then they moved to Northwestern for a doubleheader. After belt- ing the Wildcats 8 to 2, they had another tight squeeze inthe second, winning 4 to 3. The next game was the make-or-break contest of the season. League-leading Minnesota played co- league leader Illinois at Champaign, Ill. It was expect- ed to be a tremendous battle, so Siebert threw his ace pitcher, Fred Bruckbauer, at the Illini. Bruckbauer came through with a brilliant 5 to l victory. The Gophers, now in sole possession of first place, Played last-place Purdue in a "breather', game. Purdue Was last in league standing, last in hitting, last in Held- mg and Very weak in pitching. And the Gophers were Very lucky to win the closest game of the season, behind the pitching of Dick Siebert J r., 4 to 3. The Minnesota baseball team, still on the road, SPPPCC1 Out of the Big Ten to play Gustavus Adolphus, 23111311 College at St. Peter, Minn. Although the . 0PherS'h1tting was below par, their competent pitch- mg Staff handled the Gusties easily, and Siebert's men ragged UP another win, 7 to 2. Tenhefe WHS a week and a half to go in the Big lead race, and Minnesota held a slim IW-game 0verIll1no1s and Indiana. Coming up was a long Weekend at IOWa City, where the Gophers had to play A high th f row rom Captain "Skeeter" Nelson k H b - man Tom Moe off the bag, allowin N h D gan S rst asc I g Ort a ota a single hir, i WWC 267 fi 5 4 1 4 x 'ii 3 s I I .. 3. 34:5 it IZ.. .- au. 4... 3- 'UL- B0- 2 l i i 1 i i I E ..x.. i ll 4. I I I l ll '35- l I r 4. l I . -ag l I JL' 34- 3 - H . E:-' g ..-L 132- l!'x.:: a - 'P ... .5 'mf FP' 34... .Elf l" '35 .3--5 :..- 35'-1' I -Q +E- , . iii 1 . Iv-- zur: .':.'. 333- if-2' mx ....- gf: 35 2-Q rf 455' 331 ' fr i 2.41: f::': ...... l fir.: '35 23? ...Y- sn ' th ..... -?'z'f 391 I air 'Sf-1 , 25' .. . 1 aug , 54.3 F mr' L 31677 5 fb-'- I ,pai i ""'f g Fix , . ,Z S , ..... i 91529 2 5 i S ll IIII III I IIIIIDIII II III' I I IIIII -1 I I I I I I I I 1 I r I Bruce Erickson pumps the hand of runner Cal Rolloif as he crosses the plate after hitting a homer against North Dakota. Minnesota's Iohn Erickson makes a three-point landing under A North Dakota runner is out and Coach a North Dakota catcher. The Gophers chalk up another point. "Pinky" Kraft decides to speak to the umpire. the HHWICI ei his lineup iiicie readied his GX tw . B10 lnthe Q The GOPIIEI' othif F layan .I Wg St John r i1IIset bi the Smut At thjg point Il tion. The Orllf' ll' " s I TenCf0Im We I fn second'PIaCe W title. And thats Iii After droPPm? Lansing, Mich.. If Bit Ten champiv Michigan were ri won the BIS Ten 'I The next step I tional qualifying they lost last year. Kraft comes our I team in the SSCOIQ Kf3fII1HS thc rg? hard time and gig 5 268 I u 'ffgfl Ta 'mes in two days. Siebert switched the HawkeyEE51g12T 2, get more hitting power, and hiS lineup ace pitchers, Bruckbauer and Siebert Jr. readred histe y paid off, and the Gophers swept all hgiregsgis io put them in a commanding position I f , in the Blg Tigfgasgain stepped out of the conference The Gollher small Minnesota college. They tangled tg Play alilmts University at Collegeville and were with St. the aroused Jolmnies 9 to 7. upset by' oint the Gophers were in an enviable posi- , At thls Pnl way they could avoid winning the Big non' The Owls to lose the next three games while the Ten Cgovllalce team, Illinois, won all their three. If any Sew: -pames were rained out, the Gophers won the gf t Ed that's the way it happened. tide' d ing a game to Michigan State at East After the weary baseball team clinched the Ilfnsfgi Championship when the next two games at lvligchigan were rained out. Minnesotals Gophers had onthe Big Ten crown for the third time in four years. W The next step for the champs was the NCAA re- gional qualifying meet at South Bend, Ind., where they lost last year. Kraft comes out only second best, as did 1115 team in the second game with the score 6 to 3. Kraft has the right idea-give ump L66 2 hard time and get that call changed, but - - - I s D Here the Gophers had to play the same three teams 1n a double-elimination tournament-Notre Dame, Western M' ' ichigan and Detroit. The first team the Gophers faced was Western M' hi . ic gan, which knocked the Gophers out of the tournament last year. The revenge-minded Minnesotans beat Western Michigan in the first round 6 to 4 The next day the .champs played Notre Dame which had cl bb o ered Detroit the previous day. Notre Dame proved too tough for the Big Ten champs, and the Gophers lost 12 to 4. The following day they again played Western Michigan. Although favored, the men of Minnesota couldn't get going, and they were knocked out of the tournament 5 to 1. Minnesota hadn't completely dominated the Big Ten. Th ' ey hadnt gone undefeated, and they had not won all their games by large scores. They placed second in Big Ten hitting, and second in fielding. Many of their games were won by the narrowest of margins. But they played with the Hre and heart of cham ' pions. Siebert loses both of his ace pitchers for next season, but he's fi ' ' con dent that the team will rise to the neces sary heights to be in contention again. ll 269 i -n HTH III IU I I I I i I I Front Row: Student Manager Iames Norwick, Ron Causton, Neil Iunker, Cal Rolloff, Wayne I-Iaefner, Barry Effress. Second Row: Iohn Erickson, Richard Alford, Dave Pflepson, Fred Bruckbauer, Iames Rantz, Bruce Erickson, Dick Siebert Ir., Lee Brandt, Will Sandback. Back Row: Trainer Stan Wilson, Assistant Coach Glen Reed, Tom Moe, Saxe Roberts, Wayne Knapp, Captain "Skeeter" Nelson, Howard Nathe, Coach Dick Siebert. 195 9 Baseball Scores Minnesota Opponents 9 Texas 12 1 Texas 14 6 Rice 11 3 Rice 4 9 Houston 6 Iowa State 9 Iowa State 3 14 Iowa State 7 6 South Dakota State 1 3 South Dakoto State 0 17 North Dakota U 3 6 North Dakota U 3 9 ohio state 0 15 Indiana 1 3 Indiana 2 3 Wisconsin 5 8 Northwestern 2 4 Northwestern 3 5 Illinois 1 4 Purdue 3 7 Gustavus Adolphus 2 3 Iowa 1 2 Iowa 1 I 5 3 Iowa 7 St. John's 9 M i 4 Michigan State 6 innesota baseball Captain "Skeete " N1 ' ' deadlyiaccurate throw nabbed many iunneissolnnsavxlfig-iagftbin? On the right, Coach Dick Siebert has just watched his team fake three straight wins from Iowa to almost cinch the title. I I 270 xwwx - ' L. -- '-- Q 'nn L-I TB'-. .4- .-.- . -...- 4 4-- .. 1- - ,,.... ...Q--4 "':'. .gg - ,,.. ...:..- , J ..... I-- .-. .' ..--A wa. X -..- ... .,... . . .--V Z...- "1 ...N -,.. -. . -. ,,. ...- -..- -- .. .. x..- . ..- . .. .,. A ... ...- ... .,.. .... 3.7- .... .,., . ,...- .. - -.. . .. 'S , . ..- - -V- ...- ii" N-- -N-' ...- -no -.. Q.. -JO' ..-- - .- -- . a .-. :S ,-. .- '.I IL- - - -4 -fy .., 4- - , .N . . . . ..- ,g:.. ...- .-. . , . .-n 3.1 , .ao fl. .... -. . ,. SJ, .W A..- .4. '-. h fo '. ,I .. J.- ..- LJ .... .... ,- ,- , .- L-. -4' .J 4.- Q. .1- L- . -. ..- ..- .4 ,S- v .4- 4 . - ,. . .. . ..j. .. , ... ,,,. -- ..- ..- -.. ..,. 3. Z: ,-.. ..- L.. in fil- ,. . r- ,.'- .- ..- ' , .F .- IM i 1- -1 -- llTl1I'lITHlllllIlll I I I I l I I I I l Xe- I I. I, l. 'I II lI if I il I I. I I l I I A I I I A I I l 5 lI r '1 "4 vY,,' . ' is Practice makes for a perfect swing. During the off-season 5 before weather permits team practice on the outside greens, sessions are held in the golf gym in the stadium south tower. Outside the golf gym is the practice Puttlng green. Exercise like this keeps muscles llm' ber and eyes sharp for the seasons OPCUH' olf fear Th? g in 19- trggsgijn Coach at erier1C iI16XP bugven so the re . ear gglshilg fdlummg of wufnamenfex 1 L Minnesota ' 6 9 :M Q2 9 1.5 Q7 Q 4 .M 7 Q2 1 9 I Conference Champiol FmntRow: lcfr I-in :fit gf-, IIIIPCIM1. KIII QIIQM, ,I Gul Nofdlunfi l0H .ifirzziz Cmfh Le Bolsud. ' C Putting Sales hm 5 OPCDCL f The golf team at Minnesota was in a period of nsition in 1959. Most of the veterans had gradu- tied and Coach Les Bolstad was left with an eager a 6 erienced team. Even so the team had a .500 record for the season. This year Should be a good one, for Bolstad not only has his returning lettermen, but an outstanding crop of wumament-experienced sophomores. but inGXP 1959 Golf Scores Minnesota Opponents 16 Mankato State 1 9 Macalester 6 Hamline 1 M St. Thomas 6 9 Wisconsin 15 15 Iowa 21 17 Wisconsin 31 14 Iowa 22 lgyz Notre Dame 23 W 7 St. Thomas 8 12 Macalester 3 9 Hamline 6 M 12 Conference Championships-Ninth place watches his team practice during the cold winter afternoons. Front Row: left to right: Bruce Hasselberg, Bill Bohmer, Roger Gilles, Iim Haxton, Gordy Iensen Ierry Peterson, Kirk McKenzie, Carson Herron. Second Row: Prof. Willis Dugan, Bob Scheibel Gary Nordlund, Ion Albrightson, Iohn Paulson, Darrel Thorallson, Ierry Porter, Bill Hammargren Coach Les Bolstad. ,, 2 I J3- 3. ,,.. :Sn- 33-s :Ju .dv- .iv- -Sm Al... '33-3 ... .- .f-.. '- sl iiilflll lltli .ps - ill B nz? i it 1 I .. iQ ll in 5 11 li Q5 55 al Les Bolstad, University golf coach and nationally-known pro, 11 aa: fl' i i if 0 ... 1 ggi, ' 1-112 1 1 5 5 . ag ' EF' 4 6, l ?l I 352 S I S5 ,' E 1 E 1 2 , X .1 l x l 1 :ss 273 xx N Hurdl neck h bolstel Tracl Jm1Kd perfect sea Althoug phers had two quadr Trackm Odegard el Kauls in t toiL'The in every e' The Gu loping Iox through tl' Big Ten I 6. They p Thetra Sling to t and a du owo dual season in Squeezed The te ships at thei r char Leaping Len Levine is ready for the Hurdler Skip Pederson rockets over the high hurdles neck and Staftefls gun in the 100'Yafd dash- neck with Bob Guertz of Wisconsin. Pederson's hot running bolstered Minnesota's bid for an undefeated track season. Track Jim Kellyls trackmen ran, jumped and hurled to a perfect season record-nine wins, no losses. Although lacking many individual stars, the Go- phers had enough good men in each event to win two quadrangular and seven dual meets. Trackmen like Bud Edelen in the two mile, Dave Odegard and Skip Pederson in the hurdles, and Ivars Kauls in the quarter mile were always on top or close to it. The rest of the Gopher team consistently placed in every event. The Gophers launched the indoor season by wal- loping Iowa State, 79M to 29M,. Then they swept through three Big Ten opponents before entering the Big Ten Indoor Championships at Wisconsin, March 6. They placed a disappointing sixth. The track team opened the outdoor season by trav- eling to the Southwest and sweeping a quadrangular and a dual meet. They returned home and easily won two dual meets before having their closest call of the season in a quadrangular at Iowa City. The Gophers squeezed by Iowa with a 45-point margin. The team had high hopes in the Big Ten Champion- ships at Ann Arbor. But injuries to Bud Edelen ruined their chances, and they again placed sixth. He's up . . . aa. .aaa A He's off, and Minnesota seals up a perfect season. ..-F:-,g,-'g-g:g,.,M --- - --'g4r:..:!:..T.:.'.LT-- '-ow " "" "'.:'.."".IZT?'.,.-.... ..i ,- ..-.Q Q33 ' ,.. - ...,. ., ywgg, -.- . .... ,...,..,.... ' it!"-N . ,. ........-N-lv..-Q 2X...1'3f"' e '- ----, ,. .."2r.11""1 ::.':.."L"""" r l ll I s ll' N. , .1-y...M. N- ew uw-ur 5 Track Coach Kelly looks forward to an even better season next year because he loses none of the men who placed in the Big Ten championships. There are also several freshmen who Kelly thinks will contribute to the team's success. 1959 TRACK RECORD Minnesota Opponents Indoor 79 3X4 Iowa State 29 174 80 2X3 Northwestern U. 31 173 63 U. of Iowa 51 59 2! 3 U. of Wisconsin 53 173 Outdoor Quadrangular 114 1X2 New Mexico A 8z M 34 New Mexico Western 39 Texas Western 31 l!2 75 U. of New Mexico 47 at Albuquerque 89 Northwestern U. 43 A Wisconsin high jumper makes a supreme 101 1X3 U' of Wlsconsln 29 2X3 effort to beat Minnesota. He failed and the Quadrangular Gophers won, 101 1X3 to 29 ZX3. 59 1X2 U. of IOW21 55 U. of Wisconsin 29 2! 3 Northwestern U. 23 Standing, left to right: Norm Anderson, Leonard Edelen. Sitting, left to right: Iohn McCaffrey Len Levine, Ivars Kauls, Ron Wills, Charles Colby, Tom Skadland, Bruce Halgren, Bob Mittel stadt, Shelly Mills. ll1 len Minne cradle fo phy's hor themselvf This yi from Illn him, bu' strength the counw MlHH6S0g 3 3 6 9 5 0 5 7 9 8 7 2 6 Confefel ire also fllflbute to 38011 gpponeflfs 29 114 31 113 51 53 113 34 39 31 l!2 47 43 29 2! 3 55 29 2X3 23 l Tennis Minnesota, the North Star State, isn't known as cradle for good tennis players, but Coach Chet Mur- phy's home-grown net stars gave a good account of themselves against outside competition last year. This year a new coach takes over. He is Don Lewis from Illinois. Lewis has a big rebuilding job ahead of him, but he intends to build Minnesota's tennis strength up to where it can challenge any college in the country. 1959 Tennis Scores Minnesota Opponents 3 Southern Illinois 6 3 Florida State 6 6 Indiana 3 9 St. Thomas 0 5 Northwestern 4 0 Michigan 9 5 Ohio State 4 7 Toledo 1 9 Lacrosse State Teachers 0 3 St. Thomas 1 7 Wisconsin 2 2 Iowa 7 6 Michigan State 3 Conference Championships-fourth place. Front Row, left to right: Neil Gould, Bruce Mikkelson, Hugh Tierney, Brian Lawson. Second Row: Coach Chet Murphy, Pudge Olson, Dan Olson, Dave Healey, Ray Radosevich. When it's too cold to practice outside, the tennis team takes to the hardwood Hoors of Cooke I-Iall's gym. Here Dan Olson smashes a blistering forehand against a fellow team member. 5-21- SSL- Y' Ja- 33- ahh- .lastaeasssif4w21rs211:ff2f2s111e1sf1f11111transmit 1. s,'1Xt'FiEst1111211l11?112i"Q1i1l11l12f .,Z..'.f1n?s 1? .111 115: A future Minnesota football player sits among Gopherpgreats of the past in the annual alumni game. On his left 18 Bob Schmidt, on his right, a former All-American, Leo Nomellini. Nineteen fifty-nine was a year of baited breath for Minnesota fandom. In 1957 there had been wild hopes and Rose Bowl aspirations, but the season was seeded with bitterness when the Gophers were smashed seven times in 10 games. In 1958 despair was the keynote, and although the team was never outfought, the final record bore out the expectations-Minnesota placed ninth in the con- ference. But this year the most sensational group of fresh- men in Gopher history became sophomores. There were Tom Hall and Bob Deegan, great end prospects g Judge Dickson, big, mobile halfback from Pennsyl- vaniag and most of all, heralded Sandy Stephens, whose Hashing legs had dazzled both varsity and alumni teams for the past year. 278 Football Minnesota's first test was Nebraska. The underd02 Cornhuskers already had a game under their belts, and the experience told as they ran over an unsettled M111- nesota team 32 to 12. Because of this defeat the Gophers were underdfigs against Indiana the following Saturday. The HOOSICIS had shown surprising strength during the last season, but this just wasn't their day. The Maroon and Gold offense' clicked for the first time in two seasons and the Gophers ripped Indiana 24 to 12. Northwestern was next. It was the big game of the season. Northwestern was ranked second in the coun- try and heavily favored to crush the GophCIS- They were a solid two-touchdown favorite-EBU? were lucky to escape with a 6 to 0 squeaker. IH ac, 1 if E1 73-ya Called bac have gone Iointercep 10 stop the The ne: Season. A Oifense in field, gput 11ne.111inO The ng fflmiance Heal, l4 1 Only to Se if a 73-yard Minnesota touchdown run hadn't been called back by a clipping penalty, the game might have gone the other way. As it was, the Wildcats had to intercept a pass in their end zone in the final seconds to stop the men of Warmath. The next game set the pattern for the rest of the season. A savage, aggressive defense held Illinois' offense in check, but Minnesota's oifense, good in mid- field, sputtered and died inside the enemy's 20-yard lme. Illinois won 14 to 6. The next week the Gophers were in a repeat per- formance against Michigan. Even the score was iden- tical, 14 to 6. Minnesota held a 6 to O halftime lead, only to see hopes go glimmering when the Wolverines made two quick long-distance touchdown runs. v , 1 . H fn +V gf' ug 5' SQJQ !".'9 ' ', , V '24 1' r "4 Alumnus Gordy Soltau cuts back after receiving a punt and leaves Greg Larson Hat on the ground during the Alumni game. The Alumni tried hard, but the varsity scored late and won. 279 -"fu 'H' ..,. -.. ..., - .. p -, ,,,,. " ' "" "' '--"-5'i-34'-43-3-4 -3-"1..:1x:.::..:g..:.,..L .... '.1L..-...-,-.A-....- . .-.-...4- g .. , , MM, - . . .-. ...qi W, ,, .L:L,.,,,,,,,.'::'W The Gopher offensive unit lines up for the first play of the season against Nebraska. Quarterback Sandy Stephans checks Moe f80j, Osmundson C70Q, Brown f69j and Ann1s 655. Football The Homecoming game with Vanderbilt was the high point of the season. The Commodores came up from Tennessee with a good record and the top ground gainer in the South, Tom Moore. Vanderbilt was oune of the few teams that held a plus record against Mm- nesota over the years. The Gophers, smarting under press criticism, were laying for Vanderbilt. Displaying the most savage de- fense of the season, the Gophers held the CQHHUO' dores to 137 yards, while piling up 372 of their OWU- Fabulous Tom Moore ran into the biggest beartraP of his career when he hit the center of the Mlllllesflla defensive line. His total gain was five yards lost. M111- nesota won its second game of the season 20 T0 6' The next Saturday at Iowa City the Hawkeyes Con' tinued a jinx they have held for years agamst the G0Phers. They could do no wrong and the 111611 from the North Star State could do no right. The Hawkeyes romped 33 to O. v . haw men Another first clown for the Co whcrs. The unsung me mc. l , le n to be accurate, for they can casily change the who g I W.,.,.-1 - ff claw' f2"i!f"v1 qui f '66 'arf ef, .A I ' - f ' Q., 1 313 l ,fa . YM I' , ll .id 'lim .V r . .' l if Pg, + 8, lf . - r""! i J 5 N I I 4. . ,,. f,+i1 sfffai - There was a Vanderbilt, b worried as gh. Q. fc. -a. Jilt was the res came up 5 top ground bilt was one 1gainstMin- ticism, WCW it savage dC- he C0mIH0' mf their own' lest beaftfall 6 Minnesota is lost. Mm' l 20 to 6. ,wkeyes con- agaillst the 1e 111511 from le Hawkeyes . have 1 ' E Qhole game There was a stiff Wind during the Homecoming game against Vanderbilt, but it didn't discourage this coed. She's mighty worried as the Commodores complete a pass near the goal line. Roger Hagberg C36j and Bill Kauth C24Q are going to fight alumni Bob McNamara for the p21SS. It was two to one, but Big Bob caught it. -3- i":Lf::::7:,1..z..,,..,.7L-::g1gEEg,-',3f11:V:gi-,'ig.:2i::"1.,. 1, - ig--A-f - ' I"if4fr-f-3-:n.sz:-Suze:-fe, , H...-1+-f... .. T?:r::'rr::: 2'-533: V I 5-2Lfj?fg3'EA.::Qi,fi?4 feii:c:nc.... Football Part of the day's activities involve selling flowers, pennants, Much ofthe glamor and glitter Of MiUDCS0f3 'programs and buttons to the thousands of eager spectators, football Saturday is the band show at the half. Here the drum major takes over the band. .i,,..,, ,F 55622 J 'Af:?- ,. ,..-' . fl 'J l 1 ,., ifx 3? ' f ' " '1'fL' 5' iq iff s. Q This is halftime. hot cup oi Pa I Poised and Minnesota tnbute theii 282 -mg, ,XT K Majorette Patti Genin helps put a polished touch on the halftime spectacular. Pattis baton twirling has entertained us for years ,ea , . ,- . 5 W Against Perdue Warmath decided to desert the de- fensive tactics he had stressed all season. Minnesota's Larry Johnson passed the ball more than he ever had before. The Gophers found the most effective passing combination in Minnesota history. Sophomore end Tom Hall snared seven of the eight passes from Jolm- son as the Gophers lost a free-scoring game 29 to 23. 7 N WE WON!! Holding the big All-Participation trophy high in the air, one of the winners hails Minnesotais victorv over Vanderbilt. It's halftime and the Gophers lead Michigan 6 to 0. But it didn't last. Footbul I Although Minnesota was out of it as far as placing high in the Big Ten was concerned, it had an important role in deciding the titleholder. Wisconsin had to beat the Gophers in the last game to win the title. If it was a tie Michigan State would wing if Wisconsin lost, Northwestern would win. Minnesota started the game looking more like title contenders than the Badgers. Stephens madti seven on a quarterback keeperg then he gave to Kauth for 15 on a quick-opener through the right tackle slot. On the next play Stephens profoundly shocked Badger fans by chucking a 55-yard pass to Arlie Bomstad for a sudden touchdown. It was an uphill battle for Wisconsin from then 011- Stopped cold by the Minnesota defense inside the 20, the Badgers kicked a field goal. In the fourth quarter, leading 7 to 3, Minnesota had to make a decision whether or not to try a fourth and one play on the Wisconsin 40. Warmath decided T0 rely on the Gopher defense and he ordered the team to punt. It proved a mistake. The great Dale H21Ck' d Complete barinidfield- Ff' iiie Badgersllai Iemiiniytfa I the to Jzhnson H164 plated 3 P35552 Plete tosseS- maining, Tom the 20- Mumes tried to get OH WSIC C receivers the final shot W2 Minnesota hi Big Ten-but outplayed all t never quit. The season. In 1961 gay-die men of i "The use of alco 'L ,: ' f p-x i 'Y K 3 51 sifw xg? Q N BQ 45, Gophers . But ir ofbull mlacing Jortant 10 beat 5, Ifit n lost, e like made Kauth ,e slot. Badgef ad for en 011' he 20, ta had h and ned to tealll Hack' bart completed a pass from deep in his own territory to midfield. From this point there was no stopping the Badgers. They scored with only a few minutes remaining. Hackbart iced the victory by passing for the two extra points, putting the Badgers ahead 11 o 7. t Johnson tried to lead the Gophers back. He com- pleted a pass to midfield. Then he threw three incom- plete tosses. On fourth down, with only seconds re- maining, Tommy King made a sensational catch on the 2.0. Minnesota had no time outs left so Johnson tried to get off another play. He got the ball, but his receivers were covered and the ball was intercepted as the iinal shot was fired. Minnesota had a bad record, they were last in the Big Ten-but they did not have a bad team. They outplayed all but two of their opponents, and they never quit. The breaks were against them most of the season. In 1960 look for a surprise from the never- say-die men of Murray Warmath. "The use of alcoholic beverages in this stadium is prohibited." - ....s..4...,::s3.. It was a cold and dreary day when the Gophers played Wiscon- sin This didn't dam en the s irits of Minnesota rooters how ' P P v ' ever, and they saw the Gophers nearly dethrone the Badgers. Tearing down the rebel Hag to signify the homecoming slogan, "Spook the House that Vanderbiltf' Even Santa is in there pitching, inviting coeds to rub his "bowl of jelly" for luck. A 285 Big Mike Wright, captain of the 1959 Gophers, a rock on de- fense, and a rnan who could rally the team to great goal stands. Michigan's small but deadly quarterback, Stan Noskin, eludes Dick Larson C875 and Torn Hall C865 long enough to hit a receiver. 286 The broad backsides of former Minnesota greats face the cam- era as their broad shoulders face Stephans in the Alumni game. Football 1959 Football Scores Minnesota 0pp0nenfS 12 Nebraska 32 24 Indiana 14 0 Northwestern 6 6 Illinois 14 6 Michigan 14 20 Vanderbilt 6 0 Iowa 33 23 Purdue 29 7 Wisconsin 11 Front Row, le Larry Iohnson Greg Larson, Ierry Shetler, Bob Bossons, Crawford, assi assistant coach custodian. For Tom Hall, Sar i , v 5, 2- e 'wifi Front Row, left to right: Dick Larson, Dick Iohnson, Roger Hagberg, Tom Robbins, Bill Kauth, Larry Iohnson, Dean Odegard, lim Rogers, Ioe Salem, Tom Brown. Second Row: Frank Brixius, Greg Larson, Arlie Bomstad, George Meissner, Ierry Friend, Captain Mike Wright, lim I-leid, Ierry Shetler, Tom Moe, Arnie Osmundson, Ierry Annis. Third Row: Padge Hanson, managerg Bob Bossons, assistant coach, Butch Nash, assistant coachg lim Camp, assistant coach, Denver Crawford, assistant coach, Murray Warmath, head coach, lim Reese, assistant coach, Rich Borstad, assistant coach, Dick Larson, assistant coachg Lloyd Stein, trainerg Milt Holmgren, equipment custodian. Fourth Row: Neil Bengston, Iohn Mulvena, Bob Deegan, Iudge Dickson, Robin Tellor, Tom Hall, Sandy Stephens, Dave Mulhollard, Tom King, Tom Wagner. .0 I S4 A x 287 ' -f' ' e f S--1:-2Pf"3?3f' F-"'T':..ET1i5233giC' L ,,,.-., The game is ready to begin and the Gophers huddle with Coach Warmadi for final instructions. These are the men that fought their hearts out for the Maroon and Gold during a bad season ll' www I ' F ,,,,,.,,3, 1 g , ,, 2- Wrestling xxX N wlfTE--1if,:I:'.'f,?::g+:f.21-25:-1 5 g'-L-:iw-.,., , - 7 -T. -,nz-. .5-,L-' gt ,-3,-fc .ff-Ji Q.. ' 1 Q-. g - "T 2311: .tg 41.5-'Q-51.'j.5"'f.:.U-27: f1,1I':TgIgff'E.99' Y'-3' .-. gg. - ' -J N. -, . .ff 21214-.-'5,:y':gg,'::fZ1g5r2-i'fi6:F-'..-f Na. sf -N-rsh " g . ' 1 f ' 'fy-s'-vgr,-.5--:g.g.,, , . . Q - . 32 V'b-915.-Q12:1rlCSuf15:f:52f'51LfkI':'g1 -' " "-ffgr. gn- -, fg:g,j2zg:::T111-,g,4., ::,1. Q,-., A ,., , , , .P 3: 15,-:hiv-5.ef::,Q-a:'L"f.f: "'-:.j:3- .,.-:?g,, .M-N 1 -elf ' . X -0 'Zuii::1'Sg'35:3:5-1,375-i':.'-:-a2?:2:vfirvr-'I-flfv-:-'-va - r s. -. 1 .fb 'S-4" 2 ' V c ef' N- -5 wg'-1 " ' ' ,,'- ,Y-1 ,,,-J 4' - 5 w,1Vy n 5 1 , , . J.4".'J"--1 - ' 1 'Q '. 1-4' p --.N r:'--:wf'ww--.- s --'S 1--'."' . 2- flu.. . - Q .- " - N 1 - -' . 4 fa . --cf -5--""f-'-1'-'fs' f:u----1- 4' 14 'fjq T -gf: 2-u -r"' ' ,- '- -eg--,-r' f .-., -1-.4 gb- sf- +V 'if-ff-S2 ' ---'nv 1-.1 .qv-tix.--w-.rf. .aff " 5:7 'uf ---1Jrf2'.c '. f W - -Alf-2' I-'EZ'-ev- .WA 12" 'W A E:-aria' ' 1.-'YEL' 3542 '.- zz- '.-.+ ,Q-1:11 --- -f: 1 'rffffff Q, 59 27 13 6 fx Q 27 9 18 18 S8 Qii 14 Confete Co- My 111511315 comps b61Iii' good. Coach 115 Q00 -. QTOV1 1 From Rc' Ni ily Init Y - I 1959-60 Wrestling Record M innesvfd Opponents 63 Quadrangular Iowa State Teachers 52 South Dakota St. Teachers 48 Cornell 1 3 59 Quadrangular Michigan State 73 Northwestern 43 Purdue 29 27 Nebraska 2 13 Iowa 17 5 Michigan State 18 3 Oklahoma State 23 27 Wisconsin 2 9 Iowa State 15 18 Indiana 5 18 Illinois 12 58 Quadrangular Iowa 56 Purdue 40 Ohio State 36 14 Iowa Teachers 11 Conference Championships-iifth place. Coach Wally Johnsonis wrestlers were the defend- ing Big Ten champions, but the conference wrestling competition is keen and the Gophers could place no better than fifth this year. Their dual meet record was good, however, with 13 wins and five losses. As Coach Johnson said, '1Our meet record was almost as good as last yearis, but championships just didn,t grow on treesf' Charles Coffee tries to throw an opponent in one of the Gophers' dual meets. Minnesota had a 13 and 5 meet record. Front ROW, left to right: Al Iohnson, Charles Coffee, Al Baker. Second Rowzh Bob Koehnen, Dave Mobraten Harr Schlieff Ron VVriUht Lonnie Rubis. Back Row: Bill Wright, assistant coachg 1 Y , U 1 Iim Buffington, Don Mrochinski, Glen Malecha, Bill Koehnen, Coach Wally Iohnson. ,,,,.. , ,, ,,,k , . p V V N K, , ,VW N, , X 4 K , f '1'-........r ,,... 289 'If --QV.-w x - - .ixfqsmfwmwiwgg cg Duane Hoe'hel - - - - . .' - - - . Xviqmmin Mui' cnLl5 .1 aparlxling CXll1l31l1OI1 in .1 INCCI .il . l . . inmmm boat tlic llaulgcrs fflg ui S-512 XVurrcn Rolclx lnhi lil Tuner 1-n ilu' gumllel bars during I Llic llifg lex: git. 1 mi. li x-.M lzrlll it: Ilia' COOKE Hall gym. I I l On the lngixix of Ilicir rcmrd during the seasonllle Cioplicr gyiinigixlx xliould not have finished abovellflll in llic wiiticiviiuc moot. But they placed Sec0nd.0I16 big liLlClUIA in llic Nurprixc Nncccss WHS Cfiptaln Duane Hoculicrl! lwillinm JK?-point pcrfonnance. 1050-ml Uyiiiiigmics Scorei 52 lmxgl 59 Nliuliiggin Qi 78 XX CNlCl'll lllinois Ll. gala -lm : Nliqliignn Slgilc ii' Ol lllinoix kliifgigo Brunch go S2 Liliigigo lf Q7 55 llllllxllx 731i 301g Xligliignii Suns W5 77l M- XX iwviixiii 43 Nl NclNi'.ixlX.i Q4 78 Xu' lhirp .-Xqnlciiiy El Nl ni.-1.w.niQ sm- gl 5l Suiiiliciii lllinoix 43 03 lnlli.in.i 40 , Uliio Shih' x, wlncc. Lluiilueciixp K ll.lllllllx'llNlllllX Wullhll Front ROW, Ken Iohnsox Kulenkamp, Gymr Pefftirr allkl Pr klgil irs during Hall gym. 5 season the . above fifth econd. 0110 tain DUHIIE pla 60 53 34 65W 51 30 57 CG. Front Row, left to right: Iames Wolf, Neil Fagerough, Warren Rolek, Captain Duane Hoecherl, Ken Iohnson, Dick Stone, Ron Anderson. Second Row: George Patten, assistant coachg Mike Kulenkamp, Iohn Wolf, Bob Schwarzkopf, Allen Webster, Richard Peterson, Coach Ralph Piper. . Z 2 7 3 1 t . . A I V . i Gymnastics ' Performing on the sidehorse requires control and precision. Warren Rolek shows it as he does double leg circles during a dual meet. ,li ,,- 3,-QM., t 4J..,H I A br Ju 3, r ,mlm 3 -fzi I A f. ,ig-,A kiwi.,-.. ,yy -I... no 'af .V K' I .-.f -...-xi . 1 -ws., f .. 4, Af7f-!f?,f ,, '55, if-so-.f ,iii-Vigil?-,'rif'ifg, ' ' , f ' f . : 1, -in-'- 291 1 Y, W,-, -11 --.--Y .I K ...-...-...1.-. A . , ---'- f,,,..f-- ,,EL..-..... - Q ,,,::.:.-.. . f m,,x:ZT!'ZZ:f -3-ggz, .Wrww 7 W f wr ,' Q7 ,W .1 57, Ace sophomore Ray Cronk C225 fires from behind Ron Iohn- son's screen. Thin Man Cronk proved to be the man needed to take the pressure off Ron. His height helped rebounding. ww,- ,1 W Lglgfldivya mlean, Pm fouling him. Pm just putting a friendly oc on 1m. I have to get the ball somehow don't I?" 9 Basketball By the first conference game the starters hz established--Ron Johnson, centerg Dick Eriks Ray Cronk, forwardsg Paul Lehman and Marlg guards. These five were iron men during the often playing the entire game, and leaving onl the issue was no longer,in doubt. Minnesota's pre-conference record was fou six losses, but there were two outstanding gf that stretch. One was the 80 to 62 upset of u: Missourig the other was a respectable three-pc to third-ranked Utah. The Gophers' first conference game was lox Hawkeyes were tabbed as title contenders bec a strong early-season showing, so they were toss-up with the Gophers. Rugged rebounc Johnson and Cronk proved too much for the Minnesota won 70 to 61. 5 .had been rtkson and H10 Mata, the season, only when four Wins. 3 games ij if unbeaten C-point loss s Iowa. The because of 'ere rateda ounding by r them, and The Gophers' first conference setback came when they traveled to Illinois for the next game. Manny Jackson and Governor Vaughn bombed Minnesota to pieces and the Illini won 90 to 82. Lowly Michigan was the next stop. They proved a breather 74 to 58. Then came the rematch with Illinois, this time in Williams Arena. Minnesota couldn't be stopped as the pick-off plays and fast breaks worked to perfec- tion 77 to 70. Northwestern was a heartbreaker for Gopher fans. They won in the last- second by one point, 62 to 61. Four games later they did it again, this time by two points. The rematch with Iowa was supposed to be the toughest battle so far, with the Hawks out to avenge wg 'H ' 1 fs. , 'o flv , Some people think basketball needs more glanior. After watch- ing the pretty pom-porn girls well agree with them. These girls are in Williams Arena, the nations largest college sports arena. Bi Ron johnson, the man who broke more records than any rig la er in Minnesota's history. Ron scored more points Zigi lgigher shooting percentage and grabbed more rebounds 29.3 3 f 4' 1' If Vg ., , 'fi I , df. Wise- Leaping high over the head of Illinois' Wessels, Iohnson hits another one. It was Iohnsonls high scoring that made a big difference in the game, as Minnesota won, 77 to 70. izlthough surrounded by the enemy, Ray Cronk goes high in t e ' ' , - - . air to nail a quick basket and help ice M1HDCSOtH,S Wm, Qlll their defeat. But they were never in the game as Minnesota hit the highest shooting percentage in itS history-73 per cent. Oft-beaten Wisconsin, perennial doormats of the Western Conference, proved no match for the shoot- ing and rebounding of Johnson, Cronk and Erickson. The Gophers-86, the Badgers--72. Fast-moving Michigan State surprised the GophGfS 84 to 63. Two games later Kundla's men got IGVCUEF, 82 to 73. The Gophers beat Purdue next, then Michigan. The Indiana Hoosiers were probably the strongest team in the Big Ten at this time, and the G0PherS' while playing their best, werenlt quite good enough- Indiana won 78 to 74. The last game of the season was against Ohio'SiHfe- Ohio State had cinched the Big Ten championSh1P afld would go on to win the NCAA crown. Although nesota couldnlt change either their own Of Ohlos conference standing, fans expected this to be the game of the year. They were not disappointed. . Ohio jumped away to an early lead. The1r.All' American center, Jerry Lucas, lived up to eXPeClat1OnS' . . I 4 I I Basketball L S Big Ron slashes through Illini defenses for V , a driving basket over the arms of Vaughn. W ' l Q Q .,,,,, xo Q --ff fs 'L in in el 'ICT 'f fl 'il id.: 53? F4 .ii 4 '. : 5.86. , - . -.., . M i ' 'A 'ffl . , ., . -am' - . 33.1. ,' ,, :.:.... - ..-..-- Its Cronk s turn to defend against a deadly shot artist. Illini marksmen hurt all night. ... 3'- ... .... ... ..- 'C'- . .- .. 'F' J... . 'L- Ji- ...... L.- f F ,.. L.. 'Ji' J... +3-1 ..'.2.. .-.. . 3. ... : S -Q I H51 "'L. ,..... ..- S.. A, 7 A 1,,. .- I K 41 'ln "" Q ' ...- ,- .... 'ein' ,...7 1 3" I . V .lv - 'Q .-I A 1..- i - , 1 I .1 .Sf- i L , ...... ..... I as l x W , . 1 ... I at I . .- . "' af' it 5- I ' " I - .... ' and M.- l id ...- I .... ..x. , . .. .... , , W ,lx 0 , W - .. 1 N .5 -.. .3-4 P '.. J . .3 . ...- a 3 .3 Q W M 7 .ff .71 ,Z A 2,1 yt, f, , ,, ,W ,gzf "C'mon ref, letis call a few of those fou .l I ls on the other team." "Good grief, we're blowing another lead, oh no . , fl Basketball SWGASS ss . sf' 'Xtx X J.+""L-- in : . That rebound is really sewed u A IH' ' alone under the ball as Wesselspbatsn it zilvviy Ebzgmd 298 Then, with Ohio State leading, 25 to 21, Minnesota started the most thrilling rally of the season. Grab- bing every rebound, the Gophers, led by Marlo Miller, stuffed in ll straight points. It looked like the upset of the season. They held the lead to 36 to 29, and then Ohio'S cool champions closed the gap. At halftime they had cut Minnesota's lead to two points. The teams played even for the first ew the second half and then the Gophers hit a cold Spelli The Buckeyes poured in 10 points while the men 0 hat the teamS f minutes of Kundla were unable to score. After t exchanged baskets, but Minnesota couldn't close the gap and they lost 75 to 66. When Ron Johnson left the floor he received .21 HW' minute ovation. He left an indelible mark 111 lhe Gopher annals. He had the best three-y , e total, best three-year conference total. HG had f conferelwe ear SCOI'1Hg th best shooting percentage for a season o on . - 5 games. He had the most rebounds in a singlfi Seiard or in conference games in one season. He will b6 . . he to replace, but Kundla has a lot ot talent left, and knows how to use it. Ray Crol nois' We Front Row, left ' Miller, Ralph L31 Grow, Wes Hills: V I I. no.., Basketball , Minnesota son. Grab- Earlo Miller, re the upSCl then 0l1i0,5 ne they had minuteS of a cold SPCH' the men of t the Teams net close The 3 fllle' eived ark in He had the 1' confefence will be hard I he Minnesota 60 72 66 59 80 72 57 65 72 48 70 82 74 77 61 87 86 63 64 82 71 87 Ray Cronk scores on a reverse layup as Illi- 74 nois' Wessels is faked out of his position. 66 1959-60 Basketball Scores Southern Methodist Vanderbilt Nebraska Oklahoma Missouri UCLA Oklahoma North Carolina Utah North Carolina Iowa Illinois Michigan Illinois Northwestern Iowa Wisconsin Michigan State Northwestern Michigan State Purdue Michigan Indiana Ohio State Conference standing-third place. Front Row, left to right: Paul Lehman, Dick Erickson, Captain Ron Iohnson, Ray Cronk, Marlo Miller, Ralph Larson. Second Row: Iohnny Kundla, Noel Rahn, Tom Benson, Ierry Butler, Norm Grow, Wes Hiller, Bob Griggas, Glen Reed, assistant coach. Opponents 73 5 9 76 57 62 73 56 72 75 State 57 61 90 58 70 62 72 72 84 66 73 69 61 78 75 299 , ,.,.?- 'WX llrA ,1-ij ci ,iggrj -----'A' , ..,... - -v 'IX In the middle of a breaststroke, one of the University swim: . 7 mers has an expression as if to say, "Throw me 8 f1Sh- ff Swimming is a popular spectator sport, as evidenced by the crowds that fill Cooke Hall's 2,000 capacity pool. Here is the butterfly event in the dual meet against Iowa State. , w, W The star of Minnesota swimming is on the ascent. After a long residency on the bottom of the Big Ten, Bill Heusner's swimmers placed sixth in the conference last year. The year before they were eighth. Next year Heusner envisions fifth place. The big ditliculty, says Heusner, is the fact that this area does not produce many good swimmers. Our main problem, he says, is to build high school and grade school swimming up so our local athletes can compete with the other areas of the country. Because the Big Ten is such a strong swimming conference, however, sixth position here would rank a team in the 'top 15 college teams of the world. 1959-60 Swimming Scores Minnesota 0PP0'lents 5 3 Gustavus 46 3 6 Michigan 69 33 Michigan State 72 62 Chicago 43 5 5 Northwestern 50 39 Ohio State 65 5 5 Wisconsin 50 5 1 Illinois 54 61 Nebraska 44 55 Iowa State 42 39 Iowa 26 5 9 Purdue Conference Championships-sixth place. I Swimn Swimming MN KZ' 'idiaw . ,rf . J 0 , "' su' qi! yt B'-Q5 We .. ,,.k "pi i ' 1 5 N :gx'W. if .x L nk? ' Bill Carney, backstroke and freestyle artist, jumps off in a l meet against Purdue. Minnesota won the dual meet 59 to 46. ' Front Row, left to right: Pat Trihey, Clark Bergman, Co-Captain Chip Peterson, Co-Captain Wilt Berger, Ron Blackmore, Paul Hile. Second Row: Mike Chopp, assistant coachg Bruce Ketola, On the ascent' Bill Carney, Larry Freeborg, Pete Van Zanden, Bill Newhouse, Dick Edberg, Coach Bill Heusncr. Back Row: Dick Sauers Vance Stanoff, Norm Solberg, Duane Quenette, Dick Bakula, Bill Wold, the Telli Steve Iohnson, Ross Nozird. Qhe conference eighth. Next e fact that this vimmers. 001 h school and 1 athletes C110 untry. I Img 3 would Tank C world. S W0 69 72 40 50 65 50 50 04 40 65 06 I i. '1 In 6 'i 301 A V, 6 l l 1 , , 0 0 , i 4 0 A J l 6 ii, ...:....,n. rl,-zltavmt "r , "' fff ffff7yWiWQZW7f ff ,Q Iim Rantz is squeezed between two Denver players and Rick Alrn C55 isn't helping much. This was a team that always was ID there fighting even though they were way down in standings. 302 7 S .1 UCB mall' Big Denver pucksters come roaring down the ice. Denver's players, like most of the leaguesi, are over half Canadian. Coach Mariucci believes that our native Minnesotans can win. Playing the toughest games of the season at the start and having a bigger schedule than could be handled were among the problems confronted by the Minnesota hockey team this season. The season record of lO wins, 16 losses, and 2 ties was a downfall from the previous season. Out of ,a '91 One of Melnychuk's shots is blocked as Rantz goes fiying. Scenes like this were common in the Herce series against North Dakota. When the Gophers beat them they led the league. 303 25' .r',Zz'h!?:!'1!f? -Inns, J 1 LJ! ,ry ,- 'iv - .TY -er :Er .Q .. 'Z .M Sl' 'Y ,.-.f YT. ,- rl .rl '1 x, ,Zyl V i Mfg f r r 4 f '1 1 J ,, , 1' I k -4.1. 1, Goalie Mike Doyle comes out of the nets to breaklup a Denver scoring thrust. Dick Young and Alm are in it too. Co1orado's goalie makes a desperate save of Dale Rasmus- sen's shot. A few moments later Minnesota scored one. ' ' 'wwf .. 'esp' ' ' .cs rffW'ff' X ., -r 4- asf, 's.,.,.m . A 4 vw: . x , , s..,,,n,QNm.....xWA 304 f W , rs . E 5 M C . Hockey the first eight games played in Western Intercollegiate Hockey Association CWIHAJ competition the Gophers were only able to tie one game, however, following this losing streak the Gopher sextet reached their full potential. By the end of the season the Gophers were a severe threat to any of the Canadian-dominated teams which they challenged in WIHA competition. Sophomore Oscar Mahle lead the Gopher squad in goals and totaled 25 points this season. Other top goal contenders were Gerry Melnychuk with 40 points of which 25 were assists and Myron Grafstrom who scored 15 goals and 25 assists. p Mike Doyle and Chuck Steinweg, combining their goaltending efforts, made 819 stops. Sophomore gO21l1e Chuck Steinweg played 185 games and tallied 512 stops compared to Mike Doyle's 317 saves over the 9M games he played. Michigan Tech invaded Williams Arena HT the start of the season, downing the Gophers by a score of 8 to 5. The second game of the series proved more of a challenge to the Huskies, but the superb Per' formance of Tech's George C uculick in the net made it Possible for the Houghton squad to outclass The Gophers 4 to 2. Bad luck continued to dog the Gophers aS.DenVef University handed the Gophers a 4 to 4 SPM along with a 5 to 4 defeat. the In the next game the Minnesota Varsity Cflgedf ur alumni squad by a slim one point margin scorlng 0 points to the alumni's three. X I I ' Z x 1 The referee he a little discus the dispute a On wood, dirt i ...,, Y I e i 4' i k..-R ,.. yt. oi, it 51:-4 1 yfxg 'v - Hockey itercollegiate the Gophers sr, following red their full lophers were n-dominated competition. her squad ill .. Other top ith 40 points afstrom who ibining their gmore goalie l tallied 512 veg over the at lllC ICI13 S 3' scott ed IHOW Sup6l'b per' :he nel made 0u'tCl?l55 the prov rs H5 Denver 4 SP1 p d tht r ecige scorwg four it altlllg r "M-. The referee holds back a North Dakota player from entering a little discussion in the middle of the ice. Involved in the dispute are lim Rantz and an unidentified Gopher. On Wood, dirt or ice, peppy Gopher cheerleaders lead the fans. Big number 4 of Minnesota, Melnychuk, checks North Dakota's number 4, Iohn Gray, into the boards during a tough struggle. 05 ' . - ...,.. ...1i..- '3g,,-:A,,,, ., ,lin ,,,.,,, - I --A ,, YW -.. . Melynchuk, Westby and Young bear down on Denver goalie. Hockey All alone against a horde of Michigan State players, Mike Doyle tries vainly to stop a rifie shot through the nets. On their first road trip of the season the Gophers traveled to Colorado to play the Colorado College Bengals. Playing well the first game of the series, the scrappy Gopher six were unable to continue winning as Colorado College downed Minnesota by a 4-to-3 margin. The next evening the Gophers were again outclassed by the Bengals 8 to 4. This gave the Colo- rado College team a first-place position in the WIHA standings. After two straight losses the Gophers were chal- lenged by the Denver University Pioneers. The all- Canadian Denver team capitalized on the Goph6rS failing defense and trounced the Gophers 6 to 1- Between Pioneer Goalie George Kirkwood and the foreign surroundings the Gophers lost the second meeting of the series 7 to 2. Minnesota swept its first series of the season bl' topping league-leading Colorado College by 3 640' 5 upset in the first of a two-game series. The l3eU2?1S lost the second game ll to 3. Previous to th1S Sefles Coach John Mariucci, in an effort to iI1jCCt more punch into the reserves, dropped scoring leader Oscar Mahle to the second line and moved Jim Rantz UP to replace him. I . North Dakota, defending NCAA chamP10nS' vaded Williams Arena in an effort to overcome tg rejuvenated Gopher sixg Minnesota won the fifSf Sam 9 to 3 and lost the second l to 4. George Gfattgi Sioux goalie, and superior stick handling Wd to Nodaks were the main factors which contrlbllfe their second-game victory. I I i 4 l l Z w l l i i 3 i I 1 l 1 I 306 They're ready 1 The follov. Nationals wh hockey team the first game Failure to de goaltending a Minnesota si through and Squaw Valley championship Minnesota, Ill3.iCl1, Were U HS they were to lin the se evening, Tecl G0Phers' scor to P5153 lhroug Afiel' three rose to the C 01YH1PiC hock Stiinweg had Wlth only two Gopher Cgmer Slot and hir rl mngnposieonu GM1chigan tl Opilel' Six 1 Sims well tl thlchlgan puck e.S6Q0nd mm In the first e Gophers .o College series, the l6 winning y a 4-to-3 zere again the Colo- Lhe WIHA were chal- , The all- - Gophers 6 0 Q and The C second season bl y 5, 6i0 3 Bengals thls SGIICS Jed more def Oscar 311'lZ HP to 1710115 ln first game 6 Gratten by fe to They're ready for the face off . . . The following weekend Minnesota faced the U.S. Nationals which later proved to be the best amateur hockey team in the world. The Gopher pucksters tied the lirst game 4 to 4 and lost the second game 6 to 2. Failure to defeat the Nationals due to their superior goaltending and stickhandling was no disgrace to the Minnesota six for the Nationals were able to go through and win the Olympic games undefeated at Squaw Valley to gain the world's amateur hockey championship. Minnesota, meeting Michigan Tech in a return match, were unable to overcome the powerful Huskies as they were downed 8 to 6 the lirst meeting and 6 to 1 ln the second Following a close match the first evenlng, Tech goalie, George Cucuhck, halted the Gophers' scoring attempts permitting only one puck to pass through him the second evening After three straight losses and a tie the Gopher six rose to the occasion as they overcame the Czech O1YmP1C hockey squad by a 3-to-2 v1ctory Chuck Stemweg had 43 saves against the foreign invaders Wlth only two minutes twenty-six seconds remammg, G0pher center Gerry Melnychuk picked up a rebound shot and hit the net to put the Gophers m their win- Ulllg position Mlchigan traveled to Minneapolis to oppose the P aY111g well the Gophers settled for a split with the Mlchlgali pucksters winning the first 6 to 3 and los g the SCC0nd match 4 to 2 A costly live mmute pena ty agalnst Oscar Mahle gave Michlgan a commanding 1Cad1n the first minutes of play riff f . and Minnesota takes it down the ice to try to ram home a goal. They m1ssed the first shot, theyill get the second. 307 s 'I 1' f - ' . . ' 0 ' ' . . . rcomg the GQ0Pl1er six in their lirst meeting of the year: Although 1 ' ' , . . h , - ' 1 2 - - - - the After a previous split with North Dakota Gophers traveled to Grand Forks where they lost to the Sioux by scores of 6 to 5 and 1 to 5. Winding up their play on home ice the Gophers rolled over Michigan State defeating them 5 to 0 in the first match and 10 to 2 in the second meet. Chuck Steinweg and the team accomplished their first shut- out of the season against the bewildered State team. A 10-minute penalty in the first game against a State player along with live other Michigan State penalties gave the Gophers ample opportunity to score their three goals in the second period. The second game the Michigan State six were able to tally only two goals as the Gophers marked up 10 goals to. prove their ability before a spirited crowd in Williams Arena. The Gopher team then traveled to Michigan to challenge the Michigan squad where they were able to beat the Michigan six only once by a 4-to-3 victory after a 2-to-3 loss the previous evening. Finishing the 28-game hockey season the Gophers met Michigan State, winning the iirst game by a nar- row 5-to-4 margin and losing the second contest 3 to 4. The State team was spirited by the home crowd as they stopped the Minnesota olfense. The Minnesota pucksters finished the season with a 9-16-2 record in WIHA competition and a 10-16-2 overall record. The Minnesota goalie kicks a Michigan State shot off to the right, and everyoneis after it. 1 ss: 'W was f 5 s- X s if 308 1 NX ff me 'Xe Hockey They try again, but he SIOPS this, too. -4 'x Hot action on tl fans pack the Ar Front Row, left to C0'C3PlY3iH Myron Elmer Walls, Ogg, Marsh Ryman- Bad Wcstby. '," ' .-. ' "?""3 H- ' g I rx F 4 -X V ij, ' V WTPTF . lvvlbaffbi- e 'ofgf 3 Efgiagli' L Mya 4 ,ar f J .f, ,cfs ' f f wma A ,, x I fm, Lf, ,. . r, Us-,f1y.r,fff1 f' ry q fffi 4 . cw Q12 ii iff 1 Hockey C stopS t 5 1959-60 Hockey Scores if f c Minnesota 3 Michigan Tech 4 Michigan Tech 4 Denver U. 4 Denver U. Alumni 3 Colorado College 4 Colorado College 1 Denver U. 2 Denver U. 6 Colorado College 11 Colorado College 9 North Dakota U. 1 North Dakota U. 4 U. s. Olympics 2 U. s. Olympics 6 Michigan Tech 1 Michigan Tech 3 Czech Olympics 6 Michigan 2 Michigan North Dakota U. North Dakota U. l Hot action on the ice! This is the type of action that makes 1 fans pack the Arena year after year to see Marooshis Gophers. 5 T 10 2 4 I 5 , 3 Front ROW, left to right: Roger Benson, lim Rantz, Co-Captain Gerry Melnychuk, Mike Doyle Co-Captain Myron Grafstrom, Stu Anderson, Roger Rovick. Second Row: Coach Iohn Marnicci Elmer Walls, Oscar Mahle, Dale Rasmussen, Larry Smith, Rick Alm, Bob Wasko, Dave Rovick l l Westby. J 2 Marsh Ryman. Back Row: Merv Meredith, Wayne Meredith, Larry Iohnson, Ierry Norman, Jerry Michigan State Michigan State Michigan Michigan Michigan State Michigan State 1 I 1 l l Y -U ...i l v l I I 309 Opponents 8 4 4 5 3 4 8 6 7 5 3 3 4 4 6 8 6 2 3 4 6 5 0 2 3 3 4 4 pf Bowling is America's most popular participation sport: It is also one of the most popular intramural sp0rtS- Right now, though, it doesn't look so popular Wlth th1S b0WlC1" Intramurals Some authorities in the country have complained recently that too much emphasis is being given to big-time college sports. Their contention is that only a pitifully small percentage of the students play, the rest just sit and watch. They would get an argument from Pat Mueller, the director of intramural sports at the University. The intramural programs provide an opportunity for thousands of students each year to participate actively in sports. Last year there were over 1,300 teams playing in the athletic programs of the intra- mural department. These sports include not only the more popular sports, like touch football, basketball and baseball, but such lesser ones as judo, squash and horseshoes. Students, faculty and staff are eligible to play in the carefully-planned and supervised leagues. Trophies are given to the members of the cham- pionship teams and points are awarded toward the all-participation trophies given each year to organi- zations amassing the most points, 310 45 ',g One of the bowlers lets go of a strike-ball on Coffman Memorial Union's number 7 alley. One of the most unusual features presented by the intramural department is the annual free throw con- test. The students shoot 100 free throws. The hlghest number made determines the All-Univers1ty Cham- pion. To date the record is a fabulous 98 out of 100 made by Buzz Johnson. The University of Minnesota is one of the Olll' standing universities in the country with regard to athletic facilities for students. Cooke Hall has 21 large gym and a swimming pool, plus facilities for a dozen minor sports. . ,th out- The iieldhouse provides indoor comfort W1 an door conditions, for football, baseball and track, of which can be run separately. There are 21 tennis courts, four f00t two baseball diamonds. n f I IM Williams Arena skating rink is available 0 hockey games. 'S University students can well be Pfoud tim filly university doesn't subscribe to the pO1iCY of lettmg a few athletes play. ban news, and ' xvefe ,Q 1' .--ms-. all on alley' From the way these boys are sented by the he throw con- The highest ersity Cham- rg out of 100 , of the out- ith regafd to LH has a 1arg6 ts for H dozen bn with out and Hack' all tall fields, and Llable for IM gud that this of letting only trying, it would be hard to tell that they aren't varsity. W Some people think touch football isn't rough-just because there is no tackling-but they forget that there is still rough blocking and hard running. There are bruises here too. 311 Z hang nan-Q - . -.- i , 1-312, tis, iv , - -1 ii Ju-,E 'X 11 4 ,Ama , E? 5 . 4'Nf4: K Comstock Hall House Bounoll Comstock Hall has just completed a year full of "firsts." With the opening of two new wings, freshmen women were permitted in Comstock this year for the Iirst time. Upperclass women seemed to believe the slight rise of noise in the corridors was greatly offset by the great enthusiasm showed by frosh in all ac- tivities. Another first this year was the fall quarter Him night. Popular motion pictures were shown free every three weeks to Comstock residents and their guests. More open houses were held throughout the year. During winter quarter they were held once a month. Along with this came a trial change in hours for resi- dents. Those over 21, regardless of their year in school, have no hours. Hours for other residents are midnight during the week and 2 a.m. on weekends. Two o'clocks, however, may be had any night by special arrangement. During fall quarter Comstock sponsored a Doc Evans concert. A large turnout filled the Comstock ballroom and made the concert the best-attended event of the entire year. The winter formal, held at the Leamington Hotel, was also a success. About 350 coeds and dates danced to the music of Harry Strobel. -4 TOP ROWS Karen Adams, Kay M. Aler, Nancy Almquisf' Second Row: Marjorie Crump, Lesley Ann Dahl, T-915 Doughfirty. Third Row: Lois Hanson, Iulie Hoag, ludl'-h I-lren. Fourth Row: Martha Iurkovich, Sharon Kerr, Kathleen Mdfaughlln. Fifth Row: Anne Plihal, Barbara Schranck, Iudith Shirley. Sixth Row: Gretchen Tromnes, Sonia Ulsaker' Judith Walter. Extra ' ul ' ' ' ' ' nducive I0 curric ar activities like this are often co more learning- Still, We wonder, who could defy the laltglff W gfavifv and Put those footprints on the girls' dormitofl' ' TOP Ro - , Y mud gang. Ioaualgluardalabcnc U1 lud Shawn stool. Palm MOP' Km' VY ' 'Q-. Q " "'sv-v -.... A, Nancy Almquisl. s Ann Dahl, Lol ulic Hoag, Iudith ron Kerr, Kathleen a Schranck, Barbar ues, Sonja Ulfikffx ducivc I0 n con 1 E defy the W5 0 dorrnir0fY Wal? I V 1 Second W2 Nancy A I R . flde Jana Gust:-vggljiuline Angelo, 103 H B P Iohnsdn De, Third R a Ioan Fred ' endgr, Bett B 1 allner I 2 Katy Ioh OW: Ma , er1Ck, Nanc y Cfends , Sharorfstxdy Paschke Mlson- Fourth file Ilsuup, Mag Ffedrikson, ,shargey Braasch, Ian Cha d olbcfg, Cal-Cilynagy Pick, Fiftholgv: Judith MOE? Iarvia Lois Ieliefrulleff Trudy Goff' eppala, Beth TQW: Beverly Shigi, NZLHCY Nichols nkMa.arCf Iensen, nmbo, Sixth R0 3, Karen sich v USUII Olson Ia, i W: Mary White e?alcr, Carole Sigdah? 7 0311 Zumhofe 9 l l l 315 'ff W Q fs Xefiii? i .Y I wma' Comstock Hall House Council Politics enter dorm life too. Here, the residents of Comstock elect their own governing body and campus representatives. At a "hen-party" like this one, you can learn all sorts of things, or you can just avoid your studying a little longer. Q 1'fl7'7'ffQ, , l 5 X lx 3,3-41 -nvi- erci .Q "A study bn: seems to be R lg. .y is 3 -All 4..........s...., all sorts of little longer. '54 My ,Qy This young Comstock miss seems to contemplate both the night and the future as she clutches an initiation candle and flower. "A study break and coffee will do you good,', this young man seems to be saying to his date. It looks as if she's ready. . M' a ' d d 'n dormitory living Facihues for every use are rnclu e 1 d md in i including cubicles for entertaining guests, an S Y g' 317 A rare moment in a dormitoll' hallway. Minutes before C1355 it will be filled with the rush of its inhabitants Dormitory m and near vile: Mi Reside V3I'lCIf and W fU1Pl0yCC5. whg i ,X ,Ji ' I W' :fffef-...rg n, ,s ... t , Dormitory maid service keeps rooms clean and neat when the residents neglect their job. Minnesota Men's Residence Association Variety and well planned meals are the concern of cafeteria employees, who also aim to serve food attractivel to students. Y Dormitories offer food selection in the clean modern cafeterias where students are employed as well as professional dietitians. Unification of men from many countries and many age groups is the major problem of Minnesota Men's Residence Association. The controlling board is com- posed of the presidents of the four Minneapolis men's residence halls and four members elected by the resi- dents. To coordinate the activities of the dorms is the purpose of MMRA, but finding similar interests among such a varied group of men presents a chal- lenge. Continuous hard Work is required by the members in order to attain their high goals. These goals include promoting interest in student dormitory government, promoting unity among the dormitory residents, spon- soring individual clubs, coordinating the MMRA intramural athletics, and overseeing the Judiciary Board. In order to establish a group spirit, the residents are divided into houses of about 50 men each. Both ath- letic and scholastic competition is set up between the houses. Each quarter MMRA sponsors a steak dinner for the house with the highest grade point averages. . I I Every resident is given the opportunity to Join one of the clubs in his dorm. The clubs have been organ- ized in an effort to satisfy a variety of interests. Resi- dents can choose between the camera club, radio club, toastmaster club, band or chorus. If they do not want to participate in these activities, MMR? also sponsors mixers and exchanges with the women s dorms, quar- terly dances, and fall and spring semi-formal dances. 319 ,.......-1 MMRA enters many phases of activity, including entertaining at intra-dormitory functions and campus-Wide events. We hope this man is explaining, not shouting a plea for first aid. Minnesota Men's Residence Association V, X lei ta? 1 iiVVN""q"3' Juli' 1l"l'f'l" Top'Row: Robert Aagard, Gerald Adamek, Ioseph Adams, Norman Beckman, Marland Burckhardt, Dayrd Carlson. Second Row: Carrol E. Evans, Floyd Hagen, Bruce Iohnson, Roland Narr, Ray Neil, Arthur Olson. Third Row: Thomas Olson, Thomas Sealve, Iames Schultz, William Zabel. l 320 s Els? Here, MMRA sponsors a party for underpriv- ileged children in the Twin City area. Gifts are distributed and games are played. ..,. A I X in X at ' f if - ' t swf t , s ' f ng ,S t t , , X f f, 1 sang? X ft af tvs? s V -s aww is ' ,ff ins tw ? l L Powell POWC-Ill H women Who terested in be rtici ates ir ga a niiass dc membership 1 Hall dormitor students that Powell Hal two big proje Gennall girl, A and letters th second pr0j6Cl dormitory. Bo a local home l Other planf hours every Fr gigantic Powei Carnival incluc interns, plus a c To assure th ciation decisior is president of 1 cil represent fr T , Dafa Row: tam! I 6 ores Ioh Esth nSOn x Cr Remo- y- 'or underpriv- ty area. Gifts are played. Powell Hall Governing Association Powell Hall Governing Association supervises Women who live in the nursing dorm. A person in- terested in becoming a board member first hles, then participates in a week-long campaign. This terminates in 3 mass dorm election. The only requirement for membership is that the student must live in Powell Hall dormitory. Dorm residents include non-nursing Students that live there as well as the nurses. Powell Hall Governing Association had, last year, two big projects. One was sponsoring a 14-year-old German girl, "Lydia" They sent her money, clothing, and letters through the Children's Federation. The second project was done in conjunction with a men's dormitory. Both organizations delighted residents of alocal home for the blind by teaching them crafts. Other plans for the Association include coiiee hours every Friday, mixers with other dorms, and the gigantic Powell Hall Carnival held in February. The Caniival included a play starring nursing students and interns, plus a carnival show. To assure the student's view is represented in Asso- ciation decisions, the vice president of the Association is president of Corridor Council. Officers of the Coun- cil represent freshman through senior classes. aj, Help with chemistry or any one of the many difficult prob- lems encountered in the study for a degree rn nursing is given by dorm residents who might have already had the course ToR DP OW: Carol Engevik, Margaret Horn, Eelofes l0hnson, Ann Paulson. Second Row: Sfher Romo, Elaine Ruesch, Ioanne Snyder. Sanford Women's Association Sanford Womenls Association works for its mem- bers from the first week of school until the last.. It greets new residents in September with its own orien- tation program which includes pajama parties, skits and social hours to help the girls get acquainted. In June it closes the year with a Recognition Banquet honoring three residents who have been outstanding on campus and girls who have earned grade points above 3.0 during the year. In the months between, the Association both gov- erns its members, Sanford Hall residents, and sponsors social activities for their enjoyment. It governs through House Council which is composed of a representative from each corridor and the president and treasurer of the dormitory who are elected at an all-dorm election. Socially, the Association sponsors coffee hours after the home football games during the fall and a formal dance, held this year on February 27 at the Leamington Hotel. The members of Sanford Women's Association are active in campus-wide activities, too. Sanford Hall's float in the Homecoming parade took first place this year. The Association members also worked on Cam- pus Carnival with the Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity. To broaden residents culturally, Sanford Women's Association sponsored such meetings as the one at. which each foreign student in the dormitory wore her native costume and told its background. The Sanford Hall switchboard is the only connection the out- side world has with the 280 women residents living in the dorm. Men call for their dates via the switchboard. Mothers call their daughters via the switchboard. It's no wonder the switch- board is always jammed and the operators driven to insanity. Girls mustsignc leave for a wed and, as the sig sign in when Study dates are frequently made among the college crowd especially around midqtlflffef finals time. Careful studying can be easily accom ilished in one of the several . i , t I X Studi' rooms oil the First floor main lobby Glrls must Slgn out before they leave for a weekend at home, and, as the s1gn states, they srgn rn when they return EDP ROW: MHVIYCC Aip Ann Berry Iamte Broun Susan Broun Namx Uhrwell, Carol Bush Inner Cll'l5Ol1 Second Row Ion Chard Sharon L0 U5011,-Kathleen Kotlxelmxn Mmlxn Nelson Suean Ont Icannc tPCf1'3',L1ll1an Taylor Third Row Iucly Wlttmflycr tfzrlf, Q-hmmm Members of the executive council are Dale M. Iensen, Susan Iohnson, Barbara Bebler, president and Claire Krukenberg. University Residence Hall Council A new organization always needs a lot of coordinated effort, more than usual, in order to meet its objectives. This group coordinates the residence halls and trains residents for lead- ership and participation in student activities. Opinions of residents are interpreted through the Council to campus groups. - A x""'-ws--an bf? 'sig ,Q als?-71543 . ,. University Residence Hall Council is a new organi- zation this year. New, at least, in name and objectives. Formerly called the Inter-Dorm Council, URC haS re-evaluated Helds of interest for the present school year. Ofhcers have been working closely with the Student Activities Bureau and the residence hall coun- selors. Progress was made with University administra- tors in promoting meal exchanges between resident halls. During February the URC sponsored a Queen of Hearts dance at the Union. With music by the R041 Aaberg orchestra, the dance opened a week-long heart fund drive. Cooperating with Alpha Phi sorority,.URC also used films, displays and radio advertising IH the fund drive. One of URC,s most important events of the Year is the Big Ten Resident Hall presidents conf6f6UCe held each fall. At this time plans are made for the general conference which takes place in the sprmg- The largest amount of the URC treasury is Ufed for representation at these two events. The rest iS Used fOr Publicity, Supplies and social service Pfolects' uv' ,ff gy P , t C 5' Comstock H311 l womer1'S dorm Four mens ClC Hermit For over 4 Minnesota. c college life. sense of inc pleasant roon in cooperatio that are home of its own. Q owner. Life iz wee hours of dealt in almo until midqugn happy, carefre LiVil'12 0 Schoolm. Ulfls Io' D - L inter wi Q fs git. 5: 5 ':h A Z Z Jllncil iew organi- objectives. ,, URC has sent school y with the e hall coun- administra- en resident 3 Queen Of by the Rod 4-long heart rority, URC ising in the Of the year C0I1fCI'enCe ada fOI'-the the Spfmg' is U5ed for rest is used pI-Oj6CfS- as-lit' W ai: tx aft my Mi, . LS! X his if if of fa f gs ff .. . g.. ,av 2 as f 7 0 sf , lx P L, git: Fa! ? Q. 'w .XXX Comstock Hall houses 542 women. Sanford Hall is the freshman women's dorm while Powell Hall is the dormitory for nurses. Four menls dorms house the out-of-town male population. Dormitory life For over a thousand women at the University of Minnesota, dormitory living is a big part of their college life. Living away from home gives girls a sense of independence and responsibility. Sharing pleasant rooms with other girls teaches a good lesson in cooperation. Each one of the cozy sleeping rooms that are home to dormitory residents has a personality of its own, one which reflects the personality of its owner. Life is a ball. Knitting sessions go on into the wee hours of the morning. Hot hands of bridge are dealt in almost every room. Study sessions are passe until midquarters and iinals cast a sullen gloom on happy, carefree dorm living. 199 . . Living on campus gives many opportunities to know your fellow schoolmates much better. Living, joking and studying with girls for four years seems to make friendships that last long after college days are over. Dorm living makes good memories. iii e E .,,, Girls must share the corridor telephones which means con- versations must he minimum Panhellenic Council, an organization composed Of a president and one member from each campus sorority, is the governing body of all academic sorori- ties at the University. Panhel takes a special interest in Homecoming, Campus Carnival and Greek Week. In addition, the group has several functions of its own, the Pledge Cotillion, the traditional house mothers' tea and several open houses for new pledges. Becoming more popular each year is the Panel of Americans which Panhel helped to organize two years ago. The panel, comprised of five students represent- ing different racial, ethnic and religious groups, has made appearances at the State Legislature, Freshman camps, Welcome Week and various other functions. Of special interest this year is the new rush program introduced by Panhel. Prompted by the gradually de- clining membership in Minnesota sororities, Panhel approved a program which called for a rushing season before the opening of school. Results from the new rush system have been good. Rush was apparently a great deal more interesting to freshmen this year. If the new program continues satisfactorily, membership should increase at a notable rate. Initiated this year to take the place of the Panhellenic Ball was the Pledge Cotillion. At the Cotillion, fall pledges are introduced to Greek society. This year the event took place at the St. Paul University Club. The Cotillion was a success, Determination is the key word at the Pan- hellenic Council-sponsored Pledge Cotillion. anhellenic Cou 5 r l r T011 R vifginiiu' Suinnf at Haus Clrlstmm. . der Fr, Madclmr lipx ROA Illdy Nom. cg.. G ei Robillion NU eorgxannt warg lin: CH, ' P r W"-f5 "'f12: -f- 95, P f gsmfi-fdzllg-'fe-Afe H iv Council 9-x Dan. ion. T9p.R0W: Sllanne Bergan, Ginger Blomholm, l21UiCC BOSUOUM NHHCY Bfunef f3fifI0l1nff1nB'g3glg'Sfg glfglflla Carlstrom. Second Row: Lynne Freed, Phyllis Gay, Charlotte Hagerty Ma? HML 'An Kid- dauser, Madeline Henning. Third Row: Doretta Iohnson, SUSHH l0h1l50ni land danin'nalRObbinS Ref' ludy Nolte, Carol Sue Passi. Fourth Row: Lou Ann Peterson? 'Marlene Ree , 131 Smbbert, i 0nCn,R0binS0f1, li-lnice Rolig, Phyllis Rovelsky. Fifth Row: Patricia Schoen, Gretc cn i 1 Geofglanne Warren. 327 If .1 j X .5 ,MM-e-L at We - .., x ig X f Q s 'X , X I ff ? Putting a fellow-service camp in order can be tedl- ous but the A Chi Os make their social service projects more enjoyable by inviting a fraternity to join with them in helping others. One project per month, De- cember found the combined sorority-fraternity group caroling in the homes of the blind. Furthering their social service ideas, A Chi Os give skits for disabled patients in hospitals and have a foster child in Vietnam. Each week, different A Chi Os Write to the foster child. Feeling they are extremely fortunate to have an active mothers' club, A Chi O holds a Mother's Din- ner Day honoring the mothers and families. A Chi Os rate friendliness above any other quality, but scholarship and activities rate a close second and third. For the girl who has the highest grade average, a red carnation is awarded at the end of the quarter. Yearly events and group traditions include a spring formal and a Christmas party. At the end of the year, a carnation banquet is held and scholarship honors are given. Proving they have capitalistic minds, A Chi O is forever collecting money for one of their many proj- ects. This year the money collected was used for a bell at De Paul University where the sorority was founded. Enjoying .themselves at a relaxing "Fireside sing" at the Alpha Chi Omega house are Renee LaTourette, Nancy New- man, Mary Happc, Sharon Winge and musical Clarice Nelson. Rail N, at PM lx .Ja EZ ALP hir T 1 !' Y f I ' ,1 , -4 l A E. Top Row.. Karen Aunan, Roberta Barrholcli, Mary Barwise. Second Row' Top Row, , Illlla Danielson, Rebecca Dyke, lane Eaglcson. Third Row: Michaela? kan Bli iii Hendon, CUVOIYH Hirsch, Mary Kappc. Foiirth Row: Ioan Miller, Clftffifst Barbara E cnb"'S Nelson, NUQCY Newman Fifth Row: Andrey Runnels, Katherine 52115131 Geegh,B nderson. Karen Schelin. i arblfl Gllm Second ROW: Michaelt ClarCY5f vllllbll fherme Sane ' CHI Alpha Lambda C haprep Established in 1921 To R . , kai lifllgkglagol Bella? Donna Bischoff, Ruth Bj-osrad, Barbara Blaisdell' Renee LaTourette, Marilyn Laukka, Diana Levering, Eldonna Luger, lean Barb CTE, 1 Champlin, Marilyn Dahlheimer. Second Row: Lundheim, Velma Manthey. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Odel, Lou Ann Peter- GeegfaBE?Sef50n5 D0I1r1a Fruen, Sheryl Gaddis, Geraldine Gagnon, Iudy Son, Nancy Peterson, Wendy Peterson, Mary Raetz, Patty Rechtiene, Diane 1 ara G1lstad,pres.g Carole Hauser. Third Row: Ianet Kuhlman, Roberts. Fifth Row: Patricia Schoen, Susanna Schmitt, Sharon Wings. "85 Pops" was this year's theme for the annual F ather's Day given by the AD Pi girls. This always takes place when Minnesota plays Wisconsin. A din- ner starts the night's program. Following the dinner LP the pops got together to talk over old times. Another accomplishment of the AD Pis is their activity in inter-Greek projects. Besides having soror- ity-fraternity exchanges they have inter-sorority ex- changes where the girls get together for dinner, bridge and a good time. This is a move in the right direction of strengthening the Greek system on campus. The girls feel what first must be done is to unite chapters into a strong working unit. AD Pi girls give freely and willingly of their time to help others. Their service projects have done much to bring some happiness into the lives of crippled children. Through these worthwhile activities the girls know the feeling of accomplishment that comes from helping those not quite as fortunate as themselves. Any girl taking part in this organization can say she had an active and worthwhile college life. It brought her into contact with many University activi- ties and gave her lasting friendships. Mary Lou Hanafin, Doretta Iohnson and Karen Weimar seem pleased at finding Lester the Lion under their tree, but don't they know the rules about keeping males in a sorority house? v 4 are Lester the Lion is one of the most popular residents of the Alpha Delta Pi house. With the help of Doretta Iohnson,- he IS making an important call Les is a real cat with the g1fl5- P Row: ilflgpr Nfanltn i L 2 RU1hRf,x.' .M F "Q Hamann cm- R . ix: fi.: ix N I 1 .c --M 4 ,. -gwzig 3.51.4 -.-, ... '-""'- -...5,t-...izxtf-.....,.- WH - Y H In --I--'-'l, -'rf-:, WTL Alpha Rho Chaprg, Established in 1832 gients Of the Iohnsolhl he ith the girls' Top ROWI Ianice And - erson, . , 1 miiglviierg, Chris BOudrye,RlI?1?Ctmgsrion,Dgvnna BCH, VHICVIC BCUYICY, Klemer, SU?.M8flOH, Diane North, Ianice O'Connell, Sally Peterson, Hana? Fena, Kathy Freeman Iudyv G It sfm' econfi ROYV: IUCIB' DOST, Bzirbara Philhps. Fourth Row:. Ioanria Reader, Iam: Shclledy, Karen n, pl-65.3 Darlene Iohng 5Thf'mL"W: Mflfcla Halsiefv Mari' LOU Shnd, Sandy Stouclt, Brenda Smith, Lois Smith, Susan Strom. Fifth Row: On' 'rd ROW: ifffeffa IOIWUSOU, Susan Iulic Villaumc, Karen Weimar, Nancy White, Alberta Wixon, Kay Wright. 331 1 4 "Seven come eleven, baby needs a new pair of shoesf' Lady Luck was with Alpha Gamma Delta when it used this Las Vegas theme and won first place in All-Participation during Greek Week last year. It was the first time in seven years that a sorority had won the coveted trophy. The trophy was acquired by winning first in the songfest and in the Las Vegas progressive party which was publicized by Miss Las Vegas who was in town at the time and had her picture taken with two of the sisters. More important than Lady Luck in winning the trophy was having a group of girls with varied in- terests and abilities. The Alpha Gams believe that knitting a variety of girls together results in a stronger group. The knitting is done by participating together in campus activities such as Greek Week, Mortar Board, having three of the four SLA orientation spon- sors, as well as sorority events such as dances, Home- coming decorations and Monday night exchanges. Future plans include completion of a new house. It is to be ultra-modern in contrast with the Cape Cod style of the present one. It is in this house with the blazing fireplace that you will lind the girls of Alpha Gamma Delta. Gathered around the piano for an old-fashioned "sorority- sister sing," the notes these members of Alpha Gamma Delta are hitting seem to be reflected in each one's beaming face. 2 L H T Top ROW: l0B'Ce Alirens. lane Anderson. Nancy Anderson. Second ROW? Eoizkowiluig-1. . R0Sal1e Evans, Kathleen Forkins, Lee Forsman. Third Row: Mafgafft Iu5Tr'sfl'0hd IOf'aaf'3i NHUCB' K0Plin, Karen Langston. Fourth Row: Judy Madden, lflmfc hugh HUmpg.r,w' 'N Mlckclsoni Kaye Mix. Fifth Row: Linnea Paulson, Karen POCIUCUC' Cp,i.l.in5Q.,fK," Soma Rebelm. Sixth Row: Susan Vogel, Mary Vlfegner, Anne Wcscott. Pi' .k if Mi- i. S -- Rs. 'mba Na WGA' Wvgw U 1 AMMA DELTA 1 Delta Chapter Established in 1907 6? f n, oLynn Edberg, Kafhfyn T09 ROW! Iudith Armstrong, Suanne Burgan, Susan Clark, S313 iiguriggxnng Holm, Sufi Hdggrfsq' Row: ESSQL Second Row: Karen Fredell, Iane Goff, Carla Guarda -1 Enrol Leininger, Bonnie Lm qi, ' rgarer l!f11'hHufnphrey. Third Row: Carmen Larson, lean Lchrkcy t omery, Kathryn Montgom yn Majanife Linda Lindquist, Barbara Loose. Fourth Row: Barbara Moljxiin Olson. Fifth ROW: ,If-0321 ddeligqucrre, Canherine Mucke, ludith Nelson, Elizabeth Newman, Sun ke Janice Srussy, Phyllis ra ' n Wcscotl. Iiedwmgi Rona Robbins, Pres.: Kay Schleudcr, Margaret Star yi nf SlXll1Row: G '1 ' 1 f W og. ai Wettels, Meredith Wcyrauch, IOHD Wheeler' Hem 0 Springtime at the Alpha Phi House means the be- ginning of the annual Heart Fund Drive which starts just after Greek Week. The Heart Fund is the main philanthropic project for the year. They make this activity a big event. Each girl is asked to make col- lections for the Heart Fund. Through work such as this they earn respect not only for themselves, but for the entire Greek system. These activities show how the Greeks do work that benefits others. The girls in Alpha Phi pride themselves on being one of the most active groups on campus. Four of their members are on Panhellenic Council, three are on MSA, one as a senator, another as a representative and the third is a member of the cabinet. The girl chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Nan Elmquist, is an Alpha Phi. The Newman Club princess is also an Alpha Phi cutie. The Alpha Phis have three dances, one each quar- ter. In addition, the girls participate actively in Greek Week. The girls stress individuality. Each girl has her own outside interests and is encouraged to participate in as many and as diversihed activities as possible. From this emphasis many friendships and interests are made which they hope will continue long after their college days are completed. Big money games provide a chance to pit sister against sister on the financial prowess proving ground. lt's no wonder the girls smile with glee when large stakes are on the board, OQOX, 6 vbci Top El P Ilqqulif Kafhfyil EIUCFSOI1, Sally Fishbnck. Third Row: Clare lohns. 1 .Io mon, Kay. l0hnson, Fourth Row: Beverly Luml, Mary Martin Ga M. , arcia Moonan. Fifth Row: Icnncr Roth, Ann Stcvcns, Marvis SWE RQW: Susan Ahh MSU' Akin, Eileen Anderson. Second Row: Nanrlfffff on H Epsilon Chapter Established in 1890 . 1 S, X. Xi 'Q- WVR Wu.. Top R , :N rmenc ow' leann' ' , . Evra Ishnson, T lglaly ADH C00k,lTy5:1E5'.P0rtla BQUCPC, Betsy Bevan, Sally Brunzell, Nlary Martin, I-ll? E'tZSimons, Mary Lralglfvlrgmm Doyle- 5CC0HCl ROW: Diane Fisk, Marvis swfff- l Cefllflg, Georgene HQ ef Qty, Sally Gevingr Cathy Hanson, Jane W2 t. Thlrd Row: Susan Iones, Karen Iorgenson, L- ts L K' lcler Karen Lacling Carol Leaven- Dorothy Kaup, Kathy Kertson, ynn IC , , worth. Fourth Row: Karen Narverud, Linda Nebelthau, Roxanne Pearson, Suzanne Perrizo, Patty Plant, Mary Raymond, Ioanne Robertson, pres. ' 9 Wheeler, Kathleen Wicl, Susan Wright. Frfth Row: Nancy Vollum, r usan 337 The Chi Omegas have a lot to be proud of-their house which they redecorated during the fall and the time and eifort they put in on Campus Carnival, Home- coming and Greek Week. H Another source of pride to the Chi Qs is their "fabulous', cook, Bertha, whom they nominated for 1959 Dean for a Day. Bertha isn't the only celebrity 1' f XA W X ff in the house, however, since both the president of Panhellenic Council and the 1959 Greek Week Queen are Chi Omegas. To encourage their members to contribute to the X M! f campus community, the Chi Os have an annual Schol- arship and Activities Dinner honoring members who have high GPAS or Who have spent a lot of time and effort on campus activities. Socially, the Chi Os sponsor three big parties each year. This year they had a fall quarter "Come As Your Qf' w-. Favorite TV Personalityn party, a winter sports party which ended, traditionally, at the White Pine Inn and a formal dance in the spring. Mary Dare asks knitting expert Mitzi Malevich what to do about a complicated knitting stitch that has gotten fouled up. at TOP. ROW: Barbara Barnes, Marlowe Berg, Sandy Blank. Second rrcia Daggett, Mary Dare, Carolyn Fielcl. Third Row: Sandra Hockett, EUC l21C0bSen, Kathleen Kacher. Fourth Row: Susan Minder, Beverly OFC, Linda Morris. Fifth Row: Kay Rich, Ianice Rolig, prCS-S Carla Ryan' , Row: TOP Row: Ron Carlson, Virgin Row: lurlx- Wold " mi s kllfgn L 11 EG mr ifbe Second ROW: ndra HOCMI' hder, Bcverlb' H5 Carla RYQH' Pi Beta Chapter Established in 1921 iw BN ' as in fb- ' Q' V2 3-.5 vqp-5, 2011 Row:.Bon.nie Bloomer, Ioyce Bryntesen, lo Ellen Carlson, Mary Io King, Ian Lammack, Pat Lowry, Iutly Malcvich, Mitzi Malcvich, Diane Ra1'5f7U,V1rg1n1a Carlstrom, Frances Chapman, Constance Cooper. Second McCleary. Fourth Row: Pat Nelson, Marlene O'I-lagan, Iovcnia Olson, OW- llldi Frost, Izrki G rmann, Roz Goehtz, Iuclith Green, Mary Gris- Karen Olson, Sheila O'Rourke, Patricia Palm, Diane Peters. Fifth Row: ' v . , . V I l 3 1. e e Wold, KHVCII Groseth, Ianet Holland. Third Row: Diane Kellar, Iamce Pat Scott, Mary Thomas, Barbara Troxak, Betty X otcn. 339 '-"" ""' - -- , ., " 7 .-. --15 ,.,.-....--.- "'ff2 "g. .........,:V':--Nha M N ,,, This year Delta Delta Delta sorority tried several new ideas. For Homecoming they joined their neigh- bors, Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity, in house decora- tion. They had full-spread decorations the width of the two houses which, of course, centered around our Homecoming theme, "Spook the House that Vander- bilt." Another lirst was the Tri Delts, use of a skating rink in their ice show for Campus Carnival. Their theme was "North Pacificf' Four of the sisters are excellent iigure skaters, and the show was centered around them although many of the other girls par- ticipated as members of the chorus line. Besides their ability as skaters, the Tri Delts excel in other fields of sports. They won the WAA All-Participation Trophy and the WAA Swimming Trophy for 1958-59. Although the Tri Delts excel in athletics, they do not consider it one of their main interests. They have many traditional parties and dances throughout the year including a fall party, Founders Day Banquet, Christ- mas Pine Party and a semi-formal dance. The yearis activities are climaxed by their Pansy Breakfast in the spring at which the juniors receive pansy rings. The pansy is their national fraternityls flower. They are the only Delta Delta Delta chapter which gives these rings. Enjoying a dinner at the Tri Delt house are Barbara Grover, Iim Pontious, Ann Warren, Gene Gesme-Dean for a Day, Dean E. W. McDiarmid, Iudie Arrowood, Steven Frederiekson. ...2 'wr , 'Q D Iucl Ku fl DELCT mm, Y?" P-' i-.X 'Q-2:9 'Q'-" 'WN "'- X . ,, . ., p X., 3 it e ei"e S - is --ri 'WI x QQ OP ROWS Ioan Andrews, Nancy Arko, I-leather Arling. Second ROW: Oliothl' Cairns, Lois Dale, Barbara Duncan. Third ROW! lean Gesme' ith Gleason, Barbara Grover. Fourth Row: Kathy Kryewinske, Mary I is Cf, Linda Leaf. Fifth Row: Karin Nelson, Milvi Ojai Sharon Olson' Sixth Row: Diane Snowdon, Marilyn Stevenson, Marcia Swenson. C7 X l TOP R0 '- Bm-bamxngl illtil Sm ' X -liirl' LID lzlkcnu qaurel Irrcngh sllfg K xlll lelcllwm s Sr- we Y. ,W Qs ,N 1.1. V Second ROW: Jean Gcsmfy vinske, Mall' llharon Olson' enson, W "l2Z"'f ELTA DEL Theta Chapter Q I' , -x-.. ATN 'T' Ns pg., 'Q""A X .f-rw hi A X 1:57 fv- rggiigvlgllidlth Arrowood, Carol Bangeson, Betsy Beaver, Barbara Benton, son. 'Fourth .Row: Karen Lee, Ianet Linclfors, Iucly Marron, Penelope Susan Eika Cm21n,Nancy Brune, Nancy Burwell. Second Row: IudyE1k.cn, Martin, .Marion McGraxl, Mary McKee, Kathleen Murphy. Fifth Row: Laurel F CH, Iudrth Ekola, pres.g Kathleen Erickson, Iean Frazier, Carol Richmond, Iuelith Rick, Barbara Roclclis, Kay Sarnccki, Barbara renchs Judith Frost. Third Row: Nancy Gurske, Marcia Haislet, Schaffhauscn, Mary Io Smiclell, Rosalie Smith. Sixth Row: Georgiannc - XfVarren, Beverly NVatls, Ann XVells, Meta XVoocl. S . , . man HCUSCIUHH, Ruth I-Iillgren, Iudy Karcher, Susan Kerr, Mary Knut 341 ...-..-....-. rm- -1'-' "'. Z....I-..'. .. ,....-.. .. . .- - - -A- ---1 -- , .........,.. ,.. -,. Nl.--.i 4- i4,,-N.. U P. , lzifffiir ' N. janv - l " 2 fa 1 3 1 1 K Y , Football players? In a sorority? That's what you'l1 iind at the Delta Gamma House. Each year the DGs play Kappa Alpha Theta soror- ity. Fraternity coaches and lots of spirit boost them to victory. Last yearis game was written up in the Minnesota Daily, and part of it was televised. These athletes, however, also promote good scholar- ship. They have been tops on campus. They also further relations with the faculty. Every quarter they have a scholarship dinner to which some faculty mem- bers and their wives are invited. These guests often give short talks on their fields. Learning to be hos- pitable is considered important by Delta Gamma. This is done through dinner meetings to which distin- guished guests are invited. Mayor P. Kenneth Peterson was just one of their guests last year. Last year the girls were invited to a smorgasbord at a fraternity house. Unfortunately, the fraternity's seniors had walked out that morning with all the food. The hungry girls had to Hx their own supper, as guests. The DGs are honored to have the Phi Delta Theta Turtle Race Queen among them. They are also proud that their show was second in Campus Carnival last year. Members of Delta Gamma sorority entertained their fathers with a relaxing lunch before attending the Dad's Day football game. DELTA .J 33 is 'Q xv f"' f '. Q - 4 l. .1 f X .. ,- N' gb--ttf , ? . ' - ,F -, I T- r Yi." X - A . Q-gif aww- v , ': X X. X 3-'N TOP ROW: l'-ldb' Allen, Gail Anderson, Sandy Anderson. Second Row:M25Y Dunlap, I-Ynn Eaton, Carol Eklund. Third Row: Gail Iohnson, I-hm a IOIWHSOH, Sandra Iohnson. Fourth Row: Ann Martenson, Karen- Manson- lalne McGanney. Fifth Row: Gwendolyn Olsen, Sally onan,,L1112H Paf' Ulflge. Sixth Row: Carole Stolpcstad, Sandra Stone, Patrtcta Walters- y. ' 'C To Blomholm N ' . C, 1 sons Pig Com! alll' longs' lui MZlI'Sl1ll Lllltl gk 5 ft P Row: ph, Row: MHFY inda n M3ti50Uy Lilian Par' H Walters- SOUJ L T Sec XQ53g!'7'fKvf5- Kg ' , , ,NM saga- i p 1 3 l X... QA N ,, ,. , , ,. :4..,.f:fg-ggi ? is -- ff-N - -wt. -' at a - , 1 'f fig, .21 S r ' f , , tr Wf 1' an Q ab f ,- f Z a KX! , V 5,1 10 M s sg 1, ' gy 3, Q5 ' N x f aa Z? f w 4 f fQa ,4 Ml X ff- a le M Q k a s, Q yy wa 4:5 ' , "4-2 I WW? ,WW Mawr- f:,r 1 'Qgr-sv-,V M-,wc - 1 AZ,-X-Q Q fy, W .. ii 2 1 gf. - . tux. , f vsp-:P , Stagg .1 Mg . ,sy wav X, - M-if ,g -7, .. f 5- . -f K 4545 1 1 - E -' 2 2- Q. s ,- X- ,sk ZQfM""V' f gggl if , S+ W it , 7 1 ss.. - X f -.,f f 6? 3 Q 57 af N Q Q is S' ' - f t x 1' iwxvfwg X V 1 f ' 5 4- fsfk .5 ,r wg' f - Q t. X Eifrirl--'ws W X . X -af - f ,fa fx J- - f eynwswiz ,Nh 1 ,, W .1 Vt kyfxg, Q V f f f X 1 X my 7 M X f ,,,, Bcingtfwz Phyll1S Bernard, 'Betty .Bjorndahl, Mary Bjorndahl, Ginger ond0ll21, Qretehen Calvit, Iill Christensen, Rita Cowley, Dorothy Dietz. bons P Og- Elizabeth Essex, Ianet Fridley, Betty Geyer, Mary Yee Glb- Sal ' at 0551613 Nancy Heeter, Sally Hogan, Adele Hunter. Thlrd Row: ly Jones, ludy King, Barbara Koltes, Berna Kuchenbecker, Sidnee Lee, I Mafsha Lind5tf0IT1, 3115211 Lum, Barbara Lyman. Fourth Row: Mary Mc- Lambda Chapter Established in 1923 uw- " L.- "!'T'f,X Y ,. ff 55--"5?.,,g,.,n.L , Q W inf I X! f mf . N t Q X 'N at - M, af'- XT' 1 li ln- 'fr .,.. tv- V l 9- . Sb f 1 x wr- Canney, Iudith McCloskey, Ianet McDonald, Karen Moe, Rebecca Nelson, Patricia Nilan, Sheila Nilan, Iudy Nolte, pres. Fifth Row: Iudith Pederson, Stephanie Prest, Susan Rhame, Nancy Rue, Ioan Sampson, Mary Schrcr. Susan Smith, Wise, Mary Woestehoff. Gretchen Stabbert. Sixth Row: Suzanne Winner, Marilyn 343 v ' , P' -W W 1 I., ,,,, ,.. -2- :+ '2'.45. ,?,.. -C -4 N, l , - ' - r -f----v--'ritz-ft.. .........,.... ...xi "President Northrop lived here. Theodore Roosevelt ate breakfast in our kitchen!'7 Phrases like these are often heard at the Delta Zeta house, especially when there are visitors present. Delta Zeta girls like to make people feel welcome at their home. Guests are impressed with the house but soon find out that the fireplace is simply for decoration. The reason--Delta Zetas are too kind hearted to oust the family of pigeons from their habitat in the Hreplace chimney. But, fireplace or no fireplace, the girls love their home. They take pride in the individuality represented there. "Know thyself and be thyself" is the philosophy of Delta Zeta. Each girl is encouraged to be an indi- vidual. As a result, each room in the house is uniquely representative of its occupant. Every summer DZs get together for a reunion. Last year they went to Wisconsin and floated down the Apple River on inner tubes. They also hold taffy-pulls, picnics and progressive dessert parties during the summer. Campus activities get special attention at Delta Zeta. Last year their Homecoming float Won first prize. Theyive won first-place trophies at Campus Carnival for the past two years. '6To study or not to studyf, Ianet Thompson, Louise Velz and Iane Earl must decide Whether to spend the evening with their homework or having a good time with the rest of the sisters. ELTA , W., A 1 V s ,S -A Mfg , -r F .iiixf it F X f I f 9' C 2 if X "" i 5 Y' . 2 I L ' 4 X .rg X' .Mi 1 if 1 3 1 . F' eww., ! Y , 2 . ,Q my ....-fy as 371 f ' W ' . Z . fe, 3 Q f r- , f V5 . W 7 I 'i"'f l I , C 1 Z . f . as - 1 f e C ., . x .f a ...i.....Tl Z When a girl goes active, Delta Zeta tradition has it that she present the house with a china cup. The girls have a Wide as- sortment of the beautiful china pieces prominently displayed. R 'Rf E -"nav" "7" " 'iersrmv --... ,. . 'A' """" ""' 1' J ...- i Q 5515229 T it that she a wide as- displayed- Gamma C haprez Established H1 1923 ffssewe S5!,MyFUs , ,V 7 5 QQ N, -7 , 5, 5 5: aa QW y 1. vvwses -at " fs sig? f gxwz Mix X T el-if X S4 fs M , X f , s Z Soi 5 S sm , , , aww, y f XQ7 7 f X ya f , 1 f X X E Q ? X f X X N X , f QW Q4 A. Q 5, X is Q72 A ff if fjim S sf ,f,, . X 53,41 s X aw f ,fs s mf an . 1 , f , ., V 57. X 4 , s X X X ,XA ,ix nv X X ZX Ry 34' f f xv V Q J XS fs fx V W f f f X fu 7 X X X f 9 i X w vffxsxxffkwx 1- f-fl QMSZZZSWXWX 10xZ?W 4 f X iga QEQ wgfsff 3 QQQZV X 1322 wa X X X fisw K X f 'x Aff aqgfx X sfef.fsef,x,sX .Xfxf Q r4r,5,gas,?9f N Regs ,fXf,s,s,, , - V,-1 'Q ' NJ V, V i' f'fxle 5 Q if 3,126 2 1 5,575 , ff V ,z xg, If I 2329, eff - , AY 2 S7 ' Wy as WS S ' We ana N 4, wfyfh ms- as, sf sf ,, , ea X 'V M . Q5-: :gl av- 1' vi ,f-,- E"'A T0p Row: Marilyn Ackerson, Iacquelin Anderson, Ianus Barker, Beth Boffercling, Penny Buchanan, Carlene Clayton. Second Row: Marjorie Fillmore, Barbara Foster, Ioann Foster, lane Earl, Nela lc ki Horne Ieanne Hornsten, pres.g Gates, Charlotte Hagert. Third Row: Carol Henri son, Iac'e , ' ' ' F th Row: Karen Marchand, Karen Melbo- Ianet Hurley, Marilyn Katzman, Delphie Linclstrom. our stad, Nancy Nelson, Iacqueline Poels, Donna Ritzi, Susan Schomburg. Fifth Row: Mary Short, Ianet Thomson, Gretchen Ulrick, Carol Velz, Louise Velz, Bonnie Walker. Sixth Row: Mrs. Grace Trench, housemother. 345 Scholarship and self-sufficiency are two key words to the GOBS. Meal planning and preparation as well as the man- aging of a household is old hat to these Greek sisters. For not only are they home ec majors, but also, because they have no housemother, the complete man- agement of the house is put in their hands. Those with the culinary talent need not worry about "slaving over a hot stove in a small kitchen? The GOBS did all their own interior decorating and have recently finished remodeling their kitchen. Scholarship, with a capital S, is continuously stressed with one of the biggest events of each quarter, Scholarship Dinner. The members who get 3.0 grade point averages or above eat steak with all the trim- mings, those who make a 2.5 or above eat beans and wieners and those who obtain an average below 2.5 eat beans and wieners also, but with a spoon as their only piece of silverware. Each quarter a scholar- ship bracelet is awarded to the girl making the biggest scholastic improvement. Social life is far from neglected. Date parties occur each quarter in the form of exchanges with various fraternities. The climax of the year is the annual Spring Formal at the Radison Hotel. Kay Matson puts a few Finishing touches on a new date dress while Sue Wadd and Irma Halberg, with the ever-present diver- sion of coffee and potato chips, busily prepare their lessons for class. Sue seems a bit wistful about the whole business. S ' QNQMQ:-f4fw,s.W Pretty curtains glamorize a kitchen as these girls, with ?I'1 CVC YO the homemaking approach, well know. With a sorority Compfisffd Of girls who know how to keep a home livable, Its no wonder theirs is among the most pleasant houses on campus' Top ROXV: Helen RUS I-Eaugenx knufgonx R Margaret 6X ' Sloan Xi :mtl Susan il Q BETA Alpha Chapter Establzshed zn 1928 CRC Q.,--Nu A r , M ,. ww fm, A9 49453 -fe22.:.ff- .Ii xl-J'-':' 1, A 23' Ziziiii 1 2' ,H In ,il .. ., fir, V. 71s, with in ch 2 Soforfv : livable, its 5 OH Campus' xf J Va X , V as r 4 MM. 4. ,s ,Mmm x , . ,ysgga r M NN- ,f ' , ' f 4,, , ., t. ,H . KM ha is t 0. ,NZ , , , af gt A f, or my A J ff WH S 5 f ..,--- -1.-. V is ,Q , , 1, X ww W M 4 t vw ve WSYJ , ?WN,xQ4E ivsafwswa me Z :Maw-f NZ 14 yogi QJQWQ I X . Z A V t , fa , , , E S ff ff , a f f ,' Q NH 29 r -- 4251. -I," 1 1 W aa- WN V. f -f , x , Qi fy' fr Z Q Q WZ, ,JM ,a 1 X f X f , ,Q V f fl? 5 wxfx V 1 XF' K . so fag? ,:::,fw,.vl - 'I - ff, ,M -'K de: .sl V-,,:,,,s ' :"41:,S's -S , 1, Sn,"-,:g:,. .aiu Qi ! M, I ' ' , ,,, 1 ' , ,fm ' zrw- ma. ., .X if , 4 2 4, is , f xx S 1' , x X W N s ' 2 X f f t 0 9 f ' r f X f f 5 X 1 f f 1 f , X , N ff XX X , f f , gf f , ix X f .f iv- f-1 my , af .st , 1 1 I, K . . Q 72 3, 7:36 TOP Row: Kathryn Anderson, Sandra Armstrong, Dorothy Artstrom, Gail AUM, D0 lores Backen, Helen Befg- 5CC0nd Row: Lois Erickson, Barbara Goranson, Erma Halbergg Cofaly Happe' yay Haugen, Carolyn Iohnson. Third Row: Karen Johnson, Sharon Kahnert, Dianne Knutson, 213' 15 KUUYSOH, B. I. Landon, Geraldine Miller. Fourth Row: Emma Ollanketo, Iean OISCI1, 59112612 tix! Margaret Oseid, Iudy Pfeifer, Patricia Piper. Fifth Row: Margaret Schwab, Qafol Slavic, fW,1C Cke Sloat, Marlys Swanson, Nancy Wadd, Susan Wadd. Sixth Row: Sharon Whitson, Mary 1611 , Susan Wilke, Indy Wilsey. 347 M 1 .tw Q. V It One of the main goals of Gamma Phi Beta is to broaden its members' knowledge in several fields of interest. It is important to them that new members not only have a high scholastic standing, but also an interest in such campus activities as student govern- ment. During quarterly dinners they honor their most outstanding senior and pledge for scholastic achieve- ment and contributions to campus life. The entire sorority engages in several group activi- ties during the year. The main one is aid to under- privileged children. The chapter's alumnae obtain holly wreaths for members to sell, and the proceeds go to the children. This, however, is not all they dog for they send a council to the national camp for underprivileged chil- dren to be of any service they can offer. They have three annual parties. One is the fall party where new members and alumnae are honored. The other two are the winter party and spring formal. Biggest of the three is the winter party when the members leave the city to go to some resort to enjoy winter sports such as skating and skiing. The climax comes with the spring formal. The chapter brings everyone together as a remembrance of the yearls events. Carnma Phi Beta members gather for a Monday evening meet- ing to hear a representative of the Campus Crusade for Christ. A P I U W 'M--5-'mg val r A fe ff 9 X. 2 1 Y if . ' ,. 2- 4 , Q . p ,I Kgs pf ' - EX , 4 M QN fini to . - PZ sf .. rg. , New I' M43 ,Q me . V .. ,f x 5 f is , H 1? X 7 . s ,ts ,tx ? ts Fw L' Q ,'?:X51fWf, ,X X W ,fem X E0p'R0lv: Bonme Anfl?f50U, N211'1Cy Anderson, Lynn Baumeister. SCC0l1d OW- Dianne Cox, Gloria Everson, Sally Frcclrickson. Third Row: Barbara Hershe, Martha Hostetlcr, Karen Hyllengren. Fourth Row: Wanda Lille- moe' Barham MHHWYSOH, Ruth Mattson. Fifth Row: Mary Nockleby, ADH 015011, luclith Olson. Sixth Row: Beverly Roselle, Eileen Spande, Barbara Stewart. f I IO' I..-0 Y' ,,,1 l y. i 9 'B 'GOP Row: 5 bqfgarcr g ri Kleilrilerl lllinnc - 0.1 MH, .mls ' l Mich-1 S . K Xfllly Plank. ollel, Mum, W ster. Second DW: Bi1I'b3l'3 fanda Lille' Cklfibyr Ann ldex Barbara P BETA Kappa Chapter Established in 1902 1 D nna Casperson Ianet Christianson, T . Mtilligixfvizhixiflariu B0bbCf1S, Ianet Boss, Karen Carlson, o , Grinder, Ioalme HSOHA Seiizond Royv: Anne Gilbert, Iudy Gilquist, Carol Girard, Lee Gray, Marilyn Klein, Joann K CD f1C son: Third Row: Betty Iensen, Margaret Kehler, Sandra Kirk, Gretchen C Offer Judy Libbey. Fourth Row: Rose McDonald, Ianet McWethy, Kaye Michels, l lean Ostlund Kay Perkins, M M' . Sail? Plifielsr IudY MIHCI, Ian Moberg. Fifth Row: Racheal O son, , ' lane Quale, pres.g Nancy Raeburn. Sixth Row: Sharon Swenson, Roberta Velin, Mary V Ogel' Mary Walker, Gloria Westmoreland. 349 l A 4 -- - 11..:Y.:..-.-.-.g..,.,..- h .,.f:.-fa.. , 1 1 . . . . .r.. 4.--U H, ..,-,.........,.......: ..,:'..HU U., The influence of the Kingston Trio and the Weavers has delinitely invaded the Kappa Alpha Theta house, because any evening one can lind the Thetas in sing- ing groups strumming ukes and banjos. Thetas believe their sorority is a place to provide social activities for a small group, but along with social life goes scholarship, made evident by signs going upstairs- "Sh-h-h-h, you're now entering the quiet zone." Originally organized as a national philanthropy sorority for the Institute of Logepedics-speech thera- py, Thetas invest their time in raising money for the institute by holding an annual Italian dinner. Another yearly affair is the Alpha Phi-Theta winter party, skating, and tobogganing followed by dancing at the White Pine Inn. The newest addition to the Theta house, is the Thursday afternoon coffee hour. Professors who are considered outstanding are invited for informal dis- cussions. Along with the new are the traditional ex- changes and parties including a Delta Gamma-Theta picnic-Purpose: To get to know each other better. A friendly sorority, the Theta house is thought of as a "home away from home" by its occupants, hard- working, fun-loving individuals. Adding laughter to their music to double the meaning of the old saying, "Music hath charmf' are Iulie Bucholz, Sharon Swanson, Paul Iorgenson, Iudy Olson and Marilyn Anderson. PPA wg .s 'mc an .MA-fswsff-fs A- ws-gas f Qs Q gf fl- N Q Www sf sr A SW as , ,,, ww ,-.f ,,, Vx Qjwnr as V I N Mgr - 1 ,gym-sw sw X I A Wy N J Aff f X f y I G f X s f fn If J is Sa i s A 's x xfw fX X XW X X f 75777-S fi? Q 455 23 ws W A as A QX 1 X0 5 A , . Qs wszug, s , xii!- Q g , ', wg, as A Q wg .- as fs -- at -W in gs s .W ws X. , ...ws Asigwygg a W at - fs' f s we fm- 'N M V A f f, 4. -f, s s- .Z . .f ff Qui M ff , . X, -as, ws - , X N 2 X. X 4 we X - - f - by X ' , I , 4-M W, . ..,.. . w nisv:-..,s-rssis-is-: cm ga Qy, W Q I x x q,V1x.,:,s-lt, at M Q 1 . g w JDM'-.ix QW si, 40,1 ,,,.. X K ., 'G Q NVQ "ff Mt - it it " N fW TOP ROW: Elizabeth Albrecht, Marilyn Anderson, pres., Iudy Baker. Second ROW: Marjorie Carr, Ioan Clarey, Mary Clifford. Third Row: Sally Hart- ICY, Ann Helgeson, Marilyn Hooper. Fourth Row: Mary McCulla, Susan Morrison, Marna Nelson. Fifth Row: Mary Rollins, Colleen Rosenbergef, IUIIC Sauer. Sixth Row: Karen Trask, Iudith Travis, Ioan Vivian. .gg x-. 1 er. Second ally Hart- lla, Susan senbefgfffy ll. U psilon Chapter Established in 1889 1' pw i. mv-K fix fi? 35. , .lzgvf Q V17 A. V: , ,,.' 1 V it g N. :.- 13? , ,, 5 1 , f g X f O f fm 45 ' X N 3 E' f 76, , V My ,K f . ,so f' x -tx: . -'F' N E X gig wr xv. ,az 1 - at ' 1 L v ' Ya' ff A ? 2' ' yy-A was SS - Q A QMJXXVQ ww gstwfssfzffi fist, mo eat s . I 3 Q 2 Top ROW: Carol Blessing, Mary Ann Bradley, Barbara Brassett, Iulie Buchholz, Susan Buirge, Marlene Butler, Chrys Campbell. Second Row: Betty Erickson, Ann Faricy, Susan Felhaber, Ellen Fitzgerald, Mary lane Freudenthal, Maribeth I-Ialloran, Mary Hart. Third Row: Iudy Horn, Janet Iohnson, Paula Iurgensen, Sandi Kinyon, Colleen Krebs, Sandra Lange, Mary McLaughlin. Fourth ROW: Nancy Nichols, Karen Nitzkowski, Iudy Ann Olson, Iullie Pawlcyn, Mary Pewters, Meredith Picha Ruth Rafshol. Fifth Row: Iudith Schradle, Mary Skcwes, Sue Standal, Geraldine Storm, Sharoin Swanson, Marilyn Thacker, Iullie Thiss. Sixth Row: Sharon Warren, Ieannc Wasson. O 3'1 The Kappa Delta purpose is to promote social ac- tivities and educational opportunities, and to g1vethS1f time and effort freely to charity. Their activities are varied. Every Oct. 23 they cele- brate F ounders' Day, also known as the "cookie shine." This celebration consists of having coiiee and cookies, and singing songs commemorating the founding of Kappa Delta. The Emerald Ball, held during fall quarter, and the White Rose Formal, held during spring quarter, are the KDS' two biggest events of the year. These dances derive their names from the fact that the emerald is the oliicial jewel of the Kappa Deltas and the white rose is their oliicial flower. The KDS also take an active part in campus activi- ties such as Greek Week, Homecoming, and Campus Carnival. Each month an activity award is given, and each quarter the girl with the most outstanding grades is honored. Kappa Delta has the distinction of being the first national sorority to have a philanthropy. The KDS contribute to the support of a Virginia crippled chil- drenis hospital. Study breaks are always welcome as the time when the girls can get away from their books, relax over coffee and Chat awhile X l ...Z X ,- APP l i i r l I X V l -X q 1 X' I - 4 W xl' N he Victoria Smith seems surprisingly happy at the Prospect of PfePa1'1Hg her lessons for class A ri 'd d In has . gi stu y progra h been adopted bl' the Chapter to encourage high scholarsh1P' fsfr YY ToR P ow: I3 , 1-:HCI Buclnqkng Lfaff cildfmcas W1 Iohnson, Q glelson, Luann i andra Rommcl l I K i l V , W ,W ff y 5- N! new -'1.'9....-- ..-'-4.-ff .........,....-. . . ,,,- 5- , V ,...-....,.......-..JgL,-v... ...-- . w.:. -,, ., A ... Szgma Beta Chapter Established in 1897 '-:L4. ,' " v--- 4 -..- -- w l . I Y N M W -- ygxsfx W ,Z ff . prospect Of fogram 1125 451. ,, f ae' eq WX ,x xf x 79V x 1 We L x xf W 'Sie X f fx Qxf nv-. we Wx wif? X Wggg.: mmm :.-.3 H.x-1-1.113 W , 'IAxxx it QV . V,,,t,1 . . QWXZU X , Ea, r X, , X N! x 'i f ,t ,f 5 N l X , x f? -Q , ' ff , f , ,t 1 eye , .,: f Q P Ulm fe V-we 15, ttt- . 7 ------ -Jew, ,Mag W , ,..:,,,.,,, , ' --'- ,xv vfffxgf, N. 5 x - '3ff712:,y -',-3 Y Mxxvw 4 X ff - 5 1 ,P 2 ' :kv ,xxx-f 3 f e ,K ,xh , X, 7 , X ZW Z, . if-.M ,x , e- , M, f X , , ...Fx J 4 . 'vs '. .f af.. X ,z , eg - fe.,-.. ,,f. ,.,,.,:f.,,, Q X 3, Wg rw 3 , 2,5 S, X QK Q x 4,211 x X 1, tx 1 x X 49 f 'M ' ' sz:-F x Q Q 19? 44 fra, 1 4 e f v xrsm W W ,, 4 x N l ,VA ,., . ,, ,, , A .Q - 44 xy A, XM W, . bf 'xfixf' 'A ., x WM' , ,5 Q -- X sxg V . x N , X Y gg, 4 'fx f 1 x egg , X , gb! f x , ,,,, ,,.,, , Q N ff x at-' t t Jewry 1,::.,,,1W, 'f M, M L,, 10" W5 if i f , if 153 L t R 5-:Qi-P f x Q,- Q.-fy .' SCl'10l21I'Sl'11P' TOP ROW! lane Antoine, Elizabeth Benedict, Ianis Bostrom, pres-Q MHYY Braden, Donna Bgmdsln' lHI1CtBudack. Second Row: Margery Cunningham, Bonnie Ekbom, Carol Foertsch, Sandra ijlnlti' , Grace Gildemeister, Eileen Hanelberg. Third Row: Beverly Hayden, ROSCUWSFY Hcgerlqlpat S3536 Lynn l0hnso'n, Susan Iohnson, Mary Iorgenson Fourth Row: Iuliann Larson, Bonnie Ne sogg Reed, Nelson, Luann Schultz, Victoria Smith, Kathy'Olson. Fifth Row: Suzanne Rathbun, Marl Sandra Rommelmeyer, Ianne Yaggy. . .V ...-.-,. -- . .........-. --- ...-' ---- I ,..-.' .,,,..--. fn... D-.. .,,....-- 8-..-, ...,:4.....,...-.A A A "' -A , -.,.,, ..1oo,LE'5?. .g,2.g,,,...., ,Lg'j,.L.,- ...,. -- .... Many members of Kappa Kappa Gamma are 1n- terested in international relations. Two KEIPPEIS Spent last summer in Turkey, and one was 1n France. Two more anticipate next summer in Austria on the SPAN program. To further this interest, foreign Student friends are often invited for dinner and discussion. Following the international theme, last spring ber- muda-clad students with bongo drums provided an informal study break exchange. Traditionally, fall is the time for the German party with the Kappa Alpha Thetas. A skiing party and an annual spring party help to fill the social calendar for the year. Kappas were active in Homecoming this fall in campus and chapter events, winning first place in house decorations. The queen was also a Kappa. Scholarship, emphasized in the chapter, was shown when Kappas were selected for Phi Beta Kappa, Chimes and Mortar Board. Participation in school ac- tivities is evidenced by their members in many campus groups. The chapterls incentive for high scholarship is in- creased by the added plum entitling the member with the highest scholastic average to wear the original key, the traditional pin, of one of the founders. One of the annual social and philanthropic activities jointly sponsored by the active and alumnae chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma is the Kappa Cancer Ball which is open to the public. All proceeds from the ball are given to the cancer program. :fact Q! PP 453 wr' e l T ,- lbs 'P as L. 'C' I Qs E:iiljllR0ui: hue ATU- Frances Artz. l1.irbar.i Hrassett. Second Row: giiigi ' i ,' PICS-I lane Clark. Ann Cronin. Third Row: Katie Hart. 3 Herdinger. liniilv H- ' .f .. . . . - - I-Collard , , tnmn . Fourth Ron Nhrmret Ltnltr. Ann ' Mr' V - .' ' ' A ' 5' i e aflff- Six3i'1xRuig"Pgvrlffh 80W-I ll.un Patterson. Ruth Pederson- We Pl K X IU-illlfll Nonell. lane Stowell. Patricia btrathern- A S 'I x. ,' X IOP Row: Di.. Elargaret Qlssi dredge! vip I0i'ln50n' R P Naslund. XSL Lanai Plclsch Uh ' fibgrgx Bch md Row: M2fY Carol Leonard, :ie Hart, A I1 , Hue Plagcf, rn, S 'Ul- ,--.1- E124-5525, f N ff af X we O f f s, ea 46 W QQ fi ws X ,,,,, wg YQ X 2 , , c ! X y K ' M xX f Q 2125 X f Aw f A ill M12 f Vg V fyv t 'X Wi Q A, X ff N x V gm" Q f f X, mg Xgx t t NW X4 ..,,, , ' :fa gf tg ,Z ' , 4 E X fs Q ' ? I K0 f A' ,N 31-, af, ,QA Wana 1 -, -- f fy 2 1 f f , - -- 11-bis t ,w A sff W ffwf vw-t tt s 1 f , ' f f l X NA W 1 , 49, -455, t 5 ef, :.1w,.,j :pp 1 10,355 1-.Ai -. Lf, nr, aff I 1 P .ts ,y x .., Chi Chapter Established in 1880 - . -,E .f.-xf 4,4 .H rdf 'Q ',,'.1' lt . i' gl ,, ,Q " 'wwvw-f- ,ff . 'I .,.i,..t:ll' . 1 , - .err i1,,.,,'lu, i 'A ' w ' .flffii : W. ' i M 'flP"' A , 0 'Z lffi:Q'?Q, , - ft' X 'fi?' 'v' 1251 , Q4 - .QE ,1 U1 .M i . , 't g,1,t:t-J 'ks' -.- X iwfyw X N- A xi f-. A 'J i A ' A A ,Q i ' . F VIN -N X ,j,j.3,l 1-,Sql 9,55 f.- , lv," R ps IWQM 1 :fn Cx 'Vis if 'wp- A 1. .l'77 9-s av- r' .me B Ic uelfn Broden Sharon Campbell, TOP Row: Diane Bement, Ann Bezoler, Barbara owers, a q 5 , Mafgaffl Cassiliar. Second Row: Suzanne DeLong, Marolyn Downing, Marcia Duffy, Margaret ' ' ' ' ' Elizabeth Eldredgev Vlfglflla Fry, Ruth Hammer. Third Row: Madeline Henning, Cynthia Istas, l M ll' an, Ican Iohnson, Kay Iordan, Nancy Knoblauch, Elizabeth Knopp. Fourth Row: Bcti u ig O . Fifth Row: Colin Platt, Naslund, Mary Nelson Barbara Nilsen Marcic O'Connor, Nancy rme 1 i Al St henson. Sixth Row: Susan Janet Pletsch lalirly Rugg, Charlotte Smith, Mary Stack, ice ep W ' G le Wi ren Priscilla You Sundbefg, Betsey Tollefson, Nancy Wallace, Susan eiss, ay g , ng. -qv' 355 l '.g2:.2.IT.....--1.31 , ,,gL1.:g...Z....L...... ,..,... ...-, I V I , - Y , , . -.... --- -- - 3-gg, ,..., -...... -wg-5-17: "" " .1. .. ......... - 01-1.1 .L Pi Beta Phi's prime purpose is to help sorority sisters realize all aspects of college life. Through the "four- 0int" program scholarship, social service, campuS P '- , . . activity and chapter unity-P1 Phi W0fkS hard for this goal. , l Scholarshi awards include a recognition bracelet P . . to the active showing the most academic nnprovement, and concert tickets to the girl with the highest grade 1 1 l .F 55, X point average each quarter. The member with the highest scholastic standing receives jewels for her sorority pin. Faculty members, invited to speak at dinners, play a part in creating important academic interest. Pi Phi sponsored social service projects each year. Probably of foremost concern is the National Pi Beta Phi Settlement School in Tennessee. This school pro- vides a sound education and facilities for many crafts and hobbies for the mountain people. Rather than strive for campus recognition, Pi Phi stresses individual preferences regarding campus ac- tivities. In this way, sisters are expected to develop their personalities. Members work with foreign student programs, Greek Week, Freshman Camps and on the Union Board of Governors. Last year at Campus Carnival, Pi Phi won two first-place trophies. During Homecoming Week a united effort was made to finish house decorations for judging, but their attempt to blow up a .ghost-like polyethylene balloon failed and they ended up with fine cardboard cutouts and a shriveled plastic sausage. "' W"-sm ' ' Q. rv . " Y ' A Vi'-' fs .XTX Fx'-, H To' l If Lf - . 'QQ iff. , v ,. . -new Y"- f- Q6 if fs? , , nd 1 ROWS lilmur .Ml.um. I.ynd.a .-Xlcxaxidcr. lxarlenc Andffsianlwsmidcy Row: Mary Cooke, lullit- lirickson. Marilyn Fiske. Third Roupolah Carol Vinci' I'lx'dc, Iudx' Kina. Fourth Row: li.lFi1.ll'L'l Nuttmg, Mar? bicgwiikh X C Pimll- Pres. iriflll Row: li.H'i5LlI'.l Smith. Susan Volk, Bill' TOP Ron 7 M. Blackburn' U Paiflflgx F0 Iacqllelinq Ig hgn- -mi 'mp ' l ' N" ,-. , - Alpha Chapter Established in 1906 I I lnderson. Sfcogd low: MHFY HY C' 'Iary Olson, N 4, Barbara Wuk' Carol X WW., , may Q ay ww X f - 'Q W ' f- ' W f .: 13' af ff -sg, -1 5 a ,f 7 . Q W 4 ffggfw W f f f w f 3 X I ri Q HP 0 4 1 Sr.. Z? 03 Wx Z2 - , f l 6 - my yfggraffz. a 67 ' w fjx 1 fl 1? rj f ff ' W ,5 f a g f V ff J Q ,S ,f A X fw . . W ,V fs-2 ff' 1 X , as ss sf f ' ' K' ' 'E f l - f, 1 , 3 3 3 , 0 ., ' 3 ,, W A l ,sw ,-I ' 1 i ' 956 f . . f B aaaa ' , gafgkgowi Margie Anderson, Iulie Bennett, Sharon Bergstrom, Marjorie Patricilurlll, 4Penny Bond, Barbara Brown, Gail Christmas. Second Royv: i I -1. 0bS,'Carol Ftilbright, Sue Guzy, Susan Haas, Barbara Hechn, 21Cquelinc Hilton, Iulie Hooper. Third Row: Sandra Kingsley, Kay 1 t . , V. . 5,35 l A 1 2 " ,s- vm X 1' A f ' .fl ' sc. " 2 41' fx- A? 2355 'S-.T z , 5 f h V fx -vw- 1- f :ff nm - ,ff , I ' r , J A? -,X fr- ! 2 1' X 'A . 9 , , in 'K iz ZZ 1' Q ' 1 l 3 Q.. ti I W4 fl 2 5 Knudson, Iudy Mannerberg, Patricia Mapes, Carolyn Meyer, Ianc Mocning. Marilyn Mornes. Fourth Row: Lynn Pearson, Ianis Pcnk, Patricia Peterson, Mary Ellen Pfau, Ianct Russell, Ioan Schultz, Nancy Scitll. Fifth Row: Mary Wostrcl, Penelope Zcnncr, Mrs, Walter Hanson, houscmothcr. 357 ..,.--.f 'W W - 7 I l ,-...,. f ,.. ,....... ....---v , -,. , ,,,. -...-f---, W...-.. ..... . . ..,- ,....., r-...m AA.Z.T2'.gqs -0 -, f-:igg,,.......!'::'..2 ' .I , .. - - ,, , .. ,, ,,,.,.. ......... ...- If a person happened to see a gavel, a bottle of 111k or another similar object lying around the Sigma Delta Tau house, she would know that election time was near. It is traditional for the retiring officer to give to the incoming person an object connected with her job. Thus, the president would give a gavel, and the secre- tary, a bottle of ink. In campus participation, there isn't a more enthu- siastic group than the SDTS. In the last three years they have won twice in Campus Carnivals. This year they won the All-Participation trophy for Homecom- ing. They have representatives on the Union Board, Minnesota Student Association and in such organiza- tions as the University Theater. The SDTs are also well -known for their high aca- demic standing. During last winter quarter they ranked first. In order to give credit to the people who made this achievement possible, the SDTS gave a scholarship banquet. The person with the best grades and the one with the most improved grades were at this time announced. Besides just thinking of social life, the SDTs have philanthropic projects. By planning together the big fall dance, the winter sno-party, and the spring formal, the girls built lasting friendships and thus have a good time while they are at the University. Polishing trophies is one job which Sigma Delta Tau sisters do not detest. To speak truthfully, they really enjoy ir, . .wg ,AX IG . r I j 'fx as oys- -Q-uv-ff 53" " Q- Q' 'AX Top Row: Leslie Abramson, Constance Baer, Harriet Berman. Second Row' Lois Elssflbefg, Estelle Epstein, Ianet Feldman. Third Row! l0Y Gross' Roberta Heller, Gail Hersh. Fourth Row: Sara Kroll, prCS.5 Marta'Laza-rug Roslyn I.iebo. Fifth Row: Susan Oster, Iudy Pieser, Myrna Ralhlu' SIX Row: Dian Smith, Ruth Spiegel, Shirley Stillman. . wry , Q? 5 2:41151 L ' , Spiwfifh ., wee' - Qian f iggjfy, 14 .4, i 1. TOP Row- an 0 n Helenhialtlol Mylal, Burl, R0bCfta Warwick- , ? d Row! GfO55v L2Z3fU5s L., Maffal buh rna R31 mn, Secoll Row: IOY hill. 5 DELT T A ,,-' 3 ' Q , 11 ,, W f ' fa I Q if was f 5 ,, is-W, , wma' 5 , 1 959,55 gfs mwxgt ' qi ,U 2 W s ftwwlxsz , fs fm , 522 l 'ZH Z , 3 1 A ff ,M 3 wqtm, ff ,,,, Q' r A'A'AA ' W S 2 S5 X9 : -. - . 'X 'QS f ' V '- . or 9' ff 1 ' f Q ,' 1 f, 1 J: f ,f I ly x J, Z' 1' V Q Q f wa' om' X W Q 5 Z WK '1ZNf"? if fy XQXA 1 ZX! ' f V f lf X lik N ik ff ffj ffl! X TC. -va? Q' 1' T . , , , Op Row. Lael Berman, Sharon Berman, Marcia Blumberg, Barbara Camn, Rollie Chozen, Marion D 0Ck1T121r1. Second Row: Lynne Freed, Ethel Frisch, Arlene Galburt, Louise Goldberg, Rochelle 325323, Joy GOTKIOTI. Third Row: Charlotte Kaner, Elaine Kaner, Iudy Kaner, Sandra Kaplan, Myzal B3tZ,vElSlC K0g2lH: F0lt1'th Rovfl: Barbara Litman, Gayle Litman, Suzanne Malmin, Barbara Robeg CEQA NCITICF, IULllC. Niman. Fifth Row: Carol Robbins, Harriet Rosenberg, Helen Rutman, ra Sllvffsfeln, Pat Singer, Gloria Slater. Sixth Row: Karen Tesler, Lanny Udell, Sharon Wartnick, 359 'X x4 0 1. ,, l Qowovpi +- ,,....-- :--.L5. Nu Chapter Established in 1929 Z1 101' L.. 'Y if' 5 'Ds , :MSDS 1 ,-Q 1 'av -'e an I 'Bl If x if-,f 1 ,kg Y ,,, 'x ,A 6 d, 7 ' 1 A i'v' v , ,pf . .5 , , .. ,..k l nw 2.1 , .W ug Q Sac 'Y' ,....-- -- -- -- , - .------1 ' , . . . .. ,.,.. ,,.- ,..-..-,.....-, F -an, , , A -e -M- ' - . .,.-.-r: ,YMgLi. MZ1.'.3..3 -. M , . , , , .. -A , , ,,.., .4 ....,......... ....Y::1',:-M ,,,, ALPHA.EP Getting to know their new housemother, Aunt Sonia, is Natalie Winer, Cynthia Rutman, Lynn Sher, Loma Iurek, Margie Ben- koff, Susie Agranoii and Barbara Roman of Alpha Epsilon Phi. LO PHI Alpha Iota Chapter Established in 1939 Who says you can't have your cake and eat it too? The AE Phis seem to be good examples of those wht, can. Not only have they received a certificate signed by Dean Williamson stating that they "participated in more social service activities than any other organi- zation on campusj' but they have also been schol- astically among the top 10 on campus for the last five years. Social service projects which attracted the AE Phis were volunteer work at a local hospital and Christmas holiday parties at various homes for children. This year the AE Phis also initiated a new rushing policy. They held informal rushing throughout the year. This means the girls are rushing all year instead of the customary one week each quarter. Although they always seem to be busy, the girls still find time for parties and dances. Among their many social and financial successes are their fall pledge party, which the pledges are completely in charge of, the winter informal dance and the biggest social event of the year, the spring formal. AE Phi received much publicity with its Campus Carnival entry which featured a phone booth with the current rage of stuffing students into it. Sounds like a good recipe! Top Row: Suzanne Agranofff, Majorie Berkofi, Francis Bloom, Elayne Butwinick, Mimi Goldberg, Mary Ingalls, Ianet Karon, pres. Second Row: Marcia Katzman, Gayle Klasky, Ioanne Lebo, Helen Levin, lean Ostrov, Iutlith Paymar, Anita Robinson. Third Row: Barbara Roman, Phyllis Rovelskyi Cynthia Rutman, Lynn Sher, Marilyn Smith, Iean Steinberg, Natalie VViner. eetr ,x , .,,, K s. . t 'A - ' 'YT ' tsffbst I ' " 5 A . X .,.r N 2X s . e ear si . t ses TSQ' aVNfffy,s5m:'274gfq-J, was .,4. 3 .-.:,,, ff f V7.. ,,,, ,,,, ,AW ' 'X S X' to ws, s rf' fx . r ,Wt , . Q . ,. ,., .,., 'W s , M sg a 'N . 'M x 1 as 2 f - A 1. ..ef.e.fr ' I i . Psi- ' X. t, K 'tarp 5 7 ' 360 DIOP H1 2 not OHIY bg, probably SCL When the year, th6Y ad Having PMC tournamentl will give the Placing lf accomplishm boast Of tilt catching H gf Although means feelst an opportun than promon In the spr including 01 their chaptei banquet con appearing in Perhaps tl alumnae to r highest in sc year that has This year. tance attache of the year." .. - . , d...-,.. -3':J, -,,-!1..,.. ..., .Z hapfgr zn 1939 at 1t too? hose who Clpflted In r Ofgam- en sch01. f the last ' AE Phis Christmas W rushing hout the ar instead girls still eir many all pledge charge of, Dcial event s Campus h with the imi Goldberg, e Lebo, Helen yllis Rovelsky, LPHA DELTA Drop in at Alpha X1 Delta anytime and you w1ll not only be welcomed with warm friendlmess but probably seized as another partner for bridge When the Alpha X18 redecorated their house this year they added a new bridge room for bridge addicts Having placed second in the Kappa Sigma bridge tournament last year they re hoping the extra practice wlll g1V6 them a chance for the 1960 championship Placing in the br1dge tournament 1S not the only accomplishment of Alpha X1 Delta They can also boast of their Sigma Ch1 Derby Day trophy-for catchmg a greased pig. Although a small chapter, Alpha X1 Delta by no means feels this is a handicap. They think it gives them an opportunity to concentrate on individuals rather than promoting a large group atmosphere. In the spring, Alpha Xi Delta holds many events including outdoor fraternity exchanges. The rose, their chapter iiower, is honored by an annual rose banquet combined with a formal dance, the flower appearing in the table and dance decor. Perhaps the scholastic banquet, sponsored by the alumnae to recognize the most active girl and the girl highest in scholarship is regarded as the climax to a year that has had many surprises and memories in it. This year, uscholarshipl' will have special impor- tance attached to it, for it is the 'tAlpha Xi Delta goal of the yearf' Mu Chapter Establzshed in 1907 1 K- I -T!" What type of game is this? Carrie Neff, who is studying at the same time, seems pleased with the results, C. I. Myers, IoAnne Gandrud and Bobby Iohnson look on with disappointment. ' i ' ' ' 'fxiigf 1 .fl fu' I 1 bw 4- x l 4 'fig .V-- ' 13- - '- qu . " l , ,. , ' C Y:-7 V M. - -C7 if 1 x Top Row: Marveen Allen, Algda Anderson' Lane f d, 1 ff Carlton Second Row: Iudy Egglg, Ioanne Gandru , , H ' ' g Roberta Iohnson, pres., Gwen Hagen. Third Row i Carol Marovee, Iuhe Matchan. Fourth Row. Carolyn Neff, Patricia Peary, Kate Weiialld- - - A 361 - ,,.-.,.. - .. - . .........,.. l W , . .. 1,-:.'.'::'r.4-:ggy,:g:':'a:.. ....73L'..-3-r:'5...- - . ---- ,,,ZT...-4mh:5614Q mgzz..fx.r..anw1- "2 ..., CL 0 I Io Gute and Rhoda Perkins, home economics majors, try boiling eggs. Better try again girls, something is wrong! Top Row: Iuanita Aagard, Glenda Anderson, Bonnie Boutain, Iudith Carl- son, Laura Duerst, Donna Emmett, Donna Freeberg, Carolyn Friesz. Second Row: Kirsten Giving, Susanne Graham, Karen Graupmann, Iose- phine Gute, Marlys Hansen, Karen Hanson, Evelyn Iohnson, Carol Kvittem, Established in 1937 Beta Chapter If you should visit the Clovia house, you would probably be surprised to find no maids or cooks. This group of former 4-H queens and pie-baking champions believes strongly in do-it-yourself housekeeping. They specialize in hospitality, and the coffee pot is always on the range. But they are not home-bodies. The sisters of Clovia take an active part in all campus activities. Several members have made trips to Chicago and Washington, D.C., for national 4-H conferences. Clovia has representatives on the Minnesota Student Association, Student Center Board, Student Council, Social Coordinating Council, Honor Case Commission and the Student Council of Religions. Clovians are proud to be members of the Univer- sity's only sorority which has an informal initiation. Through this unique process, new members become more closely associated with their sorority sisters and feel at home immediately. Each year pledges proudly wear the traditional green hair ribbons around campus. The only requirement for membership in Clovia is two years of active 4-H membership. This experience assures that each sister will be qualified to take part in all house duties. Although the majority of the members are home economics majors, many different fields of study are represented at Clovia. Nancy Lind. Third Row: Beulah Lukason, Betty Mangusson, Karen Matt- son, Ilene Olson, Rhoda Perkins, Patricia Sansness, Karen Swenson, Ianice Welti, Catherine Willert, pres. Esfaw 1 ff 51 1 FM ZS x A s W ftftfwfisiaissm,-fa f sv ew' .., , t as ff-W I' e:t:,:s,,:s NW sts -15 Q. LV. 159. N69 -. ?' '- 2 as f . -N qs was f if Vg t X f 'fi ge, Qsgg dg ' . ff -S any W - A swsdsi 1 Rf 'Xi' N gs Asa. ,cbs X St, Paul l Si name Nu to be used I Ofganizafiof pose ill ml aChievemCI1 Most of work." P131 care. Th6 f getting 21 hf living iq df Despite Sigma Pis S1 Members b party and d Members pledges. Ex of at least 4 is especially has represe ciation and Publicity prime actiw to help men TGP Row: Dclc tianson, Eloise 1 Second Row: C 362 1111937 hapter 11 would ks This amP10ns I1 They S always f ClOV1a Several shington St Paul Campus has a new sorority this year The name Nu Sigma P1 has been chosen and will continue to be used until the chapter associates with a national organization Nu Sigma P1 was founded with one pur pose in mind to provide a program of scholastic achievement, social activity and spiritual growth Most of the work up to this time has been paper Work Plans and rules are being made with great care The sisters have had no time to think about A ......1r::::-.-.am .,- ,L 15.4 - .. - w Establzshed ln 1959 . gl. ' ' - ' ' ' cc . as ' ' a l ' Ia Student Council, lmmission B Univer- nitiation. ls become sters and s proudly lcampus. Clovia is tperience re part in members fields of Karen Matt- nson, Iamce getting a house. As a result, most of the girls are now living in dorms. Others live at their homes. Despite their busy year of organization the Nu Sigma Pis sponsored a Christmas social service project. Members brought gifts, wrapped them at a chapter party and distributed them to charitable organizations. Membership presently includes 18 actives and seven pledges. Every member of the chapter is a member of at least one other campus organization. The group is especially well represented on religious groups and has representatives on the Minnesota Student Asso- ciation and various honoraries. Publicity and public relations are presently their prime activities. Many coffee hours have been held to help members become acquainted with other groups. Top Row: Delores Baril, Karen Bergquist, Erna Borstad,.Carolyn Chris- tianson, Eloise Dorby, Karen Fausch, Lora Hagglund, Iudith HarmaI1SOH. Second Row: Carolyn Hathaway, Cynthia Heath, Ianet Hongisto, Karen Kay Twite and Karen Berquist keep a close eye on Marie Free- man's Waistline as they adjust one of the costumes to be used in the chapteris ambitious production of a scene from Oklahoma, presented as their skit for the St. Paul Campus talent show. Iohnson, Virginia Mahannah, Doris Meyer, Lois Mueller, Nan Ness. Third Row: Elizabeth Norman, Maurine Quale, Carol Salmen, Sharon Schroeder, Carolyn Sqoggins, Kay Twite, Kathleen Ulku, Mary Winter. '57 363 '.,.,,,,-..,...,., -. ,.. . , HI At a Phi Mu rush party, Marge Lindquist casts a covetous eye at the morsel that Iackie Porter is tempting Mary Zeller with. Zeta Eta Chapter Established in 1924 Stonewall Jackson, Jefferson Davis and Robert E. Lee are all honorary members of Phi Mu. The national sorority, second oldest in the country, was founded in Georgia. These three distinguished southernerg gave valuable contributions to the sorority during its early history. With such an outstanding background, the Phi Mus excel on our campus. Last year they won first place in concessions during Campus Carnival. They had an Aqua Bowl where water-Hlled balloons were used as bowling balls and people with dissecting needles in their mouths as pins. Greek Week brought more recognition for the sorority, the Phi Mus won second place in progressive parties. Their theme was "Meet Me in St. Louis." Campus activities are not the only subjects on the minds of Phi Mu sisters. They have started a new scholarship program to improve the study habits of both actives and pledges. In order to accomplish their goal, they have set up stricter rules for study hours especially for girls with low grade averages. The Phi Mus also excel on a national level. Their chapter was given the District Eight Achievement Award last year by their national sorority. Top ROW:' Barbara Anderson, Margaret Bergstrom, Iane Bruce, Iudy Carpenter, lean Chard, Sonja Dalsbo, Winnie Einerson. Second Row: Iacqueline Fortier, Phyllis Gay, Iudy Ingemann, Margaret Lindquist, Sharon Murphy, Sydne Nolden, Diane Overby. Third Row: Virginia Soennichsen, Sue Steinman, Iudith Thuesen, Marie Wagner, Mary Ann Zeller, Nancy Zeller. X X A- es, X. f . awk- ,, ts M , X Q 1 364 "Small, houS6 Security, this SIZE. Enj0YfI1j any Pfole amount Of 1959 H0111 seums P Homecornil the constru Sigma K most enjoy mothers an Later every tained arou Just befc Kappa con caroling an aged. Contribu ganizations, orientation Kappa pro' participatio counts. hapter 1 I 92 4 oben E. national founded 'lthemers ufing its Phi Mus ll'St place V had an used as cedles in ht more n second iS 'Meet is on the C1 a new i abits of ish their fly hours el. Their ievement hard, Sonja 1, Margaret ichsen, Sue MA "Small, close-knit and friendly," the Sigma Kappa house attempts to offer the new student a sense of security, which they feel is needed on a campus of this size. Enjoying the "togetherness" of working together on any project, Sigma Kappa concentrated an unusual amount of energy on the competitive events of the 1959 Homecoming. Selling kickoff balloons, varsity show tickets and Homecoming buttons were minor compared to tackling the construction of a "uniquei' float for the parade. Sigma Kappa members claimed "Dad's Day" as the most enjoyable activity of the year. After dinner, the mothers and fathers of the sisters .attended the game. Later everyone returned to the house and was enter- tained around a roaring tire. Just before Christmas, Sigma Kappa and Phi Sigma Kappa combined efforts on a gerentology project caroling and distributing presents to a home for the aged. Contributing industrious workers to different or- ganizations such as aquatic league, chorus, freshmen orientation week and brotherhood committees, Sigma Kappa proves that smallness does not hinder their participation in campus activities. It's the spirit that counts. KAPPA Alpha Eta Chapter Established in 1921 -i A clean sweatshirt is something to be admired especially when the rule of dress after class is anything comfortable. Top Row: Cathy Aedian, Ioan Hellberg, Polly Kalliman, Donna Kempton, Marcia Kendall. Second Row: Iudy Lampy, Lores Nichols, Mary Ost, Evelyn Powers, Karen Rouse. Third Row: Louise Rudie, Aleen Saari, Ruth Schlagenhauf, Dianne Smothers. C9 l , 4 '-' Q 4. '-ef j . 365 ,T,,.... . ----- ' .avr ,- ,,,, . ...- .,.Qanuu"' lava-..,,"""" ACAC Isn't it strange that there is an absence of Greek letters in this name? Of course not, for Acacia is a Greek word formed from the six letters, alpha kappa alpha kappa iota alpha. Acacia means evergreen shrub and is associated with leadership. Following up this meaning of leadership Acacia stresses a big brother program within its house. Each pledge has a big brother to help him make both aca- demic and social contacts to further his place on campus and help him with his problems. Although scholarship is of the utmost importance to Acacia members they have many outside activities as well. During Greek week the house has a party which they call Night of the Nile. Egyptian costumes and decorations play an important role in creating an interesting atmosphere. They also help in Homecoming decorations, hold a semi-formal dance and take part in the Progressive Parties. A traditional spring formal is also held, but this spring the brothers went on a picnic and canoe trip down the St. Croix River. Further plans for Acacia include a new house which was started last year. Naturally members are eagerly anticipating this move. Being a gracious host at the dinner table calls for the ability to put guests at ease with light, pleasant conversation. .1 in-M-"" -,. Nc Q A fu 25 us..-n--N Playing cards is great when you can make it a cozy twosome. Acacia men have a charm that makes such togetherness fun. IV ...W Qs Tian 1 'Eff' 5355 1 Q,,,lK- ..,,. . Y Q if-wr X1 Q, Q i " U FW i if rgtlf L' TFP Row: Wm, Bl0flilund' IOKFA goolcn. Hana- iff ackbom, hmm' Minnesota Chapter Established in 1906 uf If ffgfffgf . tw' ,f-what , Www -, ' P4 j r f ! jiffc ' , R r 5 vs ., S" , f' X ' ,fe ,ff Z f ' ' ' f i, 6 kxk. X I, Q x 2 f' ,I 1 , ' f fit?-'0s,4" 1 ,,,, , - f, f ,S IVY wigs :l N rw, il, l, gs tW0SOI1'1C mess fun gijfikflggvi IW1lliam Ames, Iohn Anderson, Oliver Armstrong, Robert Doolen I-i 0SCph Blesl, Carl Brandt, George Carlson. Second Row: Robert Hackbf NYY FlShCr, Bruce .Gall, Tad Gates, Dale Grapp, pres., Richard Om, lames Holtan. Third Row: Harold Hofstrand, Arne I-Ioverstad, ' f i, , ,M , . of, i Huff Z W 1 S K' 3 1 Q 'Q X ' fv- s 7' xWN, mf-z-'-. ZN5, Mya yes, - ,,, ' xW-1,5 ff Q51 5. , 'V fn-4 f. - In N 2 f 2 ' 'wgv ,i,.f.f H 1,9 s ' ,, f , . ,. yin, yan f ,1 I f f 5 f g51 las XV f Z VN 4 f , 4,,ftZ2' f X f, . Z as Qt f , ,Q 5 f Q l ZW X B +A s f fi X- it Iohn Kajala, Iames Kinetz, Charles Larson, Douglas Lary, Robert LeVasseur. Fourth Row: john Lindquist, Donalcl Mowbray, Darryl Norby, Veiio Paine, Michael Parker, Ierry Pertl, Peter Quist. Fifth Row: Icrry Schreiber, Roger Stehn, Gary Turk, Dick Warhol. . . ,.... . .....--.- .... ...,-- -f..f.."'.' ' -'.".""' " - -f- f-V -'P . . . .--. -- --- V-gg, .. ,....- ..,.. ---3-:I-diva ,.....,.-'L--1--H4 "A band of men united by true friendship's ties" a line from the chapter song of Alpha Delta Phi ac- curately describes the feeling of togetherness which the Alpha Delts claims they like about their fraternity. They believe themselves to be one of the most diversi- fied groups on campus in majors and personalities. One of the oldest fraternities in continuous exist- ence nationally, the Alpha Delts were originally founded as a literary society. This literary tradition is still carried out today in special programs presented each Monday evening by individual members. Al- though they are not compulsory, a brother is usually responsible for one program while he is in college. The programs vary from brothers themselves speaking on their own experiences to experts speaking on in- dustry and banking. Among their many activities, the Alpha Delts hold a "spring after-finals partyv at a resort on Gull Lake. The Alpha Delts believe their members can benefit socially, morally and intellectually by Working together. They have members in almost all campus activities. Last year Alpha Delta Phi took in the most money at Campus Carnival and won second place With their musical show. While one member pats him on the back and another lends a helping hand with his coat, a third Alpha Delta Phi brother ceremoniously and seriously proceeds with inscribing 'iSam.,' 3. LPHA ,.. . Mfzs A HV, Q3 gk ' -41.2 Ks " ' V Mya 1 X f , 7 W7 092 I Ny, 1 'fm-,.. QL? X A4 kiffii ,z . , W W W X 9, 2 gf X lg wid' Q 52 fl .W gg-W ffm- f s N 4 f ,,.. ., . -1 ijyii f fs. ye. :U C'..N.'W, ' 'IIN f f'V,g5S K -my NM. . . .. Q. X-fef','f21fSn . Feiss. fs, ' 1:25.-': . ,. -:iw XNX ZA X-5 X - -1.1 . J .. t " 1952 .,4' -N . ' fa. V tt.. ' , W ,. VV .t ' , iv 'f .- f ti ss Xi ? tl X X x N X ' x . X s s X mt Q . . ' x X X0 X X x X X W N 9 X .ef X 4 X fsxwgf Q f Q . . ' QAM if ., J. ' " ' " ' LQ ','- .1 kg ,A .- . ts BN' X if s : t wwf. agus! .5 J ' my ,Us 1 . -- A gap Row: Brian AnflCfS0U, Pete Anderson, Donald Bailey. Second ROW! G afles Cfafldell, Burgess Eberhardt, Bruce Eggleston. Third Row: Lowell faves, Rlchflfd Hansen, leffy Hoyt. Fourth Row: Dick Lambert, lohn I-md, Tom L0gClaml. Fifth Row: William Snipes, Ion Tammel, Bob THYIOV- TOP Rott X 'I V1 gow.. Bob Fgiirn Ro Richard loln pw: Malcolm Rich F ard Tfilpp' Flex? W V tx , Q ..1,. ,,ttf "N ff, ' Via Second Row: l Row: Lowell Lambert, John 21, Bob T aylof ' E A ?3 me , r g, ,Nt ifll 4 .. 'l , M V Set- fit , 'f WS' l A 413, ' " il . - X, . ,- ,l f -W e 1 "jf V, Q f X wi X X T N ,Q 1 S 1 rg lx 1' Z, if tg. i 3 Pffggfif ,ff , t xi? .Vf, Sfxwf X Q 11 QQ- , AK' 3' f . "" A if il , if T! ...-., 'WN S 2, 1 :Eiss 5 WAEW QQ ga ' A 1'N ' 4 Si 3 ,e , ,X X fi fy f'7t f N f NY fi f lf y lf' li 3 X ' X Q i gag ,ff 4 s Q 5 7, Xt fl :,,,: 1 ,M f Q ' f X ft f . N f f 5 Q Wy fx X 1 5 ...ew 1 -J . ,f tg P S X 5 fe f 7 2 S xg X ,f , Q k 1 f 7 fx ,f ' '--- ---- 1- fr W , wf W A-' V te' 'l t ' ' ' --Y' ,V ,, , f if K , t ,f . .t . . , . ,Ng X ,Q news - Q ee i -5 f f ie X ,312-W-2 ' fi " I X fo, t 'l MMM 1 N ,f fx: -wx L L W , X , , ' 5 ff X 9 f 2 M53 , P Wx t ,5 1 lee r ,M ,, x . 5 ,L wi r li iff 1:1 if fn, ,ii ie' 'G Sill 'X fix! '1'F'yY ' ' in Ei ' ' Q. f .yn--ff 1, '-Rec f X f, at '-ses W N f X 'J' If , R 4, Y 42,2 ,ANA , M, f gt-ep is f , W Q 1 Mein-w , 'vm QWW J e-,':'5:.. 4, S7 xx, X Q' ' ,.: - l 'Q x -M X, WMV. , I ..., , :.,v A, H -We To cl Bork, Arthur Carbert, Don Chenoweth. Second Frederick Gilbert, David Gillett. Third Row. F urth G- Richard h lo nson, Stephen Iohnson, Benjamin Kajer, William Knutson, Tom Lahmers. 0 h S all. Fifth Row: R0w:Ma1 1 . ' CO m MCDOHa1d,pres1demg Dennis Nolan, Stan Opstad, Peter Reis, Io n ew Willters George Wirth. Richard T MPP: lfimes Tucker, Edward Volsted, Williaiii Westphal, Iames ' , P R : OW Warren Balf3UY, D0I1Elld Bergquist, Davi Row: B b o Foss, Roger Freeberg, Philip Gartner, Minnesota Chapter Established in 1832 369 it ,,.--....-..,.....-si --.....-.... ... ' . ... ,.. -.. ....V..,. -h . . 1 ...M ..-...............- ..., ......:-.A..,.A. .,-...I-...-i- A-, ., . ' A - --' ri.. ..-....- ..-....., ...., .LN-UL43,-,-',:g Brothers of Alpha Tau Omega should be excellent drivers because their house is located across from Memorial Stadium. At each home football gamli, ATOS are exposed to a complete exhibition of big- city traflic problems. After four years of such fine demonstrations an ATO brother can cope successfully with any tralhc problem. Not all spare time is spent outside, however. During the past two years, much time has been devoted to remodeling and redecorating the house. ATOS are grateful to their Mothers' Club which helps keep the house in shape and filled with the necessary furniture. Each year ATO sponsors a community service project with fall quarter pledges performing many useful tasks. Some University buildings have even felt the effects of this service. Last year several classrooms received fresh coats of paint. After initiation of fall quarter pledges a dinner is held at one of the metro- politan country clubs. This experience marks the be- ginning of a close fellowship which will last years after a college career has ended. ATO men consistently maintain high scholastic av- erages and are members of many other campus groups. Each fall several brothers work with Welcome Week and Freshman Camps acquainting new students with University life. Pledge duties include time served in the kitchen on chapter nights helping the cook ready appetizing desserts for dinner. was gf ,.,.. s " . z jf , - ' Q LPH I Waslling diShCS isnit exactly what these boys came to collegii for but when they take wives they'11 at least apprec1atC F1115 a5PCCt Of homcmaking. These duties last until 1n1t1at1or1. To lan? Rom lame es Rllfrm v GL hi tukilx Ioifki' lml 1 Hlhl 1 iflhng C ir-Ulli 'On' "-H11 I., l , ,vw y A ifpf 'Z f 2112 V - 't"i"i: ,X :,.'s5.,i. ' ,sf xX Q s 5 ,tx Q f Z L , X14 W V ESX X fkffti f f e Z 2535? 5 jf QSM X, as , f' I 2 ixvf' 1 -' if' Q2 my ,- " ,, 3 K' " if Q ee' i' f ,, , Y ll A X N , b 2' inf KX ,, . A U ff ,WN l ,, . M Q f-v . 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X5. 5,,r'Zff':, N gps ' XX ,-. sl. ,kg 1 i W ? ox? s N X 1 H , , AX is ii -f ,-1-1,-1-, Ar,-, f ff X , 1 , -, -: rf t. f p X' at-' - - f -FW:-' 1121: .. A A i ' , Qt W i Xf f l P ,, ,., , , 2If':e.,fe:s.:.., ff s ,V 1, 4 me ,- -,fm .vvv .Jw wa, . Qs HX-f. S - - X .sf i , 1 X X .,VV. ,, X ,,,, t XJ -t yl V re Egkvn f F 1, XX. X V X W V ,..:,. ,T ,,1:1i11.,15:2E2E,,Ef vi '- - Q K! EV NVE: ,XV saga, ies 1 w A .- X X " X fl. X .6 I af QQ W t ,,,, P QQ" ts ' ss X Q50 X "5 gy ff- ! X .- i ' -'fi In A ,, -' ""' -1 ElAQ A ' X A ..., 1 W 2 X ' 2 1 it , - lei 2. W V wif! tv X V - '- ,Q 5 If gn, ,N ' t N Mitra, 1 2X - z2fiw5E2 ZQQXZY .,.. 0 I I X v 6 al 4 6 X f:+ f X X X- Q ffff' -we f' ye , r, , , -. ,f . 4 ,ex ,:- 5 .f he to college preciate F1115 1 initiation. . 1 'M f ' V fist W f -"' ww e ' :gel . H , fe EQWSN N f YSWN e ,lf awww , . 1' . fi Vw 'f W ' s' f 2 X ,af aye, rr 6, ej. t fgi S M, X if 'V Q V' HX -, W, X wif ax .X . 1 A5 gd, . f -. X , A 3I!l?:eR'E3Wi lames Anderson,'Richarcl Arndt, Gene Barduson, Gary Brown, Gebei Ug0QghS, Eugene Finkenaur, Iames French. Second Row: Charles Iohn ghd avid Gnlclenzopf, Iames Gustafson, Kenneth .I-Iallberg, pres.g Ich 1 Cbfafldt, M1ke'I-Iylland, Terrance Kaiser. Third Row: Keith mon, Paul lohnson, Richard Iohnson, Barton Kersteter, Glenn Kessel, 9 E Gamma Nu C haprer Established in 1902 . 21' 1 pl., N, L' ,46- Q i 1, 455 Qt' Vw? -K, ll u FPC Neil Klein, Ionathan Lee. Fourth Row: Robert Minish, Gregory Peterson, Thomas Prokasky, Michael O'Loughlin. Arthur Radtke, Dick Ramberg, Iohn Russ. Fifth Row: Richard Sanders, Thomas Stinson, Charles Swanson, l T Ste when Thomsis Thomas Towne. Sixth Wallace Swanson, Doug as ang, 5 - Row: Dennis Vaillant, Peter Von Ohlen, john Wayne, David Whitcomlw, ...H N .171 ,fra 6 . 2: Nearly every college and major has at 1SaSt One member of Beta Theta Pi enrolled in 1t. Members are also active in campus activities. . The president of the group is also president Of the Minnesota Student Association. The first string foot- ball squad and the varsity swimming team, among others, have Beta members. Last year both their foot- ball team and basketball team came in second in class A. I Every year the Betas have a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Each Beta and his date take one child, show him around and buy him a present. Another member dresses up and plays Santa Claus. Two formals are held every year, the Miami Triad winter formal and a spring formal. One of the social highlights of the year is the Beta Barn Dance. Being next door neighbors with the Sigma Chis proves interesting especially in the spring when the time rolls around for their annual water fight. Every quarter the pledges stage a walkout. They can do just about anything except destroy the house. Last year, for example, the 22 pledges let 100 baby chickens loose in the house. Exchange dinners are always a pleasant part of Monday night chapter act1v1t1es. An opportunity to meet with other Greeks has with it the benefit of discussing the coming activities, ,Mai xxx-.M BETA T After dinner, guests have even more opportunity to meet with ir hosts for an evening of fun, talk and general enjoym l -. f ,mfg y 5 1, ii' 5 A il TOP Rowg 1,2 .X Chnppuigu gmnpi Henk Gmci. Thi! THU Nimn... . Q Reese, 1,m-':"'ii gl iohn Wm, gl, I '10-1-'ar'-'--..T..... ... . ' rein aiztwwwwisffs ' W Q MQ, We f f X Q, ff ' ' ' - V kbs fv Q 8- ap Q . an X 1 ,L "2 4' - M ' ,gi X SQ54 '-of -:-. .1 2 N 0 a ls: 1' SKQPH : X t , X A X 1 2 X 5 I mf fx XX 2 ,XXX 4 I' , X X v X ' Z1 ' New X We W5 V K It ,et w , Q +1 - .iw ,t , cfltizaki emi " .. , t ,, 1- ff ,,-1,-:.5v-,:a,:5-..5-5:.::,-.3ijjug- P' law' f'TXYZWSf'3' -5-WSV"fQMV71"S'2" W if 1 t + 1 ,st -: . :Sei-1 , . 1 .W ff' fy" ,, X ,ff-Y 1 to ' ,ff:::, 'g:,.,',,e ao. W , ,, Q-V1 e., ' . 9 ill! f , WX or X JS, 'l ' ., -Qi, e is X.. Q If f':"' wok . X Pifb' N -Qt Y P X Sl I L if ,f f K rx X" K .1 amp: t .A '. fe'-r::E:'x:ZEih:.' fly? K X fx- , ',,' -1:22-'ff aww ,J . li ' M ,..: Q . ,... LIU: 1 .S 'CY ' ,f , . A :we , - W X A X , , f 4 60 avg ,e fig za f ef it 5 t K tif 1 K X! Wt 'X' , , i , ff ,, 11.1-vw, 1-A Y 1 F Q , f, X 1 ' wh t: 7 QQ! ex: y f W I f X X f , 1 J x x N4 , f J f W wtf , . C 2 lg 3 1 gg wg H ,Q Newbie Q ,-.1 V -gn? T Z f ll , -KY' '9',,i. . W .. ..,, ,.,, , t ' fifi l ' l 14 -we 1 v 1 5 3 451, f W i , pf is i ff Sfwm ,, 'if x ' f X "its , i f N ,f . -Q, Qfffztfq X, ,f l of f' K?" ..VVVV 1735. ""' ZSTW., f G W W ,,,,, f ,,,. ,A,, 5 i ts fe? , li ,:- 1 ' t. , ,, -:ff 1 N 'Xl fX"' 2 o f A t nv. A VI, S, :, : we avi:-Sr, X f' 9111" 2' ' 'fi We 'fr if , X Q 0' fwe:"'j,, f ,K X! x2Qy 2 f Wx?kQQ f I e A55 f Q W fgek fe WJ wwf W 77? ef! fi x X f W1 t .tt vet 1 ,Je -LM 5 ' X' - mafia , , f tt , f .- wg FQ F Max qt .,.,., , N24 l 4 so V1 t X . G 1 A f X. ' 1 , X G - QQ , , X, rf - 'K N , z qynwr T017 Row: Ion Albrightson, Scott Anderson, Iohn AVCFY, James Bafg' G b ' lon James Galmon, Roger Gilles, Chappuie. Second Row: David Cooper, Ian Ebbert, Iohn n ries i . Hank Graef. Third Row: Tom Gruber, Del Iohnson, Richard Lea, Rlchafd Lumen' U 14 G ne Pelletier Iames Plotnik, limes Tim McDonald. Fourth Row: Gregg Miller, Gary Mor CH, C V t Reese, pres.g Robert Romfo. Fifth Row: Thomas Selstad, Gary Stitz, Ma lohll Wirt, Gerald Ziebell. Beta Pi Chapter Established in 1889 . nv H 1 I, f f 4',qlr- uvq ' 61, RQ 5 -1 2 . x' "2 1 ...I ,,. ,W - t , if air' L- "za 3' lib it 'if ,4 ' e YZ., I' -,. . 7 3.9-L or .. up ,K . ,,,,., . Qs 'v-ff" 'Www-1 in H 'v'x 'ST -nm? N-.- fr 1 .-i ,,, .4 -......., ,, A.. - -f,'.1:':..4.....-. ,, ...L-4--, .- ,, .... - - .- ..-.. ef- ,, - -5..- 1 -.- , ,.. .,.,.::..,. .z..,.. -- In these days when the power of fraternities to do good is being questioned, Chi Psi holds the belief that a fraternity supplements both academic and social edu- cation. The phrase, "Chi Psis are universally known as gentlemen," gives an insight into the nature of the fraternity training and background of these young men. In 119 years as a national fraternity, Chi Psi has compiled a notable list of afirstsf' It was the first national academic fraternity on this campus and the Lodge was the first housing for fraternity men here. Another first for Chi Psi is an educational trust worth approximately two million dollars. The money is used for about ten 31,200 graduate fellowships annually. One of the top social events of the year is the Founders Day celebration held every May. The broth- ers and alumni meet at a local country club for dinner and a party. Every year 200, or more Chi Psi alumni are present for the celebration. A word of caution-never call the Chi Psi's build- ing a "house'i or you'll be in disgrace forever. When Chi Psi came to the University of Michigan, secret societies were banned. The brothers built a hunting lodge in the woods, the prototype of all fraternit Y houses. All Chi Psi homes since have been known as "Lodges" Chi Psi gentlemen dress formally for one of the yearis big social functions. Still they have time for some informal re- laxation before it's time to call for their evening dates. ,rf I ss .. 2. fe- 'XZTA' Vfs.-., R, A m - ,, f.k:.:t,,. . gp., gy it S V? 4 -gr - ,Mg K MI r fr .9 - -ff-A -rf' X.. . fit 5 'e . 1 - . . . ,.,,,,,T .1 Xie N XX Nc Qs s ' FV' X N . .NX ' T?' li5:i'i ff if, .il ix. bg I - s - .X .xt--N . :K X A N i S K ss N s. -N . 5 wx M A . Ns f if-s N' A . Qi .. QNX, x s "SA H . e we l A Top Row: William Angell, Walter linilev, lolin Bergstedt. Second ROW: Peter Crawford, Kent Crosby, Donald Davis, Third Row: Thomas Klasserl, Harold Kravig, Richard Leonard. Fourth Row: Louis Merchant, George Myers, Peter Nason. Fifth Row: Tliomas Smullen, Iohn Swanbelgf Laffy Swandby. .A- .gif-. .eff gl iiiilr' K . - .1 4' 5 1 . r 1 EWR I. To Clafk. SLYOnd lohnson, xi-M, I Eichmn- lnhh Rh l. T Phu. D07 P Row: Xvmigh Tweeronl Row V Alpha N u Establzshed zn 1874 2 mg X I TK li . Te ll tl 'Fi fl 2 I A. . sz Q22 r fii if me ill ,E lisll gi- 0 Li fllf ,J ,lil A -mf, Second ROW? ,Omas Klasselh chant, George vanbefg, Laffy 2 ' " T 4 54,f'zgQ,7,gXX,ff,wf we , , I. ls 1 l?f3LZf,',f f, X 'OX - rx ,Q ,IVV , 4 KW! 7730, X , ,M , , , , bfff' KNZXWS , I , VQQXQA J HW afgwf , - , . f ' W W X 1 ff W A, , X X f 1 f f , , 2? N X f f if 47, 3' lv! f DW W X ef 1 x Q f 7 X Q X2 f , X X 4 6 0 X JW I, L f ,W V f T " silfsg Q ' ,. Wax' Xx if fx if XQW W 1 Qkaszxf f 1 xx W f X 5, 0 ff X 5 N W X af X fo Q ' xi T . . . OP Row. William Bohmer Lester Bolstad, Iames Barnum, Fra nk Brixius, William Brown, Gary Clark- Second Row: David Eicle, William Gleason, Lonnie Hammargren, Thomas Hauser, Davld ' R b rt Mc Iohnson: Wayne Iohnson. Third Row: Darrell Lowe, Thomas Mattison, George May, o e - ' N' lsen Ronald Noel, E achrans I0hIl Mears, Thomas Mears. Fourth Row: Dennis Nelson, Greer ie , h Row S encer Turner, Thomas T. Platt, Donald Popielarz, Mahlon Schneider, pres. Fift : p Seton, Roger Widener, Irwin Warren. 375 I . , ..., I 67,7 A W V ' Wm 1 l T . V cr-' . fs' i.-Qli . f ' qt' ' s Qi., nf- '-lf' V . . 1:5-.--., .- .........- -93, , :,-.-,':.'.- +,7.,:3p:,i.:,::a:L?:1,:,-eq H 1 ,M,,, , , , - - f- - ----'f:,,-'+-f, - ' N ,,. .. .. .-.. . -- -----A-' .1- -.P.....4.,..........-.-. . ELT Events involving a wide range of costumes seem tO be favorites with the men of Delta Kappa EPSIIOH- This imaginative fraternity not only has a number of costume theme parties, but they sponsor a show as well, the annual Deke Theatrics. In this show, sororities compete against each other with skits for the trophies presented on the basis of decisions by the DKE judges. Costumes appear at their theme parties where outfits range from the garb inspired by an t'On the Waterfront" theme to pajamas for a "Pajama Party? Their social life does not keep the Dekes from being active on campus. In addition to their work on Homecoming, Greek Week and Campus Carnival, the men of DKE put on a show at a local crippled chil- dren's hospital during the Christmas holidays. Just as important to the Dekes as their social life and group activities is their scholastic standing. The best indication of this is their Scholastic Achievement Award which is given to the member who has the highest improvement in grades each quarter. Gordon Fawcett and Rick Olson discuss a strategic move while Iim Luecke sees the fate that come of an ill-plyed hand, PP E Eagerly looking for mail and possibly a letter from home are Bob Perrizo, Tom Nelson and Pete Bloom. Next to the icebox the mail box is probably the most popular spot in the house. Tuning up the dinner bell are hungry DKES Bob Gallagher, Bob Perrizo, Tom Nelson and Dick Olson. When it's time for dinner these boys Want to be sure to know it and come running. m home are to the icebox n the house. b Gallagher, it's time for ,me running. E VVV' 3533 , fssglj, Q t V x tr X aa W etc W r was, f X ,. ff 91 Y sf ,- QR?" x . X ff' fr 4 Phi Epsilon C haprer Established' Il? 1884 , ,:. ,,w .vs 'Ira' , S -: ers" N' ,ri-raw' " it fe, 1...-'s"1, , i - A ' " ff '2iff'?,-iiig.. if 5 f' ' 9' , will Eg X Z K A , Nils xy W f F 4 me X f X ll if N ff 211 K , . ng , , of s J B. , f i "rs if ' A T ., , 5 , , rjezww wr ff--.fr-Mfr, .- . -- ' Q-A I-,gffl - ' ' , f ,fl -L.g?5geEZ?ifii' W,,Wy,2 ,v. . , ,V 7-e 'Q 4 . '. ' W V, ,4 -2'.:, 1 , 2 ff I , me e f I 1 1 X35 y 1 M, ' , we tiff , M X , , gy, f , 'ff X ? yi V a 1 ' ' W ' I' 1 L. f N f :Y Q 'Rn Q- 'UN " 1? I i Q. Q- ,4-..-- nf ff, ff- x 1 ' to + ' , 9 ff 1 ,wwfaf -2 f V zia 1.5 Top Row: Peter Bloom, Iohn Brauch, Iohn Bridge, Robert Gallagher, Thomas Green, Roger Gustafson. Second Row: William Hanson, Conrad Hawk, Terry Herman, james Hesse, Kevin Hvidale, Keith Iacobson.'Third ROW: Frederic Lemmer, Iames Luecke, Dennis Magner, Thomas Nelson, Richard Olson, Robert Perrizo. Fourth Row: lim Schneider, Steven Sjordal, Edwin Somers, bb Roland Stanchlield, Robert Sundberg, David Watson. Fifth Row: Fred We er. 377 X ... -.. -.-1-----Q---W -:":'L".i:g..:....,. Y... ....-..-1-.. , . . . M - '-' ' . . . .-. 3-5--, ... .-....- -4--f-fy-A,3g,,, .. Delta Tau Deltas don't mind doing things different- ly. For instance, they gave their Christmas party- complete with a Christmas tree, Santa Claus and the traditional carols-in the middle of October. An active group, the Delts have members partici- pating in activities all over the campus. The captain of the University basketball team is a Delt, as was the man who received the Order of the North Star, student leader award, at the end of the 1958-59 school year. Other Delta Tau Deltas are active on the Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Silver Spur and the Orientation Commission. Minnesota Delts are active regionally as well as locally. They had a convention for the Delta Tau Delta chapters of the Big Ten and other nearby midwestern schools on their Founders Day during spring quarter. Social events on the "singing Delts" calendar this year included the traditional "Delt Sunday" when the members went to churches of their choice and then to dinner at the homes of members in the Twin City area, playing host to Delta Tau Deltas from Wisconsin the weekend of the Wisconsin football game, a "Roaring Twentiesv party and a Homecoming party. George Beard, Delt pledge, is Finding out the hard way what it takes to become a tried and true member of the fraternity. EL QZWX if , ,V A My f vs? X 7 J., .f Zg 17 , H963 I K :X fm Mgr . ' S iw :V ' f, K I 1 -3 f Q- :az - 1 tf 3 i , To M... Y , f 2, Q1-K 3 TOP ROW: Harlan Antlcrson, George Beard. Rolf Bielland, pres. Secon To Row: Roland Curtis, Daniel Danielson, Robert Davis. Third Row: Richard Bop Roi l GVUSL-lCbflUCI'Z Thomas I-lall, William Hallbcrg. Fourth Row: Stephen him U' l0l'lnStor1, William Kcrwin, David Kirscht. Fifth Row: Allan Pettit, Ronnie mtl E Robertson, Peter Royce. IMC IS ,fl 1 :,,1 , -- ,ft ,, " 57 gl 5 V al Spy l Qi-. ffl, i d 1, res. Scc0I1 Raw. Richard l . Rowf Stephen 1 Pettit, R0 111116 "'2"'1'21:t"' wx gxyn.-. A! if Kuff 5 f zzzg I ., v , 4 Rv fw Wfe X af f f 5- .S X f m ' f - ft yy Wx tb, 5 ' V! v- , X l ' ft il, 5 X My 4 X te Q Y X l S f X, 2, tt V is X ' l Q f l f a ll f it 1 x rg t no 'l is , we X el Q M, X X 1 N v N X f f X a -f---- - :le 155211. f - ll' 1 ff- V .5 ,l f 795 , . :" , Y Q f ' K ELT Beta Eta Chapter Established in 1883 A x ,V ,, , .I--N 9 .1 , Q-:xv-, ., 1 ' My tw . ff if ft tw fl? " V .. ,,,v, gg? N , ,yn Q M R K4 5 f 1 wt' c W f f Q we X3 af ff qsf 3 , f A 2. Q 42. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . X f 9242-2 7 'X W ' 61545, f f ,ff figs? N X X f gif f W t ' N f ff! ,, ary ,Rv ea ,2.m?,,0dg, 1,-ffM:g:5 0 vWw Swiss? f x ' H: 9X4QNM 59533575 .Q X-,X - 1 Y. Q ,mm yr li: -' 1 ' fe., " "K ' :s 'ffm X X ' 3 WSF Z sg J Q W Q5 aeifm c W pe, Wm egepm ., X x 5' YW 5 W Eff E. wx W X ef we , :ANW f , W 2 Qs- iw 79,0 ,: l, ,:.. W 2 2 I y X X Z f Z vfi W X I X X Z N 5 f f Z f 2 gl w f f g X S at 'QW' jf, 1 KX X Q!! 1 f t X 5 ig? N - 3522212553152 x.-, ,y I f X? Q :iw wt ff my X x Q V 'Sw ' . v V: - tents ya? 1 ,, , ,,,,,, ,,,, , W, ,,,,,, ,,,,, , ,,,,..,,,,,. . . .... +,, , ,,, ff ' Nti:E:I'2.:' X, .... A , A . - , .,g,,.,,,f,Qfg2- i f ,eg W ,,,,,,, , ,,,,,i,,i t,, 1 V 1 I In , ,-, I ' s ' 1,23 14 ,exft X , I A: Q ' . mg ey, 2 Cy zygfgf X sw 6 ff x , lg 5 'Z ig' Z 1 :vga QE 25 SX 1 5524 tb 5 wh XX X 1542235 2 1 QW w as W5 f X f R145 f , NW xx f 1 qw - ' L N : .2-1.1.1 .-.-. Qi W , e , M X H' t if SNS? SW ag ' Z Xf X L CK, Z '. 35 : W' WAN ws' z if fe 5 SAQf"w',' fry Q ,Z QM f M ' e :-11f VX, f , aw I ,N Gs' , T'- f . " Y ft ve. Iohnson. Fourth Row: Mailand Lane, Peter Lloytl, Rons Lourey, William EggnRgYV:Vl2mes Bohrerz Harry Bowen, Robert Chorske, William Chorske, Amd may ton, lames Clme, Iohn Comstock. Second Row: Bruce Elliasen, Feidt DQCSQ, R1Ch-ilffl Elster, Larry Engelmann, Lawrence Enger, Donald Ihrke, Rnms Glacllull. Thlrd' Row: Robert Haviland, lack Heen, Gene t OSCI' Ingebrltson, Rrchard Iensen, Bradley Iohnson, Thomas Mavity, Marno McDermott, Stephen Mlllcr, lohn Mulvcnn, Flfth Row. . -I 7 Kenneth Ruble, Iamcs Steffen, Roger Talle, Davul Vow, Inmch XX cstmnn, lim Wicklund, Todd Wordelman. 379 ..... . . -H ,,, -. ....-I ,A A - ' N-0 ...,............ 3-xg... .. - .....,..... A Twp.-- 'ZW' -1- n-,mu-,ZZL Mau U:-dm N M B U "Scholastic Giant of the Fraternity Worldn is the traditional name given to the Farm House national fraternity. This is because the 17 chapters are noted for their scholastic excellence throughout the United States. They usually are ranked first or second in their respective schools, the University of Minnesota chapter being no exception. Locally, the chapter promotes scholarship among its members by awarding a tradi- tional cup each quarter at a fraternity banquet to the active with the highest grade point average. Farm House fraternity's best-known tradition is its Green Spitoon. This famous cuspidor is the object of battle between Farm House and Alpha Gamma Rho. Each quarter the two fraternities play a game in the sport of the particular season. To the victor belongs the spoils-the Green Spitoon. Among the future plans of the organization is a new house, which is tentatively planned to be built within the next live years. It will be located on Cleve- land Ave., close to the present house. Their alumni association is in charge of the plans. In keeping with their motto-"Builders of Men" the Farm House also participates widely in student ac- tivities, mostly on the St. Paul Campus. Testing toboggan and ski equipment for some good wintertime sports fun are Dorvan Conell, Allen Iacobsen and Larry Adams. 2 5 l FAR f -, g as-vvrggwsw tt.. t, sfo X nt" -I ff : 'f M , A ,D w js- me-t . warg. N -:vi cy, V2 V' like Xi - gag f Q 1 v 5 , 'Q I x 'l 1. N.. V , fx il . . mr- ig , l x wg! 1 s QZSXJ . fkfx s, ,, ,M :..'. SWAWW' X Qvilaw - . K 7 f QW ., I , I 2 -f' 1 an s , ,f ,' X s X7 ' U: am., - A f , f 'AVS I A ff I aa ' T T 1.. ,Q ,ig i 2 K W - an ,ff sf JV, gsm ,, Z Q by N fig' 25? , , . fy Wa af 4 iff 7 4 fa if f 4 f'.,f4Z'wf we fa-Was if W vw. 7 rue--,.M.4 W P- 2 A. .. ,W VV . . 5 ' if H X ,s . ' MQ? 5 Z lf- f 41 p N 8 X , P Xwfs, R A if, new 830254 sfamgf ' 4 si XX 'f S. . - ff 2 ik X sys - .f 4 -WW' mf ,f w Q ,. f a .. .- , smtp, ' t swf, swf, . . y f , X Q5 Q I - Q swf s Q '-qyifi ..,... 2 A I fi lie i "" , 2542 sg ffl A NNN' g X ...Q gyxv' l 3 er X . .Xi x5.X5,... xa- vvvv - A .Q ,f,w,1 X K we sk W ,wax -vt S fit is li X ., tv 4 Mk We g gas . it ,fs ' 1,-Q sg: Za f. ' . A Gi A.-E A it X. as 5 Top Row: Larry Adams, Donald Barber, Donald Boise. SeC0f1Cl R0W5Allen lambsonv Hvbcff lCllUlN, Donald johnson. Third Row: Harvey Mohren- WCISCY, Arvid Monson, Dcnncth Nccser. Fourth Row: Daniel Schwalbe, LFROY Smfli, Robert Sutherland. Fifth Row: Robert Wiggins, Leo Wirth, Richard Wirth. S . s .V A V A . X , A , x 5" af A Y e Y! ,A , Q . , . X-arg f ' fea r f fir' X ' 'Nw E? VE- l rv: ' ' 5' - :Roig Ir' .I ,d Row: Allen Mohren- Sghwalbfl O th, 1-Vey niel 5, Le T : X yfxfvff . I ' Wxferf R . R 9 Y. VI . - B I ff! Nxxg 54 ex X ff! ve : nf ,V Q fa Swag W Q 1 X sb 4 X . af s. M X X ,,, , Q Rf Q , A X il 5 Wa X X K 5 is , ,aaa . 1 2? WQXQ q X , X 25 rx , , x ,J ' Kr,-313,73 f sy. .. ' o 4, 2 Lei: we re at 'liwjxfwfgy-.X ,. ,, , e f , ef , wry . y F, s wir V' Q Q ' E W 'Z S - a, fxsf ii A X W" wp-.M,, sy .3 5439 . X. x Jef 1 y fwsf, xfsffw-ww , K xy fxf x A N f A S. f M fg 2 9 3 . Q gf af r 5- .. - - X' WRX M' MSL Q if W e N X X :M 1, 4 w, is r ,, .- A M 'f 7 as X ' , fbi' M' 'Q " N S if R V f QQS SQS-1 Ars S, as 152 , S ' 'ff fx., erm- X fi. X 9 R , s f? ww M innesora C hapfer Established in 1931 Z Ang f if 'Wx I f N Q ,Z--L., M 5 my me 7 'mms Z, f X. W3 lf'-.xx f Y f N em r ogy K ! ' ' Tiiiiwiwf w ' X f f X X 4 , X R Ze . Wf S 5 SN 5 , s SZ R M4 Z l f X XX QW 4. 1 l 2' v Qc-4'-M. f I X , .,f . . 17' 1 3 Q ' , Q f X. Tir ' fp 'KWH i ZAR X ' I ., X ff , ,.,w-, 5, , l l s ' , , LQ . W Wwgfiu' .gm Af X x , . ' lf ---. V, f ' Alll, . ff - V rX:,sv ff W . FE, . - 4 .rqllqx t Y m .,,, ,I , , ,,,gf,.l,g ' 235, W4 , Wfiwwy X , ' ,m..m NT ... , " f -K' HQ ,zz , X if W V , axe ,,,,. f 4 R lee ff- W .S my r,ff, f f 5 ,Ex ,.,,, , I 1 ff ll- , 44 X va Q 4 ,. x ,ak 4- 7 'WNWW' E V f l T L .. 14 'V' , X 'B ' 17 "', fQ5',Mf V PM fb 4 R ,ffi2jfgS,f A fpg, ll f if X fx 2? f Q 7? 4? Q ll P1 rex! 5 1 f 1 X X Q i 3 S Z ,WN 1 NSW Za g 1 Rx ,, Q N sseth Maurice Ovcrgzmrd, Gene Peterson, Donald Pluth, Wayne Radke, C a D ll Qu nn Iohn Thor Paul Tollefson, 1012 liyfles Bull, Dorvan Conell, George Derscheid, Walter Fehr, Paul Schotdcr Fourth Row, om! ,, 01 . - - ' . ' r ' 1 . ' . y amen Hanson lohn Healy' Second Row' Thomas Killer' Iohn Truwe, Richard Vandegrxft, Roger Wzunrle, Davxd Ward. Fifth Row: D316 Kenn , CH Em ' - - . ' , , M , ma Koskmen, housemother, Kc-:rm1t Lyngaas, Kengeg Dean Wright, lemme Younghcrgy Marvin Amer- a agnuson, Richard Meyer, Garth Miller. Third Row: Harry Nelson, 381 g-9-3 0 7 ...... ..-. '-"""" ..... ........:A.4,, ...- """' .. -.+--- 1 - --' "" ""' '.7..T.:i-- 1'. A " ' .. . ... , . ..-.. --. H-U9-" ' 0...-...... 6 ....--g,:1,,,. . . . . .. .. -. yn- -'..., . ..,.....- -f'--g'1,,,1,-L'A,,,,,,,., .-. . . V .V . .-,-f.-- --ff --,.,, ....-. P' .... ...- --A .. . . ..... ..... - . .. ..-.- M 1 ,,,,,,.,,, .....,.:f-:,- :..-.. ..-. . ....... f --f- ' -.. . . f . - Flying the banner, Progress Unlimited, Kappa Sigma draws upon a rich European background from NN 5 a fraternal organization at the University of Bologna, Italy, during the 15th century. The fraternity continu- ally strives to properly execute their scholarship and social programs for they feel these embrace the pri- mary functions of an academic fraternity. Kappa Sigma has a national scholarship program. During this school year the local chapter received 523,000 for awards based on superior leadership and scholarship. Each year this grant will increase. One of the established awards is the Outstanding Pledge Scholarship. Among the many social events at Kappa Sigma are sorority exchanges, parties with unique themes such as "Air Raid" and f'Secret Desire,', and a winter "Star- dust" formal inspired by Hoagy Carmichael's im- mortal song. Climaxing their social year is a chap- eroned weekend party at a northern Minnesota resort for the brothers and their dates. They also sponsor a Freshman Queen and the "Dream Girl" Queen con- tests. Kappa Sig will put special eifort into Campus Car- nival this year as in the past. They placed second in All-Participation last year but this year will be shoot- ing for the first place trophy with a "startling" show put on in conjunction with Chi Omega, their sister sorority. Dick Rooney and Dick Edberg give a helping hand and some moral support to lim Ulvenes, lim Mariner and Ion Butler who are building Homecoming house decorations for Kappa Sigma ,pr Q X N"w.'g,- x X Z 2 as ses A iii.. an if , we P Q F9 YQ Y V: 4 g. figa 1 X.. W, x f- r WA, 0x X, , fa A 4 W , iQ 9 st 1 fri, Aix fwgy, gvyjsix T Y ZNSQQ ' ' , a yx x. ,g :f 4 as fi fa 2 5 X X 1, a X , A V X fhMv6 f Xe yg N , f K X xg 3 1 f X X X lv 'six A A V! ,y, W W f fw ex WW g ity- fys V , , W. .0 TOP ROW: i0l1n Alford, Iames Bowden, Roger Bren. Second Row: PCM FTPYCI, Samuel Gale, Bruce Hcnrickson. Third Row: Iames Mariner, IOIWU Mldf-UCYOII, Richard Miller. Fourth Row: Glen Peterson, Richard Peterson, I-lenri Pol. Fifth Row: Richard Rooney, Thomas Ryan, Wallace Saldlfl- Sxxth Row: David Thompson, lim Ulvenes, Iohn Upthegrove. TGP Ron-3 R , Efihffx. ww- Q Rliimhi HA,,"l Efkliui in . r i may l . Pc 1 lim.. l 37511 K E . K . FOUHE R 4 U Ii nd ROW: PCICI' , Mariner, loh: hard Peters? ' Wallace Saldm' ive. IG A an 3 f :fi Beta Mu Chapter Established in 1901 pv- , " If if 4,112 1- , V wg: Q' ,- . ,, 1 1 if f . U F2425 ig NT l . -5541, W.: 6,1 mm se' S5 Z as ffm ' ' fu ' is - 1222"-fa, fo Shfkit' f ' f' it fy, Z , Nl 1,357 xxwihktxv H 5? f- '1 i To R . . EdEerg?WWE?g:,:tFBrovY1f1, lim Bunker, Ion Butler, Alton DeLong, Richard Richard Hoffman OSC .HC1', Steven Fredrickson. Second Row: Iohn Hess, Lehman, Cordell 'L- avid KJOIS, Thomas -Kohlsaat, Terry Labatt, Robert Gordon Oafalg B 1121 al. Third Row: Richard Moberg, Garrett Nelson, Pearson. Fourtlzl lily .Obt-trmeyer, Gerald Pasek, David Pavelka, Wayne ow' Ieffy POl8I1d, James Pontious, Perry Prestholdt, t g ,pswfx '1 I X 383 GU! h, Darrel Rooney. Fifth Row: Robert Prettner, David Reed, Floyd Rodac Richard Slade, Theodore Sletkolen, Bernard Smith, Taylor Smith, Eugene Stock, Gary Stoos, Iames Tiffany. Sixth Row: Walter Vaux, Iamcs Vague, Charles Wallingford, pres., Iohn Wallingford, Bill Winter, Gary Wolf. ' .... .....,,-,. Q- I ...U -'-A----"' -"'..:17 ..: ,... ,...- .. . ' ""'.'.., .-.4.- .....-..,....,. mn. H, "Turtles and Phi Delta Theta? Oh youlre kidding!" No, we're not and neither are the Phi Delts when they hold their annual turtle race, the only one of its kind on this campus. After being presented to a select member from each of the participating sororities, a turtle is trained by that member and then entered in the Phi Delts' turtle race. The whining turtle's trainer is named "Phi Delta Theta Queen." Although the Phi Delts agree their turtle race is one of the outstanding events of the year, the Miami Triad party is another fun-filled annual affair. This party stems back to Oct. 12, 1881, when Sigma Chi, Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta were originally founded simultaneously at Miami University. Each year these fraternities get together for a semi-formal party. Among their many traditions, the Phi Delts cling to the belief that they are traditionally in trouble. How- ever, their record disagrees. For example, Phi Delta Theta has won the Greek Week trophy three times since it has been in existence. They will also be defending all-University basketball champions this year. Two years ago they sold 18,000 buttons for paraplegics. With an enviable record such as theirs, the Phi Delts have proved their trouble tradition wrong with co- operation and willingness to help. Weekends are reserved for party fun. Books are very much for- gotten When the band begins to play and the partyis in swing. PHI pl When pretty girls are afoot it's time to whoop it up and go native. Costume parties are especially good as ice breakcrS- if-1 Syl A gp ROW: RN Clili' Ggmld lit: Hlllljnhagym t ' hfllj Ummm . P0 S km! unh RON lx x I Z ELT ETA M innesora Alpha Chapter Established in 1881 'S up and g0 if breakers. lt' Fifth Row' Smnlev Rcy- i Top Row. 1 . - hard And ' ' ' ' 1 , D, Michael Myers, Iohn Pastor, Ted Pcr'xns. - -. ,- V 1 gin, Gerald Butler, DenIiiijoeizirgslolhlrieslaizliilligiriiclllgilZIBEHHBgggormllgglx. giggijjiid iilds, Michael Roan, Dennis Rodning, David Rovick, Robert Sitz, William , 5 HTC, Charles Cglby, Iohn Egermaier Ia! E y O I Th 5 Gi-a Tim Tobin, David Vangen. Sixth Row: Mathew Waldor, Richard Walter, pres.: l TER-fjgigjomas Healey. Third Riovii: Ronlfsrt Iilahrrsisjdiri, Rotlnndi Kerriliarnp, Richard Whinnery, William Wilkinson, Ronald Wills. Fourth Row-gbgohn Lanmng, Peter Larson, Roger McVeety, Richard Mier ' affefl Moberg, Thomas Moe, Roger Morgan, Stephen Mor- 385 l A i , , .....,.f 'g,.......4-- "-"7 ,-"""""',, ' ' R " t 'ff-sn -f-f-v--gasp. - wf- Q--A '--1:.:r:,-1 -- .. .. .. ... -.-.-- Q , f -n ?:j,'.,.1, --Q Phi Epsilon Pi believes in following traditiOHS, but it also believes in starting new ones. Here 1S the reason behind the Greek quarterly trophy exchange Sp0nS01'6d by the Phi Eps. The exchange is held as a service to Greek groups who have had trophies mysteriously disappear. Occa- sionally, other things are exchanged, such as the time one fraternity exchanged a front door that didnit be- long to them, for a pledge who did. Between bridge games and ping-pong duels, the group finds time to devote to philanthropic projects. In this area, as well as others, they work together and wholeheartedly. As a result, they have remained in first place in social service projects in IFC. Proudly displayed within their house, is the 1959 SLA Week All-Participation trophy which they ac- quired in the fall. It stands among their most unusual trophies since it is a three-foot plaster buffalo. Though Phi Ep holds five IFC positions, and Greek Week, SLA Board, Phoenix and Iron Wedge all boast Phi Eps their most distinguished honors are the two awards given to their local chapter at the national con- vention in Florida last summer. The most distinguish- ing award is the Campus Activities Participation Award. Trophy stealing is a hazard of fraternity life. To guard against unnecessary temptation from crossing any Greek's mind the brothers lock up the spoils from SLA Week competition. ,fr- PHI 1i Exif 'Z Isaac Berger smiles approval at the musical attempts of Harry SU1'l31'1'1CI'HCld at the piano. Steve Shamblott massages Steve M0- SOW S back while Frank Berman, Bill Kaufman, Iohn Glassberg and Iudd Harmon give critical acclaim to the musical gf0UP' El T0p Row: YO Bernick, Second Row: fr f. --'xl- if ifffr- N - -e v - -.- M ILO Alpha Delia Chapter Established In 1973 npts of HWY ges Stevg Mo' ohn Glassbfffg qusical gfoup' ..v W' - Top Row: Yo Aelony, Charles Barry, Isaac Berger, Frank Berman, Sheldon Bernick, Sheldon Beugen, Iohn Bix, Bruce Blumenthal, Robert Cohen. Second Row: Stuart Dansinger, Ralph Golberg, Harlan Goodman, Iames Making like Napoleon at his Waterloo the brothers reen- act history on the Phi Ep fireplace. The seriousness of the occasion always takes precedence over any frivolity they may momentarily feel. Gordon, Iudd Harmon, Philip Hauptman, Ierolcl Hcislcr, Howard Kahn. Third Row: Sidney Kaplan, XVilliam Kaufman, lack Maycrson, Steven Weinberg. ,r WT 'KC X 11-1' A . 1, 13 3 'lv 4' 4,5 .N f..- i.. I v ' 9- V2 i 'SA .Q ri- A 5. X .ff I ,,, 387 -- - -Af.. Y n1..,,.,"'-if-Q-r:::.Z1:f-fi-J --5-'r...:,-1,1' "" , -1- f- :1..-.....-i:a.f:II.rr-2,:f-..xE.5.:'ExfxiQQ-5-2g-F,.,ig-9555455, 32? :I-L,..153fgr:-Y.:1::mqi7v33,-J ' - :, :lf-S?,Ef?.-e.,1Jq,-ii, ., A Mosow, Nathan Pearlman, Richard Proman, Harry Summcrhcld, llarry "Fijis", as the members of Phi Gamma Delta prefer to be called, are well known for their annual F131 Island party given in the spring. Every phase of the party is carried out in a tropical theme. 0 . The Norris Big Dinner, the "Fijis' " traditional spring banquet, was begun in 1890, and since then every chapter of Phi Gamma Delta has held one annually. At the dinner recognition is given to actives for scholarship improvement and a cup is given to the member with the best all-around participation in out- side activities. The actives, however, are not the only ones who receive attention. Top pledges from each pledge class also receive awards. There is a close bond between the actives and pledges in this group, each holding parties for the other. But when the pledges stage their annual walk- out, actives protestingly take a turn on the clean-up committee. The Phi Gams participate in Homecoming, Greek Week, Campus Carnival and intramural sports. Each year they look forward to their orphans' Christmas party as a top social affair. Both the Phi Gams and the Phi Kappa Psis were founded at Jefferson College. This is the ori in of the 8 Jefferson Duo, the big formal held annually by the two groups. Lining up what he hopes is a point making shot is Michael Nuetzman while Dave Kieper tries to decide what to do next. PHI With a pretty co-ed at the piano close harmony is about HS P1CaS2Ht and easy a task to accomplish as it ever Wlll be. Top Row: I, David Ham Knolf, Tym Donald Ralf Y .:...a .---f -- ,.. ,., A -- ,H ll A MA ELTA y is about 35 ever will bC- ,f,,,,,7 Mu Sigma Chapter Established in 1890 Five Phi Gams prepare for a music session. At the piano are Ty Knoll and Iim O,Neil, While Bell Befort, lim Golf and Brian Kien in the back- ground, look over the se- lections about to be played. :Q 7 Y". ' 4' My 3,1 1 L .X , N4 -- ff . Donald Raleigh, Steven Roverud, Michael Sommerville, I. P. Wanninger. I t , , gt ,hi l l , isxiil, , , ' if',,zf ' ' N5 N . Q i Af . sn. ' 1 l fe -sz- --- b .,g,..-is-4 . M-li ,f3:i 'f'?5-5' 2f,QQQ. fl With the coming of warm spring weather last year, the members of Phi Kappa Psi decided to put on a new front. Soon their house, a colonial type with several huge white pillars, boasted a new front entry. Phi Psis then went on to have a very different year. During fall quarter the fraternity together with the Alpha Delta Pis went on a bus trip to Iowa City for the Iowa game. A few weeks later the Phi Psis made some changes in their social policies. More stress was placed on contact with parents and alumni. Stag par- ties with fathers and social events for the families of fraternity members were included in the plans. A group predominantly of business majors, the Phi Psis stress academic work. Last year they were eighth in grade point competition among all frats on campus. Social events are not forgotten however. Several events are held each quarter with the White Dragon and the spring quarter formals being the most im- portant. In addition the Phi Psis also have frequent exchanges with various sororities. Another special event is the dinner given for the pledges when they are to go active. Two All-University trophies were won by Phi Psi last year, in wrestling and in softball. In overall intra- mural sports competition the Phi Psis took fifth place. Herb Trader and his partner Hank Fiola are preparing to make their play while Ben Gross and' his partner wait patiently. ...af--f"i PHI Is hunting season coming up? Iudging from the looks of con- centration these Phi Kappa Psis are giving their weapOHf,1t 15 close. Pictured are sportsmen Herb Trader and Hank Frola. ','iQ F 1. ffl Yi ' A 1 5. R- Q., Q 1 t xx 2 'E QR. TPP Row: W Ernim, gcmnd Stoll 1-Vmult. Darrell pcm . X' Sillcrud Rlfharsi En. ,XX v Minnesota Beta Chapter Established tn 1889 ooks of con- weapons, it Hank Fiola. I 1 "giraf fe lt. . ,--,W-. . ' 'M' f4t., U" . .. ' '," ' . ' ' :-, 'W ' 7, 7 i 5 if l af 1 " 'J V ww xi 4. ' 1 ,. 65? I X- ,-.. gig ' W4 "l" ' s r TSW? 1 fee X 'Ulf' f z.. Ze sf W J X ggi KX 1 fi S5 ik f,ft S f f Q? -7,13 f N f if X" if Zia X I V, i I lf. ? Sw 5 X X Q , Q 'f l I? ' ' l s ' l ff ,FEE g 4 y 7 E 7 Vfgixx f X , , MZ X . A . sg- time all V, -. sr.. ,, .far x f f if 'ti ' ' Y X ,QE W, .. x I -v. , t E tf 4, . 1 ff.-4 As Y ....,.. ,. 0 JW lf X mx, N xr 01 iff 1 0. To - - - lp Row. Warren Anderson, Iames Burr, Robert Curwin, Dave Dick, Laverne Dykema, Iames Elmln. Second Row: Kenneth Ellenberg, Henry Fiolu, Benny Grosz, Iames Henderson, Gary Iones, P lx golf I-Cgiilllf. Third Row: Louis McKenna, Richard Nordgren, Terry Ottenweller, Ernest eacoe ', Sillrreu Peter, Walter Rea. Fourth Row: David Sauer, Robert Schultz, Stanford Seeman, Robert 1 cmd, Walter Smith, Pete Starrett. Fifth Row: Step Richard Wilson, Steve Woods. hen VVuller, Robert Tuttle, Iames Wiler, 391 . -.-..... .-.- .-..-. . 1 - ---'- Y .-...,....-.:- ,,, ., .... .- .it ....-...-......-4...-7 4' -, .....-...,- , """' ""' " .-v'-- " '-"""'!"""'T .-7-1' .........-... ...V---' V ' ' - - -- 'W' ,.-.. ..4...-'-V-1-Q --- ...-..--.,..-. x ,, ,. . . ..' - ----1-,. .........-..... .. ,, - ,.........-......-...5q,,3g1rr...-,............,.... ,,, , . . , , ... .....-........1.-4,,,............-..-.....-.- ..., .. ,M -,.,... 4 - -V - --- ... -.....,............- , .- . . A -- 4 , .,,.,,. .....,...4.-.. -.. 33-3- nr--.f .R 1 ,wi Hans, Phi Sigma Kappa,s boxer mascot, will retire this year after ll years to complete his doctorate m dog psychology. Hans has spent most of his time on the Mall and in Ford Hall. He is probably better known than most people on campus. His successor is needed to prevent incidents such as the one last March. After an exchange it was noticed that six large trophies and a deer head were missing. The theft had gone unnoticed for a month. In addition to exchanges and trophy stealings, bi- weekly dances are an important part of Phi Sig life. There are also two big dances each quarter which vary in theme from the Klondike party where the house is turned into an Alaskan gold-rush scene to the South Sea party. Another traditional event is the choosing of their Moonlight Girl who acts as an ambassador of good will on campus. The Phi Sigs are proud of the fact that the girl chosen last year went on to be an Aqua- tennial Princess. PH . . , , Fraternity Monday night meetings are special events in them- Won 3 Soft selves. The Phi Sigs have exchanges with sororities and of rhe Phi also guest speakers such as Samuel Gale, retired vice- derful way president of a local milling Company, and other men Impromptu meetings under the moose head probably means when the plans for a weekend party are taking shape. The solemn moose prominentin their fields. U Q gives an atmosphere of dignity and honor to the gathering. Top Row: IC5,-I I: Robert Catum. lil, ROW: Darwin Dum Ni Hans the boxer is given approving pats by R N l lOhn Kenheld and Daniel Deegan 215 Robert Cflturia, David lohnson and Richard Buretta gather to thank I-lans for his years Of l0l'3l and devoted service to the Phi Sig house- MA " ' - ' ' " ' 'Br' '. .... M y V W . Beta Deateron Chapter Established m 1910 l lobably means solemn moose the gathering. ts bl' ' a ilaiiilgaspllobert Zhard Bufeffq rs of 10Y3 V62 , . ri S15 We Fraternity sweethearts have won a soft spot in the hearts of the Phi Sigs. What a won- derful way to relax the eyes when the boys take a break. Top Row: Ieffry Barnes, Tom Brown, Michael Budd, Richard Buretta, Iohn Kenfield, William Kennedy, Vance Kuritz, Charles Lucas. Third Row: Robert Caturia, Daniel Deegan, pres.g Paul Deegan, Gerald Dick. Second DCHIHS Matthews, Aflhllf RiIfCf1h0USC, Sfephfn R001-lr Bfi1df0fd 5ChUll2, Row: Darwin Dunker, Richard Hentges, David Iohnson, David Iohnston, Carl Sommfrsrad, PCFCY WHlSh- if 6-. 452' 1' . fv- 5 393 . V , . ,. .Q A Y - ,r " ' ' " .L - Lf--A- -W - ...- .... ,,-r-.2171-Sv --0' ..- .. -.-1-.. - V U . ,,,, ,,, .H .... A ... 5,-..f1:1?!1:-. .,- . , ,. -,--,, , , ,..--,.. ,,. - These men may live in the middle of the block, in the middle of the Row, but they are not middlemen 1n any other sense. When the chapter enters a campus activity or takes on a project they undertake it with the intention of winning . . . and usually they do. This explains why the Psi Us enter cnly a few projects each quarter. Even if they don't come in iirst, they do have a campus conversation piece. Individualism and conservatism play an important role in this fraternity. Rain coats are worn only on rainy days, and sun glasses are worn only on sunny days. Members need not choose wardrobes of dark blazers and sneakers instead of 'fbeat" or sloppy clothes. In spite of their lack of organization the Psi Us inevitably come through at the crucial moment. This was clearly shown when their group won first place for their Spook unit in the 1959 Homecoming Parade. Minutes before the beginning of the parade, several Psi Us formed their winning drum and bugle corps. Though most of the corps members had never played musical instruments, they must have been equipped with natural talent of some type. The judges enjoyed watching the spectacle as much as the Psi Us enjoyed creating it. Huddled 'round the table, Psi Upsilon card-sharks are closely watched by fellow brothers during a suspenseful game of poker. S I fyifflwf if wif X-X J. x . 'xggzh X "Heels not heavy-he's my brother." This friendly rousta- boutlng keeps minds away from books and studies for awhlllf- ,..-r la Qing? 4 A ILC Mu Chapter Established in 1891 12 "' QNX --, N so 'Us 1 ! 'bi 5,- - ,-.. V ,N ' Nun.-. L fs., ., in- W z as , i .. S fr C s f ,, rkxgf f, i fm my 1 dv ' Top Row: Iohn Adams, Michael Andrews, Charles Britts, Worth Bruntien, Iamcs Burchett, Gerald l Ch b rlin Steve Chamberlin Gary Chceseborough, Fred Crouch, Carlson Second Row: Richarc am e , ' . , Iohn Haugen Iohn Lau Iohn Lcmke Iohn Crouch Hirsch Fryberger. Third Row: Roger Gustavson, , , , - f - f f - - wine Shar C, Theodore Ml1CllCf, Andrew Neibergs. Fourth Row: Iamts Nexillc., Daud Peterson, 1 nm p Walt Sirene, McClelland Troost, Steven Webster, Don White. Sixth Row: Wells Wright. 395 kV"""' px ' ,,.,,. 1 'K l X ff Klub JS - " -.W as "' " -"J " "- l1'Lf-ill-' -- '1 '1f1l',.IL..f....... ... ,...., -H B , , , , - . . V-.. , .. .-. V, .M .-.- -.- V....t.,:L'...4 N ,,-.... .4 3-.- Sigma Alpha Epsilon may be a businesslike organi- zation, but it also strives to develop character in all aspects of life. Interest in intramural and varsity sports is high. Meeting new scholarship goals is a fraternity project. SAE has one of the most active mothers' clubs. It is known as the Minerva Club. Similar to this is the Little Sisters of Minerva Club, the fraternity's wom- en's auxiliary. The Little Sisters assist SAE members during rush, as hostesses and in other capacities. One of the duties of SAE pledges is keeping their golden lions polished. Because of consistent efforts to decorate the lions, the pledges must also keep Watch over the lion gates at the front door. A number of social events enlighten the year. At the annual Paddy Murphy party all members com- memorate the death of Paddy Murphy with a burial ritual. In the spring, SAE has a Tin Pin Alley party to which each brother and his date come costumed as song titles. Last year the house of the golden lions was the scene of a gambling casino. The roulette wheels were spinning, the cards were up and the dice were rolling, but fortunately no raid. Sigma Alpha Epsilon attempts to complement its members' college careers by creating a common bond among them, by encouraging scholarship, by partici- pation in sports and by being active as a group in campus activities. To the throbbing "beat, beat, beat of the torn-toms," Sigma Al- pha Epsilon brothers and their partners dance the night away. TOP Rowe Robert Allen, lohn Bjornstad, Duane Blanchard. Second Row! Carter Dlebold, David Eckholdt, Iames Eckstrom. Third Row: George Hodge, Iohln Hofver, Gordon Iensen. Fourth Row: Iames Lentzy Bob Mamhey, Pleffe Meyer. Fifth Row: Noel Rahn, Iohn Rehfeld, Raymond Rice' Sixth ROW: 101111 Soucheray, Dave Tanner, Paul ThompSOI1- I I I I I I TOP R Butch ow: John EL.- clitf 'm"w- nz.-I Gfiriimsecrsnd Rm' ma ' . WRU, N U. Th 55:1 , sz. L, 5 Row: Second 'Row: Ge0fS5 es Leflfzf Bog feld, Ramon 3mpSOI1. wa -Q -" .ff '2W"' 'W N Q, fa ' A, f -s 49 i2X IQ A eff-Qoww-e wfvfql W W' ' -ew 1, ga, I - fmsfggwgx I f, I2 VX W V , .. , I Wiz Z -'Lf -2 ,,.sfz'.1,.'::,: Q, M MV f 1 " ' A .W , QV . t, Kiwi, gi is 42 X xi., , L 5 , QW Z W' , Miz F . fgzsffsg ' Sa! I ,- ,I sg 3 f A S , 5,3 ag, rg , , 5 Q-f?s f,75 Y 4 ' ,, f 2 Q: 2, , f , wwf w w . 9 V . Z I ,, ,gals I N. ,,,, , .,,...,,f, fs , . 5 .X , , ,, , -,af-.P pa' , ' 2 fe ,5kb,,. f, ,f ' , f ,S ,- :f Z W ' f I f ,w ere 1 X, Q- 'V I ,.., f f, , . '11 5 'ii ' .fall wa A T., .a 4 , We fi " Q 'iff :IQ F' En. I ' 1 ef' , , 4 1, ., :V , an '- f I I I 1 I I I I I I I ALPH S ,1g3ihR?1Yg 101711 Bogard, pres., Iames Botten, Stephen Brown, Charlie CliHe.'Sec0?1fg3Ii CH-Hflffld, Robert Carlson, Walter Chapman, William Cul- Grimm R ow. Richard Fullerton, Peter Gillquist, Iohn Gleason, Gary man Trhirggi' Hamann, Edward Haugland, Curtis I-Iedding, Mark- Heg- Kin -on R' bow. Walter Johnson, Larry Iones, Stephen Kilgore, Richard Y , lchard Kohlan, David Larson, Steve Larson, Mike Leivestad. EP IL Minnesota Alpha Chapter Established in 1902 s E! ff ii :5s3:f:33,I:, .- , ' ' ' 'if' 4 '- It Q 25 ggfxf iff gil X, f yi, In .. ,X c f f, I3 'W ..... .. V a N ay I' U 1, wfs 7 W Y X 'iN sf , , 'T' ,'?",'27 f ' .2 U. 7,4 C, .1 ,Z f 4 ,1,x- .x I 11 vue I " L Fourth Row: David Mitz, Tom Moore, Thomas Mueller, Gregory Murphy, ' ' F'fth Charles Nightengale, Carl Perkins, Donald Peterson, Iohn Rachie. 1 Row: David Ristau,aTed Rude, Gregg Satherlie, Robert Schmalz, David Shank, Robert Shank. Douglas Sinclair, Thomas Skadeland. Sixth Row: Richard Towler, Tom Tyler, William Van Dusen, Richard Wagner, Thomas Williams, Iohn Wolf, Thomas Youngblood, 397 .- ,.,. . ...,.... ..... . ,N H ' an ...Ti Tax.-A Q -If--. I V MH' v ,V -a:a:..I':L'..f.......4.., ' ..:..,... .L . . I 5 "'t"' ' 1 1 -4-- g-:nnf .4.- ....-7,75 -',,,-,1..'..z......4-14.01 ,we N U Not many people can boast of having two waterfalls in their living room! Of course, a few might have five tons of sand covering their floor, but it's doubtful. A 25-foot sailor on the front of the house, you say. Oh, you're talking about the Sigma Alpha Mu house dur- ing fall rush. All this took place at their annual Ship- wreck party, one of their top social events of the year. SAM members have many reasons to be proud of their fraternity. They have won first place in fraternity scholarship for the last four years. Because of this accomplishment, they have retired the Interfraternity Council Scholarship Trophy which originated in 1938. They also placed first in scholarship among all the chapters of their national fraternity for three of the last four years. Last year, they finished a close third in intramural athletics. ' Sigma Alpha Mu members believe in participating in campus activities as a group. This year, they won first place in woodpiling for the Homecoming bonfire, working until three in the morning to do so. They also entered a contestant in the Dean-for-a- Day contest during SLA Week The didn't win the - Y contest, but they're proud of being the biggest par- ticipators in it. Finishing decorations on a giant snow man for the Sammies' annual Christmas party are Richard King, Dernard Paul, Lloyd Siegel, Hillard Kahan, Iack Rupert Resnick, Ieremy Waldman. IG ESP ROWS Wayne Applebaum, Jeffrey Arenson, Stephen Bard. Second Row: lot Cohen, Richard Cohen, Richard Cohn. Third Row: Michael H05 UTHH, Hillard Kahan, Harvey Kaplan. Fourth Row: Robert Liebo, HOW'3fd Lifson, Carl Markus. Fifth Row: Alan Paymar, Paul Ravich, I. S. Resmch. Sixth Row: Thomas Shuirman, Stan Shuster, Daniel Silverstein. Al iei ,a 1 Y ,- ii. ' . ,4 , , N. .A , if ti in rt? fe ' R 6. Fx ,. g , A r. L : 4 1' 'Q C - sc - X., xX iop ROW: tw .. mud Row. Q X ' Row: qw, N ' it ' RW' ltrant X. , X .Kham R V- V- A4 Siimlkn, I X' :cond ROW: :h2Cl Hoff' '01 Howard 5, Resmch- I. .... 'K Q ' Q f f? if' t e:,.5:5:- i g , , 'i '- W f p? X he - if wr 'X i View X: a afxf 4 f s , X X r Q X A2 1, at t is ,aa W 2 3 X Q X x - . as N . Y x ' 0 , , ex 0 v W. nw" exif?-s...w., Qiyw awed , W, NN If ,l NA, v,,.'QX,-yi " . iS: '5 54: r ,RNA-X f 'Q , ,W ,,.. W , X rats ,, ,, L X ,, eq 7 k 1 .Q Z "x ff A L."v5gie-,fw,2gf aa ax QW 1 Ny, A xr' y W l x P . X I f e , WW K ' Wi fm' kj' X lv f 41131 ,fwv . if 'M .. at K 6, A y fi -ff v .. fy- e. R, ...- QQ X X g , , WC. f t. 'F .if W of 'Q 3. I 5?4 gX .ge N4 Q - .Vf Q 1 Q ,fff a. f.:a.-- -W N X e X ba S fx f X f 1 X N X f f x 4 ,HT fe QSM Q W f 121, rx pa- ,4 .. f. 4 t iam X' X X C f f Q YW 7 X Y X ' 7 ' ' A 49 l l , 3 Kar a , 'iii f hi Q ' Yi:-Efli M. 2 ,Q av 1 x, M25 X xi: 9 J eg ww .ll l n' :JAQXVQ Q fig, p xg , . Q ,fy 5? U ' ,f, .3 'QQ , fffwv Q. X , Q .f-. N- 3 .,,, t Z f fi- A 'S' ftf., X .7 if Y I Q i f f ' f , ' 3-xxx' leafy" -12:22-s , t- Mx, Siigxfw .N 41 - .... f .. "i .. .5 ' ' -'al . A Ai fi W ,. f Er ff VM fr fa WW tv we 'Q E V .7 ia g c, , f jx AE f 2, f me l i' N71 Q 1 g 3 5 a n f w X ,555 ?5 ZS me if lb. if X Q 0 M 31 r ff: :Wg Q- Q 4 Qi: , , e ,mf .:.:.- , K' 4' 15-0 f X if. '-'iz r 'ill i X V ' 'K ' 'x wi. ,, ,asf iw l L7 i, i f , H " 'f e ' M f if V 14' divx N N Nj 1: M r fn: ,af i: Q S af ff 1 i , , . " A f Viet 971, K 1:'v:f:2 .:.,. X ff rumflx' M if i f X , 4.1 W Q A -.1 - .g 1 , ,N it A . eg? N M A N, "" , !':1L.Gf": 1. : M" ,..,...x-.- ' 5 l f vf , , ff! . Z. - 'WP WM- ff, hw y - rv' .- . As.. it , ,,f'- f' j: . 'iaffif J ' . ' e x N YU" .r f i -is--"' V 1 " ff ,I W f Mei' Y Z, ,f aaa ,ff f i vt rj, -3 'L l ' ia. :rr H.. N -at f r fx ff' N Ja ' 3 ' ff iI3'32E,E-:I-. ' ., , w Q 1 f f ' gin g:I,.1gy A , V vw - 'fe' . 2 5'3" "H Kappa Chapter Established in I i Q, ,dj ,.. , - - - Nt--f - ' r 2 4 . .,',' NiT77'i"'fQ 'wi fn, vw Wvav' if? .,. 2 nw." L Cx ,, ixifff- 'T' 4 fb we N . vc., , f, , . s 'K . 'lx 'r if ' Mel Cofman. . . ' lv, T0p Row: Elliott Belzer, Steve Berde, Donald Bernstein, Max Blankstem, M3l:5h3llldl?3:g?n5taln Second Row' Richard Cohn David Dudovitz Barry Effress lohn Godes' loscp 0 ' - , , 1 L V , Fou ROW! Thomas Kieifer, Richard King, William Kuretsky, Steven Lflflgcv Rayngogd tCI1ja?drniilnPauil1?ifth Row: -- Row: Frank Marshall, Alfred Neuman, Stuart Nolan, Michael Novich, Edwarldlgj Siharrow Sixth Row: Alan 'f i E. Richard Rocklin Morr ' ' b S l'b l Lloyd Segal, 2 ,' ' - x , , , y Rothstein, Allan Salita, Ro ert cu C, . . S th Row: Ifwm A. D. , Slnaiko, Lawrence Stein, Michael Tapper, Alan Verson, Ierry Waldman, Maher Wemstcin. even XX lv' 4 Weiss. 54-'fQ,g,,g"' 399 Green. Third ..- 1-o .- 'l'5-375 -I are 1 . ' l' . "" 'iii , ' . 1 i P f"'M"Ziw..'1 Z :T I3 . ga '- I +2212 3 Q ' 72:71-ig xv '-' .Mikal U fi lfeil r C 'W ' rth fig! 915 U , .. ,- . U :'t::..:. '.." 2' "..::.-,N ',-"'f' "'-'T 1- f,f.v-,.:.1':":':-'----g- "ft"-' V, ', .. .. .Vi -- - -- .-..:. ..... ....g-'..:1:'g.f.: -N-:f,:.:r . .........,.- -7--4:g::r'...1 5'-5-ggfzm ,. .:...'..:.. .-..-.:...fg,1,g,,1:. .L, -1-Q Christmas songs on October 31! This is what a per- son could hear if he passed the Sigma Chi house on Homecoming. The house was decorated in red and white with a big sign over it stating, "Only 45 shopping days until Christmas." Out in front of the house was a Santa Claus ringing the familiar bell. Other events in the Sigma Chis, calendar were their unique parties. Each party was well-planned and had a separate theme. They also had several exchanges. One was centered around a Chinese theme. Everyone sat on the floor and ate their food with chopsticks. A yearly event of the Sigma Chis is choosing a Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. It starts out on a Sunday night with a big mixer. At this mixer, each organiza- tion entering presents their candidate for the title. Last yearis winner was Nan Elmquist, a blue-eyed, blonde Alpha Phi. She was crowned at the traditional corona- tion ball. Derby Day, another annual event, originally started in California and has become very popular throughout all the chapters. It is mostly concerned with games of skill and provides fun for all. Sigma Chi had all-out participation in campus ac- tivities. They have won the intramural title two out of three years. Sigma Chis were on the football squad, in the band, in ROTC and in many of the business clubs. Wayne Billings does the Limbo dance to the song, "I want a girl who can Limbo like me." At least he's getting some bidders. GM vis .QF 'C' X x X N? .Q sw. x . MWXL, r, s X ,ngfvtx f .KN -1 r X SW, . A 5-1 T., 'xx X R., . . t . r S . 1. i-gif N :'0p.Row:' LeRoy Anderson, Arthur Benshoof, Wayne Billings. Second 01" Daniel Dahl, Maurice Danielson, Harris Darling. Third ROWS. T0m IFE son' Robert l0hHS0H, Robert Iones. Fourth Row: George Meissnetg, Edsvrglfg ':?f:l2i?a.Ed Opitz. Fifth Row: Roger Towle,-, Bruce Townsen Chuba, Rohm' Top Row: like Q: D1Ckln50nlRO il X D ' FU . ,eilnls I-larlw - M n XX Q' lner. P, Lawn' I 1 Q CHI Alpha Sigma Chapter Established in I 888 C so S ix 1 '- 1 f R 9 l . 1 t Penworden, Ronald Radakovich, GUY lings. Second TOP Row: loseph Birk, Richard Blankenfeld, Iames Cameron, George ham McGr?g1?r.1Fcgurg1:3wTl1iZgaS Sedlock, Michael Skorichy Charles ,d Row: Tom ghulfa, Robert Cooke, Theodore Coulter, lohn Craw. Second Row: David Sander, M1f:.fTB Raw? Rcfbert Uhlir, pl-55,5 David Var12rSd2lli Vfmon rge Meissner, 3 DlCk1f150U, Roger Doom, Gordon Dunkley, Royce Fuller, Lawrence Geisler, Tomhgve. ha Walker Kem Wilson, Ronald Zicbol' ge Townsend, Kinms HUIOWC, Stuart Henning. Third Row: Charles Kennedy, Gfegofy Vobel 3' I0 i I mer' P' Laf50f1, Iohn Lavalier, David Martin, A. Reid McFarlane, W1 Are you a vivacious vocalist? Do you enjoy ex- pressing yourself by song rather than through the spoken Word? If so, you would undoubtedly enjoy life at the Si ma Nu house, where music rates a 8 special place. The brothers have become quite pro- licient. Last year they won second place in the Greek Week songfest. Not limited to music, Sigma Nu takes part in a variety of campus activities. This year they have representatives on Minnesota Student Association and Interfraternity Council. Homecoming calls for full cooperation among the brothers. The group is divided into sections, with each section assuming responsibility for a part of the house decoration. When the time comes, the groups bring their completed projects together and the display is assembled like a puzzle. Taking an interest in social projects, Sigma Nus combined with a sorority last fall and made a jaunt to a nearby camping area. After much work they left it spruce and tidy. Exchanges, the seasonal formals and homework take up much time during the year. There is never a dull moment at Sigma Nu. The hectic life even became too much for their faithful dog. He moved to a private home because he was developing a nervous condition. l 6 Q s A R05 Row: lfihn Alexson, Ronald Anhorn, james Benson. Second Row: To K0 Cri Collins, Rudolph Dahl, Henry Gower. Third Row: Robert Ph.Yl.R0ll'f S11- lunfZlWgJI1,'Don Kompehcn, Brons Larson. Fourth Row: Lyman Ost- lull? lirosyf. S n ' :wld ICIYVSOU- lnmcs Raymond. Fifth Row: Dale Scott, Harry Thgm Hlnrnh .S 'v CDH, Tom Terrill. Lh 1. Mr, 9 m M" ann- Dm "' f':,............."""m""'....,.... j"+""'.,,.:...xg'5..:..:..4a:.f...r- 1.--M.. ,, U V A Y "-f:N"""" fe"'e"'f-?NA :-feff2Q1?45:.2f:-.-.---' .,.--- ,,-. ,., .., . .. N-- -. L " " ' " 'A----ain -F2,fi'1f::fffr av' 1i:3, ,, ,. '- - A , . - ' r - f.,-faf-Y'-free.: xr" Gamma Tau Chapter Established in .7904 Row: Robert rr, Harry Dean Olson. Fourth Row: Ralph Rhydcll, Robert Rydcll, Lcon Sawyer, TOP Row' Ste hen Benson Wayne Benson George Bickel Brian Brastad, 1 ld Schluck Iohn Schmidt Cmig Schollc Geoffrey Schuster. Fifth . , ' P 1 a Phillip Broom, Iohn Clinton, Iohn Cook. Second Row: Larry Gregg, GCY3 - 1 1 14 I , Ierry Hanenburg, Richard Holton, Roger Husemoller, Gary Iohnson, Row: Roland Wagbcrg, Edward Watson, David Wilson, Dale Winch, Henry Witta, Leonard XVray. Thomas Kalbrener, Gary Knowlton. Third Row: Lance Larson, James Lehmann, David Lucas, George Lundberg, Douglass Michie, Roger Nord, 403 .ua A According to Tekes, the rah-rah fraternity is grad- ually disappearing and the new appeal is to the well- rounded fellow who places scholastic and academic ability above heavy party-going. Inviting speakers and their wives for dinner every Wednesday evening, the emphasis on the scholarship program has maintained or raised the academic level each quarter. Besides being the largest fraternity nationally, they also rate first scholastically among National Inter- fraternity Council chapters. In spite of the Teke stress on scholarship, they do have the usual traditional parties and exchanges in- cluding a combined party with the Teke chapter at Hamline University. Choosing the "Teke Sweethearti' at the Red Carnation ball is a major event of the year. And the "Teke House of the August Moonn party, an indication of the clever Teke ingenuity, has only been originated in the last few years. A virile, liberal-spirited fraternity, Tekes were first to outlaw hazing and hell week. A man they believe, should be pledged on his personal worth and character alone. These are the criterion of a good fraternity man, and TKE. Professor Harold Chase of the Political Science Department speaks to an attentive group on "Football in the Big Ten." PP if ff 'Q J Ji twigs , I ,Hifi s i 1- if i, 4 I X ',:,, W , 'fa' was ' , - r I- if 1-' A, 1 S xx Note the disbelief on the faces of Ralph Carlson, Richard Carlson, Richard Wetzler, and Donald Vodegel as Peter Kapp illustrates the sad, sad tale of his big catch that got away. 4,3 L Top Row: Daxgti Hefmafl Frisian: Second Row: Fm 5 v-Q ..,-.xr --z.. ..:.,. CWI ...TR ii-in snuff,-il:-lt 5:1-s Y . lg-lr -A , , -" - 'ifazzxaa-l .iq - 1 . uri..-,,,,,,, .,,, I -. F V - .M ,Y ,L--V -if ,. Y .........,..... - - V .-...- "1 .- ' A '.n.4 - ... .. ...:. UAB, My h - -- He- Y een' wi, ez-Y ,A s A, -4" ' 'e - --- - " --" - - - A - , xr- .u....-.-4, .. .-- -....-. EP L Theta Chapter Established in 1917 rn, Richard Peter Kapp got away. A TKE member takes a break between shows at campus carny. Top Row: David Burr, Richard Carlson, Warren Field, Arthur Freeman, Mahon, Leonard Mitberg, Ion Neise, David Olson, Gerald Olson. Third Herman Frismanis, Richard Harmon, Ben Kaufman, Richard Kautt. Row: Patrick O'Rourke, Iohn Robertson, pres.g Glen Shifflct, Glynnc Second Row: Frank Levin, Roger Lynn, William Madden, Richard Mc- Shiflflet, Donald V0degal,RiCh31'd Werzler, 405 --'-1 " ..r...on40'f'?Z' Y ..--ra ., 4 . -, ,, . :W F..-4 A --,n n .., 75, ,.-.I-vu, --A ,....-,--1--N --" , -.- .0 . - -- W M... ....... , , ,,, N, ,. ' " " "' ' 't""' - "1'-3 , .,.,. , 5 L, , ,. , , A "You can't stereotype the Theta Chis? This has been said about them many times, and the chapter is proud of their diversified program. One of the most active groups in campus activities, Theta Chi has representatives in many campus groups including Phoenix Society, IFC Scholarship Commit- tee and Judicial Board, varsity athletics, Union Board of Governors and the Minnesota Student Association. Social service projects are chosen to benefit both the receivers and the Theta Chis. This promotes group cooperation and unity in the chapter. One of the projects this year was joining Santa Claus in a visit to a local children's hospital with candy, carols and good cheer for the children. For fun and relaxation within the chapter, the Theta Chis sponsor an annual formal dance in addition to the regular parties held in their house. The most pop- ular parties are theme parties where the guests Wear appropriate costumes. l One of their most unique parties was held this fall. Each person presented his or her date with a bundle of clothing to be worn to the party. The attire was not from Vogue, but it was sensational. First prize for the evening was awarded to a fellow in a girl's bathing suit. A greasy mechanic and a blonde, skirt-swinging maiden are en. grossed in trying to Figure out who is, or should be, leading. ,pf T0p Row: Ffcclcrick Adams, Doug Anderson, Douglas Barfield. Second Top R0 I. Row: Dave F3lfbf0fllCl', David Gilbcrrson, William I-laggstrom. Third.R0W: C091 -I-P: l' i N F. Iohn Kmeu' I-HWY I-HPD, Dale Leathers. Fourth Row: Bill Norik, Richard Hmm limi ix- 'z . Oar, Iim Olsonoski. Fifth Row: Iohn Rvkkcn, Ian Sather, Steven SCU' Tl1ird'R,:xi"lil.--. ETA CH I 1 I . f I ' 1 K A G? L it tm ev- 5 rough. Sixth Row: Dennis Swcct, William Thompson, T013 Wagner' Doutjm ml xi., ,, g - t ..... 1- n-.N field. Sccond I Third R0Wf rik Richard o 1 It Steven 553 'om Wagner' HI Alpha Pi C hapter Established in 1924 EQIP Iglhwr lohn Bergstrom, Iames Brill, Arthus Carlson, Ray Clark, Bruce He' 011135 CUIUS, Dlck Erickson. Second Row: Sheldon Hess, Ralph TIT? Davld I-Iusted, Thomas Iohnson, lay Kane, Robert Keele, Ed Kelly. D ui ROW: lohn Lindquist, Charles Mahaney, Larry Martin, Mike Metcalf, Ouglas MOC, Dave Mulholland, Peter Nelson. Fourth Row: Todd Oman, 407 Donald Peterson, lim Pfleider, David Porter, pres., Ken Rasmussen, Iohn Rhyne, Larry Rutz. Fifth Row: Terry Schlink, Robert Schroeder, Lorcn Smith, Bill Steen, Iohn Sroller, William Stone, Stephen Swanson. Sixth Row: Larry W'heeler, Dave Williams, Charles Witt, George Zubulake. "'-F-----'5-M"-' .:.4..7. N... " ' '-'-w,.'.. "J 1"-"-"""' - - ' - ,'.":g . ' -----41---A-'-'-1-' , .,-.,.,. .-. L.-3-M ,,,,,,,.,..,... ....--1-gig: , , ,.,.1.7.-.V-'A-W ,H ., f.: . --M -- '--- " 2. ...'I.I2'.L2.L242" Theta Delta Chi answers the age-old rushee's ques- tion, "What does your fraternity offer me that can't be found in a similar organization?", with this rather unique statement-c'We can only offer the companion- ship of members of our particular house. A fraternity is only the men who make it up." Not a large chapter, the Theta Delts feel brother- hood is more easily obtained through smaller groups. Perhaps this is so, for Theta Delta Chi was the first fraternity on campus to drop the "bias clause" which prevented people from joining because of race, color or creed. Primarily interested in scholarship, Theta Delts have never dropped below the top live fraternities, scholas- tically speaking, in the last three years. Every quarter a cash prize is oifered to the member who has im- proved his grades the most. Although activities rate second to scholarship at the Theta Delts' house, their Afrikander party is known throughout the University. The oldest costume party held, the setting of the Afrikander is the African sea coast, ironic because this traditional Theta Delt party is held in mid-winter. Attempting to become more a part of the Greek system while continuing to exist as an individual unit, Theta Delta Chis are constantly trying to improve their social awareness and scholastic ability. Apparently enjoying themselves, Arlyn Bjorgum and a guest try their hand at roasting marshmallows at the Theta Delt house. ET legit' I Iohn Shaver and Iohn Stewart prepare for an evening of music while Dennis Honnold seems to have something else in mind. William 1 Biorgum al studying if Top Row: Wif':.z"' 5011, Gilbert Chggjgf Honnold. Second Rf "- - mu, W M U ' axf- . .. - -ur..-...s... -,, , 7 ' " ' r'-'-Ai... -N" 7 ' --.W --.. .. N, W ...-...and DELTA Tau Deuteron C haprer Establzshed In I 892 I ning of music else in mind. HL M f William Christenson, Arlyn Bjorgum and Iohn Marshall try studying in the house library. Top Row: William Berner, Arlyn Bjorgum, lack Carr, William Christen- Kenneth Mielke, William Murray, Matt Nelson, William Norluntl, Robert son, Gilbert Churchill, Loren Forrester, Ronald Handberg, pres.g Dennis Pederson. Third Row: Robert Sailstad, Iohn Shaver, John Stewart, Donald Honnold. Second Row: Michael Kennedy, Iohn Marshall, Edward Michaud, Th0mP501'1, A111015 WCimC1'SkifCh, Ioseph WCimCl'Slfi1'Ch- . , N .ff g g , of P I 409 l 7 wr A l I I I P H I Gamma Delta Chapter ' Wes s R We won't worry too much about stuffed deer wearing hats, but when they start drinking, itis time for the big party to end. Established in 1928 Informality is the password at the chapter house on campus of the oldest national academic fraternity in the United States-Chi Phi. The members deliberately keep the fraternity small because, they firmly declare, they are running an informal brotherhood-not a hotel. Besides being the oldest in the United States fthe original charter was granted in 1824 at Princetonj, Chi Phi is also the only college fraternity to have a chapter in Europe, established at Edinburgh in 1867. Distinguished alumni of the University chapter include Cedric Adams, George Grim, Dr. E. W. Zie- barth and Henry Fonda. The local chapter's major activity last year was the Chi Phi national congress which they hosted. It was held at the Radisson Hotel from Sept. 1 to 4. Thirty- three national chapters were represented by alumni and active members. University President J. L. Morrill also attended the convention. This was the second time the local chapter had sponsored such an event. For the first time this year, Chi Phi held their homecoming dance in conjunction with Delta Chi and Zeta Psi fraternities at the Leamington Hotel. They also continued their weekly Monday night Table Topics meetings at which one brother acts as the moderator for a general discussion on a chosen subject. Top Row: Mentor Addicks, Curtis Brandon, Robert Brown, Iames Cabak, pres.g Elmer Carlson, David Deters. Second Row: Albert Draves, Bruce I-Iasselberg, Berdon Heaton, Roy Iacobson, Carl Iohnson, Duane Iohnson. Third Row: Gary Knowles, David Olson, Stephen Ponto, Larry Roberts, Richard Solie, Rollie Stemland, Daniel Zinda. 410 -S si i .- .i x 3 s gsgxixxsge Delta Chi'Sn-if their ful of that thC e CTSOH W iii gielrii Cl1i'S h feel, fheY Pmned housemother 21111 In pleasant su Delta Chi acfon Small fratern1fYf closeness ill thi' friendshipS IQ de fraternity- Like' maintain 1115 OW' Originally Del nity whose chart: was changed t0 - grade point requ Delta Chi is prc standing among 1 One unusual p their traditional h such as pinnings "come-as-you-are invented the situa when asked. agreed Tep Row: Gordon Bm DMZ, Douglas Glllrsp: Hove. David Kolandcf NUSSOU, David Peterson, hapfer DELT CHI in 1928 OUSC On dCClare, fthe to have a burgh in ty Chapter - W- Zie- Hr was the ed. It was 4. Thirty. by alumni L. Morrill :cond time nt. eld their pa Chi and Dtel. They ght Table :ts as the :n subject. T55 ,V 14 Delta Chi's 28 members are justly proud and boast- ful of their new "Sweetheart of Delta Chi." They agreed that the recipient of this coveted title should be the person who is indispensable in the maintaining of Delta Chi's high standards. So, quite naturally they feel, they pinned Lenice Berrigan, who has been their housemother and cook for the past six years. In pleasant surroundings, including new carpeting, Delta Chi accomplishes the most important task of a small fraternity-individuality in a group. There is a closeness in this group that makes it possible for friendships to develop between all the members of the fraternity. Likewise, the size enables each member to maintain his own qualities of individuality. Originally Delta Chi was a professional law frater- nity whose charter was granted in 1892, but in 1921 it was changed to an academic fraternity. Although the grade point requirement for membership is standard, Delta Chi is proud of its repeatedly high scholastic standing among the many fraternities on campus. One unusual practice of the members of Delta Chi is their traditional handing-out of cigars for special events such as pinnings and engagements. They also held a "come-as-you-arel' party this year for which the guests invented the situation they would have liked to be in when asked. Top Row: Gordon Barnes, house counselor, Walter Bauer, Anthony Busch Michael Carrier Iames Dietz, Douglas Gillespie. Second Row: Dean Gimmestad, Robert-Goddard Iames Hayes Iames Hove, David Kolander, Thomas Larson. Third Row: Don Mathiowetz, Iames McCrea Dennis Nilsson, David Peterson, pres. g Iohn Vogt, David Young, Everett Young. DELTA M vH:"'l' A fast-moving game of musical chairs at the Delta Upsilon Christmas party for orphans is enjoyed almost as much by the Watching Delta Upsilon men as it is by the lively children. Minnesota Chapter Established in 1890 Have you ever thought of becoming a dream girl? Well, this year, as in previous years, the DUs spon- sored their Dream Girl contest. The Dream Girl selection and dance are major events for the fraternity, therefore, they looked for just the right person to rep- resent them at their annual swing out. These fellows make good choices too, because it usually leads on to other titles for the lucky girl chosen. In Campus activities the DUs were very active this year. They have members participating in sports such as football, members in the University Band, members in jazz bands, whole support in the preparation of Homecoming, Wide enthusiasm during Campus Car- nival, plus almost all the brothers competing in the inter-Greek events. And, to add to this record, they usually do well in their endeavors. The DUs arenjt only socially minded, though. Be- sides having numerous parties for themselves each year, the organization sponsors a Christmas party for underprivileged children. This gives the children a lot of fun plus providing a "ball,' for the guys. A DU feels that being in his fraternity gives him the small college atmosphere. It helps him both scho- lastically and socially. He becomes more responsible because his behavior not only reiiects on himself, but upon the whole house. Top Row: Allen Bachelder, pres.g Gregory Beaver, Iames Deeckhaus, Darrell DeVilliers, Donald Gustafson, Allan Harris, Jerry Hinderman. Second Row: Kenneth Iohnson, Lane Iohnson, Bruce X Ketola, jack Knudson, james Knudson, Herbert Latterell, Robert Lohmar. Third Row: Michael Melancy, Rodney Nelson, Norman Solberg, Dennis Sundelius, Donald Sundell, Gerald Wolford. 412 G . Alphil Pi Miirirggliifolis Gamez . -- 1' qurte flgld' Qlncim S average Of 3' . fn agree to refrain organizations' AS a tarllillimum' The jmponant than quar SAP attCmPlf 'P fovldln foremost is P ment for staff mem' Daily. The SAB PF and table reruns WU ffigbee toumamentl SAP also backs failing SUPP011 W5 Gamma Omicron S fraternity was also Murphian Club in tl By far the most ever, is combating c up and repent" is e ' thin sard harsh gs majority of the First Row: Dawg Uwe. Don Iambson. ha Chapter dream girls DDUS 513011. PC3111 e fraternity rson to repi lese fellows leads on to ' active thjs SPorts such da members paration of lltlpus Car. Ullg in the ecord, they hough. Be. selves each .S party for lldren alot s. gives him both scho- responsible imself, but illiers, Donald ohnson, Bruce 'chael Row: M1 frald Wolford. to ALPHA PI Sigma Alpha Pi is a relatively new fraternity on Minneapolis campus. Membership requirements are quite rigid. Only those pledges having a grade point average of 3.7 can go active. In addition pledges must agree to refrain from joining other active campus organizations. As a result membership has been held at a minimum. The SAPs believe that quality is more important than quantity. SAP attempts to carry out several programs. The foremost is providing recreation in Murphy Hall base- ment for staff members of the Minnesota Gopher and Daily. The SAPs provided golf instruction fall quarter and table tennis winter quarter. Spring found campus frisbee tournament headquarters in Murphy basement. SAP also backs other Murphy organizations. Un- failing support was given to the baseball team from Gamma Omicron Sigma Sigma Iota Pi sorority. The fraternity was also instrumental in founding the first Murphian Club in the United States. By far the 1T1OVS't important function of SAP, how- ever, is combating campus apathy. Their slogan "wake up and repent" is especially aimed at those who have said harsh things about student government. The majority of the SAPs feel they have been successful. Psi Epsilon Chapter Established in .7960 ,. ff' WAKE up AND llhhl Every now and then the boys come out of their iconoclast so- ciety to join in a bit of frivolity. When asked about student government the boys will turn red of face, clenched of fist and swelled of chest before they fall sobbing to the floor. First Row: Dave Butwin, Ben Kaufman, Larry McDonald. Second Row: Don Hedman, Darrell Lowe, Don Iacobson. 4 i -113 --....a.',..-.... -:cur--f-2---', , f- , W. wa,qqwF,e:a1yi:12fx: 2mvWFH R:,-,-fzx:f. Graduate Index llgililllllllm ADAMEK, GERALD MARVIN, BS, Dalry Husbandry! Cushing, Independent Men's Co-op . . . ADAMS, LARRY EUGENE, BS, Soils Science, Verndalei Farm House, Grey Friars, Student Council of Religions, Tech- Ag Commission, Plant Industry Club, LSA, Amc1'1C2111 Brother-Sister Program . . . AMDAHL, BURGEE ODELL, BS, Agricultural Economics, Mabel, Agricul- tural Economics Business Club . . . ANDERSON, DEAN RODNEY, BS, Agricultural Economics, Howard Lake, Alpha Gamma Rho . . . ANDERSON, DONALD WES- LEY, BS, Agricultural Business, Fergus Falls, Delta Theta Sigma . . . ANDERSON, KATHRYN MARIE, BS, Home Economics Education, Marine' on St. CIOIXQ Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, St, Paul Student Center Board, Home Economics Assoclatlon, LSA . . . ANDERSON, KENNETH WALTER, BS, For- estry, Litchiield, Forestry Club, Independent Men's Co-op, St. Paul Campus Student Council, LSA . . . ANDERSON, RONALD IRVIN, BS, Agronomy, Cokato, Delta Theta Sigma, Plant Industry Club, LSA . . . ARFSTROM, DOROTHY ELLEN, BS, Home Economics Education, Ashby, Gamma Omicron Beta, Home Economics Assocla- tion, LSA . . . AUNE, GAIL ROSALIE, BS, Home Eco- nomics Education, Hendricks, Gamma Omicron Beta, Phl Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Association, LSA . . . BEHRENS, GUENTHER CARL, BS, Dairy Indus- try, Arlington, Iowa, Alpha Zeta, Dairy Science Club . . . BERGJORD, ARLENE IONE, BS, Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, Home Economics Association, Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . BERGQUIST, KAREN MARIE, BS, Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, Nu Sigma Pi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Wesley Foundation, Home Economics Association, Honor Case Commission, Social Co-ordinating Council, Welcome Week . . . BERNARD, PHYLLIS ANNETTE, BS, Home Economics Education, Elk River, Delta Gamma, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Welcome Week, Freshman Camp, Charm, Inc., Home Economics Association . . . BISHOP, RICHARD H., BS, Wildlife Management, Pequot Lakes, Alpha Gamma Rho, Wildlife Manager's Club, St. Paul Student Center Board . . . BOHNSACK, DALLAS FREDERICK, BS, Plant Industry, New Prague, Alpha Gamma Rho, Gamma Delta, Football Marching Band, Board of Publications . . . BOLINE, CYNTHIA DEUTSCH, BS, Foods and Business, St. Paul, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Omicron Nu . . . BRANDT, DONALD ORDELL, BS, Agriculture Education, Granite Falls, In- dependent Men's Co-op, Intramural Sports, Agriculture Education Club, Agriculture Intermediary Board . . BRINKMEIER, ORIA A., BS, Agriculture Education' Lester Prairie, Alpha Zeta . . . BULL, JAMES RONALD, BS, Agriculture Education, Dundas, Farm House, Agricul- tural Education Club, Wesley Foundation . . . BUSSE NORMAN LEE, BS, Agriculture Education, Fosstoni Agricultural Education Club, MVAIA, MEA, NEA . . , BUTLER, WILLIAM DOUGLAS, BS, Agriculture Edu- cation, Anoka, Agriculture Education Club, Toastmasters' Club, St. Paul Campus Chorus, LSA, Punchinello Players MVAIA, MVA, MEA . . . CARR, MARJORIE LOIS BS, Home Economics Education, Minneapolis- Kappa-1 Alpha Theta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu Home Economics Association, Home Economics Board, Home Economics Day . . . CASHMAN, THOMAS EDWARD BS, Agricultural Economics, Mankato, Alpha Gamma 7 3 3 414 Rho, Agricultural Economics and Business Club , , , CHRIST IANSON, JANET HELEN, MS, Home Eco- nomics Education, Edina, Gamma Phi Beta, Orchesis . , CLIPLEF, ROBERT LLOYD, BS, Animal Husbandry: West st. Paul, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club , , ' CONKLIN, DEAN ROSS, BS, Agriculture Education: New Hartford, Iowa, Agricultural Education Club, FFA: . . . CONELL, DORVAN GALE, BS, Agriculture Edu- cation, Glenville, Farm House, St. Paul Student Council Honor Case Commission, Poultry Judging Team . , i COOK, MARYANN SETRE, BS, Home Economics' Minneapolis, Alpha Phi, Newman Club, Home ECO: nomics Club . . . DAHL, RONALD LYLE, BS, Animal Husbandry, Kennedy, Independent Men's Co-op, Blogk and Bridle Club, Intramural Sports, St. Paul UBOG . , , DALEIDEN, ARCHIE CHRIST, BS, Agricultural Eco- nomics, Montgomery, Agricultural Economics and Busi- ness Club . . . DICKMEYER, JOAN SUSAN, BA, Home Economics, Fairfax, Home Economics Association, Gam- ma Delta, Toastmistress' Club . . .DUBBELS, KENNETH IRVING, BS, Agriculture Education, Farmington, Inde- pendent Men's Co-op, Baseball, United Campus Christian Fellowship, Agriculture Intermediary Board . . . ECK- STEIN, CLINTON WAYNE, BS, Forest Resources Man- agement, Malenomen . . . ERICKSON, JOYCE LINNEA, BS, Home Economics Education, Rockford, Illinois, Home Economics Association, Campus Crusade for Christ, Comstock House Council . . . ERICKSON, SHEL- DON ROSS, BS, Dairy Husbandry, Badger, Dairy Science Club, Dairy Cattle Judging Team, Technical Agriculture Commission, St. Paul Student Council . . . EVANS, JAMES ELMER, BS, Agriculture Education, Roseau, Alpha Gamma Rho, Air Force ROTC, Arnold Air So- ciety, Agriculture Education Club . . . FEIL, WILLIAM JOHN, BS, Agriculture Education, Byron, Alpha Zeta, Agriculture Education Club . . . FINK, DWAYNE HAROLD, BS, Soils, Albert Lea, Delta Theta Sigma . . . FINSTAD, DENNIS LEE, BS, Agriculture Education, Hanska, Delta Theta Sigma, Agriculture Education Club . . . FISHER, HARRY EDWARD, BS, Forest Manage- ment, Duluth, Acacia, Forestry Club . . . FLOEN, VER- LIN LEROY, BS, Agronomy, Battle Lake . . . FOREST, LAVERNE BRUCE, BS, Agriculture Education, Granite Falls, Independent Men's Co-op, Agriculture Education Club, Intramural Sports, St. Paul Student Council, Honor Case Commission, Crop Judging Team, Minnesota Royal, Winter. Judging Contests . . . FOSS, PATRICIA LOUISE, BS,.D1etetics, Spring Grove, Pi Beta Phi, Phi Epsilon Omicron, Home Economics Association . . . FOX, MAR- TIN AUGUST, BS, Animal Husbandry, Rosemount, Delta Theta Sigma, Block and Bridle Club . . . FREE- BERG, DONNA JANE, BS, Home Economics Educa- tlon, Clarissa, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Honor Case Commlsslon, LSA, Student Education Association, U. Of M. Chorus . . . FURR, CHARLES E., BS, Agriculture EduP21t10I1, WHSCCHL Alpha Gamma Rho, Newman Club, Agriculture Education Club . . . GABRIEL, DAVID EUGENE, BS, Animal Husbandry, Duluth . . . GIL- STAD, BARBARA B., BS, Related Art, Miurreepolrss Alpha Chl Omega, Acropolis, International Newsletter, WAA, FrCShman Camp, Welcome Week, Homecoming, Campus Carnival, Pledge Show. . . GIVING, KIRSTBN GLENICB, BS, Home Economics Education, St. P61113 CIOVI21, LSA, Panhellenic Council . . . GOEMBBI-r QFTHUR JAMES, BS, Animal Husbandry, Luverneg pha Zeta, Delta Theta Sigma, Block and Bridle Club, Intramural Sports, Wesley Foundation . . . GOIHLr ,Ani H., BS' , IGH? AW' wir! u - ' 'ons n0mic::hiE:,gg?liv4QU? WEL of Be5g'I?II:,Si,apdry'27 AHIUSDERSON' DL' g00nonliCS5 Mum: A Aniculfufa' Ewwiil ANN, Bsffxmiia siingfhs, Hgme l Ifgloviaf Phi Upsdonl Clatlons Ls BS, Home . A . . Emiggg Milan: Gam' Association, LSA ' ' Texjjgg and Clfllhl JOHN ORSON, 35, Alpha Gamma Rho. ship, Agricultural B Horn, CAR0'-Y? Paul, Home Eoolwilll HOPPE, CAROLE .1 cation, Clystal Bay: I nomics Association, I. Union Cotiee Hour HUGH, BS, Agricn Gamma Rho, Agricul cil of Religions, Un Toastmasters Club, B TON, DONALD Pl Pine Island, Agricult- dation, St. Paul Studs LOYAL MARCH, B Agficllltural Educalic U , Agncul' t d9P0I1dent Men's Cr JOHNSEN, CHARL Mon: Duluth, Alp Clllfllre ' J0ANNEdllCanon C 9 BS, I gil? Eaflhz Clovia, 4 C0 W011, Eta sigma uncila SI. Paul Sn me Student cl3tl0Il , , . 3l.Pal1l,, JOHNJSQ EAis0nQmiCS Lsgflatlpn, SL ISQND, BS, . Egdle Club, Mm J' AIPEZAZIIQ BS-. A: ilpha Gamma libgsi 0 r,E,,.,,,,,KL1Ned H0Ine EmEdUCalior Educatifjn- 5 lim A,?3"f:0'-1 a f M' Club Home Eco: 'Orchesis Hush .e clulin W' 1 Edllcaf' I culture Edu. ,gg aI?10l1ncil, Econoiiqihf 'Home Ecdf Pa lo Ulsoo , FIT ultural Eco- IS and Busi. ' Home 3t1OI1, Gam. KENNETH '1St0I1, Inde- us Christian . . . ECK. urces Man- LINNEA, d, Illinois, Irusade for ON, SHEL- airy Science Agriculture . EVANS, ln, Roseau, Jld Air So- WILLIAM Xlpha Zeta, DWAYNE , Sigma . . . Education, :ation Club st Manage- PEN, VER- . FOREST, gn, Granite Education ncil, Honor sota ROYAL l LOUISE, 'hi Epsilon DX, MAR- losemountg , , FREE- ics Educa- lonor Case Ilona rlcu Itlgan Clubs I DAVID 9 I I iImeapol1S3 qewsletfefl mecomingv KIRSTEN St, Pauls LuV61'I1el idle Club' GOIHI-1 JOHN H., BS, Animal Husbandry, Lake City, Farm- house, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club, Newman Club ' I . GRAUPMANN, KAREN, BS, Hgme Ego- ' Education, Glencoe, Clovia, Phl Upsilon Omi- Homlcs - ul Eta sl ma U 'l H cron, Chlmes, Mortar Boar , g ps1 on, ome Economics Association, Gamma Delta, St. Paul Council of Religion . . . GUENTHER, DOUGLAS DEAN, BS, Animal Husbandry, Alden, Block and Brldle Club . . . GUNDERSON, DUANE DOUGLAS, BA, Agricultural Economics, Milan, Alpha Gamma Rho, Minnesota Royal, Agricultural Economics Club . . . HAGGLUND, LORA ANN BS, Home Economics Education, St. Peter, Nu Sigmi pg, LSA, HEA . . . HANSENAMARLYS MIL- DRED, BS, Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Asso- Ciation, LSA . . . HANSON, KAREN ELIZABETH, BS Home Economics Education, Caledonia, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Association, LSA , . . HAUGEN, MARY ANN, BS, Home Eco- Gemma 'tion,LSA...H , , TZ?-dilezs and Cloth, Minneapolis . . . HEMPSTEAD, JQHN ORSON, BS, Agricultural Economics, Houston, Alpha Gamma Rho, United Campus Christian Fellow- ship, Agricultural Economics and Business Club . . HQEFT, CAROLYN LOUISE, BS, Related Art, St. Paul, Home Economics Association, UCCF, YWCA . . . HOPPE, CAROLE AGNES, BS, Horne Economics Edu- cation, Crystal Bay, Gamma Omigron Bgta, llflolrfe Eco- nomics Association, LSA, Student enter ow lng eague, Union Coffee Hour . . . HORSAGER, CLARENCE HUGH, BS, Agricultural Education, Verndale, Alpha Gamma Rho, Agricultural Education Club, Student Coun- cil of Religions, United Campus Christian Fellowship, Toastmasters Club, Block and Bridle Club . . . HOUGH- TON, DONALD PHILIP, BS, Agricultural Education, Pine Island, Agricultural Education Club, Wesley Foun- dation, St. Paul Student Council of Rellglons.. . . HYATT, LoYAL MARCH, Bs, Agrlculrurnsirgggmgg 13333233 Agricultural Education Club . . . i , L., BS, Agricultural Education, Lowry, Agricultural Edu- cation Club, Agricultural Igterinedlaryl BoarCF1,eaII1f1SfA, IH' de endent Men's Co-o , ou try U 21113 , ' ' ' JOII-INSEN, CHARLESpPALMER, BS, Agricultural Ed- ucation, Duluth, Alpha Zeta, Delta Theta Slgma, ASU' culture Education Club . . . JOHNSON, EVELYN JOANN, BS, Home Economics Education and Extension! Blue Earth, Clovia, Chimes, Mgrtalr Bpagd, Phi Omicron, Eta Si ma U silon, t. au QIBPUS , Council, St. Paulg Studelnt Council of Religions., Minne- sota Student Association, LSA, Home Economics Asso- giation . . . JOHNSON, GECi,lESEJ1i,ikTgtA5gClgg1fg t. Paul . . . JOHNSON, RO 1 1 . Economics Education, Farwell, Clovia, Home Economics Association, St. Paul UBOG,J SCgEiIECfg1R2',1' A, Minnesota Ro al . . . , ' MOND, BS, Animal, Husbandry, St. Paul, B10CkE?lPIg Bridle Club, Meat Judging Team . . . JUST, KENN k , EDWARD, BS, Agriculture Education, Wood IEEE, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Education Club.. . . KE , 3 DAVID JAMES BS Agricultural Educatlon, Caledonia, Alpha Gamma Rho, ,Newman Elfilggig lon . . . KLINGENSMITH, f f Economics Education, Minneapolis, Delta Zeta' YWCA' Home Economics Association, Welcome Week .niicg KNUTSON, DIANNE LOUISE, BS, Home ECOUOE O- Education, Houston' Gamma Omicron Beta, Home C Homics Association, Minnesota Royal . . . KOENIGS' LOIS JUNE, BS, ,Home Economics Educatlon,bFalr- Egglhhlome Economics Associaticglg Ngwmeag-Eigolhiesl EM, CAROL YVONNE, , Om i 3 Lake, Clovia . . . LAGER, CARQLYN ELIZA- t B a BS, HOme Economics Education, Winthrop, Mor- rlfllg Oafd, P111 Ups1lon.Omlcron, Omicron Nu, Pi Lambda S eta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Social Ligigfg S1551-igggigliltlgfrslty Disciplinary Commit-tee l UTH, BS, Home Economics Edu- cation, Little Falls, Home Economics Association, Phi UPSIIOH Omicron, Student Education Association St. Paul Student Council of Religions, Minnesota Royal ,Agricul- ture School Band, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship . . . LAUDON, BARBARA JO, BS, Home Economics Edu- cation, Ironton, Gamma Omicron Beta, Mortar Board, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Chimes, Home Economics Asso- ciation, Home Economics Day . . . LINDHOLM, LOREN H., BS, Agriculture, Ortonville . . . MALONE, JEROME LEO, BA, Agricultural Business, Wadena, Alpha Gamma Rho, Newman Club, Agricultural Economics and Business Club, Fraternity Purchasing Association, Intramural sports . . . MARBLE, MARLENE DEANNA, BS, Home Economics, St. Paul, Home Economics Association, Charm, Inc .... MARSHALL, FRANK FRED, BS Mechanical Farming, Litchfield, Alpha Gamma Rho . . MATASOVSKY, DAVID LEROY, BS, Soils, Lakefield' Pi Gamma Epsilon, Gamma Delta . . . MATTSON, KAREN CHARLOTTE, BS, Home Economics, Anoka, Clovia, LSA, Home Economics Association, Minnesota Royal, Agriculture Intermediary Board . . . MCKEAG RETA MAE, BS, Home Economics, Cannon Falls, LSA, Winchell Cottages Governing Board . . . MEYER, RICH- ARD LEE, BS, Mechanized Farming, Welch, Farmhouse Silver Spur, LSA . . . MILLER, GARTH EDWARD, BS, Dairy Husbandry, West Concord, Alpha Zeta, Farm- house, Intramural sports, St, Paul Campus Student Coun- cil, Dairy Science Club, Dairy Cattle Judging Team . MILLER, GERALDINE LOIS, BS, Hlgme EOOHOXJICSQ Roseau' Gamma Omicron Beta, Home conomlcs sso- ' ' i . . . MILLER, ROBERT CHRISTIAN, ggilcxlifsiigy, Fergus Falls, Alpha Zeta, Plant Industry Club, Technical Agricultu1pagECci3ngmRS1QI1,1tLL5:Eaug:a- MON , , grlcu u - I1?ii3c1ZF?'?ciiIlbtAIl3zH2:13 Farmhouse, Alpha Zeta, Miflnfisotla Student Association, LSA,hr!fIf32'E'i,1TS1QfefEHCig6I?iif,lI1I- e Education Club . . . g , ' EIS Related Art, Park Rapids, Phl Mu, Newman Club, Coinstock Hall 'House Council . . . NARR, ROLACINQ WILLIAM, Na: Straw ,Rattus ' - Bloc an rl . . . , IL-IAAIRWEYORDBERT, BS, Soil Science, Cannogldlggg, REEEEEA 13IiIIS7EndBHryHEilhlE:J, liiiomicsi Eqducationi i ' ' Associa- Albert Lea, Delta Gamma, Home ECOHCAHEEEN SOL, tion, ROOLEEAQTLGE WEHO1HorXrTeeeEconomics Education, Dzdiigfnl-IliSE1z?ndry, Minneapolis, Theta Chi . . . PAYJNE, S A ronomy,BCl1S0f1, C 3 DOUGLAS RAYMOND, B , 3 d t Club . si ma Alpha Zara, Plant In UFW ' ' . Theta S f ETER BS Animal Husbandry, PERRY, MICHAEL P Rho, Alisha Zeta, Agricultural APP1e'f0f1S Alpha Gamma , F ndation Punchinello I d' Board, Wesley OU a I d meme my ERSEN WENDY zoE, Bs, Re ate Players . . . PET h bhi Omega Acropolis, WAA Aft, Albert Lea, AIP a C BS Intdrior Design, Cole- - - - PETERSON, KMlgETi3RsoN WILLIS LESTER, raine, Chi Omega . . - , S. Anokfig Agricultural Eco- BS, Agricultural Eaunomlc ' ANNE MARY, Bs, Home LIHAL, . - nomlcs Club - - - , ' , Clovia, Home ECO Economics ECluEat1OnStHLp?iin,SCi3dent Council, United nomics AEjl1O9dHEi?1n,Fellowship, Minnesota Royal . . . 7 3 7 7 Campus F1 ROBERT, BS, Agriculture Education, POORE, EDWIN 415 ,-... - .. -y,g'.,.........H-z , 1 -. .. ., 7,1 --A -..-...f::'2T- Q:44:L...... Iii.,-.-:1+j?rLa...:...'-.5-ir:-: ,.::Q?'-.".'. . r.' ,.-V.,., -V 5 ., A , l, ,H .,.,g',..J..-f-..-a-1-' .M L,-5-gfg . .------f--- . af-- Stillwater, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Education Club . . . RABEHL, GEORGE JAMES, BS, Agriculture Educa- tion, Rochester, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Sigma P1, Agricul- ture Education Club . . . RADEMACHER, RICHARD JOSEPH, BS, Forest Management, Minneapolis, Society of American Foresters, Newman Club, Forestry Club, Resa Club . . . RADKE, WAYNE GEORGE, BS, Agn- culture Education, Owatonna, Farmhouse, Alpha 5181113 Pi, LSA, Agriculture Education Club, Toastmasters Club . . . ROAM, GARY ALDEN, BS, Forestry, Minneap- olis, Alpha Zeta, Honor Case Commission, Foresters Day . . . ROBBINS, RONA LORENE, BS, Related Art, Moorhead, Alpha Gamma Delta, Mortar Board, Chimes, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, St. Paul Student Council, SCSA, Panhel- lenic Council, Orientation . . . ROBINSON, WILSON C., BS, Wildlife Management, Albert Lea, Alpha Delta Phi, Wildlife Managers Club, Fraternity Purchasing Association . . . ROGERS, ANNE KATHERINE, BS, Related Art, Minneapolis . . . RUHLAND, VICTORIN JOSEPH, BS, Soils, New Prague, Delta Theta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Plant Industry Club, Block and Bridle Club . . . RUONA, ROBERT C., BS, Soils, Hector, Independ- ent Men's Co-op, Intramural sports, Minnesota Royal, Toastmasters Club . . . SADUSKY, STANLEY GEORGE, BS, Animal Husbandry, Jackson, Alpha Gamma Rho, Block and Bridle Club . . . SANSNESS, PATRICIA DIANNE, BS, Home Economics Education, Cyrus, Clovia, Phi Upsilon Omicron, LSA, Home Eco- nomics Association, Minnesota Royal . . . SCHMIESING, RUSSEL SIGNOR, BS, Agriculture Education, Minne- sota Lake, Agriculture Education Club . . . SCHOEN- BAUER, ARNOLD PATRICK, BS, Agricultural Eco- nomics, New Prague, Alpha Gamma Rho . . . SCHOT- TIER, PAUL EDWARD, BS, Animal Husbandry, Aus- tin, Alpha Zeta, Farmhouse, Intramural sports, Punchi- nello Players . . . SCHROEDER, WILLIAM WALTER, BS, Agriculture Education, Wells, Toastmasters Club, YMCA, Agriculture Education Club . . . SCHULTZ, MARY ANN, BS, Textiles, Huron, South Dakota, Home Economics Association. Comstock Hall House Council . . . SCHWAHN, ELLEN SALOME, BS, Home Eco- nomics, Wabasso, Clovia, Home Economics Association, LSA, St. Paul Campus Choir . . . SCHWALBS, DANIEL A., BS, Agriculture Education, Waconia, Farmhouse, Agriculture Education Club, St. Paul Council of Religions Toastmasters Club, United Campus Christian Fellowship, St. Paul Homecoming Chairman . . . SEDENQUIST, MYLES EVERT, BS, Agriculture Education, Kennedy, Alpha Gamma Rho, Agriculture Intermediary Board, LSA, Agriculture Education Club . . . STORK, MARY- LOU, BS, Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Home Economics Association . . . SWAN, DONALD GRANT, BS, Agriculture Edu- cation, Balaton, Farmhouse, Alpha Zeta, Intramural sports, LSA, Agriculture Education Club . . . SWANSON LLOYD VERNON, BS, Dairy Husbandry, Rock Creek? Alpha Zeta, Dairy Science Club, Block and Bridle Club Technical Agriculture Commission, Inter-Varsity Chris: tian Fellowship . . . SWANSON, MARLYS ANN BS Home Economics Education, Hallock, Gamma Omigfori Beta . . . TANDE, LARRY ANTON, BS, Agriculture Education, Madelia, Alpha Zeta, Agriculture Education Club, Gopher 4-H Club . . . TATE, SONJA L BS Home Economics Education, Minneapolis, Wesley Bonn: dation, Kappa Phi . . . TERAVEST, J OANN BS Home Economics Education, Albert Leag Home Econoniics A sociation . . . TESKE, MELVIN ROY BS Fish ail Wildlife Management, Algoma, Wisconsini Gamma Del? wndufa Managers Club . . . TOLLEFSON, PAUL LYLE' BS, Mechanical Agriculture, Crookston, Farmhouse, LSA? 7 7 416 Plant Industry Club . . . TRUWE, JOHN MILTQN, BS, Agriculture Educations Amboy: Farmhouse, Agrlculture Education Club . . . VITALIS,.GEORGE EVAN, BB A, Agricultural Business Administration, Shafer, Alpha Gamma Rho, St. Paul UBOG, Minnesota Royal, Agri- cultural Economics and Business Club.. . , WAID, ROGER ALLAN, BS, Mechanical Agriculture, Maple Plain, Farmhouse, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Block and Bridle Club, St. Paul Council of Religions . , , WARD, DAVID M., BS, Agricultural Economics, Maple- ton, Farmhouse, Grey Friars, Minnesota Student Asso- ciation Vice President, St. Paul Campus Student Council St. Paul UBOG, Social Service Council, SCSA , , WELDY, JERRY RONALD, BS, Dain' Husbandry, Fairfax, Alpha Zeta, Intramural sports, Minnesota Stu- dent Association, Agriculture Intermediary Board, Col- legiate Athletic Committee, Wesley Foundation, Dairy Science Club . . . WHITSON, SHARON LEE, BS, Home Economics and Nursery Education, St. Paul, Gamma Omicron Beta, Skeewaksurs, Minnesota Royal . . . WIDMARK, JOHN A., BS, Agriculture Education, Ivanhoe, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Education Club , , , WILLERT, CATHERINE ERMA, BS, Home Economics Education, Owatonna, Clovia, Minnesota Royal, LSA, Toastmistress Club . . . WILSEY, JUDY MAE, BS, Home Economics Education, Houston, Gamma Omicron Beta, Home Economics Association . . . WOOD, META VIRGINIA, BS, Home Economics Education and NKP Education, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta . . . WRIGHT, DEAN W., BS, Agronomy, West Concord, Farmhouse, Agriculture Intermediary Board, Football Marching Band, Plant Industry Club . . . YETZER, VERNON JOSEPH, BS, Agriculture Education, Oak Park, Delta Theta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Agriculture Education Club . . . YOUNG- BERG, JEROME CLIFFORD, BS, Agriculture Educa- tion, Milaca, Farmhouse, Agriculture Education Club, United Campus Christian Fellowship, Agriculture Inter- mediary Board, Punichello Players . . . ZINER, MARVIN DALE, BS, Agriculture Education, Owatonna, Farm- house, Alpha Zeta, Education Intermediary Board, LSA, Toastmasters Club, Agriculture Education Club . . . Business ADAMS, LINTHON CHARLES, BSB, General Busi- ness, Mmneapolis . . . ALBRIGHTSON, JON BERNI, BBA, Insurance, New Richmond, Wisconsin, Beta Theta Pl, Golf, Business Board, Football Marching Band . . . ALEXANDER, GERALD GEORGE, BSB, Business, West St. Paul, Marketing Club, SAM . . . ASLAKSON, MEI-ROY L-, BBA, Accounting, Red Wing, Beta Alpha Pl, Intramural sports, Accounting Club . . . ATWOOD, ROGER ERWIN, BBA, General Business, HopkiI1S9 Hockey , . . BAKER, WALTER MILTON, BSB, chan- istry, Minneapolis . . . BAKKEN, DALE RICHARD, BSB, Retalllnsa Twin Valley, Baseball, MMRA . . . BALDESHWILER, VERNON E., BS, Business, Minne- 3591153 SAM, Lrgntnn Club . . . BALDWIN, JAMES Ph,U-IAM, BBA, Industrial Administration, EdgCrfQH3 B 1'Delta Theta, Business Board, YRC, Minnesota Da1IY Ptginess Manager, Intramural sports . . . BATBA3 I dQMOD KUMIR, MBA, Business Administration, ,lfl 151: - -IBEAVER, GREGORY P., BSB, F0fe1gn Nga et Bemldlli Delta Upsilon, Newman Club . . . BEER, ARTIN, BSE, Economics, New Jersey, All-U COH' ififd3M"mes0fa GOPIWI' Business Manager . . . BENSON, Psi H? CARL, BS, Accounting, Minneapolis, Beta Alpha ACE: CQ . . . BENSON, KENDALL LEROY, BBQ, GESUUUUEL Coon Rapids, Accounting Club . . . BICKE 3 RGE MARTIN, JR., BSB, Sales, Denver, Colorad0, Iuvwu sigma Nu' RAY, I Ptlfii Nf'Yman igrus Ca'miQiib'- l3usinCSS? Mfanfjlce SAM' Meniabfx I Psi UP3133, Dakota towll, b, Hillel - CI lfjiigmdismalblg Dvenlble, SM O ililta, Businesi-lm EDDIE, SCO Acacia, Bm Gam' Aiiountingi RUS' rsbnr ALBEF Egollg , , YELLISE Business? ROP F-9 It Beta Theta Pi, Pho Week, Freshman SON, WILLIS AIN, lisg Insurance and I ARD WALDO, I MMRA, Football I FENRICK, CHAR nomics, Truman: Pi cil, IDC, Gamma I YRC, Gopher Prog Glee Club . . . FE Marketing and Salt LYN MARIE. BS Chi Omega. Phi Dt Week . . . GARD? eral Business: St. CHARLES HENR Gamma Sigma, Bl MMRA, Accounlir FLOYD, BBA. Ge Sub. . .lGOL'LE innea is: .I RONAIIB LEEIM VORSEN, LE Management' LIAM, BBA. Gamma Epsilon Admini t . . BRITSDQIISY A Albert Lea Week, W . JENSEN gvimneilpolis' HOHNSON, Q MinnCHp0li ket. -Industrial A mg Club . . eignmrnistrallonl' Cf Sludem Q ub , Q , Paul, , LI A' BuSinc. .J AM CH AR Adxfertisinp ISSNIS was TC' -,Nmnlu II Clcomt HUMM1. hAvE S TON Agflclilfgs' Alpha Agri. WAID Maplel Assn. Council, D u LEE, BRI 0 al Edlleatidlng Club , , , lEC0nomics Aoyala MAE, Bs, 21 Omicron D, META . and NKP WRIGHT, Farmhouse, ching Band, SI JOSEPH, 'heta Sigma, . YOUNG- :ure Educa- ation Club, Ilture Inter- ., MARVIN una, Farm- Loard, LSA, Club . . . neral Busi- 'N BERNI, Beta Theta Band . . . , Business, ILAKSON, Beta Alpha ATWOOD, 5 Hopkins, SB, Chem- LICHARD, IRA . - - ass, Minne- J, JAMES Edgerton, :sota Daily BAT BA, inistrationi 3, Foreign HBBIER' .ll-U On' Zeta A1Pha JY, BBA' BICKEL3 Colorado, . u, Intramural sports, IFC . . . BLANKENS BIAHNZIBIL RAY, B333 Llgafketinijl Minfleapolisi S55 Sigma pl, Newman u , overs, arketmg Club, SAM, Campus Carnival . . . BOGARD, JOHN ARLON, BS Business, Mankato, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Football, IFCZ SAM, Men,S Glee Club.. . .-BOWMAN, THOMAS PATRICK, BBA, Marketing, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi I , , BRUNTJEN, WORTH, BBA, Finance, Wayzata, psi Upsilon . . . COFMAN, MEL, BSB, Finance, Water- town, South Dakota, Sigma Alpha Mu, Finance and Mar- keting Club, Hillel Foundation . . . DUPPEN, NEIL B MA, Industrial Relations, St. Paul, Iota Rho Chi . . DURBAHN, ROACKRMWEC BBA,C?eDneral Business, St. ,UBOG, S , ar Sting u . . . EDBLOM, IGZBIORGINE FA3Y, .BSB,BBusiness,V Minneapolis, Phi lra, Business rev1t1es, usiness omen's Club . . , EEDIE, SCOTT MeNEIL, Bs, Economics, Hibbing, Acacia, Beta GamrrEaizSig1mXY1ilI1cc.5enix Society, IFC, Big en IFC . . . EHL , ND HERMAN, BBA Accounting, Rose Creek, Accounting Club, MAA , , , EITSERT, ALBERT DOREN, BBA, Business, Minne- apolis . . . ELLINGBOE, JOHN SHELDON, BSB, Gen- eral Business, Robbinsdale, Baseball . . . ENGHAUSER, JOHN F., BBA, Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi, Phoenix Society, Grey Friars, IFC, Greek Week, Freshman Cabinet, Dean's Retreat . . . ERICK- SON, WILLIS AESIDREW, BFS, Accounting, Minneapo- lis, Insurance an Finance C u . . . EVENSON, RICH- ARD WALDO, BSB, Management-Retailing, Bagley, MMRA, Football Marching Band, Marketing Club . . . FENRICK, CHARLES DAVID, BSB, Business and Eco- nomics, Truman, Pi Gamma Epsilon, Social Service Coun- cil, IDC, Gamma Delta, Campus Chest, All-U Congress, YRC, Gopher Progressive Party, Welcome Week, Men's Glee Club . . . FENTON, GERALD EUGENE, BBA, Marketing and Sales, Minneapolis . . . FIELD, CARO- LYN MARIE, BSB, Office Management, Minneapolis, Svhi lOmegaGPhi DeltakBusiness Women's Club, Welcome ee . . . ARDNE , WALTER PETER, BBA, Gen- eral Business, St. Paul, Newman Club . . . GAUCK, gHARLES HENRY, BSB, Accounting, Fairmont, Beta amma igma, Beta Alpha Psi, Grey Friars, MSA, MMRA, Accounting Club . . . GOODRICH, GORDON IEILCSYD, BCBCA, General Business, Blue Earth, lgflarlgenng u . . . ULET, GERALD ELLIOTT, B B, aes, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . HABERKORN, RONALD LEE, BSB, Business, Minneapolis . . . HAL- VORSEN, LEROY O., BBA, Transportation and Traffic Management, Swatara . . . HERMAN, EARL WIL- LIAM, BBA, Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, P1 Gamma Epsilon, Pershing Rifles, Gamma Delta . . . HUMMI, DAVE LEROY, BBA, Marketing and Sales Qglpglggfgltigrgggnneapolis, Marketing Cglub INGE- , R LOWELL, BBA, enera usIness3 Albert Lea, Delta Tau Delta, Intramural sports, Greek Week, Welcome Week, Varsity Show, Campus Carnival GOREOSI HARVEYG ESBgAlE,psiness, P0153 Igma p a Epsion, o , - JOHNSON, GEORGE VICTOR BBA, General Baer- ness, Minneapolis . . . JOHNSON, PHILIP VERNON, IBBA, Industrial Administration, Minneapolis, SAM, Mar' etlllg Club . . . KASSIM, SHAMSH A., MBA, BLISIHCSS Administration, Nairobi, Kenya, Alpha Kappa Psi, For- elgll Student Council, MSA, Accounting Club, Marketing gullgdui .AI?IESNqER, PREDRICK ggi Igllgiuglgaflefnlef - 3 aaaPsi...KN , 'f BBA,BusinEss,Mi1E1Eeapolis . . . LACHAPELLE, WIL- kgAM,CHARLES, JR., BS, Product Management and Dglflftlslnga Sr. Paul, Navy ROTC . . MLAMBERT, IS -IUHN, BSB, Business, Minneapolis, Al? Force ROTC, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Kappa PS1 . . . -s . 9 LARSON, DAVID LA Westport, C - WRENCH, BSB, Sales-Mark t' ' HO I onnecticut, Sigma Alpha Epsilon SAM, mecoming, Welcome We k ' ' e L C ,Ski Club, G kW life , ROBERT, BSB, Businerg Mirtigeat ol Mgrkeeing, Mfmpea - II-IEE, JONATHAN RASK, BSB, Club, Radio and Tvs, Alpha Tau Omega, Marketing wel Gulld, Homecoming Committee ROISIBSJE Week' Freshman Camp IFC I LIFSON, LLOYD DPI?-T-EL, BBA, TfenSP0ftHfi0I13 Minneapolis , , R BEACH, BBA ' ' . Albert Lea, Delta Tau Delta IFC, Facl?OyKLIdII2Fl1I1iag1E3I1,E1?E R . 9 . . . , eef,,fliiE'flifrf'i fAfC13i'1iIiffEBRCfr'3rSQr5'1YfaBOiihBiiotiifc trial Administration,.Sr, paul? Minnesota an 'MB us' som Gopher, American Brother and Sister Proyra mne- MANGAN, THOMAS WAYNE BBA PaerefgMneina 'e' ment! Minneapolis, SAM . . . IVICCI-IESNEE? DAVID ALLEN, BBA, General Business, Cornell Wisconsin' Football . . .McDONALD, MALCOLM STRAUS BA, F1nance, Wadena, Alpha Delta Phi, Phoenix Society, Irori Wedge, IFC, University Band, Welcome Week , MeGERTY, TIMOTHY DESMOND BBA Iaduernai Relations, Minneapolis, Tau Kappa ,Epsilon Newman Club, SAM . . . MEHTA, NARINDER KUMAR MBA Business Administration, Delhi, India, Minnesota Student Association, Foreign Student Leadership Project . . . MESJ AK, THEODORE CHARLES, BSB, Business, Min- neapolis, Newman Club . . . MICHIE, A. DOUGLASS, BBA, General Business, Austin, Sigma Nu . . . MOBERG, WARREN DAVID, BBA, Industrial Management, Ro- chester,-Phi Delta Theta . . . MONTGOMERY, BAR- BARA LYNNE, BBA, Retail Management, LaCrosse, Wisconsin, Alpha Gamma Delta, Rooter Club, Marketing Ciug, Business Womenis Club, Campus Carnival, French C u . . . MUELKEN, FRANK E., BSB, Administration, Minneapolis . . . MUELLER, MARION O., BBA, Ac- counting, Minneapolis, Accounting Club . . NESS, HAROLD DANIEL, BBA, Accounting, Alexan ria, Ac- counting Club, Menis Glee Club . . . NEUS, RONALD DUANE, BSB, Business, Minneapolis . . . NISSALKE, ALAN JON, BBA, Industrial Administration, Winona, Navy ROTC, MMRA . . . NOLAN, STUART HOW- ARD, BBA, Accounting, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Mu, Scabbard and Blade, Pledge Camp, Freshman Camp, Accounting Club . . . NORDBY, JEROME. PHILIP, BSB, Business, Spring Valley, Alpha Kappa Psi, Market- ing Club, Newman Club, Business Board . . .'NORD- STROM, JOHN DOUGLAS, BSB, Business, Minneapo- Iis- Alpha Kappa Psi . . . OLSON, DAVID RUSSELL, BBA Industrial Relations, St. Louis Park, Newman Club ,'o,MEARA, THOMAS PATRICK, BBA, General Business, Minneapolis, Beta Gamma Sigma - - 3 QTTEMj FREDERICK LEE, BSB, Industrial Admimstration, - . Ch' Al h , Board of Publications . . . RedWugB51gIJaJnO3Ii1Il1Nl GREGDOZRY BSB General Business, PAUL , - . I I .4 ,, . -, lh K P517 Golf, M Club, Intra ESIEJBBFS .pf I? IBETBPIQDSBON, ARTHUR E,GBLBEf?Xi Transportation, St. Paul .. . . PETER 2 M OIIS' Kappa Sigma ' Heap 9 - ' ,' ' ll?EJ'I:SI1gSO33ARC1iB1E1l?5'l? DALE, BBA, Acgpgggglgs Mm- -. I d dBlde,ArmY Bcllldgii? C?A2lgb9KaBlOlilIALD,aBSB, BUSifEg?AFgIfElftf1i1' - . ', ' ' K P ' . . . R , 'v tion, Hiilzibingisiglplxlloripgzinnisota Daily, Navy .ROTC BBA,RIEl5E REIJERICK PAUL, BS, Economics, St. ' ' I SAMPSON, NORMAN JEROME, BBA, F1- Pau ...MinneapO1iS. Beta Gamma Sigma, Finance and Ilrllsliggnce Club . . JSANKEY, ARNOLD EAITIIESBBIL-l3R'AfI1 General Busiges? aCEf2,a'il1dl1r2lpahagemSgiI2IIl3'Il?gginia3 Sigma LEWIS, BB , SAM, IFC . . . Alpha Mu, Scabbard and Blade, 417 ....- - '- 'I """""' ETB-:T "" "A'A ".T"..1.L. --.rr-,.-wr' "'... - -- " ......., - - -1+--M ...ef-..... . .. - -- - . ---- , ... .......r -.:......f-g-:.2.11':':...,,......., w:,, n-I. ,,.l.:,:0i. -,Q-,,,,,,,,,,:.:,-.::L5L ,,,,,,,., H U, SCHNEIDER, RONALD HARRY, BBA, Advertising Westbrook, Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Board, Social Service Council . . . SCOTT, JOHN CRAMER3 BSB, General Business, St. Louis Park, Beta Theta P1, IFC, Phoenix Society, Beta Gamma Sigma, Grey'Fr1arS, Fresh- man Council, Business Board, All-U Judiciary Board . - - SHUIRMAN, THOMAS ALAN, BBA, Accountingi--SL Paul, Sigma Alpha Mu, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Club, Beta Gamma Sigma, Greek Week . . . SJOBERG, ALAN ALGOT, BBA, General Business, Freder1c,.W1scons1n, Delta Sigma Pi, Accounting Club . . . SPITZNAGLE, JOANN MARIE, BSB, Advertising, West St. Paul? Welcome Week, Newman Club . . . STEENERSON, JOHN ALLEN, BBA, General Business, Robbinsdale, Football, Marketing Club . - . STEVENS, DARYL BENHART, BBA, General Business, Marietta, .SAM . TOPEL, DANIEL VINCENT, BA, Accounting, Min- neapolis, Delta Sigma Pi, Intramural sports, Army ROTC, Men's Glee Club, Toastmasters Club, Campus Carnival . . . VIDEEN, WENZEL S., BBA, Accounting, Chicago City . . . WAGONER, KIRBY MICHAEL, BBA, Retail Management, Rochester,. Delta Sigma P1, Intramural sports, Marketing Club, Campus Carnival, Business Day . . . WALLINGFORD, CHARLES ALLEN, BSB, Gen- eral Business, Minneapolis, Kappa Sigma, IFC.. . . WILSON, DAVID A., BSB, Business, Minneapolis . . . WOLF, GARY WICKORT, BBA, Business, St. Paul, Kappa Sigma, Marketing Club . . . ZOLLAR, GERALD M., BBA, Marketing, Eden Valley, Minnesota Gopher Sales and Business Manager, Newman Club, Mock Po- litical Convention. Dentistry ANDERSON, ODELL J OHNNIE, DDS, Dentistry, Lowry, Xi Psi Phi . . . BAKER, RONALD LEE, DDS, Dentistry, Owatonna, Psi Omega, Wrestling, "M" Club . . . BEHRENDS, JAMES WILLIAM, DDS, Dentistry, St. James , Xi Psi Phi . . . BIFULK, EDWARD JAMES, DDS, Dentistry, Stillwater, Psi Omega . . . BODE, MARY MARGARET, GDH, Dental Hygiene, International Falls, Gamma Delta . . . BOYCE, SHARON FAITH, GDH, Dental Hygiene, Stanley, Wisconsin, Alpha Kappa Gamma . . . CARLSON, BRUCE EINAR, DDS, Den- tistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega . . . CASAD, RODNEY J ., DDS, Dentistry, McVille, North Dakota, Psi Omega, Dental Yearbook . . . CRANDALL, DAVID EDWARD, DDS, Dentistry, St. Paul, Psi Omega, Basketball, Dental IFC . . . DAVIS, DONALD EDWIN, DDS, Dentistry, St. James, Chi Psi, Psi Omega . . . DEDON, LLOYD H., DDS, Dentistry, Taylors Falls, Psi Omega . . . DOERING, SANDRA JEAN, GDH, Dental Hygiene, Rochester, Alpha Kappa Gamma, American Dental Hygiene Asso- ciation . . . DORVINEN, HARRY RAYMOND, DDS Dentistry, Minneapolis, Psi Omega . . . DYSTE, RGB: ERT A., DDS, Dentistry, St. Bonifacious, Xi Psi Phi . . . ERLANDSON, MICHAEL LEE, DDS, Dentistry, Devigg Lake, North Dakota, Psi Omega, Intramural Sports , , EVANS, NOEL ARLISS, DDS, Dentistry, Redwing: Delta Sigma Delta, Intramural sports . . . FAINE ROB: ERT CARL, DDS, Dentistry, St. Paul, Delta Sigma Delta Sigma Delta Psi, Intramural sports, Track . . . FARISH, ROBERT WILLARD, DDS, Dentistry, Caldwell Idaho: Psi Omega . . . KEMBER, MARY ELEANOR, GDH, Dental Hygiene, Perham, Alpha Kappa Gamma Com: stock Hall Referral Board . . . LEVINE HARRIET JEAN, GDH, Dental Hygiene, Silver Spring Mar land' Alpha Epsilon Phi, American Dental Assooiationy 3 MCCLELLAN, HERBERT F., DDS, Dentistry' Mob' ridge, South Dakota, xi Psi Phi . . . MCGILL ,JOHISJ 418 D, DDS, Dentistry, Wayzata, Delta Sigma Delta , I c IIVIIUXRIBHY, THOMAS D., DDS, Dentistry, Minneapolis, Xi Psi Phi . . . OJA, MILVI, GDH, Dental Hygiene? Ashley, North Dakota, Delta .Delta Delta, American Brother-Sister Program, University Republican Club , , , PELLET, WILLIAM R., DDS, Dentistry, Shelby, Men- tana, Psi Omega . . . PULCI-IIN, SHARON ANN, GDH, Dental Hygiene, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Newman Club . . . SMITH, MYRON JOHN, DDS, Den- tistry, Washburn, Wisconsin, X1 PS1 Phi.. . . WANG, LEROY V., DDS, Dentistry, Halstad, X1 Psi Phi . , , YOUNGQUIST, ROBERT EMERSON, DDS, Dentistry, Denver, Colorado, Psi Omega . . . ZIEGIER, DORO- THEA MARGARETE, GDH, Dental Hygiene, Derham. Education ALAR, KATHRYN MARY, BS, Business, Virginia, Business Womenis Club, Business and Distributive Edu- cation Club . . . ALBERTS, CAROL LYNNE, BS, Ele- mentary, Hopkins, LSA . . . ALLISON, WILMA JESSIE, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Alpha Kappa Alpha . . . AN- DERSON, BARBARA MAY, BS, Elementary, Excelsior, Phi Mu, Student Education Association . . . ANDERSON, ELAINE LOUISE, BS, English, Willmar, Triangle Fra- ternity National Sweetheart, Winchell Cottages Governing Board . . . ANDERSON, ELAINE MARILYN, BS, Physical Science, Minneapolis, LSA, Tau Beta Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Freshman Camp . . . ANDERSON, GAIL HELEN, BS, Elementary, Hopkins, Delta Gamma . . . ANDERSON, HELEN ELIZABETH, BS, Mathe- matics, Wayzata, Alpha Chi Omega . . . ANDERSON, JANICE LAVELA, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi . . . ANDERSON, MYRON VERNARD, BS, Natural Science, Minneapolis . . . ANDERSON, NANCY SUE, BS, NKP, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, Aquatic League, Ski Club, Gopher Rooter Club, Welcome Week, Wesley Foundation, Freshman Camp, UBOG, Canoe Club . . . ANDERSON, STUART CHARLES, BS, Physical Education, St. Paul, Hockey, Golf . . . ANDERSON, WENDELL LEE, BS, Natural Science, Minneapolis, Alpha Sigma Pi, Arnold Air Society, Air Force ROTC, Air Force Band and Drill Team . . . ARCHER, RICHARD LORENZ, BS, Mathematics, Minneapolis, Pi Gamma Epsilon, Gamma Delta, LSA . . . BABICH, BARBARA ANN, BS, Elementary, Minne- apolis . . . BAILEY, JEANNINE ANN, BS, NKP3 Walker, Alpha Phi, Student Education Association . . . BAKER, SHARON FAYE, BS, Art, Richfield, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Delta Phi Delta . . . BANACH, NANCY ALBERTINE, BS, NKP, St. Paul . . . BANDT, PAUL DOUGLAS, BS, Natural Science, Revillo, South Dakota, LSA, Intramural sports . . . BEAVER, BETSY LOUISE, BS, Physical Education, Kasson, Delta Delta Delta, Aquatic League, Tumbling Club . . . BEDI, JASWANT SINGH, MA, Educational Psychology, India, American- Indten Club . . . BEISE, BARBARA NAN, BS, SOCI211 Studies, Excelsior . . . BENEDICT, ELIZABETH MARI- ANNE, BS, Art, Minneapolis, Kappa Delta . . . BENN, PATRICIA ELLEN, BS, French, St. Paul, Student Edu- cation Association, French Club . . . BENSON, ARLAND N-, BS, Social Studies, Minneapolis, International R612- ttons club . . . BENSON, BARBARA ELLEN, BS, Reereatlon-Leadership, Hibbing, Student Recreation AS' Soclaflon, LSA . . . BENsoN, SHERRILL JANE, BS, Physical Education, Minneapolis, WAA, WPEA, Student Education Association . . . BERG, MARLOWE JEAN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Chi Okmega . . . BERGANt SUANNE, BS, Elementary, St. Louis Park? Alpha Gamma Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Eta Sigma UPSIIOH' Chimes' MO' Qwgat Nursing? te BE,21fOtfti1lvi S 1 Q figntplleclgeaf, JOAN, B QE ANN, BS, BJORNDP-If St. Pauli Def Businessi MU Council, GW' EARL, BS1 Education AS BS, Elemenla Upsllons Ang' BANE, MAF KaPPa Ph! ' Minneapohs EducationJ V Week, Homer SALLY JUN , , , BUSH, Missoula, M0 Elementary? T Student Ofga MARGAREI Education As Club, Inter-X JOELLEN R Omega, Gopt LOUISE, M. Theta Tau . BS, Element: LEE, BS, Ele CHRISTIAN ley, Gamma Social Servict RIETT, BS. Sky-U-Mah. Camp, Pledg ARLENE W nan Science FRANKLIN. tion Associal BS, A113 Mir BS, Industriz lmng . . . CC mg! Milan , Elementarvg MOND, WA hsi Intfamuy Music? Bisbe Sh0W . . . I Eentafyl Lit Omecom' VIRG1N1,T5 Student Edll ANN, BS, 1 SWB? ve 3 Club tlldehls Mlnhealsol-ig giciiltion, Bglbt Hillel t Elemcn Fresh!! liIPelta I . 1 glygierii Ifiggrican 5 ya Mo' L TNG Guiia 3. DDQTQSI .' AN 1 Phi u J Dentistly. if V a Defham- ll Virginia, mutrve Edu- E, BS, Ele, IA JESSIE, 3 - . . AN- 'S Excelsior, IDERSON, Iangle Fra. 1 Governing ILYN, BS, leta Sigma, SIDERSON, :lta Gamma BS: Mathe- SIDERSON, Jolis, Alpha AIARD, BS, N, NANCY nma Delta, b, Welcome Ip, UBOG, CHARLES, Golf . . . ral Science, Society, Air Team , . . Iathematics, ta, LSA . . . try, Minne- BS, NKP, ciation . . . ieldg Kappa H, NANCY DT, PAUL uth Dakota? Y LOUISE, lelta Delta, JASWANT 3 American- , BS, Social ETH MARI- . . . BENN, tudent Edu' ', ARLAND tional Rela- BS' :reation AS' JANE, B51 EA, Student ,WE JEAN, .BERGAN ark? Alpha na UPSHOH' Chimes, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Council Pledge Camp, Freshman Camp, Orientation, Social Service Coun- cil, MSA . . . BERGSTROM, CAROLYN' RUTH BS Nursing? Mi11I1eeP01iS3 SPAN, Minnesota Christian, Fel: lowship . . . BERGSTROM, HELEN LUCILLE BS NKP, St. Paul, LSA, Special Education Club , BERKOFF, MARJORIE ANN, Bs, Recfeationai Leadl ership, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Alpha Epsilon Phi Stu- dent Recreation Association . . . BIXBY, JUIJITH JOAN, BS, Art, Minneapolis . . . BIXLER, NANCY ANN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi . . , BJORNDAHL, BETTY JANE, BS, Physical Education' St. Paul, Delta Gamma . . . BLUMENSON, SYBIL E., Business, Minneapolis, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Panhellenifp Council, Greek Week . . . BOLLINGER, NORMAN EARL, BS, Natural Science, Minneapolis, Minnesota Education Association . . . BOSTROM, JANIS FAYE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Kappa Delta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Angels Flight, Panhellenic Council . . . BRIS- BANE, MARY HART, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi . . . BROWN, BARBARA, BS, Education, Minneapolis . . . BRUNE, NANCY L., BS, Physical Education, Waseca, Delta Delta Delta, WAA, Greek Week, Homecoming, Campus Carnival . . . BRUNZELL, SALLY JUNE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi . . . BUSH, CLARICE FAYETTA, BS, Elementary, Missoula, Montana . . . CARLSON, CAROL JOY, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Student Education Association, Student Organ Guild, LSA . . . CARLSON, JOANN MARGARET, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Student Education Association, University Chorus, Gopher Rooter Club, Inter-Varsity Campus Crusade . . . CARLSON, J OELLEN RUTH, BS, Language Arts, Minneapolis, Chi Omega, Gopher Rooter Club . . . CARLSON, MARIAN LOUISE, MED, Nursing, Marinette, Wisconsin, Sigma Theta Tau . . . CARLSON, SHIRLEY ANN LOUISE, BS, Elementary, Hector . . . CASPERSON, DONNA LEE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta . . . CHRISTIANSEN, SHARON LEE, BS, Elementary, Bag- ley, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Roger Williams Fellowship, Social Service Council . . . CHRISTMAS, GAIL HAR- RIETT, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Pi Beta Phi, Order of Sky-U-Mah, Education Intermediary Board, Freshman Camp, Pledge Camp, AWS Council . . . CLAPP, ARLENE WITTKE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Chris- tian Science Organization . . . CLAWSON, THOMAS FRANKLIN, BS, Recreation, St. Paul, Student Recrea- tion Association . . . CLINTON, JOAN MARGARET, BS, Art, Minneapolis . . . COMSTOCK, JOHN DAVID, BS, Industrial Arts, Rochester, Delta Tau Delta, Swim- ming . . . CONNELLY, SHIRLEY VALRAE, BS, Nurs- ing, Milan . . . COOPERMAN, JUDITH SEGAL, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Girls' Golf Club . CRA- MOND, WALTER REID, BS, Mathematics, Minneapo- lis, Intramural sports . . . DAHL, BETHEL M., BS, Music' Bisbee North Dakota, Sigma Alpha Iota, Varsity show '. . . DAHLQUIST, JOAN MARILYN, Bs, Ere- ment , L' d t 3 K K a Lambda, Ski Club, ary .In s rom . appa app NIELSEN JULIE Homecoming Committee . . . DA , VIRGINIA, BS, NKP, Albert Lea, Alpha Chr Omega, Student Education Association . . . DARGIS, JUDITH ANN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . DECHANT, DONALD GREGORY, BS, NKP, North St. Paul, Stu- dent Education Association, MEEA . . . DELISI, ROSE- LYN MARY, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Conserva- tive Students Club, University Republican Club, Nelgingif Club . . . DOCKMAN, MARIAN KAYE, BS, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, Minnesota Education As- ' ' ' Go her Rooter sociatron, Future Teachers of America, pp ILY Club, Hillel Foundation . . . DOWNEY, RITA EM h ' BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Gopher Yearbook, GOP ef Rooter Club, Education Intermedia Srl . . . DOYLE, VIRGINIA MARrZf',1?3rCEle1i1iJf?1it5I9yIi LXg,1EaP0hS5 Alpha Phi, Newman Club . . . DYKEMAZ RNE DALE, BS, Mathematics, Minneapolis, Phi KePPa1?S1, Wrestling . . . ECKL, WILLIAM PAUL JR BS, Socwl Studies, St. Paul, Alpha sigma Pi . . . EIIQEN, JUDITH ANN, BS, Elementary, Montevidea, Delta Delta Deli? WAA, Aquatic League, Freshman Camp, Home- Comlns - EISENBERG, LOIS M., Bs, Social studies, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, UBOG,.All-U Congress, Education Board, Pan- hellenic Council, SCSA, MSA, Social Service Council Hillel Foundation, All-Campus Pledge Review . . EKOLA, J UDITH ANN, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, Chimes, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Pi Lambda Theta, WAA, Education Intermediary Board, Freshman Camp, Pledge Camp, Orientation, Panhellenic Council . . . ENGLUND, DAVID BERTHOLEM, BS, Physical Sci- ence, Minneapolis, Arnold Air Society, Varsity Show . . . ERICKSON, BETTY LOU, BS, Physical Education, Frederic, Wisconsin, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . ERICK- SON, J UDITH ELAINE, BS, Art, Minneapolis, Newman Club, Student Council of Religion . . . ERIE, SUZANNE PAMELA, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, UBOG, YWCA, Freshman Camp . . . FELRATH, GRETHE JON, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . FETTERLEY, CONSTANCE FAY, BS, Elementary, Hopkins . . . FILLMORE, MARJORIE J ., BS, Elementary, Excelsior, Delta Zeta, WAA, YWCA, LSA . . . FILLIPS, BEV- ERLY JEAN, BS, Nursing, Aitkin, Inter-Varsity Chris- tian Fellowship, YDFL, Ski Club, American Brother- Sister Program . . . FINK, HELEN KAYE, BS, Art, Austin, Comstock Yearbook . . . FISKE, MARILYN JOY, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Pi Beta Phi, Education Board, Freshman Camp, Homecoming . . . FORD, MARY CATHERINE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . FOSS, ARLETTE JUNE, BS, Art, Minneapolis . . . FRAZEE, BETTY MARLENE, BS, Recreation Leader- ship, Olivia, Kappa Phi, SLA Week, Wesley Foundation, University Chorus, YWCA, Student Recreation Associa- tion . . . FREDELL, KAREN JOAN, BS, Elementary, Hector, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . FRENCH, LAUREL A., BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta, WAA, Student Education Association . . . FREUDEN- THAL, MARY JANE, BS, Primary, Edina, Kappa Alpha Theta, Student Education Association . . . FULLER, ROYCE ALLEN, BS, Natural Science, Renville, Sigma Chi . . . GADDIS, SHERYL DIANE, BS, NKP, Minne- l' Al ha Chi Omega Figure Skating Club, Council apo Is, p , I , of Student Religious Organizations, Roger Williams Fel- lowship . . . GAGNON, GERALDINE FRANCES, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Alpha Chi Omega, WGA . .d. . 0 2 GANDRUD, JOANNE INGA, BS, Business, enwo Alpha Xi Delta, Minnesota Technolog, Campus Carnival, Order of Ski-U-Mah . . . GASS, MAURYCE DONNA, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Greek Week, Campus Carnival, Panhellenic Council, Pledge Camp . . . GASTMAN, NANCY SUE, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . GERECKE, WARREN WIL- M BS Social Studies' Edina' Scabbard and Blade, LIA , , , r Regimental Record, Intramural sports, Army ROTC, LBERT ELLEN BETTY, BS, Elemen- - d . . . GI , E112-l?qVI?:l1'1C8.pOllSQ Gopher Rooter Club, Hillel Founda- tion, Education Board . . . GILDEMEISTER, GRACE l ' - ' - Delta Com n lish, Pa nesville, Ka pa , I ' SEI-igeaigllnsrioli tcglharm, Inc., LSA, Slgudent Education Association . . . GINSBURG, R051-YN, BS, Elemefl' tary, Hector . . . GLADHILL, DENNIS LEE, BS, Smal Studies, Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta, Iron Wedge, F hman Cabinet, Welcome Week, Freshmen Gigdk Week, Student Education Conference . . . 419 'i. . ,. . ..... -L2,',', '7,,',T.f.A ..' - WM- -" ' 'T',,...., H- -- - U. W . ,... 1-- .----- - L, ,,.,. --..-. .---5-:,.,,... . .,.,...,..:,.... .g-11 ,.g.... - -g r ...AAL .f - -3, , .........., . --- ...-.-.-1 ,-.. ..,. LDEN, JUNETTE KAY, Bs, Elementary, MIHHBBPO' . . GOLDMAN, SHARON RUTH, BS, Aff, M1312 apolis, UBOG, Hillel Foundation, Gopher Rooter- L1 . . . GRAI2, DAVID ANDREW, BS, Natural Spence- Minneapolis, MSA . . . GRANNIS, JQY,,BS- Eeggn' tary, South St. Paul, Alpha Omicron Pl, Minn-?SQta u' cation Association, National Education Association . .I . GRIMMER, LYLE, BS, Elementary, Mlnne-aP01?S5 MEEA . . . GROBE, DALOS WERNER, BS, Music, St. Paul . . . GUZY, SUSAN MARIE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, Newman Club . . . HABER- sTRoH, LENA A., Es, Nursing, Mmneapolys - - - HAGEN, PATRICIA ANN, BS, Elementary, Mlllneallo' lis, YWCA . . . HALL, DAVID JOHN, BS, Industflal Arts, Minneapolis, MIE . . . HALL, DOROTHY LEE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Student Education Assoclap tion . . . HALVORSON, LADONNA, BS, Education, Minneapolis . . . HANKINSON, FRANCES LOUISE, BS, Music, Valdosta, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Iota, Ushers Club . . . HANSEN, JOAN SECUNDA, BS, Elementary, St. Cloud, Student Education Association, University Res- idence Council, Newman Club, Universlty Republican Club . . . HANSON, BEVERLY CAROLE, BS, Ele- mentary, Minneapolis, Student .Education ASSOCIHIIOH, Special Education Club, WAA, Rlfle Club . . . HANSON, KAREN CHRISTINE, BS, Speech Pathology, Cloquet, Sigma Alpha Eta, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Welcome Week . . . HANSON, ROSALIE MAE, BS, NKP, Vernon Center, Mortar Board, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Sanford Wom- en's Association, University Residence Hall Council . . . HARBO, GLENNA ANNE, BS, History, Austin, Orien- tation, LSA . . . HARRIS, JEAN DIANE, BS, Speech and Theater, Perham, Masquers, Wesley Foundation, Radio and Television Guild . . . HARRIS, WAYNE CONRAD, BS, Physical Science, Minneapolis . . . HART- MANN, ELIZABETH ANN, BS, Music, Waconia, Sigma Alpha Iota, UBOG, Newman Club, University Chorus, Gopher Rooter Club . . . HEDIN, BARBARA AMELIA, BS, Elementary, Red Wing, Pi Beta Phi . . . HEND- RICKSON, DEE ANN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, Gopher Rooter Club, Student Edu- cation Association, Greek Week, Homecoming, Campus Carnival . . . HENRIKSON, CAROL A., BS, Education, Deephaven . . . HERTZER, ROSEMARIE, TERESA, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . HILLMAN, JUDITH A., BS, Language Arts, Minne- apolis . . . HOEFT, DORIS ELIZABETH, BS, Elemen- tary, Minneapolis, Winchell Governing Board, YWCA, American Brother-Sister Program, Wesley Foundation, Kappa Phi, Welcome Week, Student Education Associa- tion . . . HONKANEN, SHIRLEY, BS, Education, High Bridge, Wisconsin . . . HORNSTEN, JEANNE D. BS Special Education, Robbinsdale, Delta Zeta, WAA, YWCA, Welcome Week, Greek Week, Gopher Rgotef Club, Panhellenic Council, Student Education Associa- tlon, National Education Association . . . HOWE ROGER WILLIAM, Bs, Social Studies, Minneapolis ' HRIBAR PAUL ANTHONY, BS BA, Psycholo 5,55 Speech Pathology, Hlbbing, Sigma,Alpha Et Ngy Club, American Speech and Hearing Associatildn lifixillglgieli sota Speech and Hearin Associati . . , ARTHUR, Es, Social Studies, Ialrisson-I-g:iiihii3nSiv'E'i?nIpIi,tI tlon Association, Minnesota Council for ihe Social Studies .HUGHES, GLORIA HELEN, BS Elementar ' Rob blnsdale . . . HUNTER, ROBERT FREDERICBK BS- Mathematics, Newport . . . HYDE NANCY DEE BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic C , Cll, Freshman Camp, Young Republican Cl b . . .OIIN T ' u - , ON MURRIEL, BS .' ' Paul . . . JACOBSON, JUDITH ANN,'B?? 420 Minneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi . . . JOHN, ELAINE DELSING, BS, Elementary, Long Prairie, Newman Club . . . JOHNSON, BEVERLY JEAN, BS, Mathematics, Minneapolis, All-U Congress, Ski Club, Student Edupaf tion Association . . . JOHNSON, DALE DELYLE BS Physical Education, Alexandria, Phi Epsilon Kappa' MMRA . . . JOHNSON, NANCY T., BS, Elememalyf Minneapolis . . . JOHNSON, PRISCILLA LINoR Bs' Music, Duluth, Covenant Club, American Guild of Qrf ganists . . . JOHNSON, ROGER ERLING, BS, Elemen- tary, Minneapolis . . . JOHNSON, WENDELL A,, BS Mathematics, Pennock, Covenant Club . . . J OHNSTON, TERRILL LOUISE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis? Kappa Kappa Lambda, Dunce Cap, Education Inter: mediary Board, Education Day, American Brother-Sister Program, Gopher Rooter Club, LSA, Welcome Week Campus Carnival, Mirmesota Education Association . , KAEHLER, MARGARET MAXINE, BS, Art, Red Wing, Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Phi Delta, SPAN , , I KAIRIES, EUGENE BYRON, JR., BS, Music, Mime- apolis, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, University Band . . , KAPP, IRENE L., BS, NKP, St. Paul, Alpha Omicron Pi, Gopher Rooter Club, Ski Club, Newman Club, Charm, Inc., Student Education Association, Homecoming, Greek Week, Campus Carnival . . . KAPPE, ANN MARIE, BS, Natural Science, DeLano, National Science Teachers As- sociation, Minnesota Science Association, MEA, NEA, SEA, Minnesota Rovers . . . KARGEL, LESTER W., BS, Mathematics, Minneapolis . . . KARLSON, WIL- LIAM JOHN, BS, Mathematics, Minneapolis . . . KATZ- MAN, MARILYN A., BS, Elementary, Edina, Delta Zeta . . . KAULS, GLORIA HONORE, BS, Business, Minneapolis, Business Women's Club, Business and Dis- tributive Education Club . . . KEEN, BARBARA JUNE, BS, English, Minneapolis . . . KELLEY, CHARLES ROBERT, BS, English, Minneapolis, SPAN, University Theater, University Westminster Fellowship . . . KING, ALICE JOANNE, BS, Art, Minneapolis, Newman Club . . . KING, PAULA J ., BS, Education, Minneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi . . . KINYON, SANDI LEA, BS and BA, Music, Minneapolis, Kappa Alpha Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Freshman Camp, Panel of Americans, Coffman Musicale . . . KJOS, ELLIOT CARLYLE, BS, Mathe- matics, Alexandria, Intramural sports . . . KLINE, IDELLE L. BRUER, BS, Art, Minneapolis . . . KNUDT- SON, JOHN LESLIE, BS, Social Studies, Minneapolis . . . KOCZUR, ELAINE A., BS, Physical Education, Holdingford, WAA, WPEA, Newman Club, Student Edu- cation Association, Band . . . KOESSL, JEAN JOSE- PHINE, BS, Elementary, Sister May, Wisconsin . . . KOMIVES, MARY CATHERINE, BS, Elementary, St- Paul, Newman Club . . . KOVACIK, SHARON LEE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . KROGSTAD, JANICE ELAINE, BS, Business, Moose Lake, Business and DIS- tributive Education Club, Business Women's Club, LSA, YDFL . . . KYLE, ALLAN ROBERT, BS, Social Studies! Minneapolis . . . LAMPERT, LAWRENCE DAVID, BS, Core Curriculum, St. Paul, Alpha Sigma.P1, Core Club, Gopher Rooter Club, International Relations Club, Philosophy Club . . . LAPLANTE, JANE ANN, BS, Social Studies, Rochester, Newman Club . . . LARSQN, JEAN C., Bs, Theater, Minneapolis, Eta sigma EPS11011, Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . LAWLER, JOAN BROWN' LEE, BS, NKP, St. Paul, Campus Chest, Coffman MUSI- cale, Gopher Rooter Club . . . LEHNER, KATHLEEN MARIE, BS, Physical Education, Minneapolis! WAA, Golf Club, Tumbling Club, Newman Club, WPEA, Amer' lean Association of Health, Physical Education and RCC' ieanon . . . LESLIE, DORIS VIRGINIA, BS, Elemen' tary: Mir1neapolis,UBOG . . . LILJA, LINNEA DIANE- BS, Elementary, Hopkins, Pi Lambda Theta . . - I-IND' QUIST, Covenant L1 mittee ' ' 3 . c Minneigwli SAFIEOGELII ,polis L0 apolis I EICITICIIIHVY' 7 Gophef RQOI9 tion AsS0C1a": Element21fY9 1 STROM, EW Minnesota Ch LYNSKEY, S . . . MADE, Minneapolis, Rooters Club, ing, Greek W SUZANNE Delta THU, HU WALTER, B5 Zeta Psi, Phi Epsilon, UIIIVC Committee . .V Mathematics: , MARECK, Dt Delta Delta D Union Fine All METTE, BS, l Delta, Student JACKIE NA! AAHPER, WI cation Associa RYN, BS. En Epsilon Sigma tation, Freshni RAY, BS, M: tion Associatil MCDONALD, neapolis . . , gllilyies, Minne U . . . MET t0fYQ Minneap MEYER. CA Al1IfhgdXi Dell IC ucatio JOSEPH. BS? GIBBS, BS. I Epsiyon. Iron estlval ANN, Bsggplii Club . . . Mll York Mills: V MARIE. BS.. MARILYN n ilem Edlleatiol nog LiEI3f"SsST51 Qgphgl Theta B Smem IQQERDEIII Sti1ilWEEA' Sl' BS em Comm' BS,hI1uSiC3 MI, I , ecfeftlim .' Iwma ,Ni , ' . - N, gurrlouluinfxsl SI:terIIIed,,,rk, ' lltlfnl P650 ELAINE an Club hematics , t Edllcaj LE, Bs, Kappa, Elemen: -Sister Week, Red N . . . Q Minne- nd . , , icron Pi, , Charm, 18, Greek .RIE, BS, chers AS- gif, NEA, ER W., N, WIL- . KATZ- la, Delta Business, and Dis- A JUNE, HARLES Jniversity . KING, nan Club lneapolis, ., BS and Eta Sigma Coffman l, Mathe- KLINE, KNUDT- nneapolis ducation, lent Edu- SI JOSE- sin . . - itaryg Sf- DN LEE, JANICE and DiS- lb, lStudies3 DAVID, pi, Core uI1S Clubf NN, BS, ARSON, Epsilon, LROWN' m Musl- JHLEEN 5 WAA, M Amer- Lnd Ree- Elemell' . LIND' QUIST, JOAN MARIE, BS, Art, Erie, Pennsylvania. Covenant Club, Creative Arts Festival, Art Craft Cgmi mittee . . . LITTLE, JACQUELINE JANE, BS NKP' Minneapolis, Student Education Association . . . EIVON, SANDRA FINGERHUT, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . LOGELIN, R. ORLANDO, BS, Education, Minne- apolis . . . LOUIS, JUDITH MARY, BS, Latin, Minne- apolis, Newman Club . . . LUGER, ELDONNA M., BS Elementary, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Omega, WAA, Gopher Rooter Club, University Chorus, Student Educa- tion Association . . . LUNDAHL, MARY ETTA, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi . . . LUND- STROM, EDITH ELIZABETH, BS, NKP, St. Paul, Minnesota Christian Fellowship, Campus Crusade . . . LYNSKEY, SHARON LEE, BS, English, Minneapolis , . . MADISON, BARBARA ANN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club, Gopher Rooters Club, Student Education Association, Homecom- ing, Greek Week, Campus Carnival . . . MALMON, SUZANNE DAYBOCH, BS, French, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Tau, Hillel Foundation . . . MAMEL, WILLIAM WALTER, BS, Industrial Arts, New York, New York, Zeta Psi, Phi Delta Kappa, Alpha Sigma Pi, Mu Iota Epsilon, University Village Council, Scholarship Awards Committee . . . MANTHE, NORBERT MARTIN, BS, Mathematics, DeForest, Wisconsin, Phi Eta Sigma . . . MARECK, DOROTHY FELICE, BS, Art, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Phi Delta, University Chorus, Union Fine Arts Lounge Committee . . . MATH, VELMA METTE, BS, Nursing, Aitkin, Alpha Tau Delta, Gamma Delta, Student Council of Religion . . . MAT TKE, JACKIE NAOMI, BS, Physical Education, Morton, AAHPER, WPEA, WAA, Tumbling Club, Student Edu- cation Association . . . MCCANNEY, MARY KATH- RYN, BS, English, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Homecoming Court, Homecoming, Orien- tation, Freshman Camp . . . McCOLLOR, ROBERT RAY, BS, Mathematics, Park Rapids, National Educa- tion Association, Minnesota Student Association . . . MCDONALD, HELEN EILEEN, BS, Elementary, min- neapolis . . . MCWETHY, JANET ANN, BS, Social Studies, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta, Ski Club, Tennis Club . . . MENSHEK, CHARLES PATRICK, BS, His- tory, Minneapolis, Tiger A. C., Debate Team . . . MEYER, CAROL JEAN, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Alpha Xi Delta . . . MEYER, CURTIS LEE, BS, Phys- ical Education, Lake Benton . . . MEYER, JEROME JOSEPH, BS, Art, Minneapolis . . . MEYER, PIERRE GIBBS, BS, Language Arts, Montevideo, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Iron Wedge, UBOG President, Creative Arts Festival General Chairman . . . MIKUCKI, MARCIA ANN, BS, NKP, Minneapolis, Pi Lambda Theta, Newman Club . . . MILLER, LYNN JANICE, BS, Engl1Sh3 New York Mills, Varsity Band . . . MILLER, MARGARET MARIE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . MILLER, MARILYN WILSON, BS, Spanish, Minneapolis, Stu- dent Education Association, Winchell Cottages Govern- Ing Board, Spanish Club . . . MOREN, J OANNE KATH- LEEN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . MORRISON, SUSAN LOUISE, BS, Elementary, Excelsior, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . MULKERN, MARIE CATHRYN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . MULLER, HARQLD VERDELL, Bs, Elemeurary, Spring Grove5A1Pha Sharma Pi, MEEA, Student Education Association, LSA, FOTCISU Student Committee . . . MURRAY, CAROL NELSON, BS, Music, Minneapolis . . . MYERS, JAMES RUSSELL, BS, Recreational Leadership, Buifalo, Alpha Slgma P1 . . . NASLUND, JEAN ELIZABETH, BS, CQIS Curriculum, Austin, Kappa Kappa Gamma, EdUgi11'f10n Intermediary Board, University Chorus, Vafslty Rfilgf Student Personnel Committee . . . NELSON, CH ' 7 TINE MARIE BS Elementa ' ' r YY, St. Paul . , , NELSON, JILL, BS, NKP, Mimiea olis . . .NEWM NANCY LOUISE, BS NKP' S P P - ' AN' WAA G0 her R t , C , L aul, Alpha Chl Omega, , , oo er lu ' tion Association, Pledge Shgw .CNlIIiASlEIud1s2fTEIigIK ANN, BS, Elementary, Austin, Delta Gamina Newman Club . . . NOLTE, JUDITH ANN, BS Language Am. Ba1'3fb00, Wisconsin, Delta Gamma, Cliimes DEtZ Sigma UPSIJOH, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Council Freshman camp, Greek Week . . . OCHELTREE, SHARON KAY 132iiOhfu!fisgO1!li?PeaPC1giS5dSigma gpha Iota, Student Edu: Ia lon, an . . . 'CONN MARILYN, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Allglla, DZIEIIEE WAA, YWCA . . . OLERUD, DAVID EUGENE BS, Physical Education, Boyd, Phi Epsilon Kappa MMRA . . . OLSEN, GwENDoLYN ADELE, Bs, Elementary' Duluth, Delta Gamma, Pi Lambda Theta . . . OLSON, ANN ELIZABETH, BS, Elementary, Duluth, Gamma Phi Beta . . . OLSON, GARY ELMER, BS, Mathematics and Latin, Minneapolis, Classics Club, Orientation . . . OLSON, RACHEAL ANNA, BS, English, Mankato, Gamma Phi Beta, Campus Carnival, Homecoming, Gopher Rooter Club . . . ORBECK, GODFREY J ., BS, Elementary, Minneapolis . . . ORME, NANCY, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chimes . . . OSTLUND, JEAN LOUISE, BS, Elementary, Minneapo- lis, Gamma Phi Beta, Welcome Week, Homecoming, Stu- dent Education Association . . . OTTE, MARGUERITE TONSAGER, BS, Elementary, Farmington . . . PARKER, MICHAEL D., BS, Language Arts, Sebeka, Acacia, Min- nesota Masquers, University Theater . . . PARSON, DONALD WALTER, BS, Speech, Duluth, Delta Sigma Rho, Iron Wedge, Debate, Public Speaking, Centennial Hall Judiciary Board . . . PAYNE, EDWARD JAMES, BS, Mathematics, Minneapolis . . . PAYNE, HAROLD, BS, Physical Education, Chicago, Illinois, Alpha Phi Alpha, Football, Track . . . PERTL, JUDITH RAITZ, BS, English, Minneapolis, Pi Lambda Theta . PIZRZEL, HELENE MARY, BS, NKP, inneapo is, amma Sigma Sigma . . . PETERSEN, LOU ANNE, BS, Natural Science, Wayzata, Alpha Chi Omega, Education Board, WAA, Cheerleader, Greek Week, Parlhellenlc Council, Freshman Camp . . . PETERSON, MARY WOOL- RIDGE, BS, Elementary, Minrielapolis . . PIETIERSDOEI, A., BS, Elementa , inneapols, p a e a PETERSON, SARYA KRISEINEEJ BS, Spinach, Triumph . . . PIERCE, MARY C., B , uCaI1OI1, IH- ' . . . PIPER, PATRICIA J., BS, Elementary, Sfcillpcgif, Gamma Omicron Beta, Wesley Foundation, Skeewaksurs Club . . . POPOVICH, MARY ANN, BS, Physical Education, bII?IsIhvtlgag1ki4MSA,I2V?E1A, WAQabbg LEA , , uslc, u c lnson, 113211g:,'1gaElSSi?ma, Chimes, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Freshman Cabinet, YWCA, Welcogne Vxigleilk Pglhellpnlc Council, ' 't Ban s, , rlen a lon . . . GRACE, BS, NKP, Minneapolis, Alpha Gamma Delta, Pi Lambda Theta . . . POWELL, JUDITH DIANE, BS, Elementary, St. Paul . .U I PSHENICHNY, MARIA, BS, French, Minneapolis, Ukranian Club, French Club . . . RAINEY, PHYLLIS KATHLEEN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Student Edu- cation Association . . . RARUS, EDWARD FRANK, BS Elementary, Minneapolis . . . RASK, JOY MARI- , Elementar , Minneapolis, Kappa KHPPZ1 LYN, BS, Y . . bd Dean's Retreat UI11VCfSlIj,' Band Gopher Rooter Lam a r i - i HRYN MARIE, BS, Nursing, Club . . . RAUNER, KAT H h. RED- ' ' ' innesota Christian Fe ows lp . . . D 1iIfgIrgEIRmSSI1I4ARON MARIE, BE, Natural sereuee, Verdi' Uhiversity Residence Council . , . REICHEL, JANELLE CAROL, BS, NKP, Minneapolis . . , REITER, JAMES LLOYD, BS, Business, Plainview, Varsity Sh0W, 421 .. .- . . ,....- - - , .... ,..- - -- 5, , ,...a-- -:,,'L."f'-' 7 3,-. .... g...',-,-, 'g,,..7..L..,- - "4'..I.L'- V .. :I-,,,.. :'Z!'I',' .. -U-10.79, ..,. .. .r r- V- , ,,..,..---,g3':.......,....-1,.:::r.....Tyla ,,...,.-... ga., ,,, -,.....-fr . ,.,. .,,..a., , Business and Distributive Education Club.. . . REMMEN, MARLYS JEAN BS, Elementary, M1nneaP011S - - - RETZLAFF, JANICE KAY, BS, Elementary, H0ffH?afT MARIE BS English and Spanish . . . RICCI, RUTHE , , ' Minneapolis . . . RICE, PHYLLIS ELLEN, -BS, Natural Science, St. Paul, Student Education Association, ROVCIVS, Kappa Psi . . . RICHTER, DOROTHY M., BS, Eg' mentary, White Bear, Canterbury'Club . -. . RIDLE. , JUDITH ANN, BS, Music, Minneapolis, Unlverslty Chorus, Chamber Singers, Newman Club . . . ROBENS, PATRICIA HELEN, Bs, Language Arts, St- Paul Park . . . ROBERTS, JAMES WILLIAM, BS, Mathemat1CSS Hammond, Indiana, Intramural sports . . . ROBINSON, ANITA A., BS, Elementary, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . ROBISON, RONELL AN- TOINETTE, BS, Language Arts, Minneapolis, Alpha Omicron Pi, Mortar Board, Chimes, Eta Sigma Upsilon, SLA Freshman Board, Union Jazz Workshop, Freshman Camp, Welcome Week, Campus Carnival, Greek Week, Panhellenic Council . . . ROD, COLLEEN ANN MCLAUGHLIN, BS, NKP, Minneapolis, Newman Club . . . ROGERS, MARY ETHEL, BS, Music, Tracy, Sigma Alpha Iota, Wesley Foundation, Eta Sigma Upsilon . .. . ROLIG, JANICE MAE, BS, Recreational Leadership, St. Paul, Chi Omega, Panhellenic Council, Welcome Week, Greek Week, Homecoming . . . RUDEK, MARI- LYN ROSE, BS, English, Minneapolis, SPAN, YDFL, MEA, NEA . . . RUTMAN, CYNTHIA RAE, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Hillel Founda- tion, Welcome Week . . . SALTZ, THOMAS EDWARD, BS, Elementary, Mendota, MEEA . . . SAMPSON, JOAN MARGARET, BS, Social Studies, St. Paul, Delta Gamma, Delta Sigma Rho, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Greek Week, Freshman Camp . . . SARNECKI, KAY C., BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, Chimes, Mortar Board, Eta Sigma Upsilon, WAA, AWS, SPAN, Pan- hellenic Council, American Brother-Sister Program Pledge Camp . . . SATERBAK, MELVIN EARL, BS, Indus- trial Arts, Wheaton, Mu Iota Epsilon . . . SATHER, IDA MARIE, BS, Nursing, Fosston, SPAN, LSA, Min- nesota Christian Fellowship . . . SAXTON, RAY D., JR., BS, Spanish, Minneapolis . . . SCHIEL, DONNA MAR- LENE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda . . . SCHLEISNER, JANET R., BS, Mathe- matics, Minneapolis . . . SCHRADLE, JUDITH ANN BS, Physical Education, Owatonna, Kappa Alpha Theta, Eta Sigma Upsilon . . . SCHUETA, DARRELL ROGER, BS, English, Excelsior . . . SCHULTZ, LUANN E. BS, Elementary, Balaton, Kappa Delta, WAA, Aquatid League, Welcome Week, Student Education Association . . . SCHUMACHER, GERALD MICHAEL, BS, Math- ematlcs, Minneapolis . . . SEDLOCK, THOMAS ELDEN BS, Physical Science, Minneapolis, Sigma Chi Men's Glee Club, Freshmen Numeral Winner . . . ,SEIDL NANCY JEAN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis' Pi Beta Phi, MSA, Freshman Camp, Panhellenic Council SEIGLER, CAROL JOAN, BS, Elementary' Minnea 'Ol lis, Newman Club . . .'SEMMENS, BEVERLY JEAJN BS, Art, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Delta Phi Delta , SETHER, WAYNE KARL, BS, Industrial Arts' si P' '1- Mu Iota Epsilon . . . SHAW, JANET ANN BS, Eleinzi-Ei' tary, Robbinsdale, Student Education Association U ' versity Chorus, Gopher Rooter Club I t V ' 7 nl: pus Crusade . . . SHEETZ, MERTENHLCEE aggtyhglamu Rfgenshall, Marching Band, Concert.Band , AN MERRIEL, BS, Mu - Ch , . i Alpha Sinfonia, Chamber siiigiis, MgiSiing1tBan1ah1CMu cert 'Band U. . . sIMoNsEN, FRANCIS JOHN Physical Science, Minneapolis . . . SMILEY LI,ND1A, STARR, BS, Recreational Leadership' Mason C't ' , - . 9 ,I ' MSA, SCSA, UBOG, Unlverslty Residence Hall 3eOl?1X3i 9 42 2 , , . SMITH, LARRY MAX, BS, Social Studies, Big Fork . . . SMITH, R- ROSALIE, BS, Physical Educa- tion, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta, WPEA, Education Intermediary Board . . . SNATER, THOMAS ALBERT BS, Physical Science, Nashville, Tennessee, American Institute of Physics, Student Education Association, Edu- cation Intermediary Board, Education Day . , , SNIKER RICHARD JOHN, Bs, Industrial Arts, Minneapolis, Mil Iota Epsilon . . . SNYDER, NANCY PATRICIA, BS Spanish, Minneapolis, International Relations Commisf sion, Orientation Commission . . . STEINBERG .IEANNE LESLIE, BS, NKP, St. Paul, Alpha Epsiloli Phi . . . STEVENSON, ERWIN FRANCIS, BS, Elg- mentary, Angora, MEEA, Intramural sports, American Brother-Sister Program . . . STEVENSON, MARILYN E,, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Delta Delta Delta Welcome Week, SLA Week . . . STOCKHAUS, STUART HAROLD, BS, Social Studies, Minneapolis, Alpha Sigma Pi . . . STONEFELT, ALVIN TURNIE, BS, Music, Lead, South Dakota, Phi Mu Alpha, MMEA, Concert Band, Football Marching Band . . . STORMO, RUTHE NAOME, BS, Elementary, St. Paul . . . SARGENT, HELEN JEANNETE DUN TEN, BS, Nursing, Drowsey, Oregon, Alpha Tau Delta . . . SVANG, CHARLES EDWIN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Men's Glee Club . . . SWANSON, KENNETH ALBIN, BS, Music, Cokato, Phi Epsilon Phi, Phi Mu Alpha, Concert Band Ensemble, University Symphony . . . SWEDBERG, JEAN OJA, BS, Elementary, Cloquet, Gopher Rooter Club . . . SWENEY, GLENELLYN, BS, Secondary, St. Paul, Alpha Omicron Pi . . . SWENSON, SHARON, BS, NKP, Mankato, Gamma Phi Beta . . . SYBRANT, JOHN WAYNE, BS, Elementary, North Branch, MEEA, Stu- dent Education Association . . . SYLVESTER, JAMES CHARLES, BS, Physical Science, Minneapolis . . . TALLE, ROGER ERWIN, BS, Elementary, Delta Tau Delta, Minneapolis, Greek Week, Homecoming, Fresh- man Camp, Welcome Week, Gopher Rooter Club, All-U Congress . . . TENDALL, BETTY MAE, BS, Elemen- tary, White Bear . . . THOMAS, MARY JO, BS, Speech Pathology, Grand Rapids, Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Eta . . . THOMAS, THOMAS ALLYN, BS, Natural Science, Mora, Alpha Sigma Pi, Baseball Manager . . . THOMP- SON, FAYE JEANETTE, BS, Elementary, St. Paul . . . THUESEN, JUDITH ANN, BS, Elementary, Faribault, Phi Mu, Panhellenic Council . . . TONSBERG, EDNA SOPHIE, BS, Elementary, Cokato, LSA . . . TROYAK, BARBARA JEAN, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Chl Omega, Ski Train . . . VAGASKY, MARY ANN, BS, Physical Education, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Education Intermediary Board, WPEA, WAA, SEA, MEA, NEA, Welcome Week . . . VANGEN, DELLA EMOGENE, BS, Elementary, St. Paul . . . VIVIAN, JOAN KATHERINE, BS, Elementary, Minneapolis, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . VOLD, LOIS N., BS, Nursing? Minneapolis . . . WACHTLER, WILL CARL, BS, Indus- trial Arts, St. Paul, Mu Iota Epsilon . . . WAHLBERG, LILY-BETH, BS, Elementary, St. Paul, Special Educ?-' tion Club, Student Education Association, Gamma 01111- Cmn Sigma, Sigma Iota Pi, Kappa Kappa Lambda, GO' pher Yearbook, YWCA, LSA . . . WANDERSEE, MAX' INE AVIS, Bs, Physical Education, Buffalo, MOM Board, Tumbling and Acrobatics Club, WPEA, WAAg Sanford Hall Governing Board . . . WEGNER, DEI-ORE JEAN, BS, Nursing, Wisner, Nebraska, Minnesota Stu' dent Association . . . WENHoLz, WALTER WILLIAM, BS, Mathematics, Minneapolis . . . WEYRAUCI? MEREDITH ANN, BS, Elementary, St. Louis Park, Ad' Pha Gamma Delta, Education Intermediary Boa? ' Charm, Homecoming . . . WHITE, NANCY L., BS, EE' mentary, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Pi, Gopher ROOIST Clu t WAA f SA, , ' IWILSONJCZ ershiP5Cann . d. rn1I1S Boar RON LEE , Ffaternlfy U sociatifffl ' ' EduC2iIlOHQ 1' sportS, Gymn' Bs, Speech an Sanford Han A J ANE, 1? Sail: - re i7t'fnEARK4f tion, PhillPPm nesota Educ? Club . . . ZD apolis, Phi M Show, Footbal RIE, BS, NKF tion Associatlt General Coll BAULEY, CP neapolis, Gene JAMIN, ELE. Minneapolis: l Club . . . BEL ing, Minneapo .. . BIRKHOI lege, Minneapt eral College: 5 AA, Public At JEANETTE l Brighton, WA. Art, St. Louis Club . . . KOZ Education: Mi, JOANNE CA' . . . MCDON Wayzata: Cant GENE, AA. C Hlg Club . , , Education: St. JUAN. AA. R Retailing Cluy AA, Practical TERSON, LE lege, ogiii-ie , eral Collegeg 5 AA, General , JUDITH ANN SLOMINSKI. Minneapolis , 25553 Savllww Cnera WUSSNFKI Mmneapoiisi Institute nf ag- iiiDAi'S- LE gl l -Iinnc SPO En NS of Am S- D Om ip I ALE- Biiilg ' ' -ANDFR Edu , Educalftiln ALBERT Am ' 3 erlCan Edu. Hllnis- E silo 1 BSP Eleli An'1CI'lCan MARILYN elta Delta -, STUARf 1Pha Sigma BS: Music, A, Concert D, RUTHE ARGENT, 5 Drowsey, HARLES Glee Club BS, Music, ncert Band RG, JEAN fr Club . . , St. Paul, RON, BS, NT, JOHN IEEA, Stu- R, JAMES polis . . . Delta Tau ing, Fresh- Zlub, All-U S, Elemen- BS, Speech Alpha Eta ral Science, . THOMP- t. Paul . . . , Faribault, LG, EDNA TROYAK, apolis, Chl ANN, BS, ia Lambda, AA, SEA, sl, DELLA , VIVIAN, linneapolis, 5, Nursing! BS, Indus- .HLBERG, :ial Educil' mma Oml' mbda, G0- EE, MAX- los Mortar EA, WAA DELoRES nesota Stu' NILLIAMA 5 Park? A 1- ry BOHfds BS, EIB' yoter Club' LSA, WAA, SEA, Campus Carnival, Welcome Week WILSON, JOYCE ELIZABETH, BS, Recreational Lgadi ership, Cannon Falls, WAA, Tennis Club, Winchell Gov- erning Board, Canterbury Club, SRA . . . WINGE SHA- RON LEE, BS, NKP, Mankato, Alpha Chi Omega Fraternity Purchasing Association, Student Education As, sociation . . . WOLF, JAMES ANTHONY, BS, Physical Education, New Ulm, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Intramural sports, Gymnastics . . . WOLLIN, CONSTANCE RAE BS, Speech and Theater, Greenbush, Minnesota Masquers, Sanford Hall Governing Board . . . WOSTREL, MARY? JANE, BS, Recreation, Minneapolis, Pi Beta Phi, Orien- tation, Freshman Camp, WAA, YWCA, Welcome Week . . . ZARRAGA, JOSE CRUZ, MS, Agricultural Educa- tion, Philippines, Minnesota Vocational Association, Min- nesota Educational Association, Agricultural Education Club . . . ZDECHLIK, JOHN PAUL, BS, Music, Minne- apolis, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Concert Band, Varsity Show, Football Band . . . ZETTERBERG, J OANN MA- RIE, BS, NKP, Red Wing, Gamma Delta, Student Educa- tion Association General College BAULEY, CAROLE ANN, AA, General College, Min- neapolis, General College Board, Newman Club . . . BEN- JAMIN, ELEANOR JEAN, AA, Retailing and Selling, Minneapolis, Comstock Yearbook, University Retailing Club . . . BEUGEN, CAROLYN T., AA, Dental Assist- ing, Minneapolis, WAA, Hillel Foundation, Homecoming . . . BIRKHOLZ, JAMES BERNARD, AA, General Col- lege, Minneapolis . . . DOCK, BERNARD A., AA, Gen- eral College, Minneapolis . . . DUMAS, GENE ROBERT, AA, Public Administration, Minneapolis . . . GRANDE, JEANETTE CAROL, AA, General College, New Brighton, WAA . . . JACOBSON, ROY EDWARD, AA, Art, St. Louis Park, Chi Phi, UBOG, Gopher Rooter Club . . . KOZAK, RICHARD VALENTINE, AA, Basic Education, Minneapolis, Archery Club . . . MARSHALL, JOANNE CATHERINE, AA, General College, St. Paul . . . McDONALD, SUZIE MARIE, AA, Education, Wayzata, Canterbury Club . . . MCGINN, ROBERT EU- GENE, AA, General College, St. Paul, University Retail- ing Club . . . NEE, JOHN EDWARD, AA, Elementary Education, St. Paul, Baseball . . . NORTH, DIANE JOAN, AA, Retailing, Edina, Alpha Delta Pi, University Retailing Club . . . PAGE, SUZANNE ELIZABETH, AA, Practical Nursing, St. Paul, Newman Club . . . PE- TERSON, LEONARD BERNETTE, AA, General Col- lege, Ogilvie . . . RAU, HERMAN CHARLES, AA, Gen- eral College, St. Paul . . . REUDELSTERZ, LEE G., AA, General College, Minneapolis . . . SCHIMMING, JUDITH ANN, AA, General College, Minneapolis . . - SLOMINSKI, EDWARD JOSEPH, AA, General Collegfri Minneapolis . . . SWAN, RICHARD CARL, AA, BUSI' ness, Savage . . . WESSELS, BURDELL RENSEN, AA, General College, Ellsworth, Gopher Rooter Club . . . WILSON, MARGARET ANN, AA, GGHCIH1 Colleges Minneapolis, Gopher Rooter Club lIlSllllIlB ul lllilllllllllllgy ADAMS, LEO GEORGE, BME, Mechanical Enelneefi ing, Minneapolis, ASME, Newman Club, Intfamhlfal sports . . . AMBS, LAWRENCE L., BME,,MeChaH?Ca Engineering, St. Paul, American Rocket Society, Society Of Automotive Engineers . . . ANDERSON, GERAT-lg DALE, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIE- - . . ANDERSON, KENNETH WILHELM, BS, Engl' Heefines Minneapolis . . . ANDERSON CRAIG , s REM- SSCHE, Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, 1 ma, AICE . . . BEE, Electrgcal EngineeringANl?u1ltEhiUJ6l4MhI?AR1SITirl Cioimcili Pershing Rilles, Campus Chest, Radio and Tqglg- v1s1on Guild, Amateur Radio Club, AIEE AIRE ARADAWA, CLIFFORD MICHIO BS Chemical.En- gllleefln-83 Honolulu, Hawaii, Hawaii Cluba. . ARNOLD BRUCE HOLT, BEE, Electrical Eiigineeriiio- sr. Pardi Kappa Eta Kappa . . . BAYE, HOWARD VTXALFRED' gJEE5,dElectrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE, Society . vancement of Management, Minnesota Technolog, Society of Graduating Engineers . . . BECKMAN JOHN CHARLES, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, ASME . . . BENSTON, DAVID MUN- DAHL, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Lanesboro' ASME, Intramural sports . . . BERGSRUD, FREDER: E314 GOAIERQN, BS33Seronautical Engineering, Spring TOVCS . . . RNDT, DONALD M., BMetE Metallurgical Engineering, Minneapolis, American Insti- E11giJCf5IlEflIgI1iIi?blgiilg1I'?gCag32E1E Pgroleum Engineers . . . , ., , ectrical En ineerin ' Minneapolis, AIEE, Newman Club, EngineeringgDay . .g. BICKFORD, JEROME ROYAL, BS, Mechanical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . BIERNAT, RAY- MOND WALTER, BCHE, Chemical Engineering, Min- neapolis, AICE, Newman Club . . . BJELDANES MITCHELL NORMAN, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . BLANZ, GORDON KENNETH, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Eta Kappa Nu, In- stitute of Radio Engineers, Engineering Day . . . BONI- CATTO, LAWRENCE PAUL, BMetE, Metallurgical En- gineering, Virginia, Zeta Psi, AIME, Intramural sports, IFC . . . BORIIN, PETER ROSSELL, BME, Mechan- ical Engineering, Chisholm, ASME . . . BRANDT, JAMES ANDREW, MME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, ARS, Engineering Da . . . BREIMHURST, LOUIS JOHN, BCE, Chemical Engineering, St. Paul, Chi Epsilon, ASCE, Intramural sports . . . BROSTROM, GERALD MARVIN, BAE, Aeronautical Engineering, Hopkins, Theta Tau, IAS . . . BYBOTH, GLEN KENNETH, BS, Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, University Village Council . . . CABAK, JAMES E., BME, MechanRailLEpgIi5I11eZ5pg,Ba-Igncgeyi Chi Phi . . . CARLSON, C , i W1 Engineering, Cambridge, ASCE . . . CARLSON, RICH- ARD EDWIN, BS, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Air Force ROTC . . . CHANDLER, BERNARD GEORGE, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minlpeapolis, ASME . . . CHISHOLM, JOHN F., BA, Arc itecturel Bismark, North Dakota . . . CONRAD, RONALD NEL- SON, BCE, Civil Engineering, Mlggiegpgglglgpqltgl-15515153 Phi ASCE, Ski Club . . . COO , . , BAZ Architecture, Billings, Montana, Sigma Chi, IFC . CRANDALL, ELWIN FOREST, BS, Mechanical Engi- neering, Pipestone . . . DAHLEN, RICHARD REED, MS, Mechanical Engineering, Lake Park, Theta Tau, Tau . . 9 9 7 Ehgineeiing, st. Paul, AIEE, Society for Grad- uating Engineers . . . DARG, LLOYD WAYNE, BCE, ,B NA , , ec rica ,' - '1i:Z11iEEl9iu:iE1Bob, AIEE, Minnesota Technolog, Technical Commission, MSA, Minnesota Technolog Board, New- man Club, Society of Graduating Engineers . EAK- MAN, JAMES MILTON, BS, Chemical- Engineering, Cedar' Alpha Chi Sigma, AICE, Englneeflflg DHY - ECHELBERRY, PATRICK JOSEPH, BEE, Electrical E ' eerinn- Montrose, IRE . . . EDELMANAROBERT N EME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, 9 7 7 423 Theta Tau, ASME, Football manager, "M" Club.. . . MORRIS BEE Electrical Engineer EDLUND, DAVID , , ' ing, Fergus Falls . . . EDMEYER, ROBERT JOSEPH, .JR., BEE, Electrical Engineering, West St.- Pauli Plumb Bob, AIEE, Minnesota Technolog, Technical Commis- sion, Minnesota Technolog Board, Society of Graduating Engineers, Engineering Day . . JEKSTROM, JAMES LELAND, BME, Mechanical Engineering, M1nneapOl1S, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, AIIE, ASME . .n . ERICKSON, ALLEN, HUGH, BChE, Chemical Engineering, Dalb0S AIChE, Minnesota Gopher, Intramural sports . . . ERICK- 'SON, JAMES ARTHUR, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Trimont, University Mixed Chorus, University Men S Chorus, Covenant Club . . . FELDGES, ROBERT LE- ROY, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Lake C1ty,.ASME, AIIE . . . FICKER, DANIEL LEO, BS, Mechanical En- gineering, Minneapolis, Judo Club, Tiger AC . . .FIE- BELKORN, WILLIAM HENRY, BCE, Civil Engineer- ing, Rochester, ASCE . . . FLANDERS, LOUIS NIETER, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Merrifield, Triangle, ASME . . . FLEMING, WAYNE ALLEN, BEE, Elec- trical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . FLINK, ROGER DAVID, BS, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, AIIE . . . FREDRICKSON, DAVID LEIGH, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, Theta Tau . . . GERTH, DENNIS EDWARD, BEE, Electrical Engineer- ing, Mankato, Triangle . . . GIESEN, JAMES E., BME, Mechanical Engineering, Delano, ASME . . . GRAN, WILLIS JOHN, BS, Mechanical Engineering, St. Peter, ASME, Arnold Air Society, Intramural sports . . . GRAPP, DALE STUART, BBA and BChE, Engineering, Belgrade, Acacia, Wesley Foundation, ROTC Band, MMSM, AIChE . . . GRAY, ALVIN SAM, BAE, Aero- nautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Sigma . . . GREGORI, GEORGE ANTHONY, BME, Mechan- ical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME . . . GREMER, DONAVON EUGENE, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Red Lake Falls, ASME . . . GRAENHAGEN, GERALD EDWIN, BMet and BBA, Metallurgy and Business Ad- ministration, Minneapolis, Gray Friars, Plumb Bob, Tech- nolog, Technical Commission, Technolog Board, Wel- come Week, Engineering Day, Society of Mines and Met- allurgy . . . GUSTAFSON, ROGER MELVIN, BAE, Aeronautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Ep- silon, Swimming, Flying Club, IAS .A . . HAGEN, FLOYD WENDELL, BAE, Aeronautical Engineering, Montevi- deo, Beta Theta Pi, MMRA, IAS, American Rocket So- ciety, Intramural sports, Engineering Day . . . HAG- LIND, NORMAN LONRAD, BME, Mechanical Engi- neering, Minneapolis . . . HALLBERG, KENNETH WARREN, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Forest Lake' Alpha Tau Omega, Iron Wedge, Intramural sports, IFC Covenant cinb, ski cinb, AIIE . . . HALVORSON, THOMAS CHRISTIAN, BCE, Civil Engineering' Alex: andria . . . HANEY, RICHARD CHARLES, BEE Elec- trical Engineering, Eveleth, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE . , HARTMAN, LYLE GORDON, BChE, Chemical Engii neering, Minneapolis, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE . . . HEL- TEMES, DONALD JOSEPH, BEE, Electrical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, AIEE . . . HERON JAMES ROGER BEE, Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, Theta Tau, Eta KaPP3 Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Technical Commission MSA, Ski Club, Newman Club . . . HILLIARD STAN. LEY EARL, BChE, cneniieni Engineering' i-Iibbin f AIChE . . . HINK, LARRY JOHN BME Meehan' gl Engineering, Grand Rapids, ASMEi MSA, Centeniigl Hall House President . . . HOLDEN DON GEORGE, BEE, Electrical Enginee' 7 B ALD AIEE . , . HoLTz, ROBERT D., Bs, St. Louis Park, Chi Epsilon, Engineering Day 8, HoPPs, JAY NELSON, BME, Mechanical Engineerih . gi 7 3 7 424 Minneapolis, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME . . . HORTON, GER- ALD WILLIAM, BChE, Chemical Engineering, Grand Rapids, AIChE . . . HULLAR, GORDON CLARE, BChE, Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, AIChE, LSA, YMCA, Student Council of Religions Social Service Council . . . JACKSON, THOMAS GUY, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Sigma Chi . . . JACOBSON, RONALD MORRIS, BS, Physics, Vip- ginia, Zeta Psi . . . JERSON, SIDNEY N., BEE, Eleciri- cal Engineering, St. Paul, Institute of Radio Engineers, Society of Graduating Engineers . . . JOHNSON, DUANE RICHARD, BS, Agricultural Engineering, Roseau, Chi Phi, American Society of Agricultural Engineers, SAM, Intramural sports, Engineering Day, YDFL, Welcome Week, Homecoming, Campus Carnival, Greek Week . , , JOHNSON, FLOYD ALLEN, BS, Aeronautical Engi- neering, Duluth, Arnold Air Society . . . JOHNSON, JAMES LEE, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE . . . JOHNSON, RICHARD ARNDEL, BEE, Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Alpha Tau Omega, Eta Kappa Nu, SAM, AIEE, Welcome Week . . . JYO, RAY HISATO, BS, Civil Engineering, Kona, Hawaii . . . KATZ, JERRY A., BS, Industrial Engineering, Minne- apolis, Pi Tau Sigma, 'CMU Club, American Institute of of Industrial Engineers, Hockey, Intramural sports . . . KEILLOR, JOHN PHILIP, JR., BME, Mechanical En- gineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Ski Club, Intramural sports, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship . . . KELLEY, PHILIP CARLOS, BCh, Chemistry, Minneapolis, Phi Lambda Upsilon, University Chorus, Chamber Singers . . . KESSEL, GLENN ROGER, BS, Chemical Engineering, Ashley, North Dakota, Alpha Tau Omega, AIChE, Intra- mural sports, Welcome Week, Campus Carnival, Greek Week, Engineering Day . . . KIELTY, RICHARD, BS, Physical Metallurgy, Minneapolis, AIME . . . KING, FRANK EARNEST, JR., BEE, Electrical Engineering, Grand Rapids, Minnesota, MMRA, SAM, Ski Club, Toastmasters Club, Welcome Week, Engineering Day Re- view, Gopher Rooter Club, AIEE, AIIE . . . KIRCHOFF, PAUL W., BEE, Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Minne- sota Technolog, Engineering Day, Society of Graduating Engineers . . . KJOS, DAVID M., BS, Mining Engineer- ing, West St. Paul, Kappa Sigma, AIME . . . KNUDSON, B. WARREN, BS, Aeronautical Engineering, Minneap- olis, Evans Scholars, IAS, American Rocket Society, Golf, Intramural sports, Engineering Day . . . KORFHAGE, GLENN ROBERT, MSCE, Civil Engineering, South St. Paul, ASCE, Minnesota Technolog, Track, Intramural sports, Engineering Day, Band . . . KRASTS, OLGERTS VISVALDIS, BCE, Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, ASCE . . . KREBS, ROBERT B., BSME, Mechanical Engineering, Wayzata, ASME . . . KRUEGER, GERRY RAND, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIRE . . JKULLBERG, JAMES HARRY, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Britt, Arrowhead, Iron Wedge, SAM, AIIE, AIME, MMRA, Social Service Council, MSA, URC . . . KURITZ, VANCE R., BChE, Chemical Engineering Sprlnsfieldp Phi Sigma Kappa, AIChE . . . LAGUBAN, LEROY CECIL, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minne- apolis . LAMPI, WAYNE JOHN, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Sigma Phi, ASIE - LARSEN, KENNETH, BME, Mechanical Engineer1ng5 AI10k-H3 ASME . . . LARSON, GERALD DENNIS, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Stanchheld, ASME . . . LAR' SON, MELVYN EDWIN, BME, Mechanical Engineer- lngi Stlllwater, ASME, All-U Congress . . . LASELL, RICHARD CHARLES, BS, Mechanical Engineer1I1gS MIUHCHPOHSL ASME, Flying Club . . . LEATHERMAN, DAVID M-i BME, Mechanical Engineering, Hopkins, ASME , . . LEHTOLA, EVERT EDWARD, BS, Electri- cal Engllleeringg Marble, URC, Newman Club, Football Manning B315 Vfflp? L1 LIMON?tfI'nne neerlllgi 113 Mechanical E. GENE APL g KaPPa Ph" A chanical Engm' Club, IHtfam"'i W, BME, EX TechnQl0, ch21niC8l Engine AIChE, Illifem BEE, Electnca AIIE, Plumb B CHARLES IA barrass, AIEE, BChE, Chemie ODORE RICI paul, Eta Kap, BME, Mechami THEY, ROBEI ing, Minneapoli Society, Freshn Rooter Club . . BA, Architectur BS, Agricultural Ski Club . . . M trical Engineerir Air Force R01 BCE, Civil Engl Egfr-H-EBob. AS . CHAI lxliicgigeapolisz M' ,ORVILL St. Paul, IRE , Electrical Engin Newman Club, MICHAEL WI. Newman Club . EFEI2ElectricaI I 3 3 81' nautical, VYMOND Jr mnea 1' - - ADOLIIQISQSXK MATT. CARL ginoisg Theta 15 YU12 JAMESF3flilI'hel1i of Phvsica 1 LERUY. iirugl 1- - ODI..-AND' ical Ensinee DEAN RODQUB Ileapolisg gig' E SPOTIS . , , dar' gllleei-ing: M, C Councilf L inn: ' fs Dililyx Enfnglnf Electrical tliwcm lldis En x. ngm- MS, Elxglpccm Allgpslikfflral PERTL lass,-xx ' HLRRN. S3359 B! CLARE ata Re11gl0Ils, SAS GUY, 1SmH Chi YSICSQ Vir. E: Electri- Engllleers, OSCHUQ Chi W ' - . Engi. HNSON eek O Eta Minne- I ntramural KELLEY, Intra- Greek BS, KING, lngineering, Ski Club, ag Day Re- IRCHOFF, 1ul, Mimie- Graduating , Engineer- NUDSON, , Minneap- ciety, Golf, RFHAGE, , South St. Intramural OLGERTS linneapolis, Mechanical L, GERRY olis, AIRE VI6Cl'l21I'llCa1 AM, URC 3 - - n ineermg, AEUBAN, Millne' Mechanical SIE ' A I ngineeflflga , , LAR- E ineer- 'neerirlgi l1ERlV1ANi Hopklnga ,S Electrl' Marching Band, Concert Band . . . LELVIS, GARY CAL- VIN, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Duluth, AIEE Tau Beta Pi . . . LIABRAATEN, CLAIRMONT ELWOOD BME, Mechanical Engineering, Hibbing, ASME . , , LIMOND, THOMAS EDWARD, BEE, Electrical Engi- neering, Minneapolis, Institute of Radio Engineers, AIEE International Relations Club . . . LIN, SIANG-HUI, MS, Mechanical Engineering, Taiwan . . . LINDHOLM, EU: GENE ALLEN, BCE, Civil Engineering, Harris, Delta Kappa Phi, ASCE . . . LISTUG, CARL J., BME, Me- chanical Engineering, Roseau, LSA, YMCA, ASME, Ski Club, Intramural sports . . . LISTUG, CLIFFORD AN- DREW, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Roseau, ASME, LSA, Technolog Board . . . LOU, THOMAS, BME, Me- chanical Engineering, Duluth, ASME . . . LOWE, EARL FORREST, BChE, Chemical Engineering, Duluth' AIChE, Intramural sports . . . MAHONEY, DANNO F. BEE, Electrical Engineering, Monticello, SAM, AIEE, AIIE, Plumb Bob, Technical Commission . . . MAKELA, CHARLES JACOB, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Em- barrass, AIEE, LSA . . . MAKI, MARY KATRINE, BChE, Chemical Engineering, Ely . . . MAKI, THE- ODORE RICHARD, MS, Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, Eta Kappa Nu . . . MAKIE, JAMES AUGUST, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis . . . MAN- 7 7 THEY, ROBERT WESLEY, BS, Mechanical Engineer- ing, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, AIIE, Phoenix Society, Freshman Camp, Orientation, YMCA, Gopher Rooter Club . . . MATSUBAYASHI, KAZUO PEDRO, BA, Architecture, Japan . . . MOFARLAND, T. DAVID, BS, Agricultural Engineering, Carlton, Theta Tau, ASAE, Ski Club . . . MCLEOD, ROBERT DAVID, BEE, Elec- trical Engineering, Minneapolis, Pershing Rifles, YMCA, Air Force ROTC . . . MIEDTKE, DUANE RALPH, BCE, Civil Engineering, Fairmont, Gamma Delta, MSA, Plumb Bob, ASCE, Technical Commission . . . MOD- ISETTE, CHARLES CALVIN, BCE, Civil Engineering, Minneapolis, MSA, Intramural sports, ASCE, YRC . . . MOE, ORVILLE DANIEL, BEE, Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, IRE . . . MOONEY, JAMES THOMAS, BEE, Electrical Engineering, West St. Paul, Theta Tau, AIEE, Newman Club, Intramural sports . . . MOORMANN, MICHAEL WILLIAM, BA, Architecture, Minneapolis, Newman Club . . . MORTALONI, GERALD JOSEPH, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Virginia, Tau Beta P1, AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu . . . MOWBRAY, DONALD F., BS, Aero- nautical Engineering, Minneapolis, Acacia . . . MYERS, RAYMOND JOSEPH, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Newman Club . . . NESTEL, WILLIAM ADOLPH, BS, Physics, White Bear Lake . NILSON, MATT, CARL, BS, Aeronautical Engineering, Ch1cagO, Illinois, Theta Delta Chi, Phi Theta Kappa, TraClC, IAS, Flying Gopher Club, IRC . . . NISTLER, PHILIP JAMES, BP, Physics, Eden Valley, Af1'1C1'1C3U IHSYIUUC of Physics, Newman Club . . . NORQUIST, ROGER LEROY, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Duluth, ASME , . . ODLAND, FRANCLIN ARNULF, BME, Mechan- ical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME -.Ol-SON, DEAN RODNEY, BME, Mechanical Engineering, M111' iicapclic, sigma Nu, AIIE, YMCA, Band, Inf?-amufa1 Sports . . . OLSON, HENRY DALE, BEE, E1e9ff1Ca1Ef1' glneering, Minneapolis, Intramural sports, 500181 Sefvlce Council, LSA, SAM, AIEE . . . PAINE, VEUO K., BEE, Electrical Engineering, Duluth, Acacia, AIEE, M11111eS0E1 Daily, Engineering Day . . . PALM, WILLIAM A-, BE E Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, AIEE, I11511tute if Radio Engineers . . . PAURUS, NORMAN WILBER , MS, Electrical Engineering, Sebeka, Eta KQPPZ1 Nu, AIEE-IRE SAM Plumb Bob Technical Commission . - - PERTL, JERRY, HUDSON,,BEE, Electrical Engineer- ing? Min11eaP01iSS AC21Cia, IRE, Intramural Athletic C E. PETERSON, JAMES ERNEST, BME, Meciggf Club 33261311185 Mmneapolis, ASME, AIIE, Covenant , - arsity Christian Fellowshi . . . PETERSON Mechanical Engineegngg Two Harborg ' ' ' PICKMAN , VERYL Z-, BEE, Electronics, St. Paul iligf Minn ly -P1111-LIP, BME, .Mechanical Engineer- H. 2 eaP0,1S, Slgma Alpha Sigma, P1 Tau Sigma, lllel Foundation, Panel of Americans . . . PILGREN RICHARD BURTON, BME, Mechanical Envineerinvi si.Pau1,'rhcta Tau ASME skiing Club Fl iii bClub , ff 9 , , y 0 PITCHER, DONALD EUGENE, BME, Mechanical Eh- IIICCI' W 8 11133 aseca, ASME . . . POOLE, FLOYD W. JR. BEE, Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis' AIRE . , PORTER, ALLEN EUGENE, BEE, Electrzical Eiigiiiccrl lng, Minneapolis, Village Union Board of Governors . . . RABER, JAMES LESTER, BBA and BChE Business Administration and Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis' Minnesota Gopher, Intramural sports, AIChE, American Chemical Society . . . REESE, JAMES ARTHUR, BS, Agricultural Engineering, Marshall, Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Epsilon, ASAE, Minnesota Technolog Board, SCSA, SCIA, MSA . . . RYLANDER, C. VERNER, BChE, Chemical Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, AIChE, LSA, Men's Glee Club . . . SCHAAF, RON- ALD LUKE, BS, Chemistry, West St. Paul, American Chemical Society, Minnesota Technolog . . . SCHALLER, ROBIN EDWARD, BS, Aeronautical Engineering, Still- water, IAS, Sigma Gamma Tau, Tau Beta Pi . . . SCHLUTER, PAUL HENRY, JR., BEE, Electrical En- gineering, St. Paul, AIEE, Theta Tau, Engineering Day . . . SCHULTZ, ROBERT LEE, BS, Aeronautical Engi- neering, St. Paul, Phi Kappa Psi, Football . . . SEDOR, THOMAS JOSEPH, BS, Mining Engineering, Cloquet, AIME . . . SHARROW, LARRY LYLE, BEE, Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, SAM . . . SHEW, LOUIS GLENN, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Pi Tau Sigma, AIIE, ASTE, Engineering Dayl. . . SIHIIJFFLET, GLYNNE WILLIAMS, JR., BEE, Eectrica ngineer- ing, Wayzata, Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . SJOQUIST, PAUL LLOYD, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Two Harbors, In- stitute of Radio Engineers . . . SKAFF, DONALD JOHN, BS, Engineering, Albert Lea . . . SLY, LARRY DONA- VON, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Intramural sports . . . SMITH, DAVID FLOYD, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Tiger A. C .... SMITH, RICHARD ROY, BAE, Aero- nautical Engineering, Esko, IAS, Theta Tau . . . STEHN, ROGER K., BS, Mining Engineering, Danver, AIME, Acacia, Minnesota Daily . . ESTEHR, WSIHEGPEBNG BEE, Electrical ngineermg, erm, er- - -.ul,AIME...T , ' S5553 Tir ' ...STU , , f A ' Hfullldlil Engineering, NHSl1U21S A119113 EP511011, A1523 Zeta, American Society of Agricultural Engineers, M , Technical Commission, Newman Club .. . . SWANSON, KENNETH W., BS, Aggicultural 3Englnferi2ii1e'gl5ilIC1i . E ntramura s or s, 1 EaHS'CEhetaS3v1EDEERG, ROBERT ICHARLES, BME, LAUREL ELDO, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Lind- strom' Theta Tau, ASME - - ' TENLEYRRIY? , rical Engineering, OC C 3 2 EfilJi1k2i,?I,I?iEiiiEEiClahi Theta KHRPHI- E - THQMPQQ, I ctrica n lneermgl ' KENNETH CYIEUS'-.BEFEEERS . TIMGIEEN, EUGENE fax, KaPPaB'l1?-ltg 3531335631 Engineering, Danvers, AIEE EEOIEIAS, PETER R., BEE, Electrical Engineering, MinneapoliS3 AIEE, IRE, Society of Graduating Engl 425 .I -,,,u.v. . ,L-,,., ,,-,-1." -- 1--1 .v,:1:::.... ...,...... ...Q . ..,...,- , ,. .... neers . . . TORVIK, PETER JOHN, BS, Aeronauflcal Engineering, Minneapolis, Zeta Psi,-Sigma Gamma THU, Alpha Phi Omega, dArnold Air Socifetyb Txeglgiilyfagjlifgllg' mission, IFC, Inter ormitory counc1 , 111 i Air Force ROTC, Campus Carnival . '. . TRIERWEILER, DANIEL GEORGE, BME, Mechanical Engineering, St. Paui . . . TROGEN, CLIFFORD CARL, BME, Meehan- ical Engineering, Minneapolis, SAM . .. . VAN HORN, ALLEN ADOLF, BCE, Civil Eng1neer1ng,.St. Paul . . . VIDMAR, DAVID LOUIS, BME, Mechanical Engineer- ing, Mount Iron, ASME, Plumb Bob .U . . VIEBAHN, WILLIAM CHARLES, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneapolis, Theta Tau, ASME . . u. VIIKINSALO, SEPPO JOHANNES, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Parkville, Plumb Bob, ASME, Technical Commrssron , . . VORNWALD, WILLIAM HENRY, BME, M6Ch3U1C31 Engineering, Duluth, ASME, Newman Club . . .-WAL- LINGFORD, JOHN STUART, BS, Physics, Minneap- olis, Kappa Sigma, Freshman Camp . . Z WEBSTER, ALLEN EUGENE, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Mm- neapolis, ASME, Gymnastics -. . . WEIBEL, DAVID OWEN, BEE, Electrical Engineering, St. Paul, AIEE, AIIE . . . WEISBECKER, RICHARD THEODORE, BME, Mechanical Engineering, LaCrosse, Wisconsin, ASME . . . WENGLOR, FRANCIS T., BS, Civil Engi- neering, Albany, ASCE . . . WESTERLUND, RICHARD HENRY, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Mankato . . . WIGGINS, DAVID S., BS, Chemistry, Mankato, Navy ROTC, American. Chemical Society . . . WINZER, DA- VID CHARLES, BS, Agricultural Engineering, Heron Lake, Theta Tau, Intramural sports, Wesley Fellowship, Dean's Retreat . . . WISTI, RICHARD OSCAR, Me- chanical Engineering, Minneapolis, ASME, Tiger A. C. . . . WOLD, HOWARD OREN, BS, Mechanical Engi- neering and Industrial Engineering, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, AIIE, LSA . . . YOUNGDAHL, DONALD MATTHEW, BME, Mechanical Engineering, St. Paul, ASME, Engineering Day . . . ZIMMERSCHIED, JOHN RAYMOND, BME, Mechanical Engineering, Minneap- olis, Triangle Journalism ANDERSON, J ACQUELIN LILLIAN, BA, Advertising, Edina, Delta Zeta, Star Liters . . . ANDERSON, RICH- ARD WILLIAM, BA, J ournalism-Advertising, Minneap- olis, Alpha Delta Sigma, Campus Advertising Agency, University Advertising Club, University Republican Club . . . BAUMEISTER, LYNN BARBARA, BA, Journal- ism-Advertising, St. Paul, Gamma Phi Beta, Gopher Rooter Club, University Advertising Agency, University Advertising Club, Sno Ball . . . BLUSTIN, LEWIS A. BA, Advertising, St. Louis Park, Mu Beta Chi . . BROWER, GALE RUTH, BA, Journalism, Minneapolis, Theta Sigma Phi . . . BYLAND, EUGENE M., BA, Ad- vertising, St. Paul . . . CHARLAND, DENNIS A., BA Journalism, Bloomington . . . COE, BRUCE RICHARD, BA, Journalism, Minneapolis, Theta Chi, Alpha Delta Sigma . . . DOSE, EMMERT HENRY, BA, Journalism' Lester Prairie, Sigma Delta Chi, Minnesota Daily . . FINNEMAN, JOHN GEORGE, BA, Journalism, Duluth' sigma Delta chi . . . GALE, SAMUEL CORSER BA, Advertising, Minneapolis, Kappa Sigma, Alpha ,Delta Sigma . . . GILLES, ROGER LOUIS, BA, Advertising' Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi, Phoenix Society, Evans Scholi ars, Golf . . . GILLQUIST, PETER EDWARD BA Advertising, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Delta Sigma, Pershing Rifles, Campus Crusade for Christ Track, IFC, Homecoming, Beaux Arts Ball, Greek Week, 7 426 Campus Carnival . . . GREASON, CAROL ANNE, BA Journalism, Regina, Saskatchewan, Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Phi, Campus Advertising Agency, University Ad: vertising Club . . . GROSSMAN, IRVING J., BA, Ad- vertising and History, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Sigma, Campus Advertising Agency, University Advertising Club . . . HANDBERG, RONALD NELSON, BA, Journal- ism, Minneapolis, Theta Delta Chi, Sigma Delta Chi Kappa Tau Alpha, Iron Wedge, Acropolis . . . HEDZ LUND, JOAN MARCIA, BA, Journalism-Advertising- Minneapolis, Campus Advertising Agency . . . HEISLER, JEROLD LEE, BA, Journalism, Highland Park, Illinois, Phi Epsilon Pi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Fraternity Purchasing Association, Dean's Retreats, Gopher Yearbook Promo- tion Manager, SCIR . . . HILGER, ARNOLD N., BA, Journalism, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Sigma . . . HUNT, TODD TERRENCE, BA, Journalism, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, Phoenix Society, Minne- sota Daily Editor-in-Chief, MSA Expansion Committee . . . IRELAND, KAREN E., BA, Journalism, Minneap- olis, Minnesota Daily, Kappa Kappa Lambda, Minnesota Mock Political Convention JOHNSON, MARK LESTER, BA, Journalism, Min- neapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Minnesota Daily, Ivory Tower, Intramural sports . . . KITSON, JOHN WILLIAM, BA, Journalism, LaCrosse, Wisconsin, Alpha Delta Sigma, International Relations Club, Marketing Club . . LAUBE, SONIA CAROL, BA, Journalism, St. Paul, Delta Zeta, Gamma Omicron Sigma Sigma Iota Pi, Theta Sigma Phi, Minnesota Gopher Editor-in-Chief, Board in Control of Publications, Homecoming Committee, Cam- pus Carnival, Minnesota-Myrdal Recreational Committee, Students for Adlai, Minnesota Gopher Madrigals, Jour- nalism Day Committee . . . LENTZ, JAMES G., BA, Ad- vertising, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . LIND- MAN, RUBELL ALICE, BA, J ournalism, Benson, Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha, Delta Phi Lambda, Ivory Tower, Comstock Co-ed, Comstock House Council . . . LOVEWELL, HUBART S. JR., BA, Journalism, Hop- kins, Alpha Delta Sigma, Ivory Tower, Campus Advertis- ing Agency, University Advertising Club, Variety Dance, Creative Arts Festival . . . MAYES, HARRY T RUAX, BA, Journalism, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Chi, Newman Club . . . NORSBY, GERALD HARRY, BA, Journal- ism, West St. Paul, Sigma Delta Chi, Minnesota Daily, International Relations Club . . . OELHAFEN, NOR- MAN ARTHUR, BA, Advertising, South St. Paul, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sigma Phi Omega . . . PERRIZO, ROBERT H., BA, Journalism, Clontarf, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Campus Advertising Agency . . . PUCCIO, ROBERT F., BA, Journalism, Minneapolis, Grey Friars, Alpha Delta Sigma, John Henry Newman Honorary So- ciety, Intramural sports, Newman Club . . . RAZIDLO, CONRAD ANTHONY, BA, Journalism-Advertising, St. Paul, Kappa Tau Alpha, Advertising Club, Canterbury Club . .. . SCHOENECKER, ROGER WILLIAM, BA, Journalism, St. Paul, Sigma Delta Chi . . . SKRIVSETH, JARRELL B., BA, Journalism, Minneapolis . . . WEB- BER, FREDERICK WILLIAM, BA, Journalism-Adver- t1?1U8L Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Delta Sigma, Intramural sports, Campus Advertising AgeI1CY, Homecoming, Greek Week . . . WEBBER, KARLI JO, BPA, Journalism, Watertown, South Dakota, Theta Sigma Phi, Minnesota Daily Law BRANTNER, -JERRY ORLYN, BA Sz LLB, Law Hlld AQCQUUUUSL Minneapolis, Gamma Eta Gamma, Legal Ald Clinic . . . FUDALI, RICHARD H., LLB, Law, M1nne-- 5 - af . 3 Gamlll zi?iiif,i?',a iiiiff Fffshff JOSEPH, Efgci Gamma' La Medical Scieni N, JAM? 3555 Rho Sl! BS, Nllfsingi. 55,1 BS, OccuPaU0 Gamma Delta ' '. Nursing: POT!! STEVEN W . della, A1Pha S" DVM, Vetennafl Psi, AVMA - - Technolol-EY? DUI Theta . . . BEB Marshall, POW' versity Residence BOUMA, RUTP BRADY, DORC bing . . . BUNK Sauk Centrei Ph Board, Panhellei Association, W1 Bands, Powell H DVM, Veterinan SON, SHELBY Physical Therap STANCE LEE. i . . . CYSEWSKE Medicine, St. P: THEA, AMS, N ...DAUWALT ical Technology ISAACSON. BS AYALA, MAR' d0bH, Argentina BS, Physical The HPY ASsociation Nufslllgz Minnez LSA. . . DOMY aPY3 WHSCCIAQ W4 Kappa Phi . . . sa I sis, -i Chi PATRICIA L25 ah, 11 U , niv ' MARY, BSSFQQ ll 121511121 Theta .Tau t 9 Occu iiiiihiiiins T K, CAROL A au, P0well H31 JANICE M ' -NRI! Board: S silly'-BS' Nllrsi . ation ' . ms: ivinonaj Y IFOLYN Roslg SSB' Numing C 1311011 ' I llzechnologkgg I efhnologlf I1 BA, Ad- Slgma, Cl b J0urha1, HEDi Promo. N-, BA, HEJNT, rgm .Y 9 Mlnngg Ommitte Minneapf Mlnnesota 151115 Min- DYY Tower, IAM, BA Ilia Sigma .ub , , I St. Paul, l P19 Theta . Board in 'tee, Cam- ommittee, als, Jour- , BA, Ad- . . LIND- son, Theta bda, Ivory vuncil . . . ism, Hop- : Advertis- :ty Dance, TRUAX, , Newman , Journal- ota Daily, LN, NOR- iul, Alpha ROBERT lon, Sigma PUCCIO, 'ey Friars, ,orary S0- AZIDLO, 'tisingg Sf- fanterbury AM, BA, IVSETH, . . WEB- m-Adver- ,ha Delta ' AgCHCy9 IRLII JO, :ta Sigma 7 3 L W eed ,eagal Aid .3 Minne- a olis, Gamma Eta Gamma, Le al Aid Cli ' ' Llaw Review . . . JOHNSON, BRUCE Ring' BEIAIHIESSS nomics, St. Paul, Chi Psi, Scabbard and Blade ,Arm ROTC, Freshman Cabinet . . . MENKE, R161-IARS JOSEPH, BSL Sc LLB, Law, Jordan, Gamma Eta Gamma, Law School News, YDFL Medical Science ALLEN, JAMES ROBERT, MD, Medicine, Minneap- olis, Phi Rho Sigma . . . ANDERSON, BONNIE LOU Bs, Nursing, st. Paul . . . ANDERSON, JANE ELLEN, BS, Occupational Therapy, La Crosse, Wisconsin, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . ANDERSON, JEAN DARLENE BS Nursing, Power Lake, North Dakota . . . ANDERSON, STEVEN WILLIAM, DVM, Veterinary Medicine, Mai delia, Alpha Psi, AVMA . . . AXTMAN, RAYMOND P. DVM, Veterinary Medicine, Rugby, North Dakota, Alpha Psi, AVMA . . . BAKER, JUDY ANN, BS, Medical Technology, Duluth, Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Delta Theta . . . BEBLER, BARBARA JEAN, BS, Nursing, Marshall, Powell Hall Governing Board, MSA, Uni- versity Residence Hall Council, Social Service Council . . . BOUMA, RUTH PHYLLIS, BS, Nursing, St. Paul . . . BRADY, DOROTHY CATHERINE, BS, Nursing, Hib- bing . . . BUNKER, CAROLINE SUSAN, BS, Nursing, Sauk Centre, Phi Mu, Tau Beta Sigma, Nursing College Board, Panhellenic Council, Minnesota Nursing Student Association, Wesley Foundation, YWCA, University Bands, Powell Hall Chorus . . . CARLSON, BENNIE O., DVM, Veterinary Medicine, St. Paul, AVMA . . . CLAY- SON, SHELBY JEAN, BS, Physical Theraphy, Isanti, Physical Therapy Club . . . COTTINGHAM, CON- STANCE LEE, BS, Public Health Nursing, Russell, Iowa . . . CYSEWSKI, SIGMUND J. JR., DVM, Veterinary Medicine, St. Paul, AVMA . . . DARE, MARY AL- THEA, AMS, Mortuary Science, Elk River, Chi Omega . . . DAUWALTER, DONNA EVANGELINE, BS, Med- ical Technology, Carver . . . DAWES, LORETTA ISAACSON, BS, Nursing, Pelican Rapids . . . DE AYALA, MARTA S., BS, Occupational Therapy, Cor- doba, Argentina . . . DEBEVEC, DIANA FRANCES, BS, Physical Therapy, Eveleth, American Physical Ther- apy Association . . . DEWEY, JUDITH ANNE, BS, Nursing, Minneapolis, Nursing College Board, YWCA, LSA . . . DOMY, MARDELL JEAN, BS, Physical Ther- apy, Waseca, Wesley Foundation, Physical Therapy Club, Kappa Phi . . . DYKE, REBECCA ANN, BS, Occupa- tional Therapy, Ottawa, Illinois, Alpha Chi Omega, Or- chesis, Ski Club, Occupational Therapy Club . . . EVANS, PATRICIA LOU, BS, Medical Technology, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Theta, Gopher Rooter Club, Canterbury Club, University Orchestra . . . ELLIOTT, J OANNE MARY, BS, Nursing, Stillwater, Nursing College Board, Sigma Theta Tau . . . ELMQUIST, NANNETTE J AYNE, BS, Occupational Therapy, St. Paul, Alpha Phi, Occupa- tional Therapy Club, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi '. . . ENGE- VIK, CAROL JO, BS, Nursing, Gatzke, Sigma Theta Tau, Powell Hall Governing Board, LSA . . . ERICKSON, JANICE MARIE, BS, Nursing, Trimont, Nursing COIIGE6 Board, Covenant Club . . . FLATEN, ANNET SU- SAN, BS, Nursing, Fosston, Powell Hall Governing AS- sociation . . . GILBERT, MARY KATHRYN, BS, NUTS' ing? Winona, Nursing College Board . . . GOOD, GWEN' DOLYN ROSE, BS, Nursing, Faribault, Sigma. Theta Tau, Nursing College Board, Powell Hall Governing seeiaiieh . . . HANSEN, JESSIE LYNN, BS, Medical Technolog , si. Paul, Alpha Delta Theta, Orbs, Medwa Y Technology Student Council . . . HANSON, BETTY JEAN, BS, Med' al T . ERLE, ROSEMXIR echnologbh Harmony . . .. I-TEG- Y K. BS Nu K ' A fsmg, St. Bonifaciou , N2sI?VPa Delta, Campus Carnival, Powell Hall Carnivai man Club, I-I i THOMAS EARL?nESf01ghfi15eei3 riiilgfgveiks' 'P' HBNSE' men Club, Physical Therapy Club . ,PYT-IIEJTELE ANINE, BS, Occupational Therap ' S rin ld- , Omiereh Pi . . . HOESCHEN Ri'iApLUggiLLEA1pha Nursing! Minneapolis, Gamma, Omicron Si m BS, Iota P1, Minnesota Gopher Powell Hall G g a' lgma sociation, YWCA, Newman Club Gopher RBLFBFIHTZHB- Religion .in Life Week . . . HOPP,,MARILYN JOIANNIE' giinlflnidgflgeClmoliflggisgiluigipolis4 Alpha Delta Thetai . - - - , RGA NU?S1I1gs Minneapolis, Kappa Phi Goliiligerin RCSSIQEEIBS, Xlllversity of Minnesota Chorus, Powell Hall Governilng Tgggillgfgg HOROVLTZE PHYLLIS, BS, Medical S 1111163 o 1 , D 1 HOWALT, .GEORGPEISIE 1viAizGAiiE1r1jeiSs,Oii1fyeieai Thefapyi .St1llwater, Alpha Phi, Physical Therapy Club P3I1hCIICI'I1C ceiiheii . . . HOWSON, GENEVRA ANNi 1I3IS5xEpRs1n1ggM6nneapolis . .TI-IIOWSON, J ACQUELINE , , ccupa 1ona erapy, M' 1' , , , HULTANDER, IONE EDLA, BS, Nursihlgilelgiabooizif Lake K-aL1iNSgHITA,AI1UI1IIE,DBS, hfapglical Technology, Kapaa 1, 8Wa113 p a eta eta, Hawaii Cl b . . . EVERSOISIEI S. SUIIgNlgENNursing, Montevideo? Alpha micron 1 . . . , KATHRYN MARGARET, BS, Nursing, Brownton . . . JOHNSON, DELORES ES- THER, BS, Nursing, Milaca, Powell Hall Governing As- sociation, Minnesota Youth Fellowship, University Cho- rus . . . JOHNSON, DONNA MAY, BS, Nursing, Minne- apolis . . . JOHNSON, LARUE WILLARD, DVM, V t- erinary Medicine, St. Paul, Alpha Psi, AVMA, Swiiii- ming, Honor Case Commission . . . JONES, MARY LA- VINIA, BS, Nursing, Redondo Beach, California, Sigma Theta Tau . . . KIM, EUNG JIN, MD, Medicine, Seoul, Korea, Intramural sports . . . KIM, KYUNG SIK, MD, Medicine, Seoul, Korea . . . KITCHELL, ELIZABETH ANN, BS, Nursing, Ada, Alpha Tau Delta, Nursing College Board . . . KOBEL, MARGARET JANE, BS, Nursing, ElDorado, Kansas, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . LARKING, JOHN E. JR., MD, Medicine, St. Paul, Foot- ball, MSA, Medical Student Council . . . LAUG, ALE- THA MADELEINE, BS, Public Health, Minneapolis . . . LAVELLE, MARY ANNE, BS, Nursing, Minneapolis, Powell Hall Governing AFEoIcEpgc1nIiEN1g:gvm1gn Club . LOVAAS, JOANNE KA , , ursmg, 1n- neapolis, Chi Omega . . . LUXON, JEAN HELEN, BS, Nursing, Grand Rapids, Kappa Alpha Theta, Nursing Col- lege Board, Inter-Varsity Campus Crusade . . . MacGlB- BON, JAMES DUNCAN, MD, Medicine, Stmgaugvlghii B t P' . . . MAGNUSON, KENNETH GE , , Vzteeririary Medicine, Austin, Alpha Zeta, AVMA, Farm- house, LSA, St. Paul Student Council . . . MASER, PA- TRICIA LOUISE, BS, Medical Technology, Hinckley .. . . MOATS, ARTHUR E. JR., DVM, Veterinary Medicine, Cedarburg Wisconsin, Alpha Psi, AVMA, Agriculture ihieimedidiy Board . . . MUELLER, ARVILLA MA- RIE BS, Nursing, Belle Plains . . . NELSON, CAROL JOANN, BS, Medical Technology, Minneapolis, Kappa bd , Al h Delta Theta, Zeta Epsilon Zeta, S TJSHINELSOISIJ, ZROBERT- ALLEN, DVM, Vglerg - 3 T , Al ha Psi, AVMA, Newman u 1eefY15,1gt,RfgiNfi3A INEDIARY, BS, Physical Therapy, ' i u ' . . . NOLDEN, SYDNE ANN, BS, Medical Tiaciglinijmijcigif, Jordan, Phi Mu . . . OBENAUF, CAROL JEAN BS, Nursing, Minneapolis, LSA, Nursing College Board, weieeme Week . . . PAULSEN, ANN ELIZA- , BS Nursing, St. Paul, Powell Hall Governing RiTiIei5tieh'. . . PEARSON, JANET LOUISE, Bs, Neis- 27 ing, Minneapolis, LSA, University Republican Club . .. . PENNINGTON, DORIS MARILYN, BS, Nursingi M111- neapolis, Alpha Tau Delta . . . PETERSON, DOLORES CLEON, BS, Nursing, Ellie . . . RIABOKIN, YASSYA, BS, Physical Therapy, St. Paul, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Student Council of Religions, Eastern Orthodox Fellow- ship, YWCA, Physical Therapy Club, Panel of Ameri- cans . . . ROMO, ESTHER ALVIDA, BS,-Nursing? Minneapolis, Powell Hall Governing Association, Uni- versity Residence Council, Powell Hall Carmval, Powell Hall Chorus . . . RYAN, LAURAMARY, BS, Nursing, Minneapolis, Nursing College Board . . ..SALK, 'IRENE DIANE, BS, Physical Therapy, Elk River, Minnesota Daily, Physical Therapy Club . . . SCHLOFF, LINDA MACK, BS, Medical Technology, St. Paul, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Orbs, SLA Board, Freshman Camp . . . SCHMIDT, SHIRLEY DORIS, BS, Occupational Ther- apy, Minneapolis . . . SWARTZ, DOROTHY PHYLLIS, BS, Nursing, St. Paul . . . T ESCH, POLLY ELLEN, BS, Nursing, St. Louis Park, Nursing College Board . . . THORESON, RHODA ARLENE, BS, Nursing, Pipe- stone, Powell Hall Governing Association . . . TIEDE, JUDITH ANN, BS, Nursing, LeCenter, Nursing College Board . . . TIMMONS, CAROL ANN, BS, Medical Tech- nology, Glenwood, Alpha Delta Theta, University Resi- dence Council . . . TROTTER, JANICE BRENNAN, BS, Nursing, Minneapolis, Nursing College Board, New- man Club . . . UGGEN, JUDITH KAY, BS, Nursing, Wells, Zeta Tau Alpha, Kappa Phi, Nursing College Board, Sanford Hall Governing Board, Wesley Founda- tion, Panhellenic Council, University Chorus, Welcome Week . . . VOGEL, SUSAN ANNETTE, BS, Occupa- tional Therapy, South St. Paul, Alpha Gamma Delta, An- gels Flight, Occupational Therapy Club . . . ZUEHLKE, SUZANNE E., BS, Physical Therapy, Milwaukee, Wis- consin, Alpha Omicron Pi, Chimes, Mortar Board, WAA, Panhellenic Council, Physical Therapy Club, Wesley Foundation Council, Golf Club, University Band Pharmacy BARSNESS, THOMAS PURDY, BS, Pharmacy, Elk River, Phi Delta Chi, Pharmacy College Board, Football Marching Band . . . BAUMANN, CARL GEORGE, BS, Pharmacy, LeSueur, Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Pharmacy College Board . . . DIRKES, GIL- FRED GEORGE, BS, Pharmacy, Albany, Phi Delta Chi . . . DOTY, JOSEPH MARK, BS, Pharmacy, Rovalton, Phi Delta Chi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Rho Chi, YDEL . . . FRENCH, JAMES VERNON, BS, Pharmacy, Minneapo- lis, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delta Chi, American Pharma- ceutical Association, All-U Congress, Freshman Council, Pharmacy Student Board, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade . . . GENGLER, PAUL JAMES, BS, Pharmacy' Plainview, Phi Delta Chi, Pharmacy College Board . . HAFNER, JAMES ALBERT, BS, Pharmacy, Minneap- olis . . . HANSON, RONALD JOHN, BS, Pharmacy' Winthrop, Phi Delta Chi . . . KRIESEL, DOUGLAS C., BS, Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Phi Delta Chi, Pharmacy College Board, American Pharmaceutical Association . LIVON, IRWIN, BS, Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Kappa Psi . . . MELOCHE, WAYNE A., BS, Pharmacy' Oggeo . . . MISGEN, RICHARD JOHN, Bs, Pharmacy- Fm- bault, Theta Xi, American Pharmaceutical Association . . . OLSON, DALE ARLEN, BS, Pharmacy' Mifme- apolis, Phi Delta Chi . . . REISDORF RICHARD JOSEPH, BS, Pharmacy, St. Cloud, American Pharma- ceutical Association, Newman Club . . . REYCRAFT JosEPH THOMAS, Bs, Pharmacy, Minneapolis, Amari 428 ican Pharmaceutical Association . . . SERNETT, JOHN THOMAS, BS, Pharmacy, Minneapolis, American Phar- maceutical Association, Newman Club . . . TOWLE ALVIN F., BS, Pharmacy, Minneapolis, American Phar- maceutical Association . . . VIDMAR, WILLIAM JOHN, BS, Pharmacy, Chisholm, Newman Club, American Phar- maceutical Association . . . WESLEY, JOSEPH ROB- ERT, BS, Pharmacy, Minneapolis, American Pharmaceu- tical Association. SLA ABRAMS, ROBERT ELLIOT, BA, History, Minneapo- lis . . . ADAMS, ELINOR MARY, BA, Child Develop- ment, Edina, Pi Beta Phi, MSA, Panhellenic Council . . AHRENS, JO ANN, BA, International Relations, Lake- land, Gopher Rooter Club, IRC, Brotherhood Week, Uni- versity Residence Council, Comstock Hall House Coun- cil . . . ALGIERS, CHARLES GREGORY, BA, Archi- tecture, Hartford, Wisconsin . . . ALGREN, GEORGE R., BA, Economics, West St. Paul, Newman Club . . . ALLEN, SYLVIA BESS, BA, Speech, Minneapolis, Minnesota Masquers, Zeta Phi Eta, SLA Intermediary Board, WMMR, Welcome Week, Campus Carnival, Uni- versity Theater . . . ALWIN, SIDNEY HART, BA, Geography, Mound . . . AMERIKS, VIJA MALDA, BA, History, Minneapolis . . . ANDERSON, DORIS EL- MONDE, BA, Music, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Sigma Alpha Iota . . . ANDERSON, DUANE ALBERT, BA Industrial Psychology, Minneapolis, Phi Beta Kappa . . . ANDERSON, MARVIN HARTLEY, BA, Geography, Minneapolis . . . ANDERSON, MARY MARGARET, BA, Sociology, Staples, Alpha Kappa Delta, SLA Inter- mediary Board, MSA, LSA . . . ANDERSON, RHODA RUTH, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Pi, Ski Club . . . ANGELOS, ASIMINA, BA, Bacteriology, Rochester, WAA, International Relations Club . . . ANTOCHY, DARIA, BA, Russian, Mimieapolis, Rus- sian Literary Club, Eastern Orthodox Fellowship, Ukrain- ian Student Club, 'gSputnik Studenta" . . . ANTOINE, JANE EVELYN, BA, Psychology, Mankato, Kappa Delta, MSA, YWCA, Campus Chest . . . ARKO, NANCY JEANNE, BA, Zoology, Virginia, Delta Delta Delta, WAA . . . BAASEN, MARIAN CLAIRE, BA, Speech, Wayzata, UBOG, WMMR, MSA, Radio Workshop . . . BABICHEV, IGOR SERGE, BA, Philosophy, Minne- apolis . . . BANCROFT, KENNETH MAXWELL, BA, History, Minneapolis, LSA . . . BASTIAN, ROBERT WAYNE, BA, History, Wilmington, Delaware, Theta Chi . . . BAXTER, GERALD DUANE, BA, Speechl Minneapolis . . . BENTON, BARBARA MARY, BA, Psychology, Tulsa, Oklahoma, Delta Delta Delta . . . BERKEY, CAROL ANN, BA, English, Minneapolis . . . BERMAN, DEBORAH LAEL, BA, Spanish, Minneapo- lisa Sigma Delta Tau, Panhellenic Council, Pledge Camp, University Theater . . . BERNICK, ROBERT LLOYD, BA, Mathematics, Los Angeles, California, Alpha EpSi10I1 Pi, IFC, Phi Beta Kappa . . . BERNSTEIN, DONALD F., BA, Sociology, Billings, Montana, Sigma Alpha Mu . . . BEVER, ALFRED JOHN, BA, Economics, Min- neapolis . . . BJELLAND, ROLF FOSS, BA, HiSf0fY3 Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta, Orientation, IFC .. BLANKSTEIN, MAX ZOEL, BA, Architecture, Winni- Peg, Manitoba, Sigma Alpha Mu . . . BLOOM, PEDER NILS, BA, History, St. Louis Park, Canterbury Club . . - BLOOM, PETER ANTHONY, BA, History, St. Paul, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Intramural sports, Greek Week . : - BOFFERDING, BETH M., BA, History, Minneapolis, Delta Zeta . . . BOHRER, ROY K., BA, Economics, South St. Paul . . . BOORSMA, WALTER BOUDE' 3 7 Inter- WYNf BA, . Relati0U5 Club ie BA, SOC TINEKLO-ITE, CHA Hg Beta, P2 BA, 1 'A ERT, B 1' gggrraurligz ueapflllsg P hi I Carrllgil Histo L I Caf11iV4l.' '. Humanities: A come ,,,BROFlVNY5 ' ea 0152 llliwii, Rlggg hi . . . , i,1im1eap0liSQ Chl l Club, SLA Fresh: MARGARET, Bi Mortar Board, SF ternational Affalff Americans . . . Bl Mankato? KaPPa 3 MILTON, BA, H1 DAVID G., JR., Kappa Phi, Track GRETCHEN, BA sota Gopher, Chi PATRICIA GL! Zeta Tau Alpha. Club, Newman Cl LARD, BA, Histo . . . CASHMAN, Faribault, Natiol Masquers, Newma Opera . . . CHAI PH11lsMiEgesota A UTARL , BA, Football, Intramm NANCY ELIZAB iiLJ?5PI5'Et L0 S an aul - I6OUISE, BA, alllma, C ' ' LLOYD Diilit' ROTC, Scab ' Fro bm RENCE, BA, CLAYTON CAR nous? Minnitapoli s AH'U Cmlgress S1 i10PEN,ELLIoT Mgha Mus Iron Cog' grlentation, 5?B'eta E .ague - . Cm History? An. k. Track, Inuagdra? Sigggggglfffgla La,,EgjRp,vEN. '12 DRIJMMOrIgDKZipp Epsilon, V 3 BA. Rideau' arsglg S mflea' '- I - H gzlllellmgsb Della Se L, BA Pollncii 'Wee Qgungshot Evelethi IT, Jo 'rcrlan PEE -CHCITXIYIIIE' EM Jopffff can Ph I PH ROB- hafmaceu. Minnea 0- E1 Develgp. founcil , , i OHS! Lake- Weok, Um. 'use Coun. BA, Archi. GEORGE Club , , , linneapolis, ltermediaiy mval, Uni- ART, BA, .LDA, BA, ORIS EL- iota, Sigma ERT, BA, Kappa . . . Jeoaaphy, RGARET, SLA Inter- I, RHODA Delta Pi, rcteriology, Ilub . . . polis, Rus- ip, Ukrain- XNTOINE, to, Kappa J, NANCY elta Delta, A, Speech, kshop . . . ry, Minne- 'ELL, BA, ROBERT are, Theta A, Speech, ARY, BA, Delta . - - gapolis . - , Minn621P0' dge Camp, T LLOED, ,ha E sion D01NlJALD Alpha MH rnicsg Mmf 5, History, IFCWinhil CS T, PEDER 1 Club - - . St, Paul, ,Week - : j linnealgggsf EcoI10 ' BOUDE' YN , BA, Inter-Deparmental, Minnea olis, Intern ' Rvelations Club .. . . BOOSALIS, BAIRBARA CIJIRISIE TINE, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis . . . BOSS, JANET CHARLOTTE, BA, Humanities, St. Paul, Gamma Phi Beta, UBOG, Homecoming . . . BRAUN, ROBERT A, BA, SLA, st. Paul . BRECKENRIDGE, THQMAQ RQBERT, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, CSRO . . , BRELLENTHIN, WILLIAM BRIAN, BA, History, Min- neapolis, Phi Delta Theta, Golf, Greek Week, Campus Carnival . . . BRITTS, CHARLES STEPHEN, BA, History, Eveleth, Psi Upsilon, Greek, Week, Campus Carnival . . . BRODEN, JACQUELYN J OHANN, BA, Humanities, Minneapolis, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Wel- come Week, SLA Week, Greek Week, Campus Carnival , , . BROWN, ERNEST BENTON, BA, Anthropology, Minneapolis, YWCA, Archery Club, Crew Club . . . BROWN, ROBERT C., BA, History, Minneapolis, Chi Phi . . . BRYNTESEN, JOYCE FRANCES, ALA, Minneapolis, Chi Omega, Aquatic League, Gopher Rooter Club, SLA Freshman Council . . . BUCHHOLZ, JULIE MARGARET, BA, French, Bayport, Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, SPAN, Social Service Council, MSA, In- ternational Aifairs Commission, Newman Club, Panel of Americans . . . BUDACK, JANET LYN, BA, Sociology, Mankato, Kappa Delta, YWCA . . . BUEHLER, FRED MILTON, BA, History, Minneapolis, LSA . . . BUTLER, DAVID G., JR., BA, Pre-Seminary, Minneapolis, Delta Kappa Phi, Track, Campus Chest, LSA . . . CALVIT, GRETCHEN, BA, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma, Minne- sota Gopher, Chimes, Mortar Board . . . CARLSON, PATRICIA GLADMAN, BA, English, Minneapolis, Zeta Tau Alpha, Figure Skating Club, Gopher Rooter Club, Newman Club . . . CARROLL, EUGENE WIL- LARD, BA, History, Arlington, Virginia, Newman Club . . . CASHMAN, DANIEL EDWARD, BA, Theater, Faribault, National Collegiate Players, Minnesota Masquers, Newman Club, Varsity Show, Phi Mu Alpha gpiravl. . CHALLMAN, DON JOEL, BA, Speech, gt. au, innesota Masquers . . . CHAMPLIN, GEOR E CHARLES, BA, History, Minneapolis, Beta Theta Pi, Football, Intramural sports, ROTC . . . CHAPMAN, NANCY ELIZABETH, BA, English, Minneapolis . . . CHASPUIE, LOUIS EDWARD, BA, Inter-lleleppgg ment , Faribault, Beta Theta Pi . . . CHELL, LOUISE, BA, Child Welfare, St. Paul, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chimes, Mortar Board . . . CHRISTIANSON, LLOYD DUANE, BA, Geography, Minneapolis, Army ROTC, Scabbard and Blade . . . CHRISTOPHER, FLORENCE, BA, Child Development, Minneapolis . . . CLAYTON, CARLENE, BA, Speech and Public Rela- tions, Minneapolis, Delta Zeta, Gopher Rooter Club, All-U Congress, Welcome Week, Freshman Camp . . . COHEN, ELLIOT M., BA, History, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Mu, Iron Wedge, SLA Board, Pre-Law Club, MSA, Orientation, Homecoming, Hillel Foundation . . . COX, DIANNE C., BA, English, Minneapolis, Gamma II:hi Beta, UBOG, Freshman Camp, Greegk EVSQKCNIEQUEXC eague . . . CRANDALL, CHARLE , a History, Anok, Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha Phi omega, Track, Intramural sports, Pershing Riiles, ROTC . - - QUKURS, MAIJA, BA, Theater Arts, Minneapolis, Lat' Vlan Student Club, German Club, Minnesota MaSqUBIS . . . CURWEN, ROBERT ROY, BA, Psychology, Mm' Heapolisg Phi Kappa Psi . . . CUTCLIFFE, WILLIAM DRUMMOND, BA, Speech, St. Louis Park, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Varsity Show, ROTC, Studerlgt IgRonHT?li,1t ureau . . . DAHLEN, MARJORIE ,, , IS , a Mlllrleapolisg Delta Zeta, Sigma Iota, Minnesota Dazly, Panhellenic Council . . . DANSINGER, STUART SAM- UBL, BA, Psychology, Duluth, Phi Epsilon Pl, 500131 Service Council . . . DARLING, HARRIS ISAAC, BA, ,-,-- -,...,,.... ,, 0 .,.....-,n-ug... - ' :'.Y.L1.-1L'---f - ,. .,. .D-nn, .. -..-315,145 ,,...g ....-0.-1 ...--- .,.,... . ng..-5. , . .......,. . , . . S h' ' . - . EXEC ' Worthmgtona Slgma Chl, IFC, Intramural s orts, e are . . . DARLING, MARY 1oN - .P - A250155 Sigma Alpha .Iota . . . D1EBoEL1B, hiIASY'CbIfi2f a A, H1StOry, Minneapolis' Sigma Al ha E 'l Football, Baseball . . . DOHERTY KAY MP BAPSLCIAI3 Igloglipgllsp -,5 DOUGLAS, KAY BEATRICE, BA: at Up - EIU, MIHIICSOIQ Masquers, University The- Tg6Mn1vers1ty Republican Club . . . DOWD EDMUND Club ASIBIBS, PSYCBOIOSYS Minneapolis, Men's Glee ne '15 ,' OVITZ, ARNOLD I-, BA, History, Min- D Gig? IS, Intramural sports, Hillel Foundation . . . YFEE, GERALD DENNIS, BA, Sociology, Minne- ipois . DYSTHE, ELAINE B., BA, Psychology, Binnpnapolisg Ski Club . . . EASON, FRANCIS JOSEPH, a SYCh010gy, Minneapolis, Intramural sports, New- E316 Club, Pre-Med Club . . . ELDREDGE, CHARLES NO, -IR-, BA, English, St. Paul, Iron Wedge, Intra- mural sports, Union Jazz Workshop, Newman Club . . ELIN,. RONALD JOHN, BA, Interdepartmental, Min- neapolis, SLA Board, MSA, SPAN . . . ELLIS, KEN- NETH ROBERT, BA, Architecture, Minneapolis . . ENDERSON BARBARA ANN BA Scul ture Art' 7 Blue Earth, Alpha Chi Omega . .3 . ERICKSON, WM. PAUL, BA, History, Sioux Falls, S. Dakota, Track, Cross-country, "M" Club . . . FALK, JANET GAYLE, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis . . . FEUDT, DONALD WELLINGTON, BA, History, Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta, seciy. 85 treas. of frat., Young Republicans, Ski Club, Gopher Progressive Party . . . FENLON, KATH- RYN LANE, BA, English, Minneapolis, Newman Club . . . FEWER, SHELDON WALTER, BA, Mathematics, Minneapolis . . . FIELD, ELIZABETH W., BA, English, Decorah, Iowa, Delta Phi Lambda, Ivory Tower, SPAN, Magna cum laude . . . FLEISCHER, KAY M., BA, Bacteriology, Rochester, Newman Club . . . FLEMING, JANE CATHERINE, BA, Psychology, Minneapolis, Ski Club, Newman Club, YDFL . . . FLOOD, JOHN WILSON, BA, Mathematics, St. Paul, Welcome Week . . . FOLEY, MARYLEE S., BA, History, Minneapolis, Alpha Phi, MSA Senate and Gen. Assembly, vice-pres. of sorority, YDFL, Newman Club . . . FORRESTER, LOREN VERNE, BA, Psychology, LeRoy, Theta Delta Chi . . . FORSE, DAVID WILLARD, BA, History, Minneapolis . . . FRANK, MARSHALL PAUL, BA, Sociology, St. Louis Park, Sigma Alpha Mu, IFC . .. . FRANKLIN, DON O., BA, Music and Eng. Lit., Min- neapolis, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, U. chorus, Male Glee Club, Opera Workshop, Covenant Club . . . FREEMAN, KATHERINE S., BA Humanities, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Pi Csec'y and treas.J, Welcome Week advisor, Orienta- tion sponsor, Scholastic conduct Student Faculty com- mittee . . . FRENETTE, FRANK ARTHUR, BA, Archi- tecture, Springlield, Ill., Hockey, Track, Inter-dorrn Coun- cil, Air Force ROTC, Architectural Students Ass n. . , . FRIDLEY, JANET RAE, AB, Psychology, St, LOWS, Mo., Delta Gamma, MSA CRepr. and Civil Service Chair- manj, Sanford Hall House Council, Freshman Camp Counselor, UBOG, Greek Week . . . FROYD, PETER WILLIAM, BA, PSyCh01OaysWaY2-ata? KBPPB Slgma ' ' ' FUHRMAN, MARK JOHNSEN, BA, History, Perham , . GAINSLEY, MELANIE, BA, Humanities, Minne- gpglis, Rooter's Club, Homecoming, Campus Cafmval . GARDNER, LEROY W., BA, Speech, St. Paul, 'gA GEICK MAURINE RUTH BA, Zoology, L , . . , r . - . ' O . . . GENIN, PATTE ANN, llgfgnrp-pEp8l1s.,SChi,auppe52gma Sigma Sigma, Baton twrrler -' W, ' GERSHGOL, PENNY vERsoN, BA, with U. band . . . C Cam us Car- Interdept., Duluth, AH'U Congress Ommu. M. nival GEVING SALLY ANN, BA, History, IHOE, ,h',C rkHa11...G1D,DEN, 429 GIILDENZOPF, DAVID C., BA, Speech, Lmdstrom, Alpha Tau Omega, Ski Club, Greek Week, IFC, Home- coming . . . GILHOUSEN, MARLIN C., BA, GCPS' raphy, Minneapolis . . . GILLIS, RUTH J., BA, Eng1tShS Minneapolis . . . GLASS, PAUL DONALD, BA, P011t1Ca1 Science, St. Paul . . . GLEASON, ANNE LUCILLE, BA, Spanish and Speech, Minneapolis, Newman Club, U. Republican Club, Pom pom girl . . . GOLDBERG, MIMI, BA, Political Science, Chicago, Ill., Alpha Epsilon Phi, Welcome Week, Int. Relations Club, Rooter Club, Hillel, Campus Carnival, Greek Week, Social Service Council . . . GOLDFARB, JOSEPH HARRY, BA, Psychology, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Mu, Hillel, Deans Retreat, Homecoming . . . GOODWIN, DARLENE CAROL, BA, Psychology, Elgin . . . GORMAN, JANET C., BA, Spanish, Moorhead, Comstock Hall House Coun- cil, SPAN, German and Spanish Clubs, U. Ushers. . . . GREGG, LARRY BRADFORD, BA, Political Science, Sleepy Eye, Sigma Nu, Intramural sports, P1oneer.Hall Council, U. Men's Glee Club, Rooter Club, International Relations Club . . . GROSGEBAUER, RICHARD ROBERT, BA, Political Science, Worland, Wyoming, Delta Tau Delta, Freshman Camp Counselor, Welcome Week, Greek Week, NSA . . . GROSS, GENE DUANE, BA, Mathematics, St. Paul, Band . . . GROSSER, KEN- NETH CHARLES, BA, Geography, Minneapolis, Per- shing Rifles . . . GRUSCHKA, JON WERNER, BA, History, Minneapolis, Alpha Epsilon Pi, IFC, Hillel Fd., WMMR, Stamp Club . . . GURSKE, NANCY NORMA, BA, Spanish, Excelsior, Delta Delta Delta, Spanish Club, U. Republican Club, American Brother-Sister Program, Italian Club . . . GUSTAFSON, GARY RONALD, BA, History, Edina, Intramural sports, Freshman Cabinet, Welcome Week, Campus Chest . . . HALL, ROBERT FRANK, BA, Political Science, St. Paul . . . HAMANN, ROGER HUGO, BA, Economics, Luverne, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Marketing Club, Finance 81 Insurance Club, U. Men's Glee Club, Dormitory Council . . . HANAFIN, MARY LOU, BA, Sociology, St. Paul, Alpha Delta Pi, AUC, Orientation, SLA, MSA, Freshman Camp, Home- coming, Greek Week, Panhellenic Council . . . HANSEN, ELLEN MARIE, BA, Spanish, Rochester, LSA, Spanish Club, French Club . . . HANSEN, GARY ALAN, BA, Mathematics, New Brighton . . . HANSEN, RICHARD J ., BA, Economics, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Phi, Fi- nance 8: Insurance Club . . . HANSON, BRUCE AR- THUR, BA, Psychology, Minneapolis . . . HANSON, RUBY BEVERLY, BA, Psychology, Minneapolis . . . HARPER, WILMA W., BS, Social Work, Girl Scout leader, volunteer worker in church school and settle- ment houses, Adult Education Instructor . . . HARRIS, ROBERTA JEAN, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis . . . HAUGEN, JOHN E., BA, History, Minneapolis, Psi Upsilon . . . HEATON, CURTIS URI, BA, English- History, White Bear Lake, Christian Fellowship, Int. Re- lations Club, YDFL, History Club . . . HEIM, DAVID NORMAN, BA, Psychology, St. Charles . . . HELWIG, . . . . . . . . . . . ., BA, History, Minneapolis . . . HENNEN, CARLYLE RAYMOND, BA, History, Eagle Bend . . . HENNING, MADELEINE, BA, Psychology, St. Cloud, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhellenic Council . . . HER- BOLDT, MAX EDWARD, BA, Psychology, Minneapo- lis . . . HESSE, JAMES ROBERT, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis . . . HOGAN, SALLY JANE, BA, History' St. Paul, Delta Gamma . . . HOIBY, JAMES HENRY, BA, English, Minneapolis . . . HORGEN, JAMES PETER, BA, Int. Relations, Twin Lakes, YMCA Int. Relations Club . . . HORRIS, JAMES CARMICHAEL BA, Sociology, Minneapolis . . . HOSTETTLER, MAR: THA REED, BA, PSyChology, Minneapolis, Gamma Phi Beta, Rooter Club . . . HOWE, MARLYS CAROL, BA, 430 Scandinavian, St. Paul, YWCA . . . HUNKINS, JOHN CLYDE, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, Newman Club, Freshman Camp Counselor . . . HUNTER, ADELE A, BA, History, Minneapolis, Delta Gamma, Ski Club WAA, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Homecoming . , HURLEY, JANET CAROL, BA, English, Minneapolis, Delta Zeta, Newman Club, high school club advisor, AWS . . . HUSEMOLLER, ROGER PAUL, BA, Psy- chology, Austin, Sigma Nu . . . JAIPAUL, PhD, Political Science, New Delhi, India, Pi Sigma Alpha, Foreign Student Council, Indo-American Club, Asian Journalist Club . . . JELEUSE, PAULETTE MARIE, BA, Child Development, Minneapolis, Newman Club . . . JOHN- SEN, ROBERT HENRY, BA, History, Minneapolis, Phi Kappa Theta, Intramural sports, Newman Club, In- ternational Relations Club, Radio and TV Guild . . , JOHNSON, CLARK H., BA, Sociology, Wayzata, Chi Phi, Men's Glee Club, International Relations Club . . . JOHNSON, DONALD H., BA, Mathematics, Duluth, Covenant Club . . . JOHNSON, GRETEL-NELL, BA, Zoology, Hunter, North Dakota, All-U Congress, Campus Carnival, Comstock House Council . . . JOHNSON, KENNETH GREGORY, BA, Speech, St. Paul, Delta Upsilon, Newman Club, University Theater, Gopher Rooter Club . . . JOHNSON, MELVIN WILLIAM, BA, Speech, Minneapolis, Phi Sigma Phi, Band, WMMR, KUOM . . . JOHNSON, ROBERTA ANN, BA, Art, Windom, Alpha Xi Delta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Phi Delta, Campus Carnival . . . JOHNSTON, DAVID ROBERT, BA, Political Science, Minneapolis, Acacia, International Relations Club . . . JOHNSTON, NANCY ANN, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Delta, YWCA . . . JOHNSTON, RONALD BELLE, BA, Speech, Ada, Wesley Foundation, Intramural sports, Ski Train . . . JONES, CHARLES FREDERICK, BA, His- tory, Park Rapids, Army ROTC . . . JORANDBY, RICHARD L., BA, Political Science, Minneapolis, Phi Gamma Delta, Silver Spur, Iron Wedge, Freshman Coun- cil, URC, Conservative Students Club . . . KANGAS, DAVID A., BA, Inter-Departmental, Minneapolis . . . KANRICH, BETTY ANNE, BA, Psychology, Evanston, Illinois, Minnesota Gopher . . . KANJOR, ERROL K., BA, History, Minneapolis . . . KARALIS, JOHN PETER, BA, Inter-Departmental, Minneapolis, Psi Upsilon, MSA, IFC, Dean's Retreat . . . KATZ, DIANE MARCIA, BA, Art, Minneapolis, Delta Phi Delta, UBOG KAUFMAN, BEN L., BA, Political Science, Minneapolis, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Freshman Council, MSA, All-U Congress, IFC, Board in Control of Student Publications, UBOG, Var- sity Debate, Homecoming, SLA Week, Creative Arts Festival, Minnesota Daily, International Relations Club, Intramural sports, Students for Integration, U Committee on Sane Nucclear policy . . . KAUTT, RICHARD WILLIAM, BA, Political Science, St. Paul, Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . KELL, ROBERT HAROLD, BA, Sociology, Hopkins, LSA, Intramural sports . . . KELLER, JANE AUDREY, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis . . . KENNEDY, CHARLES REED, BA, Law, Wadena, Sigma Chi . . - KEPPLE, JUNE CAROLE, BA, Sociology, Luvernei Kappa Phi . . . KERSTETER, BARTON JOEL, BA, History, Minneapolis, Alpha Tau Omega, IFC, MSA - - - KETTLESON, DAVID NOEL, BA, Zoology, St. Paul . . . KETTLESON, J. BENTON, BA, Psychology, Sf- Paul, Minnesota Rovers, American Youth Hostels . '. . KEDDER, LYNN ELIZABETH, BA, Humanities, Min- neapolis, Alpha Phi, Chimes, Panhellenic Council, MSA, Pledge Camp, Welcome Week, Greek Week, CEIIHPPS Carmval . . . KIEFFER, THOMAS LESLIE, BA, HIS- YOTYS St- Paul, Sigma Alpha Mu, All-U Congress . . : KIEPER, DAVID LEE, BA, Economics, SpringHe1d3 Phl Gamma Delta . . . KINNEBERG, Lois ANN, BA, 7 3 them3ilC5, ggilon Slilnlax, Liberal AVIS' " man Club ' .' ' Liberal Aff, j ALLEN, B 'V Grey Fr1arS, I camp, Pledge C ELIZABETIE I G rmiin CIP ' e political Science Board, panhellcr Foundation . - - Inter-DCPaftmEin ' Spur, Iron XVC gl YMCA, Home? Orientation., We guished Military' cub . . - KU'- Sf, Paul, Phi Bet, JUDITH HELE5 All-U Congress. .STEVEN Z., BA Alpha Mu, lntran ...LANGEBER Austin . . . LAR and Mathematics, Club . . . LARS Science, Albert L4 BA, Sociology: M LATHROP. JAC4 St. Paul . . . LAY. Robbinsdale: Sign LEATHERS, D.-Xl Dakota, Theta Chi Intramural sports, coming, Campus I LEBEDOFF. DA' neapolis, Phi Beta SLA Intermediary SCSA, MSA. Orier Cabinet, Social se, ATHAN GALENI Intermediary Boart Scholastic Conduct Club, Pre-l-axv Clu BA, English, W, LEFEBVRE GPO Paul - - - IEYA Psychology: Mini, -HLEWIS. M-,R UBOG, WA,x ' . --.LIDSr' ' ll S- AD lgma I it LITMIW. ELAUIQI gafhusetts , ' 'U sggologyg Mimmp Ulre- LORD. . Relgitf mneapf-WS 10118: St P' I ' EHOMAS' sul., siEi?EERG-'6.ai2 ?il'Snisii1Sii0nXf.i?U'- Allizrzei iight 11 ' U F mural QPEYRBERT 4 ' ' - LYN 1' Gum, Mfxuij BA- ." EN' 0, JQHN all Club 51-E Af .kl Club, 7 I ng , . gmggpplisg V1 BA, 1525: Es POlltlC3,1 i Foreign Blourneiitt A, Child I. JOHN. lllllea 1'. Qlulioliil lllld zata, C ' Club , 53 Duluth, ELL, BA, isa Campus OHNSON, 'auli Delta ir: Gopher IAM, BA, . WMMR, BA: Art, Ema, Delta S, DAVID is, Acacia, ', NANCY ppa Delta, LLE, BA, sports, Ski , BA, His- RANDBY, apolis, Phi man Coun- KANGAS, tpolis . . . g Evanston, RROL K., N PETER, ilon, MSA, KCIA, BA, AUFMAN, Pau Kappa gress, IFC, 3OG, Var- :ative AHS tions Club, Committee RICHARD Pau KaPPa , Sociol0SY3 ER, JANE a Chi - - ' 3 Luvernei OEL, BA: 7 MSA - - - ya St, Paul hol1SY5 St' ste S - 5 ' iitiesi Mm' Ilcila K, CaIHPP'S , BA,H15' s - - : Mild, Phi ANN, BA, Mathematics, Spfing Grove, Gamma Sigma Si ma ' Epsilon Sigma . . . KNOPP, ELIZABETH AgNN, SAinAa Liberal Arts? Mahwmedii KHPPPJI Kappa Gamma New: ,nan Club . . . KNOWLTON, ROBERT KENT BA Liberal Arts, Austin . . . KNUDTSON, WILLIAM ALLEN, BA, History, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Chi Grey Friars, Varsity Show, Pledge Review, Freshman Camp, Pledge Camp, UBOG . . . KRAATZ, BARBEL ELIZABETH, BA, French, Minneapolis, French Club German ciiib, LSA . . . KROLL, SARA JO BA, Political Science, Minneapolis, Sigma Delta Tau, SLA Board, Panhellenic Council, Gopher Rooter Club , Hillel Foundation . . . KUEHNEL, MICHAEL ALLAN, BA Inter-Departmental, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa Psi, Silver Spur, Iron Wedge, Intramural sports, Freshman Council YMCA, Homecoming, Greek Week, Freshman Camp, Orientation, Welcome Week, Pershing Riiies, Distin: guished Military Student, Army ROTC, Gopher Rooter Club . . . KUHN, GARY GLEN, BA, History, South St. Paul, Phi Beta Kappa, SLA Week . . . KULLBERG, JUDITH HELEN CHASE, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, All-U Congress, Gopher Rooter Club . . . LANGE, .STEVEN Z., BA, Political Science, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Mu, Intramural sports, Homecoming, Greek Week . . . LANGEBERG, CHARLES LEE, BA, Bacteriology, Austin . . . LARIVIERRE, JOAN E., BA, Psychology and Mathematics, West St. Paul, Newman Club, Ski Club . . . LARSEN, PATRICIA ANN, BA, Political Science, Albert Lea . . . LARSON, MARLENE ANN, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . LATHROP, JACQUELINE MARION, BA, Sociology, St. Paul . . . LAVALIER, JOHN LEE, BA, Psychology, Robbinsdale, Sigma Chi, Newman Club, IFC . . . LEATHERS, DALE G., BA, Sociology, Lansford, North Dakota, Theta Chi, Alpha Kappa Delta, Phoenix Society, Intramural sports, Greek Week, Welcome Week, Home- coming, Campus Carnival, Dean's Retreat, LSA . . . LEBEDOFF, DAVID MICHAEL, BA, History, Min- neapolis, Phi Beta Kappa, Phoenix Society, Grey Friars, SLA Intermediary Board, Hillel Foundation, SLA Week, SCSA, MSA, Orientation, College Quiz Bowl, Freshman Cabinet, Social Service Council . . . LEBEDOFF, JON- ATHAN GALENTER, BA, History, Minneapolis, SLA Intermediary Board, Hillel Foundation Student Council, Scholastic Conduct Committee, International Relations Club, Pre-Law Club . . . LEBEDOFF, JUDITH ANN, BA, English, Minneapolis, University Chorus . . . LEFEBVRE, GEORGE WALLACE, BA, Sociology, St. Paul . . . LENARZ, EUGENE VALENTINE, BA, Psychology, Minneapolis, Newman Club, German Club . . . LEWIS, MARY FRANCES, BA, Classics, St. Paul, UBOG, WAA, YWCA, Classics Club, Welcome Week . LIDSTAD, DONNA JEAN, BA, Music, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Iota, Varsity Show, Chamber Singers . . . LITMAN, ELAINE F., BA, Mathematics, Milton, Mas- sachusetts . . . LONG, LUELLA FLORENCE, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- Sh1P . . . LORD, MARLIN GORDON, BA, Architec- ture, Minneapolis . . . LOSS, EMILIE, BA, Interna'f10I1al Relations, St. Paul, SPAN, Rovers . . . LUND, RUSSELL THOMAS, BA, Astronomy, Edina, Sigma Nu . . - LUNDBERG, CAROL A., BA, Mathematics, NorthomeS Slgma Epsilon Sigma . . . LUNDBY, HAROLD F., BA, Advertising, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Sigma, GTGY Fflars, Minnesota Daily, Advertising Club . LUND- HOLM, ROBERT G., EA, Studio Art, Hopkins, Infra- mural sports, Gopher Rooter Club, Advertising AECHCY - . . LYNN, ROGER WESTON, BA, Psych0l0gYS Sf- Pauli Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . MacMAHON, JUDITH MARY, BA, English, St. Paul, Newman. Club '. . 2 MADDEN, WILLIAM JOHN, BA, Political Science, B B 'th -S' v , , me' iiamsfeittf ii? BA, , . ON, MERLIN JUSTIN, Club Hgiriiaryi Spring Grove? Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing BA 'Psyehgilti Qaixriival ' ' '-MANOSEVITZ, MARTINR Beta Chi gy, Inneapolis, Alpha Kappa Delta, Mu Econo . Q ' 1 MARSH, WILLIAM CHARLES BA MAEI11glff,1Mimieepe1ie . MATTSON, MARiLy1,i International ilgeiigticcigiglgCmgnilgiiegiiirialhxllglaiiriomiitirim Pi, 9 , C C Week, LSA . . . MCCLEARY, DIANE LUCSLLE, CEHAS P . - Osygllsiogggfait-Zpaul, Chl Omega, Mortar Board, Order ' - , eta Phi Eta, Panhellenic O ' SCSA, MSA, Greek Week, Pledge CampCVSill3ICiiifRAWS, MCCRQSSAN, JOHN ANTHONY, BA: French' Mini neE1P011S-..McDERMOTT,MARNO M. BA Political Science, Austin, Delta Tau Delta, Greeli Week , MCGRAILA MARIAN L-, BA, Psychology, South 'st' Paul, Delta Delta Delta, SLA Freshman Council MSA. NSA, YWCA, Freshman Camp, SLA Week, Deaifs Re: treats . . . McKAY, JAMES DAVID, BA, Geography' South St. Paul, Freshman Cabinet, SLA Freshman Coun: 011, SLA Intermediary Board . . . MEARS JOHN ASHLEY, BA, History, St. Paul, Chi Psi, Phi Beta Kappa, Gopher Rooter Club, Menis Glee Club . . . MEESE, CAROL LOIS, BA, Sociology, South St. Paul, Delta Delta Delta, WAA . . . MEMMER, SANDRA JEAN, BA, Political Science, St. Paul, Zeta Tau Alpha, Gopher Rooter Club, Newman Club . . . MENZE, EDWIN FREDERICK, BA, Psychology, St. Paul, U of M Wheelmen . . . MICKELSON, JANICE MARLOWE, BA, Psychology, Moorhead, Alpha Gamma Delta, Angel Flight . . . MIKULECKY, THOMAS J., BA, Interna- tional Relations, Glencoe, Menls Glee Club, International Relations Club, Newman Club, KUOM . . . MILLER, BARBARA ELIZABETH, BA, History, Minneapolis, YWCA, Campus Community Chest, Gopher Rooter Club . . . MILLER, RICHARD ALLEN, BA, Economics, Fairmont, Kappa Sigma . . . MILLER, STEPHEN KARL, BA, Geography, Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta, Home- coming, Welcome Week, YMCA, Greek Week, Campus Carnival . . . MITBERG, LEONARD SANDREY, BA, History, Bemidji, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Intramural sports . . . MOE, THOMAS ODD, BA, Economics, Minneapo- lis, Phi Delta Theta, Football, Baseball, "Mn Club, Silver Spur . . . MOLIN, CARLETON ARTHUR, BA, His- tory, Minneapolis, Intramural sports . . . MONA, JUDY H., BA, English, Minneapolis, Mortar Board, Eta Sigma Upsilon, Theta Sigma Phi, Minnesota Daily . . . MOORE, BEVERLY JOAN, BA, Child Development, Grand Rapids, Chi Omega, International Relations Club, Amer- ican Youth Hostels . . . MORAN, BILLIE LOUISE, BA, Chemistry, St. Paul Park, Ski Club, Varsity Show . . . MORRISON, CHARLES, BA, Anthropology,.London, England, Indo-American Club, Rovers, International Re- Ietiens cinb . . . MORRISON, CHARLRHE SNNE, BA, Political Science, St. Paul, Zeta Tau p a, amma Omicron Sigma Sigma Iota Pi, Minnesota Gopher Man- aging Editor, Minnesota Daily, Journalism Day Commit- tee, Mock Political Convention, Gopher Rooter Club, Minnesota Gopher Madrigals, Students for Humphrey, YDFL, International Relations Club, Panhellenic Coun- cil, Dean,S Retreats, Newman Club, -Campus Carnival, Minnesota-Myrdal Recreational Committee, Greek Week, ' MUELLER, RICHARD EUGENE, Homecoming . . .D I . BA, Economics, Minneapolis, Alpha Kappa 1121, EXOQIQQ: l . . . MYERS, CHARLES , I , 1 ganipgzaggtigigi Michigan, Psi Upsilon, Fraternity Pur- hqgin Association . . . MYERS, MICHAEL F-1 BA, C a 'g Minneapolis' Phi Delta Theta, Architectural A hitecture, i Stgdent Association . . . NAGLE, GERALD EUGENE, rainerdg Tau Kappa Epsilon MSA SPAN A 431 , ,,... ..,...,., i-5.3, .. .,....,-4:,e:-'. .N - ,,,, ,,... ....,...-e ,-A-5 ...M .....4,"'.- ...,. .,- - Y - - f ' i3i1-ihi51Ph'iihhifi211lZ?p'iiiTiagaiy-iIiii2222,f5'1Bl?iiI 223- ciation,Of Hungarians . . . NELSON, BONNIE CAEg1I5i BA, History, Glenville, Kappa Delta, WAA, sgteina Relations Club, Charm, IHC-i Welcome? . ge dl hd. NELSON, DENNIS CLAIR, BA, PhYS1CSv f-, Omg Ch' P ' Freshman Camp, Newman Club, Ameflcan 1 si, stitute of Physics . . . NELSON, GRANT STE,EL,1g,f1'g History, St. Paul, Grey Friars, Board In Contro OW k dent Publications, SLA Intermediary Board, SI-A Sig Welcome Week, Freshman Camp . . ENELSON, SUSGN SIHLER BA Sociology, Minneapolis . . . NEI. Chi, WILBURN, BA, Journalism, Sanborn, Sigma De ta , Alpha Phi Omega, Minnesota Daily . . . NESS, ROBETX1' WILSON, BA, Psychology, Rochester . . . NESS, R95 ' LIE A., BA, Sociology, St. Paul, Gamma. Sigma Sigma, LSA . . . NEWSTROM, JOHN N., BA, Historyi St- Paul . . . NILSEN, BARBARA JEAN, BA, Enghshs Cloquet, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ski Club . . . NORDGREN, RICHARD EDWARD, BA, PsychologyLWa11kCSha, Wls' consin, Phi Kappa Psi . . . NORDSTROM, KAREN MARGARET LOUISE, BA, Zoology, Dassel, Covenant Club . . . NORSTAD, ANN LOUISE, BA, Inter-Depart- mental, Northiield . . . NUTTING, BARBARA J., BA, Liberal Arts, Stillwater . . . OLEISKY, ALLEN LAW- RANCE, BA, History, Minneapolis . . . OLSON, JAMES FREDERICK, BA, Business Administration, Wayzata, Alpha Tau Omega . . . OREIBI, MISBAH, MA, Eco- nomics, Libya . . . PAKALNS, AIJA, BA, Art, Svea, Cosmopolitan Club, Newman Club . . . PARRISH, DAVID LEROY, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, Phi hMu Alpha, Varsity Band, Football Marching Band . . . PATENAUDE, DANIEL PETER, BA, Geography, Lakeville, Phi Sigma Phi, Band . . . PATES, DAVID LEO, BA, English Literature, Granite Falls, University Chorus, Minnesota Christian Fellowship . . . PEART, PATRICIA ANN, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . PAULSON, CAROL ANN MAR- GARET, BA, Psychology, Minneapolis, Kappa Phi, Uni- versity Residence Hall Council . . . PETERSON, DAVID WILLIAM, BA, Psychology, Cloquet, Delta Chi, Ski Club . . . PETERSON, DEAN EDWARD, BA, Philosophy, Minneapolis, Phoenix Society, SLA Intermediary Board, UBOG, YDFL . . . PETERSON, JAMES HAROLD, BA, International Relations, Minneapolis, International Relations Club, Flying Club, Ski Club, SPAN . . . PETERSON, ORVILLE FORSETH, BA, Psychology, St. Paul, Swimming, MSA, Minnesota Rovers, "MH Club . . . PETERSON, ROBERT WILLIAM, BA, History' ,Minneapolis, LSA . . . PETTIT, ALLAN B., BA, His: tory, Minneapolis, Delta Tau Delta . . . POLAND JERRY DUMONTE, BA, Psychology, New Brightoni Kappa Sigma . . . POwERs, EVELYN M., BA Sociol: OBYS WHHCCTQ Sigma Kappa, Pilgrim Foundation PRIEBE, DAVID CURTIS, BA, Economics, Balaton ' ' QUAI-Ei JANE, BA, PSycholOgy, Excelsior' Gamma Beta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Chimes, Mortar, Board Min- nesota Gopher, Freshman Cabinet, UBOG Panhhllenic Council, Orchesis, Gopher Rooter Club J-Iomecomin QIJCCH . . , QUINN, CURTIS MICHAEE BA Historg Miiiiicapohs . . . RACHIE, JOHN BURTON BIT, Philosophy, Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phoe ', Socletys UBOG, Freshman Cabinet Freshmah C mx YMCA, Homecoming . . . RAIHILI: MYRNA ELiinAf' BETH, BA, Psychology and speech,Patho1 - D I Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Al ha Et H1 ogy' ulllthe Zeta Phi Eta SLA Intermegd' aa 1161 Foundation' 2 135' Board, Sanford H11 House Council, Panel of Americans, Minnesota S ah D a ion ESE, BARB Radio-TV Speech, Hallock, AlphalAOlInAicr1211id1IiLgltial1?12 1 l 432 Eta, Minnesota Masquers, Radio and TV Guild, Varsit Show, University Theater . . . REGAL, ROBERg BURTON, BA, PIsIychOlOgy,So1gth gt. Phalul, Scabbard and B1 de, ROTC, ewman u , re- ed Cl b , RESTAD, ROBERT HENRY, BCE, Civii Eiilgiiicciiii I Rohhiiisdaic, Zeta Psi, 1AESIEIbI-Ihigecoming, Skeewaksui, E gineering Day - - - , JAMES LEE, , Iiiidustrial Engineering, Minigzapolisg Theta Tau, Algdlgig' AIIE, SAM, Engineering ay . . . RICHARD ' ROBERT ALLEN,Rl?giI2CPXgppIalRS3ence, Benton S351 bor, Michigan . . . , PH LEEVU BA, Russian and Political Science, Hadley, Arrowlligg' Ion Wedge, MSA, MMRA . . . RIEBE, ALB ' EDWARD, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Centuria, consin . . . RIPPIE, EDWARD ALLEN, BEE, E1 ' Engineering, Minneapolis, Kappa Eta Kappa, Alggilfai ROAN, MICHAEL MILLS, BA, Political Science, Min. neapoliz, gellgaATl2:pta, Iilcgkeyi . . ROBERTS LARR , , mica syc Oogy, M0 dg Ch? Phi, Intramural sports, SLA Intermediary Board:uC011cef'1 Band, Football Marching Band . . . ROBERTS, ROSE- MARY THEREISliAhB3A,l5Eench, St. Paul . . . ROBERT- SON, JOANNE A A T, BA, Humanities, St.P 1- Alpha Phi, Panhellenic Council, Gopher Rooter Club ROBERTSON, JOHN LACKIE, BA, Architecture, St, Paul, Tau Kappa Epsilon, ASA, IFC, Creative Arts Fes- tival . . . ROLLINS, MARY ALICE, BA, Architecture, Minneapolis, Kappa Alpha Theta , . . ROSE, ROBERT CHARLES, BEE, Electrical Engineering, Minneapolis, IRE . . . ROSENE, BEVERLY A., BA, History, St. Paul, Gamma Phi Beta . . . ROSENGREN, WILLIAM W., BA, Journalism, Minneapolis, Alpha Delta Sigma . . . ROVICK, ROGER LIND, BA, History, Edina, Hockey i . .DR?YrS1E, IEEQTER AIIiI6EN, BA, History, Mirmeapo- is, e ta au e ta . . . YLE, RICHARD DWIGHT, Ehiglllgiillilflgeplgzirlnlcal Egiggieeringg Minneapolis, ASME . . . , B U E THOMAS, BA, Journalism, St. P1zp.pgBHumanities Club, University Advertising Club . . . LE, KENNETH DOUGLAS, BA, Geography and Psychology, Edina, Delta Tau Delta, Intramural sports, Campus Carnival, Homecoming . . . RUDBERG, RICHARD 'C., BCE and BSB, Civil Engineering and Business, Minneapolis, Theta Tau . . . RUSH, MARY ANN, BA, Spanish, Minneapolis, International Relations Club, American Brother-Sister Program . . . RUUD, CHARLES ARNOLD, BA, Economics, St. Louis Park, Foreign Students Committee, Republican Club . RYDEEN, JAMES EDWARD, BA, Architecture, Min- Rzapolis .l. . RYDIN, WESLEY F., BA, Mathemlalticsl mneapo is . . . SANDER, JON GARY, BA, Arc 'tec- Fuff-3 MiHUC3P?lS, Sigma Chi, American-SwedishNOr?lI: 1Z3lOI1 . . . ATHERLIE, GREGG MERTO , , SPeeCh3 Minneapolis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gopher Root- er Club, Freshman Camp, Greek Week . . . SAYER, IBIARBARQI CAROL, BA, English, Ypsilanti, hgghliagl ewman ub . . . SCHMIDT, JOHN ALL i i Matlglematics, Brainerd, Sigma Nu, ROTC B33 CEIK' malt Cr . . . SCHMIDT, MARGARET H , i Sociology, Minneapolis . . . SCHMIT, WILLIAM I-i 2fXEH1St0fYgg4inneapOlis, Indo-American C1upiNNCXTEZQ 11 . . . HROEDER, R ERT MAR , i St. Paul, Theta Chi, WMINCIIIIQ, Rooter Club. . i I ggi-XIIRIOEPQEL, JOHN EARL, BA, zooiogypwignfhggg . . . HULTZ, JAMES HERMAN, B , 60, ' MOSCOW, Idaho, Intramural sports, MMRA, Dormitory Councll, Army ROTC, Pershing Rincs . . . SCHUPPEI5' LOIS MIARY, BA, Art, Minneapolis, Swimming Clue 58332335 Brisas, of A'PhEs Biphhiilsg- B3 i33e1Si0f3Modein Dance . . . SEI-IANSIQRTE, JOHN DAVE? A, S0C1010sya Sr. Pain . . . SEGAL, ROSE ZAC ' s, EHS! BAE, if EBSQ! tiiiawH'- ed' -OQ4 ERS, PHS ' f Rorc AfmY ' ' . DOUGLAS, BA, - WMMR, Nelfmmj, ENCE 10523, SHEEHAR' pg, Rooter ClplgfiS'. . Minhea i my LEE, BA. Delta Phi Delta, panhellenlc COUPC BA, History! Plflc , , . I 5 C2 RICHARD DAVII SMITH, SUSAN -R Epsilon Rho, .Phi Radio-TV Gulld - BA, Econom1CS9 5 Greek Week, Frat: SNYKER, JERRY Bowling League, C 5 PATRICIA MAR!! WAA . . . SOREF English, Rochester BA and BS. Lang. STOCK, EUGENE gus Falls, Kappa Sig nival, Greek Week BA, Chemistry, Mit mitory Council. L'. C BA, Humanities: St, Foreign Students Clu ers Club . . . STOR5 Science, Aberdeen. MSA, Intercolleaiatt Week, Young Dbmt BERTA WILEMA' OW . . . srust m1151115 Howard Lap LAWRENCE LH: Psi, Silver Spur' I," - -.- SWANSON, gweamlisg E mati ANG TAPCS, Wlnnet Si PER. Kilt Piifiii'2hf' MU- - mericans, LEE, BA. Spanish- THOMPSON Wheaton. Hi .' Republic, " fEND.iLIiS'1g BA:S:rriiia,BC:abi.not , inela Pi S' Nafufsi Slchtilg ' Im, Soc' 1 BAaIi11lm Soonlf' xv, X .ARD - - EB, CWS- if COIUSETH BAN HRX Tilsock Hill I PHUEODORP -Am. Inistixtif V . ROBBRI MSE ASME' 31'- turiaa Wis- E, Electrical AIEE , , ence, Mini OBERTS, ound, Chi Ed, Concert S, ROSE- ROBERT. E53 St. Paul, r Club . , , tecture, St, B Arts Fes- rchitecture, .ROBERT inneapolis, , St. Paul, LIAM W., Eigma . . . a, Hockey Mirmeapo- ,DWIGHT, ASME . . . Journalism, tising Club Geography Intramural UDBERG, eering and H, MARY .1 Relations . RUUD, ,ouis Park, Ilub . . . :ture, Min- athematics, , Architec- .ish Organ- l'ON, BA, .pher Root- . SAYER, Michigan, LEN, BA, Land Com- UEF, BA, ,LIAM J-, 3, N6WI1'13n LIN, ALA, .ub - - ' Winthr0P5 U Geology, Dormitofl' ning Club, PS1 - - ' 1ines6SEX' 5 ZACKSr nd BS, English, St. Louis Park, N t'1, C - gichers of English, Advisory for the li1!Iinn.cE12lI111fgf the cont. ed. of18IVlpESInipSItdLElent Ed. Assoc .... SELL- ERS, 9 BA, HISIOIYQ Hopkins. OTC Army . . . SELSTAD, THOMAS DUA , Illistoryg Emmons, Beta Theta Pi . . . SEWALII3IlII,01?-gi DOUGLAS, BA, SI-56313 Mingggpolisg Alpha Delta Phi WMMR, Newman u . . . ALLBETTER f ENCE JOHN, BA, Political Science, Minneapbli1SLAR SHEEHAN, SALLY ANN, BA, Psychology, Mrarreaool lis, Rooter Club- .n . . SHOBE,.LARRY W., BA, Sociol- ogy, Minneapolis, Indo-American Club . , , SHQRT C 3. J . s rm, IIC., ' lS1iRI,rl:ES,r,EAaiE,u,i? 35,55 Bilieapolist Dil? Zeta? Parrhelierrre Courrori . . . SHUMWAY, LOUIS ALJBEHIT, BA, History, Pine City, Psi Upsilon, Navy ROTC Ui Chorus Alb . SHUCPENCIA, VERNA MARIE, MA, sfoci- 10gy, erta, ana a . . . SILVERSON, SARA ICELLEY, BA, Spanish, Minneapolis . , , SMITIFI-I RICHARD DAVID, BA, Geography, For r L Ir , , ' SMITH, SUSANh RgTH,Ig3A, Theatre, StJsPauI,iX1pha E silon Rho, P i eta appa, Sigma E 'l S' Rgdio-TV Guild . . . SNIPES, WILLIAIIAT OOILIBEPI' EA, kEg:pno11g1icE, tMal1tonxm tAlphIaI Delta Phi, IFC ree ee , ra erniy eics, ewm Cl b . . . SNYKER, JERRY EDWARD, BS, Psyzblhologyi Ely- Bowling League, CMU, Intramural sports . . . SOLBERG PATRICIA MARIE, BA, Sociology, Minneapolis, LSA WAA . . . SORENSEN, PHYLLIS, VIRGINIA, BA Englisha Rochester . . . STEINMAN, RONALD M., BA an BS, Lang. Arts Ed., Minneapolis, Drama . . . STOCK, EUGENE FRANKLYN, BA, Economic , F - gus Falls, Kappa Sigma, Intramural sports, Camptis CSI- nival, Greek Week . . . STODDARD, LYNDA JEAN, BA, Chemistry, Minneapolis, Am. Chem. Society, Dor- mitory Council, U. Chorus . . . STOLPESTAD, CAROL, BA, Humanities, St. Paul, Delta Gamma, Jr. Panhellenic, Foreign Students Club, Int. Relations Club, Ski Club, Ush- grs Club .AbSTiORM, GERALDINE A. E., BA, Political cience, er een, S. Dakota, Kappa Alpha Theta, IVQIISPE Iintercollegiate Comm., NSA, Orientation, Greek Ce , oung Democrats, IRC . . . STROEBEL, RO- , ' ' ' 7 1 a Our' Eilieff WIIs?3S5er?AsriiyilSX1iyt Sl Tut, Chl ifgegiigllgngard Lake, Sigma Delta Chi . . . SWANDBY, I ' E LEE, BA, Psychology, Minneapolis, Chi Psi, Silver Spur, Iron Wedge, UBOG, MSA, Orientation . .I . SWANSON, WILLIAM EDWARD, BS, Zoology, ' ' ' 7 7 a a e' Zlllleap0liEar13i?1OSoS21rlrTa1sf'EE1Zirf?3lr3' Eiaholigy matics, Wirmemucca, Nevada, Alpha Tau Omega . . . QAPPE-5, IIMSHAEL M., BA, History, Mrrfaegrpgiilsa Sma p a u, Silver Spur, Student Counci o e ., Panel of Americans, Hillel Fd .... TAXER, BOBBETTE LEE, BA, Spanish, Sioux City, Iowa, Rooter Club . . . THOMPSON, JANET ELIZABETH, BA, Sociology, gvheaton, Ill., Delta Zeta, Delta Phi Eta, YWCA, Young Kglglgxgrp, gghrerhury Club . . . THOM!I'lSCl.3Ni3PPiUL , , Speech, St. Paul, Sigma p a PS1 011, lgreshman Cabinet . . . THOMPSON, STANLEY ALAN, TQ 21nd.BS, Natural Science, Botany, Minneapolis, Beta P853 Iii . TREMMEL, THOMAS DOUFLAEZ BA, 0 OSY, ociology, Minneapolis, Minn. A um. SSOC-, glgamural sports . . . TUCKER, ROBERT BRADLEY, W ' H1St01YS Minneapolis, Band . . . TYMURA, ED- S.ARD JAMES, BA, Architecture, Ontario, Canada, . VAN VALKENBURG, EUHE , , History, Newburgh, N. Y., 3 Of a gomsfock Hall House Councils, URC . . . VESSEY, PHEODORE ALAN, BA, Mathematics and PhyS1CS3 Sf- aul, Am. Inst. of Physics, Intramural sports . . . VOGT, 9 7 I 9 7 7 JOHN VAN B . . vOLDNEsSx'IEOeeCh' White Bear Lake' Delta Chi Lmef R. , RMAN CHARLES, BA, G . nalism'lXlIei11inFauS 7 I ' VOPAVA, CI-AIR D-, BACIJIOIIIII: MIRIAM Agpha Delta 'Sigma . . . VORACEK, Ciao, Newman Chrh A' Chemlstfyl St- Paul, Rooter Music. Min . , ' - - VOSS, DAVID PAUL BA vR,ANEsICIi-iapohs' Delta Tau Delta, U. Chorus, ' Ely . U a WAGIQEIQRSQIIXI BA, Psyehoiogyl Minneapolis. Sigma A1 h . , BA, Journalism, S ' P 9- EpSIlon, Alpha D lt S' , Yfiellgvgrd and Blade, Advertising Club, ArniyaRgI'1C, , - . WALTERS, PATRI . St. Paul, -Delta Gamma, MortarCBlga1?rlJE61EA' Hlglolyr EPSIIOH Slgma, IVOW Tower, Aws Int, Reixirffrs Elini! - : - WARTNICK, SHARON LEE BA Humanitiu' M111f1eaP011Ss Sigma Delta Tau . . . WATT NORMPYN M-, BA, German, Minneapolis, Lambda Alpha Psi WAYNE, ALICE MARIE, BA, Psychology' sr Paul: COTPS of Sponsors, Minnesota Daily LSA ' , WDOWENKO, INNA, BA, English, Mihneapolis: Rusl sian Club, Ukrainian Club . . . WEBB MICIAIAEL BUNDAN, BA, Sociology, sr. Paai . . . WEISS IRWIN EARL, AB, Zoology, St. Paul, Sigma Alpha Mu, Concert asherrrrg . . . WELLS, ANN ELIZABETH BA Nat- ural Science, Duluth, Delta Delta Delta, Ski Club . WELLS, WALLACE JAMES, BA, History' Mraael apolis, Intramural Sports . . . WESTERLUND, PAUL LAWRENCE, BA, Speech, Minneapolis . . . WESTIN NANCY MAE, BA, Spanish, Minneapolis, Spanish Club . . . WHEELER, JOAN BARBARA, BA, History, Wayzata, Alpha Gamma Delta, Welcome Week, Sno Ball . . . WICKLUND, DONALD GARY, BA, Polit- ical Science, Superior, Wisconsin, Am. Poli. Sci. Assoc., Covenant Club, Intramural sports . . . WIENS, JEROME J., BA, Economics, Minneapolis . . . WILLIS, ALLAN JAMES, BA, Music, Minneapolis, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Kappa Lambda, Daily staiI, Am. Guild of Organists . . . WILSON, RICHARD VAN NORDEN, BS, Architec- ture, Rye, N. Y., Phi Kappa Psi, Navy ROTC, Canter- bury Club, Architectural Students' Assoc .... WITT- MAYER, JUDY LEE, BA, Journalism, St. Cloud, Delta Zeta, Minn. Daily and Gopher Staff, Dormitory Council, Campus Adv. Agency . . . WOGENSEN, JON KARL, BA, Zoology and Bacteriology, Minneapolis, U. Band, Gopher staiI, MMRA Band . . . WOOLSEY, MARY SUZANNE, BA, English, Minneapolis, Newman Club, German Club . . . YOUNGS, JOHN NELSON,. BA, Zoology, Grand Forks, N. Dakota, Delta Kappa Phi . . . ZIEGLER, JACK PETER, BA, Economics, St.uPaul, Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Newman Club Busi- ness Brevities" . . . ZUBULAKS, GEORGE H., BA, H' t ' Minneapolis, Theta Chi, Greek Orthodox Club, is ory, Intramural sports, IFC, Homecoming, Campus Carnival, Greek Week. University College WALTER LEE, BA, Pre-medicine, St. Paul, ,Grey Friars, Silver Spur, Freshman Cabinet, Board Of Publications, Ori6I1'f21tiOf1, Pledge CHYHP, AH' University Camp Commission . . .. BENSON, PATRICIA S cretarial Studies' Minneapolis . . DUNK- LOU BA, 6 r ' - - ' M FARLANE, BA, Theological Train- LEY' GORDON- Cac ncil of Student Religious Organiza- mg, Minneapolis, OUKATHRYN DELLA BS Univer- . R, , .9 QOHSCI lle E'II3CI1IiII5o Lake, Chimes, Social Service Coun- Slty O g blitan Club University Residence Hall Coun- cil' COSm0I?,ARSON, IZARIN LOUISE, BA, Business, 433 ' ' - St. Pauli ARREN, BA, Industrial Relations, g"5 aI? veYEpsilon Delta Sigma Rho, Intramural sports, PP ' 1 Week Varsity Debate Brotherhood Week, .We come SSI CEAROL SUE, BA, 1' , Sigma Delta Tau, Sigma Epsilon Si , - Foundation . . . TERSTEEG, NOlg?I?Als?h1iI115i' NARD, BA, Interior Design, Olivia, MSA, Imramuri sports, UBOG, Newman Club .. . . VIHOVDE, FRES- S uad, Hillel Foundation . . .IPA 1 . W k, ERICK BERNT, BS, University College, Min -, Iriierior Design, Melrose, P1 Beta Pfglsiaelgpigkcouicil Alpha Phi Omega, Arphitectural Students Assrdiilgilli, American Bf0'fhef'S1Stef Prggram' Cone C- Springfield, Campus Carnival, Dean s Retreat . . 1 WESSEL, NANCY ANA, BA, University 8 i , B8tENPShi,T Homecoming, Panel of AI131CI'.1Cgl1SMin1ael ROBBINS, CAROL ANN, BA, Interior 681g , JO, BA, Business, Minneapolis, Phi Delta, Kappa Phi Business Women's Club. 245 178 232 372 194 Lutheran Student Association 255 255 338 410 374 Acacia ............. Agriculture Education Alpha Chi Omega .. Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Delta Phi .... Alpha Delta Pi ..... Alpha Epsilon Phi .. Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Rho . Club' ' ...ooo 7"g6l74ZZ Alpha Kappa Gamma. u . Alpha Kappa Psi . .. Alpha Omicron Pi .. Alpha Phi ......... Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Tau Delta .. Alpha Tau Omega .. Alpha Xi Delta ..... 4 o.. . .oo .-.... Alpha Zeta ............... American Society of Civil En- gineers ........... . . . . American Society of Mechanl ical Engineers American Veterinary Association ............. Arm ROTC Y ......... . . . Aquatic League ...... . . . Beta Theta Pi ........... Board of Publications Business Board Cheerleaders . . Chi Epsilon .. Chimes ...... Chi Omega . . . Chi Phi ...... Chi Psi ...... 0 O Comstock Hall House Council Delta Chi ................ Delta Delta Delta ......... Delta Gamma ....... . . . Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Pi ..... Delta Tau Delta .... Delta Theta Sigma .. Delta Upsilon ............ ...... atzon fedex Phi Delta ....... Phi Delta Chi .... Phi Delta Theta . . . Phi Epsilon Pi .... Phi Gamma Delta . . . Phi Kappa Psi .... PhlMu ....... 314 411 340 342 376 Delta Kappa Phi ..... . . . 238 239 378 240 412 344 Delta Zeta ............... Education Intermediary Board 256 257 Eta Sigma Upsilon .. Evans Scholars ...... Farmhouse ......... Gamma Delta ...... Gamma Omicron Beta Gamma Phi Beta .... Gamma Sigma Sigma Kappa Alpha Mu .... Kappa Alpha Theta . . Kappa Delta ....... Kappa Epsilon ...... Kappa Eta Kappa . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Lambda Kappa Phi .......... Kappa Sigma ............. Minnesota Daily .......... ....-- ...o.. .oo-.. one... . .oe e ..- Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Beta Phi ....... Pi Tau Sigma .... Plumb Bob .......... Pom-Pom Girls ...... Powell Hall Governing Association . ..... . . Psi Omega .......... Psi Upsilon ..... Sanford Hall..... Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma . . . . . Sigma Sigma Alpha Iota . . . Alpha Mu .... Alpha Pi . . . Chi ......... Delta Chi .... Delta Tau ,.... Gamma Tau . . . Kappa ....... Nu .....,.... SLA Board .......... Social Service Council . St. Paul Student Center Christian Science tlon ....... Clovia ....,, . Coffman Union. 1 l - Minnesota Gopher ......... - Minnesota ' Men's Residence - Association ............. - - Minnesota Student Association - Mortar Board ............. 318 208 2 Newman Club ............ 2325 - Nufslllg College Board ..... 248 . 222 Panhellenic Council .. Nu Slgma Pi ........... 434 Tau Kappa Epsilon ........ 241 380 257 346 358 242 261 350 . . . . 352 Sigma 258 196 354 198 243 382 244 200 204 Technical Commission ..... Technolog Board ...... . . . Theta Chi .......... . . . Theta Delta Chi .......... Theta Sigma Phi .......... Theta Tau ............... Union Residence Hall Council Village Union ........ Z. . Women's Athletic Association 249 216 384 386 388 390 364 392 356 259 250 214 321 218 394 322 259 398 413 400 260 358 260 365 402 251 252 228 404 253 247 406 408 261 220 324 227 230 Genvffll ard luanimff. Aanaham br ' lj .. 'ibfemgfwffrlin - Ack61'5k herald Adams b, Adams' Eilxgdck ' ss ng, ,122 'l'3'3.3g Ainmsl unison -' .ll Addicks. Mentor " Adlis, Diane ""' egg, 53,9 nr. 0 s ' ' ,A2fanoif,5U1a'm' ' Ahl, ,... . - - ' ' ' AhrenS, Jolla Akin, .....- Alar, K2'hfYn A1bert5,C3E0l AlbrechI.El1Zf::f'h' Albnghtsonv Alexander. Alexander, Gerald .' Lynda . Alexson, john ' ' ' Alford, John ..... Alford, Richard Allen, James ..... Allen, Judy ...... Allen, Marveen . . . Allen, Robert .... Allis, Dr. Erwin .. Allison, Wilma Amdahl, Burgee .. Ames, William .... i Amundsen, Vernon. Anderson, Aleda .. Anderson, Barbara . Anderson. Bonnie Anderson, Brian .. A11dCfS0l1, Carol .. AMWSOH, Craig .. Anderson, Dean ., Anderson, Dennis L AUGCYSOD, Donald . Andtaon, Doris Anderson, Doug M Anderson.Ei1g,n " Anderson, Elaine Amlerson, Elaine Xl- Anderson. Gail f Andefsoll. Glen 199' Anderson, Glenda ' Anderson, Hmm ' Anderson, Hmm, ' Andefson H 3 And - Clen ., mm- 'Hfquelln Anders Andersgg: E35 .. AMQFSQD' J .C ' A - alum . . And Airgas: :fan Anderson' gin Aildergon Regime. ' UCI And , ' dndgggg' 'iaflene , Anderson: Cl And Andfrsoli' Leslie' . Anqemon- Lew, p ' ' Markle I A35 ' ' gswdl ,. 1 31 25 ll 35 34 13 lf 33 45 33 36 31 36 33 23 33 33 14 14 35 13 37 13 35 40 38 27 I5 34 se 39 21 14 ts so 21, sc I4 :Q lf 34 23 36 IS 23 I3 2-L lf 1? 41 33 In 14 14 34 Il St 3, If '1 Q is x is , Y - Arfstrom, Glenn .. Bix, John ........ Chimes B J Ifllfamlgfgi FRED. Geneml Index Aa ard, Juarnta . . . Aaiestad, Jlm "" Abraham, LYGQH -' Abramson, Leslie . . Ackerso11,Mer11Y11 - Adamek, Gerald . . . Adams, Dr, ------- Adams, Elmer. .... Adams, Frederick . Adams, John ' ' ' ' ' Adams Larry . 133, Adams, Linthon .. Addicks, Mentor .. Adlis, Diane ....- Aedian, C3-thy ---- Aelony, Y0 -- 251, Agranoff, Suzanne . Ahl, Susan ....... Ahlquist, Mary Ahrens, Joyce . . Akin, Mary ------ Alar, Kathryn .... Alberts, Carol .... Albrecht, Elizabeth. Albrightson, Jon .. 293, Alexander, Gerald . Alexander, Lynda . Alexson, John .... Alford, John ..... Alford, Richard . . . Allen, James ..... Allen, Judy ...... Allen, Marveen . . . Allen, Robert .... Allis, Dr. Erwin .. Allison, Wilma . . . Amdahl, Burgee .. Ames, William .... Amundsen, Vernon. Anderson, Aleda .. Anderson, Barbara . Anderson, Bonnie . 7 Anderson, Brian .. Anderson, Carol .. Anderson, Craig .. Anderson, Dean .. Anderson, Dennis . Anderson, Donald . Anderson, Doris .. Anderson, Doug .. Anderson, Eileen . . Anderson, Elaine L. Anderson Elaine M. Anderson, Gail 199, Anderson, Glen Anderson, Glenda . Anderson Harlan . Anderson, Harvey , Anderson, Helen .. Anderson, Jacquelin AnderS0H, James .. Anderson, Jame , , , Anderson Janice .. Anderson, Jean . . . Anderson, John . . . Anderson, Kathryn. Anderson Kenneth. Ande1'S0H, Karlene . Andersen, Kathryn. Anderson Kenneth. Anderson, LeR0 Anderson, Lesliey. . Anderson, Lewis .. Anderson, Margie . 362 252 183 358 345 133 103 356 406 395 380 139 410 334 365 387 360 336 258 332 336 144 144 350 139 373 139 356 402 382 270 156 342 361 396 218 144 133 367 218 361 144 364 156 348 237 368 199 233 133 241 133 259 405 336 144 144 144 342 218 362 378 234 252 144 155 345 371 332 144 331 156 367 347 189 219 356 133 133 238 400 259 389 357 Anderson, Marilyn. Anderson, Mary Sue Anderson, Myron , . Anderson, Nancy . . 332, Anderson, Norm . . Anderson, Odell . . . Anderson, Pete . .. Anderson, Rhoda . . Anderson, Stuart .. Anderson, Richard Anderson, Roger P. Anderson, Ronald . Anderson, Sandy . . Anderson Scott . , . . Anderson, Steven . . Anderson, Warren . Anderson Wendell Andrew, Michael . . Andrews, Joan .... Angell, William . . . Anhorn, Ronald .. Annis, Jerry ...... Antoine, Jane ..... Antolak, Thomas . Applebaum, Wayne Archer, Richard . . . Arenson, Jeffrey . . Arey, Jane ....... Arfstrom Doroth Arko, Nancy ..... Arling, Heather . . . Armstrong, Ike Armstrong, Judith . Armstrong, Oliver . Armstrong, Sandra. Arndt, Leonard . . . Arndt, Richard .. . Arntz, Floyd ..... Arrowood, Judie .. Artstrom, Dorothy . Artz, Frances ..... Ashton, Loye ..... Aslakson, Melroy . Asp, Marlyce ..... Atwood, Roger . .. Aunan, Karen .... Aune, Gail .. 133 Ausen, Vernon .... Ausman, Tucker .. Austin, Stanley .... Avery, John ..... , Axtman, Raymond. Babich, Barbara . . . Bachelder, Allen .. Backen, Dolores . . . Bacon, Bruce ..... Baer, Constance . . Bailey, Donald .... Bailey, Jeannine . . . Bailey, Ronald .... Bailey, Walter .... Bairy, Miles ...... Baker, Judy . . 156, Baker, Julius ...... Baker, Ronald 143, Baker, Sharon 145, Baker, Walter ..... Bakken, Dale ..... 350 251 255 144 144 348 294 143 368 331 144 155 385 239 133 214 342 373 156 391 144 395 340 374 402 287 353 254 398 144 398 354 133 187 340 340 27 333 367 347 219 371 238 340 341 347 354 219 139 323 139 328 347 222 183 219 273 156 245 144 412 347 183 358 368 145 337 219 177 374 245 350 83 219 199 139 139 Baldeshwiler, Veernon 1 3 9 Baldwin, James . . . 139 202, 203, 385 64 369 Baldwin, Hanson . . Balfany, Warren .. Ball, Bill ...... Baltes, James ., Banach, Nancy . Bandt, Paul ..,, Bellgeson, Carol Bantz, John Barber, Donald . , , Barfield, Douglas . . Barnes, Jeifry . , Barnum, Barb . Barry, Charles . Barry, David .. Barsness, Dell , Barsness, Thomas . Bartholdi, Roberta . Bartisek, Benjamin Bartz, Judy .. 206,' Barwise, Mary Batra, Promod .... Bauer, Walter ..... Bauley, Carole .... Baumann, Carl .... Baumeister, Lynn . Bauries, Fred . 154, Beacon, Harry . Beard, George .... Beaver, Betsy. .145, Beaver, Gregory . . . Beaver, Patricia . . . Babler, Barbara 156, Becker, James. 187 Bedi, Jaswant ..... Beer, Martin ..... Beerhalter, Robert . Befort, William . . . Befulk, Edward . . . Behrends, James . . . Behrens, Guenther . Beise, Barbara .... Beise, Donald 187, Bell, Donna ...... Bell, James F. Bellin, Carol ..... Belzer, Elliott .... Bement, Dianne . . . Bendler, Deborah . Benedict, Elizabeth. Benepe, Portia .... Bengston, Neil .... Benjamin, Eleanor . Benn, Patricia .... Bennett, Julie ..... Benshoof, Arthur . . Benshoof, LuAnn . . Arland . . . Benson, Benson, Barbara . . . , James 139, Benson, Kendall Benson Benson, Patricia . . . herrill . . . Benson, S Benson, Stephen . - - Benson, Waylre - -- Bentley, Valerie . . . Benton, Barbara . . . Berde, Steve . . . . Ber , Berg, Helen 49, 97, David . . . . . - Berg, Ivan ....... Berg, Marlowe 145, Berg, Rugh ......- , anne Berga357,u258, 327 Berge, R0ger - - ' ' ' Berger, Isacc . 386, Bergjord, Arlene .- Bergquist, Donald . Berguist, Gunnar . 435 7 Bersquist, Karen .. Bergstedt, J Ber stro ohn .... g m, Carolyn. Bergstrom, John . , , Bergstrom, Helen . . Bergstrom, Margaret Bergstrom, Sharon . Be1'k0ff, Marjorie . . Berkowitz, Darryl . Berman, Frank 386, Berman, Harriet .. Berman Berman, Sharon . . . Berman, Shelley . . . Bernard, Phyllis 133 Bernick, Sheldon .. Berner,.William . . . Bernstein, Donald . Berry, Ann ....... Beugen, Carolyn .. Beugen, Sheldon .. Bevan, Betsy ...... Bezoler, Ann ..... Bickel, George 139 Bieraugel, Gene . . . I 187, 193, Bifulk, Edward . .. Billings, Wayne . . . Birk, Joseph ...... Birkholz, James . . . Bischoff, Donna . . . s Lael ..... 7 Bishop, Richard 133, Bixby, Judith ..... Bixler, Nancy . 145, Bjelland, Rolf ..... Bjorgen, Charles .. Bjorgum, Arlyn Bjork, Bob ....... Bjorklund, Robert . Bjornberg, Marit .. Bjornberg, Peter 234, B'orndahl Bett 145 J 3 y 9 Bjorndahl, Mary .. Bjorndahl, Robert . Bjornstad, John . . . Bjostad, Ruth .... u. Blackburn, Marjorie Blaisdell, Barbara . Blakeman, Barbara. Blanchard, Duane . Blank, Sandy . . . Blankenship, Daniel Blankfeld, Richard . ankstein Max Bl 2 ' ' ' Blegen, Dean Theodo C. . . . . Blesi, Joseph . ..... Blesner, Dennis . . . Blessing, Carol .... Blinkenberg, Jean . Bloland, Paul. ..... Blomholm, Glllger ' Bloom, Francis . . . Bloom, Peter . 376, Bloom, Robert' .... Bloomer, Bonnie .- Blumberg, Marcia . Blumenson, Sybll - Blumenthal, Bruce - Blustin, Lewis .... Bobbens, Susan . . - Bock, Joanne ....- Bode, Mary ...,.. Bodien, Sue -5 ---- Boedeker, Louise .. Boerboom, Gilbert . Bofferding, Beth -- Bogard, John . 397, 7 133 363 374 145 407 145 364 357 145 360 236 387 358 359 359 78 343 387 409 399 323 153 387 337 355 403 186 240 143 400 401 153 329 189 387 145 243 378 261 409 241 367 203 236 343 343 219 396 329 357 329 341 396 338 139 239 401 399 re 104 367 191 351 329 247 327 343 360 377 83 339 359 145 335 387 155 349 230 143 231 242 189 345 139 Bohmer, William . . Bohnsack, 1382135 H , 194, Bohrer, James .... Bollrle, Cynthia Bollinger, Norman . Bolstad, Les Sr. 273, Bolstad, Les Jr. Bomansky, Marshall Bomstad, Arlie .... Bond, Penny ..... Borg, David ...... Bork, David ...... Bornum, James . . . Borstad, Erna ..... Borstad, Rich Boss, Janet ....... Boss, Ralph ...... Bossons, Bob ..... Bostrom, Janice . . . 257, 327, Botten, James ..... Boudrye, Chris .... Bouma, Ruth ..... Boutain, Bonnie . . . Bowden, James . . . Bowen, Harry ..... Bower, Barbara . . . 293 375 133 195 379 133 145 293 375 399 287 357 238 369 Born, Dennis ..... 191 375 363 287 349 219 287 145 353 397 331 156 362 382 379 34 255, Bowman, Thomas . Boyce, Mary ...... Boyce, Sharon .... Braasch, Shirley . . . Braden, Mary ..... Bradley, Mary Ann Brady, Cathy ..... Brady, Dorothy . . . Brandon, Bernard . Brandon, Curtis . . . Brandon, Donna .. Brandt, Carl ...... Brandt, Donald 133, Brandt, James .... Brandt, Lee ...... Brantner, Jerry Brassett, Barbara . . Brastad, Brian .... Brauch, John ..... Braun, Rose ...... Breberg, Marlys . . . Breimhurst, Lawrenc Breimhurst, Louis . Breivik, Morris i. . . Brellenthin, William Bren, Roger ...... Brewster, James . . . Bridge, John ...... Briggs, Rodney Brill, James . . . . Brinkmeier, Oria .- Brisbane, Mary 145, Britts, Charles .... Britz, Galin ...... Brixius, Frank.287, Brockman, Janice - Broden, Jacquelyrl - Broman, Ralph .. . Bromon, Ralph Bronson, Peggy - - - Broom, Phillip .... Brostrom, Gerald - Brothers,GGferald -- wer, ae ..... Bro 154, 155, Brown, Barbara 145, Brown, Gary '-"- Brown, Janice .... Brown, Ken' ...... Brown, Ph1l1P ---' 355 139 191 143 234 199 353 351 205 156 187 401 353 367 187 241 270 159 351 354 403 377 231 335 e 255 255 255 385 382 218 317 24 407 133 243 395 233 375 234 355 191 237 231 403 221 221 96 261 357 371 323 183 209 410 397 323 393 375 364 265 270 336 145 341 139 ZZ? Sall 145, Brunzell, y 246 339 345 258 351 187 353 393 249 351 381 259 79 157 Brown, Robert 383, Brown, Stephen . . . Brown, Susan ..... Brown, Tom . 287, Brown, William . . . Bruce, Jane ...... Bruckbauer, Fred . Bruestle, Ken ..... Brune, Nancy --'- 327, Bruntjen, Worth . . . Bryan, Daniel .... Bryntesen, Joyce .. Buchanan, Penny - . Buchholz, Julie . . . 350, Buck, Donnell .... Budack, Janet .... Budd, Michael .... Bueton, Judith ..., Buirge, Susan ..... Bull, James 133, 187, Bullock, Charles .. Bunche, Dr. Ralph J Bunker, Caroline .. 248, 327 Bunker, Jim ...... 383 Burchett, James . . . 395 Buretta, Richard .. Burninghauser, Professor David ......... 195 Burr, James ...... Burr, David ...... Burroughs, James . Bursheim, Wayne . Burslie, Ellen ..... Burton, Ronald . . . Burwell, Nancy 323, Busch, Anthony . . . Busch, Charles .... Bush, Carol ...... 363 Bush, Clarice ..... Bush, George ..... Busse, Norman .... 186 7 Curtis, Lorretta . . . 391 405 371 206 206 389 341 411 397 323 145 154 133 187 385 238 383 351 218 187 413 360 155 Butler, Gerald .... Butler, David ..... Butler, Jon .. 382, Butler, Marlene . . . Butler, Thomas . . . Butler, William 133, Butwin, Dave ..... Butwinick, Elayne . Byland, Eugene . . . Bystrom, Lydene .. 335 Cabak, James ..... 410 Cairns, Dorothy . . . 340 Callahan, Paul 186, 187 Calvit, Gretchen .. 243 255 Cameron, James .. 401 Camn, Barbara .... 359 Camp, Jim ....... 287 Campbell, Chrys .. 230 351 Campbell, John 183 Campbell, Peter .. 197 Campbell, Sharon . 355 Campe, John ..... 189 Candrud, JoAnne . . 146 Canfield, Thomas . 194 195, 397 Carbert, Arthur . . . 369 Carlson, Arthur . . . 407 Carlson, Bonnie .. . 157 Carlson, Bruce 143, 219 Carlson, Carl ..... 189 Carlson, Carol 145, 249 Carlson, Dennis .. . 385 Carlson, Elmer ..., 410 Carlson, George ., 367 Carlson, Gerald . .. 395 Carlson, Janet .... 323 Carlson, Joann .... 145 Carlson JoEllen .. Carlson Judith 362 Carlson Juels ..... 189 Carlson Karen 349 Carlson LeAnn 243 Carlson Linda .... 19? Carlson Marian 14 Carlson Mary -10 - 33? Carlson Nancy -5-, 3311 C 1 on, Ralph .... 404 Cgilgon, Richard .. , R b 1 250 Carlson o er 260, 397 Carlson, Shirley. A1111 145 Carlstrom, Virginia. 327 339 Carlton, Laing .--- 33 1 , u Carpen er 251,y255, 364 Carr, Jack ........ Carr, Marjorie 133, Carrier, Michael .. Carter, George .... Cartwright, Paul .. Casad, Rodney 143, Cashman, Thomas . 409 350 411 183 250 219 133 189 Casperson, Donna . 145 349 355 Cassiliar, Margaret. Caster, John .... 5, 17 18, 19, 20, 21 Caster, William 19 Caturia, Robert 392, 393 Causton, Ron . . . . 270 Chamberlin, Richard 395 Chamberlin, Steve . 395 Champlin, George . Champlin, Jill .... Chandler, Bernard . Chapman, Frances . Chapman, Lee .... Chapman, Walter . Chappuie, Louis . . . Chard, Jean .. 323, Charland, Dennis . Charnley, Mitchell . Chase, Harold .... Chatterton, JoAnne. Cheatham, Bob . . . Cheeseborough, Gary 373 329 254 339 219 397 373 364 155 48 404 256 236 395 Chell, Mary .. 258, 354 Chenoweth, Don .. 369 Chesley, George . . . 241 Chi, Sun Hwan . .. 260 Chorske, Robert . . . 379 Chorske, William .. 379 Chozen, Rollie .... 359 Christensen, Jill . . . 343 Christenson, William 409 Christiansen, Sharon 145 252 Christenson, Wallace 219 Christianson, Carolyn , 363 Christmas, Gail . . . 145 Christianson, Janet. 133 n n 349 Christianson, Margaret , , 349 Christianson, Root . 238 Christianson, Sharon 242 Christmas, Gail 357 Christoferson, George Chuba, George .... Churchill, Gilbert . 183 40 Clapp, Arlene ..... 142 Clarey, Joan ..... 350 Clafley, Morgan . . . 259 Clark, Donald .... 221 Clark, Gary ...... 375 Clark, Jane ....... 354 Clark, Kenneth . , , 2.11 Clark, Ray ....... Clark, Susan ...... Clawson, Thomas . Clayson, Shelby - - - Clayson, Bonn .... Clayton, Carlene .. Clayton, Richard . . Clifford, Mary ---- Cline, James ..... Cline, Richard .... Clinton, Joan ..... Cliplef, Robert 133, Coe, Bruce ... 155, Cofman, Mel . 139, Cohen, Elliot . 251, Cohen, Richard . . . Cohen, Robert ..., Cohn, Richard .... Cohn, Richard .... Colby, Charles 294, Collins, Robert Cone, Roger ...... Conell, Dorvan .. . 380, Conklin, Dean 133. Connelly, Shirley . . Conrad, Ronald . . . Constock, John 145, Cook, Mary Ann . . Cook, Dean Walter Cook, Mary Ann . . Cook, John ...... Cooke, Mary ..... Cooke, Robert .... Cooper, Constance. Cooper, David .... Cooperman, Judith. Corazza, Dianne .. Cosgrove, Edward B Costa, Jenifer ..... 407 333 145 157 379 345 385 350 379 385 145 193 407 399 398 398 387 398 399 385 402 189 133 381 187 146 238 379 337 133 133 403 356 401 339 373 146 335 105 335 Cottingham, Constance 157 401 Coulter, Theodore . Cowles, Ozzie .... Cox, Dianne ...... Cowley, Rita ..... Craig, Lynn ...... Cramers, Joyce .. . Cramond, Walter . . Crandell, David 143, Crandell, Charles . . Craw, John ....... Crawford, Denver . Crawford, Peter .. Crawford, William . Cronin, Ann ...... Crosby, Kent ..... Croskrey, Marilynn Crouch, Fred ..... Crouch, John ..... Crowe, Wayne .... Crump, Marjorie .. Crunty, Carolyn .. Culcliffe, William . Cunningham, Marger Curtis, Roland Curtis, Thomas Curtiss, Robert Curwin, Robert Cysewski, Sigmund. Daggett, Patricia .. Dahl, Bernard .... Dahl Dahl, Bethel ..... Dahl, Daniel ..... Dahl, Ronald ..... Rudolph .... , Beth ....... Dahl, Dahl, Ruth Ann , ,, Dahlen, Richard 222, Dahlheimer, Marilyn Dahlquist, Joan 146, Dale, Lois .....,. Daleidcn, Archie H Dalle, Oscar . . 187, Dalsbo, Sonja ,,,, Daly, John .. 187, 42-113 27 348 343 337 251 146 219 368 401 287 374 lll 354 374 215 395 395 189 88 210 248 397 y 353 234 378 407 237 391 157 338 236 259 146 400 133 402 206 259 329 199 340 133 189 364 189 Dambowy, Marion Danielson, Daniel Danielson, Dean . Danielson, Julia . . Danielson, Julie . . Danielson, Maurice. Dansinger, Stuart . Dare, Mary .. Darling, Bill ..... Darling, Harris .. Dargis, Judith .. . Datta, James .... Dauwalter, Donna Davis, Donald . . . 219, Davis, Robert .... Dawes, Loretta . . . De Ayala, Marta . Debevec, Diana .. 157, DeBoer, Carol 206, DeChant, Donald . Dedon, Lloyd 143, Deegan, Bob ..... 249 181 378 133 328 146 400 387 338 215 400 146 221 157 143 374 378 157 157 157 413 146 219 287 Deegan, Daniel 392,393 Deeckhaus, James . Deegan, Paul ..... DeLisi, Roselyn . . . DeLong, Alton DeLong, Suzanne . . Dennis, Peters .... Dermody. Larry . . . Derscheid, George . Deters, David ..... DeVilliers. Darrell . Dewey. Judith 157, Dick, Dave ....... Dick, Gerald ..... Dick, Ronald ..... Dickinson, David . Dickmeyer, Joan .. Dickson, Judge Diebold, Carter . . . Dietz, Dorothy .... Dietz, James ..... Dion, Jerry ....... Dirkes. Gilford . . . Doar, Judy ....... Dock, Bernard .... Dockman, Marion . Boering, Sandra 143, Domy, Mardell 157, Doolen, Robert .. . Doom, Roger ..... 412 393 146 383 355 241 219 381 410 412 248 391 393 195 401 133 287 396 343 411 28 137 331 153 146 359 234 243 367 401 Dorati, Antal .. 27, 76 27 Dorati, Mrs. ..... . Dorby, Eloise .... Doroshabak. John . Dorvinen, Harry .. Dose, Emmert 155, Doty. Joseph . 137, Dougher, James . . . 253, Downing, Marolyn . Downey. Rita .... Doyle, Kathleen M Doyle, Virginia .. 215. Draves. Albert P .. Dresselhuis, Ellen . Dubbcls, Kenneth . Ducher. Dick ..... Dudovitz, David .. Dudrcy, Denis .... Duerst, Laura .... Duflin, David ..... Dully. lN1arcia .... . Dugan, Prof. ..... . Dukes, Gillrcd .... Dullum. Lawrcncc . Dumas, Gcnc ..... Duncan, Barbara .. Duncan, Sally ..... Dunkcr, Darwin . . . Dunklcy, Gordon . 1-10. 219 143 218 260 217 250 247 355 146 207 146 337 410 237 249 133 236 399 259 362 245 355 293 217 203 153 3-111 333 393 177 252 Dunlap, Mary Duppen, Neil Durbahn, Rgger " Dvorak, Ed Dyke, Rebecca 15.7. Dykema, Laverne f DYSIC, Robert ,,,, Eagleson, Jane ..,, Earns, Patricia .,,, , HF , ane . . . Eaton, Lynn 1 Ebbert, Jan ,,,, . Eberhardt, Burgess . Eberspachir, Robert Eckholdt, David 214 Eekl, William .,,, I Eckstein, Clinton .. Eckstrom, James .. Edberg, JoLynn Edberg, Richard 382, Edblom, Georgine , Eddie, Scott ...... Edelen, Leonard .. Edelman, Robert .. Edmeyer, Robert .. 247, Effress, Barry. 270, Egan, James ...... Egermayer, John .. Eggleston, Bruce .. Ehlers, Raymond .. Eide, David ...... Eiken, Judy .. 146, Eiken, Susan ..... Eilers, Howard Einen, James ..... Einerson, Winnie .. Eisenberg, Lois 146, Eiske, Wayne ..... Eitsert, Alberta Ekbom, Bonnie Eklund, Carol .... Ekola, Judy ...... 257, Eldredge, Margaret. Eldredge, Nick Elin, Ronald ..... Elliasen, Bruce Ellenberg, Kenneth. Ellingboe, John Elliot, Joanne. 157, Elmquist, Nannette. Elness, Arvid ..... Elster, Richard .... Emerson, James Emerson, Kathryn - Emerson, Mary Emmert, Donna Enderson, Barbara - 342 139 139 252 328 146 391 143 328 157 345 342 373 368 233 396 146 133 396 333 383 139 249 139 294 221 246 250 399 255 385 368 139 375 341 341 183 391 367 243 358 239 139 353 342 146 341 355 215 251 379 391 139 248 157 336 379 379 385 336 251 362 329 Engelmann, Larry -11379 Engelbretson, D0f0t Ann ........... Enger, Lawrence .- Engevik, Carol 157, Enghauser, John -- Englund, David Englund, Douglas - Englund, George -' 199 379 321 139 146 183 183 218 358 351 270 407 248 270 133 146 356 341 347 133 139 Engquist, ROY '--' Epstein, Estelle Erickson, Betty 146, Erickson, BKUCC 268 Erickson, Dick Erickson, Janice 57 Erickson, John 268 Erickson, JOYFC Erickson, Judith - - - Erickson, Julie Erickson, Kathleerl- Erickson. Lois Erickson, Shuelflon ' Erickson Willis Eric. Suzanne. - - - -' Erlandson. Michael- 146 143 218 ,. . E glyn ' ' Esitgivlcaihryn , . Eiiex'E1fZabC"' ' Essigt Iucgguii E3SZ3fbaff0',' ' 3 EvanS, Edwg '13 EVHHSQ Jam! i ,... Evans, ' 1 Evans Rosai - en, DPWW' i72i1Zi11i0na R'Ch'arqo li Evers0Il, 010315 h Fagerhaughf A Paine, - Fairbrother, D3 Faricy, F ncy, ' rifiday, Kalh'ei'Qf Farish, ROW- ' Faschins, John Fausch, Karen Fawcett, G0"d0n ' Fehr, Walter .. - - rent, Donald Feil, William .--- 1 18x Feldman, Janet .. Feldsien, Lawrence Felhaber, Susan . . Felrath, Grethe . . Fena, Marilyn Fenfiek, Charles . Fenton, Gerald .. Fetterly, Constance Field, Carolyn . . . 249 Field, Warren ..... Fillips, Beverly . . . . Fillmore. Marjorie. Finden, Paul ..... Finger. Larry ..... Fink. Dwayne. 133. Fink, Carolyn Fink. Helen ..,. Finkenaur ....... Finneman, John . , . Finstad. Dennis . . . . 18. F5011 Henry.. 390 Flschefv George . , rather. Kathrvn 1 lglsgback. Sallv . . 1 A is e , H -' -' A Fgst.'D,f'T?j .W Fisk, Diane .. 231 Fiske! Marilyn 146' IElSknCSS- Conrad . nzilffald, Ellen Ilillzgerald. Man. Flmmons. Ellis' H9169-Annette ,, FIIPP. Dick ' F0511 Verlin loren, Ken Eiga Gert .iiii Finn. DOr0thx. l Flin, Patrick' -flh oergch - 1. r , -Carol ., Folel. Man. Loc Ong' Edu: . . 1311 MJ. i M 1 Foig' RlChard 7 Forkii1,l'liil'CFne . Q . Ifgnesierl . Fsch ., , Iliornisiirfrctxllltam on' ' a Fllsglek Jacqlmil hp 1: ' fleite OSS 5 -. Fon' Pa . , N F0Sscn, Tie 4 13-I. FOSIQL and Fon Watt Fo' er, I . , M r., - 342 - ..., r-. - 139 .. 25 - 157 328 THC - 146 391 143 157 344 345 9 342 .....373 gess , 3 lobert 232 11214, 396 146 on ., 133 ies ., 395 .n 33 9382.333 Slne . 139 249 139 .rd .. 294 ert .. 221 ert .. 246 247, 250 . 270, 399 255 lhn .. 335 ice .. 368 and .. 139 375 . 146, 341 341 d 183 .i .... 391 me .. 367 243 is 146, 358 239 ta 139 ie 353 l .... 342 146 257, 341 garet. 355 215 251 e 379 neth. 391 n 139 . 157, 248 nette. 157 336 379 , .... 379 s 382 r n . 3 yy... 251 a 362 ara . 329 arry . 379 Dorothy 199 ce .. 379 l 157, 321 hn .. 139 d 146 glas . 133 ge -- liz 558 e 1 at 6 , 72... 4033 57. 24 6253, 270 e 133 1, 146 356 leen. 133 - Ol.. 139 .. 142 14. hael. 218 .im Evelyn ---- -QFL Essex, Elizabeth . . - Essig, Judy ".- ' u . Eugene, Paul ' ' ' ' ' Evans, Carrol .---- Evans, Edward .--- Evans, James . Ellaflss Noel . "" l l Evans, Rosalie .... Evenson, Dllwayne' Evenson, Rlellfild ' ' Everson, Gloria -214, Fagerhaugh, Neil . . Fame, Robert ..... Fairbrother, Dave - Fa,-icy, ...... aric , i ....... Faridlay, Kathleen . Farish, Robert. 143, Fasching, John ..., Fausch, Karen .... Fawcett, Gordon . . Fehr, Walter ..... Feidt, Donald ..... Feil, William ..... 187, Feldman, Janet . . . Feldsien, Lawrence. Felhaber, Susan . . . Felrath, Grethe . . . Fena, Marilyn .... Fenrick, Charles .. Fenton, Gerald . . . Fetterly, Constance. Field, Carolyn .... 249, Field, Warren ..... Fillips, Beverly .... Fillmore, Marjorie . Finden, Paul ...... Finger, Larry ..... Fink, Dwayne. 133, Fink, Carolyn .... Fink, Helen ...... Finkenaur ........ Finneman, John . . . Finstad, Dennis . . . . 187, Fiola, Henry. . 390, Fischer, George . . . Fischer, Kathryn . . Fishback, Sally .... Fisher, Harry . 134 Fisk, Dee ........ Fisk, Diane . . 231, Flslle, Marilyn 146, Fiskness, Conrad . . Flllgerald, Ellen 9 Fitzgerald, Mary Fitzimons, Ellis Flillen, Annette Fllpp, Dick .... Floen, Verlin .. Flvren, Ken . .. Fl0Yd, Gary . . . Flynn, Dorothy Flynn, Patrick 2i'1', Foelleeh, Carol . . . Foley, Mary Lee , , Fong, Edwin . Ford, Mary ...... lliord, Richard ..,, Ferenl, Laverne . . , Olkllls, Kathleen Forrester, Loren H lllofschner, wiuiarnl Ofmsan, Linda Forfier, Jacqueline FOSS, Arlette FosSvB0b FOSS, Patricia . 13.21, Fosserl, Jack Foster, Barb Foster, r,,,S'?.1 IQ FOX, Martin .. 134, 249 333 343 361 389 189 219 189 143 332 189 139 348 191 143 405 351 47 335 219 197 363 376 381 379 133 193 358 221 351 146 331 139 139 146 139 338 405 146 146 345 389 197 240 180 146 371 155 260 134 240 391 219 177 336 367 230 337 356 193 222 351 231 337 157 389 134 259 219 215 221 353 337 219 146 219 134 332 409 383 332 364 146 369 357 217 345 345 240 Fox, Stella ....... Frazee, Betty . 146, Frazier, Jean ..... Fredell, Karen 146, Frederick, Juni .... Fredrickson, Carlene Fredrickson, David. Fredrickson, Sally . Fredrickson, Steven. Freeberg, Donna .. Freeberg, Joan .... Freeberg, Roger . . . Freed, Lynne. . 327, Arthur .. Freeman, Freeman, Kathy . . . Freeman, Marie . . . Freeman, Governor 227 243 341 333 187 199 221 348 340 383 134 362 199 369 359 405 331 363 Orville ......... Freeman, Susan . . . French, James 137, French, Laurel 146, French, Susan .... Friend, Jarry ...... Fruechte, Neil .... Freudenthal, Mary Ja 27 261 371 341 334 287 189 ne 146, 351 Fridley, Janet .... 209 222, Friesz, Carolyn .. . Frisch, Ethel ..... Frismanis, Herman. Fritz, Edna ....... Frost, Judith A. . . . Frost, Judith L. . . . Froyd, Peter ,..... Fruen, Donna .... Fry, Virginia ..... Fryberger, Hirsch . Fudali, Richard . . . Fulbright, Carol . . . Fuller, Royce . 146, Fuller, Sharon .... Fullerton, Richard . Furr, Charles ..... Gabriel, David .... Gabrielson, John .. Gaddis, Sheryl 146, Gagnon, Geraldine. 343 362 359 405 118 341 339 382 329 355 395 159 357 401 258 397 134 134 373 329 146 329 Gainey, Daniel C. . 105 Galburt, Arlene . .. 359 Gale, Samuel.. 155, 382 Gall, Bruce ....... 367 Gall, Phyllis ...... 243 Gallagher, Robert . 376 377 373 James ... Galmon, Gamble, Robert . . . Gamble, Sandra . . . George .. Gamota, Gandrud, Joanne . . Don .... Gangloff, Gardner, Walter Garrelts, Father Garrison, Millard . . Garther, Philip .... Gary, Lamont .... Gasher, Jim ...... Gass, Mauryce .... Gastman, Nancy .. Gates, Nela ....... Gates, Tad ....... Gates, Tad ....... Gauck, Charles 139, Farvin, Paul ...... Gaviser, Marsha . 47, 91 Gay, Phyllis .. 327, 364 Gebeke, Charles . . . Geegh, Judy.. 243, Geisler, Lawrence . Gengler, Paul . 137, Genin, Patti ...... George, Chris .... Gerecke, Warren . . Germann, Jackie .. Germondson, Owen 183 353 253 361 411 261 139 215 221 369 221 236 146 146 345 367 367 211 219 371 329 401 217 283 259 146 339 219 Gesme, Jean ,, Gershell, Don ,, Geving, Sally .,,,. Geyer, Betty ..,,, , Gibbons, Mary Vee Gibson, Michael .. GleSeH, James .... Giildenzopf, David, Gilbert, Anne .... Gilbert, Ellen .,,,, Gilbert, Frederick , Gilbert, Mary . 157 Gilbertson, David ., Gildmeister, Grace . Gilles, Roger ..... . . 293, Gillespie, Douglas , Gillett, David ..... Gillis, Roger ..... Gillquist, Peter 155, Gilquist, Judy .... Gilstad, Barbara . . . Gimmestad, Dean . Ginsburg, Roslyn . . Girard, Carol ..... Givine, Kirsten 134, Giving, Kirsten .... Gjerset, LuAnne .. Gladhill, Dennis .. Glassberg, John . . . Gleason, JoAnn . . . 214, Gleason, Judith . .. Gleason, William . . Glynne, Shifflet . . . Goddard, Robert .. Godes, John ...... Godfredson, Frederi Goehtz, Roz ...... Goembel, Arthur . . Goff, Jane 252, Goff, Jim ........ Goihl, John ...... 193, Goldberg, Louise . . Goldfarb, Rita 248, Goldberg, Mimi . . . Goldberg, Ralph .. Goldberg, Sher Golden, Junette . . . Goldfarb, Joseph . . Goldman, Rochelle. Goldman, Sharon . Gollwitzer, Herman Good, Gwendolyn . Goodman, Harlan - Goodrich, Gordon - Goodwin, Nancl' - - Goranson, Barbara- Gordon, James . . . - Gordon, Joy .---- - Gorman, Tim . . Gossler, Pat ...... Goth, John ....... Gould, Neil .....- Goulet, Gerald .... Gower, Henry ---- Graf, David ...... Graef, Hank ...... Graham, Susanne . - an Willis Gr , .....- Grande, Jeanette14.7., Grannis, JOY - - GFHUZOWB illdy r - - ' Grapp, 3 C ...... , Karen. GraupmaI1I557, 258, Graves, Lowell . . . . Gray, Lee ........ Thomas Gray, ' ' ' ' Greason, Carol ' ' ' ' Green, Judith .... . 437 340 236 337 343 343 219 254 371 349 147 369 248 406 147 353 155 373 411 369 241 397 349 134 329 411 147 349 362 362 227 147 386 199 397 340 375 405 411 399 ck 187 339 134 333 389 134 381 359 258 360 387 236 147 399 359 147 221 157 248 387 139 209 347 387 359 44 206 343 241 277 139 191 402 147 373 362 254 153 334 331 367 134 362 368 349 358 155 339 Green, Stan ...... 399 Green, Thomas 377 Greenberg, Alan .. 254 Greenllagell, Gerald 250 Greelllwuse, Bernard Greer, Audrey ,,,, Gregg, Larry ..... Gretzer, Carole . . . Grewenow, Bruce . , Griggs, Richard L. , Gflmm, Gary ..... 83 248 403 243 197 105 97 . 211, 251 Gfrmnner, Lyle .... 147 Gflnder, Marilyn .. 349 Griswold, Mary 339 Grobe, Dalos ..... 147 Gl'0Sell'1, Karen 339 Grosgebauer, Richar Gross, Gene ...... Gross, Joy ........ Grosser, Kenneth . . Grossman, Irvin . . . Grosz, Ben . . . 390, Grover, Robert .... Gruschka, Jon .... Goude, Andrea .... Grimes, Vernon . . . Grover, Barbara . . Gruber, Tom ..... Gruenhagen, G. E. . Grysheim, Franklin. Guardalabene, Carla Guenther, Douglas . Guilford, Judy .... Gunderson, Doyle . Gunderson, Duane . Gunlagson, Isabel . Gurske, Nancy .... Gustafson, Donald . Gustafson, Gary . . . Gustafson, James . . Gustafson, Roger . . Gustafson, Ruth . . . Gustavson, Roger . . Gute, Josephine . . . Guzy, Sue .... 147, Haas, Susan ...... Haberkorn, Ronald. Haberstrok, Lena . . Hackborn, Richard. d 378 164 158 164 155 391 183 164 251 254 340 373 253 241 333 134 243 206 134 189 259 164 341 412 164 371 377 259 395 362 357 357 139 147 253 367 Hacklander, Duane. 193 Haefner, Wayne . . . Hafner, James 137 Haga, Professor Cl1ffcigd5 Hagberg, Roger . .. Hage, Professor GeorgS5 Hagen, George .... 236 Hagen, Hagen, J erome .--- Patricia . . . Gwen ..... Hagen, Hager, Dean G. P- - Hager, Philip ....- Hager, Ralph ----' Hagert, Charlotte . . Haggwnd, Lora . . . Haggstfgm, William Hahn, James ...... Haight, Bill ....... Haight, Charles . - , Haines, Leslie' ..... Haislet, Marcia 261 331 341 190, 191 211, 222 347 294 147 147 361 197 147 120 218 197 327 345 134 363 406 241 34 260 Hake, John .- 209, Halberg, Erma'346' Halgren, Bruce Hall, David ....... Hall, Dorothy Hall, Robert ..... . 164 Hall, Thomas .... 286 287, 378 Hallberg, Kenneth . 371 Hallberg, William . 378 Halloran, Maribeth. 351 Halloran, Tim .... 385 HalV0rS011, Ladonna 147 Halvorsen, Leroy .. 139 Hamann, Roger 164 . 397 Hannltnn, David .. 389 Hammargren, Bill . 293 Hammargren, Lonnie 375 Hammer, Ruth .... 355 Hannmill, Mary 230 Hanaiin, Mary Lou. 164 327, 330, 331 Hendberg. Ronald . 155 409 Hanelberg, Eileen . 353 Harienburg, Jerry . . 403 Hankinson, Francis. Hansen, Ellen ..... Hansen, Gary ..... Hansen, Jessie . . . . Hansen, Joan ..... Hansen, Maryls . . . Hansen, Richard .. Hanson, Betty .... Hanson, Beverly . . Hanson, Bruce .... Hanson, Cathy .... Hanson, Gene ..... Hanson, Judy ..... Hanson, Jerome . . . Hanson, Karen .... 362. Hanson, Padge .... Hanson, Ronald . . . Hanson, Rosalie . . . 257, Hanson, Ruby .... Hanson, Mrs. Walter 147 259 164 164 157 147 134 362 164 368 157 147 230 164 337 241 231 219 147 134 287 137 147 258 164 Hanson, Warren . . . Hanson, William . . Happe, Coraly .... Happe, Mary ..... Harbo, Glenna .... Hardesty, Donna .. Harlowe, Dennis .. Harmanson, Judith . 357 381 377 347 328 147 231 250 401 363 Harmon, Dan ..... 261 Harmon, Judd .... 386 387 Harmon, Richard . . 405 Harms, Gerry ..... 219 Harper, Wilma .... 164 Harrigan, Thomas . 241 Harris, ,Allan ..... Harris, James ..... Harris, Jean ...... Harris, Roberta . . . Harris, Wayne ---- Hart, Kathie ...... Hart, Mary ....... Hartert, Richard .. Hartley, Sally, -'--' Hartmann, Elizabeth 412 197 147 164 147 354 351 233 350 147 222 Hartman, Lyle .... 233 Hartman, Mall' - ' ' Hasselberg, Bruce - 249 293 410 1, ,Caro1yn. 363 IHI3hgalah?lJohn . 164, 395 Haugen, MMV- 134' 3221, naug1and,Dnna'd ' l 7 Hauptman, Plllllp ' ' 326 Hauser, Carole '3'2'7' 229 r . Sue .. 157, Hauser, Thomas . Haviland, Robert Hawk, Conrad .. Haxton, Jim .... Hayden, Beverly Hayden, Melissa . Hayes, James . . . Hayes, Ronald .. Healey, Dave . . . Healey, Thomas . Healy, John .... Heaseman, Susan Heath, Cynthia . . Heaton, Curtis . . Heaton, Berdon . Hebaus, George . Heberling, Jane . Heck, Albert .... Hedding, Curtis . Hedeen, James . . Hedin, Barbara . Hedlund, Joan . . Hedman, Donald ' 244, Heeter, Nancy ., . Hegerle, Rosemary . Hegman, Mark . . Heid, Jim ...... Heidinger, Carol Hinderman, Jerry . . Hink, LHYTY ------ Hinke, Cameron .. Hinton, Joy .. 157, Hinton, Sue ...... Hirsch, Carolyn . . . Hoag, Ralph ..... Hockett, Sandra . . . Hodge, George .... Hoeft, Carolyn .... Hoeft, Doris . . 147, Hoelscher, Douglas. Hoeschen, Rita .... Hoffman, David . . . Hoifman, Michael . Hoffman, Richard . Hofstrand, Harold . Hogan, Sally . 164, Hoiby, James ..... Hokanson, Carroll . Huntley, Th0mHS Hurley, Janet . 164, Hursh, Jerry ...-- - Husemoller, Roger - Hustad, David . Huston, Anna Marie Hvidale Kevin Hyatt, Loyal . 13.41 Hyde, Mary ...... Hyde, Nancy . 147, Hylland, Mike - Hyllengren, Karerl - Igel, John ....... - Ihrke Gene .. Ingalls, Mary . .1-4.7, Ingebritson, Roger - Ingemann, Judy Ingram, Rex ...... Inoshita, June . . . Intveld, Murriel 165. KaPPe, Ann ---- Kinyon, Richard ., 411 187 277 385 381 341 363 164 410 255 337 219 397 254 147 357 155 206 413 Heen, Jack ....... 379 343 157 353 397 287 354 164 160 387 350 339 365 358 104 199 164 134 334 134 Heim, David ...... Heisler, Jerold ..,. 207, Helgeson, Ann .... Helland, Janet .... Hellberg, Joan .... Heller, Roberta . . . Hellstrom, C. F. . . . Helm, Sharon ..... Helwig, Ronald . . . Hemen, Marie .... Hemp, Ann ...... Hempstead, John . . Henderson, James . 391 Hendon, Michaele . 328 Hendrickson, Dee Ann 147, 335 Hendrickson, Joanne 349 Hennen, Carlyle . . . 164 Henning, Emily .. . 208 211, Henning, Madeline . 354 164 327, 355 Henning, Stuart . . . 401 Henrickson, Bruce . 382 Henrikson, Carol .. 147 345 Hense, Thomas .... 157 393 164 Hentges, Richard .. Herboldt, Max .... Holm, Joanne . . . Hollering, Sue .. Holmes, Mark .. Holmgren, Milt . Holmgren, Sue . . Holt, Arnold . . . Holtan, James .. Holton, Richard . Holtz, Bob ..... Holtz, Pat ...... Holtz, Robert . . . Hongisto, Janet . Honkanen, Shirley . Honnold, Dennis Hooper, Julie . . . Hooper, Marilyn Hopp, Marilyn . . Hoppe, Carole .. Hopps, Jay ..... Horgen, James . . Horn, Judy ..... Horn, Margaret . 243, Horne, Jackie . . . Hornsten, Jeanne Horovitz, Phyllis Horris, James . . . Horsager, Clarence . 134. 187, Horsager, Leslie . Hostetler, Martha Hotvet, John . . . Hou hton Donald . 8 , Hove, Dennis . . . Hove, James .... Hoverstad Arne . Howalt, Georgene' 1 Ireland, Karen Irey, Wayne . . Isackson, Doran . . . Isenberg, Roger Ista, Cynthia . . Iverson, Karen .... Iverson, Robert . . . Iverson, Jackson, Tom ..... Hershe, Barbara . Herman, Earl ..... 139 183 Hermann, Sigwulf Herman, Terry . . Herold, Duane . . Heron, James . 221, Herron, Carson . Hersh, Gail ...... Howard, Dean R. B. 118 Howard, Mrs. Marjorie J. 105 Howe, Marlys .... 164 Howe, Roger ..... Howson, Genebra . Jacobsen, Arlene Jacobson, Allen . . . Jacobson, Donald Jacobson, Judith . . . Jacobson, Keith . . . Jacobson, Roy .... J acquemart, Richard Jai aul p .......... James, Harry ..... James, Janice ..... James, Phillip ..... J anecek, Bill . 216, Jeleuse, Paulette . . . Jellum, Herbert . . . Jenia, Donna . 214, Jensen, Dale . 252, Jensen, Kathryn . . . Jensen, Gordon Jensen, Betty ..... Jensen, Gordon Jensen Richard J enuwine, Alta .... Jeppesen, Jerri .... J ersen, Timothy J eske, Mary ...... Jett, Duchess ..... Jewell, Ralph ..... J ewis, Vern ....... John, Elaine ...... Johnsen, Charles Johnsen, Robert Johnson A. I. . Hertzer, Rosemarie. Hervm, Edward . . . 377 197 253 241 293 358 348 147 234 251 Hess, John ....... 383 Hess, Robert E. . . . 105 Hess, Sheldon . 260, 407 Hesse, James . 164, 377 Hildebrand, Roger . 189 Hildebrandt, John . 371 Hildeen, Donna 243 Hilger, Arnold .... 155 Hill, Anita ....... 231 Hill, Paul ........ 197 Hill, Richard ..... 183 Hillgren, Ruth .... 341 Hillman, Janet .... 199 Hillman, Judith . 147 Hilton, Jacqueline 357 Howson, Jacqueline. Hoyt, Jerry ..... Hribar, Alan .... Hribar, Paul .... Hruby, John .... Huffer, Judith . . Hughes, Gloria . . Hullar, Gordon . Hulst, Bonniegaye' I Hultander, lone , Hume, Gary .... Hummi, Dave .. Humphrey, Judith' i Hunkins, John .. HUM, Todd ..... 202 , 260, Hunter, Adele. 164, Hunter, Robert . . Johnson, Barbara Johnson, Beverly Johnson, Bradley Johnson, Brian .... Johnson, Bruce Johnson, Carl .... Johnson, Carolyn Johnson, Charles 192, Johnson, Clare .... Johnson, Clark .... Johnson, Dale .... Johnson, Darlene Johnson, Darrell J0hUS0l1, David . . . Johnsen, David . . . Johnson Del ..... v 438 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Delores .. 157 321 Dick .... 287 Donald .. 164 187, 191, 380 Donna .. . 157 Douglas .. 222 255 Duane . . . 410 Elizabeth . 355 Evelyn . . . 134 257, 362 Gail . 342, 336 Gary .... 403 George .. 134 140, 187 Gerald .. 5, 6 Jordan, Kay HHH 255, Jorgenson, Karen ., Jorgenson, Mary I Josephs, Gene ovaag, Mar are , Juhnke, Mafgarett Junker, Neil.. 264 Jurek, Loma ...... i Jurgenson, Paula ,, Just, Kenneth .,,, , 186, 187, 192 JY0, Ray ....... ,,' Kacher, Kathleen ., Kadlec, Joan ...., Kaehler, Margaret . Kahan, Hillard Kahn, Howard . Kahnert, Sharon Kairies, Eugene Kaiser, Terrance .. Johnson, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 Johnson, Grotel-Nell 164 Johnson, James 174 Johnson, Janet .... 351 Johnson, Jo Ann . . 230 231 Johnson, Joretta . . . 327 330, 331 Johnson, Julie .... 11 Johnson, Karen 230 347, 363 Johnson, Kay . 231, 336 Johnson, Keith .... 371 Johnson, Kenneth . 164 412 Johnson, Kent .... 217 Johnson, Lane .... 412 Johnson, Larry .... 287 Johnson, LaRue . . . 245 157 Johnson, Lorene .. 256 Johnson, Linda 342 Johnson, Lynn .... 353 Johnson, Mark .... 155 Johnson, Melvin . . . 165 Johnson, Nancy . . . 148 Johnson, Orville . . . 259 Johnson, Paul ..... 371 Johnson, Philip .... 140 Johnson, Priscilla . . 148 Johnson, Richard .. 174 369, 371 Johnson, Robert . . . 191 385, 400 Johnson, Roberta . . 165 361 Johnson, Roger 148 Johnson, Romell .. 134 252 Johnson, Ronald .. 211 227 Johnson, Sandra . . . 342 Johnson, Sharon . . . 255 323 Johnson, Stephen .. 369 Johnson, Stanley .. 241 Johnson, Susan . . . 8 11, 324, 327, 353 Johnson, Thomas . 379 407 Johnson, Walter .. 397 Johnson, Wayne .. 375 Johnson, Wendell . 148 Johnston, David 165, 393 Johnston, Nancy Ann 165 Johnston, Ron 165, Johnston Johnston Jones, C Jones, David ..... Jones, Gary ...... , Stephen . , Terrill .. 222 378 148 199, 256 harles .... 165 238 391 Jones, Larry ...... 3 97 Jones, Mary ...... Jones, Robert ..... Jones, Sally ...... Jones, Susan ...... Jorandby, Richard . 158 400 343 337 165 389 Kajala, John Kajer, Benjamin Kajer, Thomas .. 193, Kalbrener, Thomas Kalliman, Polly Kane, Jay ...... Kane, Raleigh .. Kaner, Charlotte Kaner, Elaine . . . Kaner, Judy .... Kanges, David .. Kanrich, Betty Kantor, Errol ..... Kaplan, Harvey . Kaplan, Sandra . Kaplan, Sidney . Kapp, Irene .. 14.8- Karalis, John ..... Karcher, Suzy .... Kargel, Lester .... Karlson, William .. Karon, Janet.. 327, Kassion, Shamsk .. Kassim, Shamsh Kaster, Robert .... Katz, Diane ...... .Katz, Helen .. Katz, Jerry . . . 174, Katzman, Marcia .. Katzman, Marilyn . Kaufman, Ben .... 194, 195, 200, 405, Kaufman, Bill 386, Kauls, Gloria ..... Kauls, Ivars ...... Kaup, Dorothy .... Kauth, Bill .. 281, Kautt, Richard 165, Kawauchi, Joyce .. Keefe, David ..... Keenan, Richard .. Kees, Bev ........ Keck, Robert ....- Keefe, David. . 187, Keen, Barbara .... Kehler, Margaret Keiller, John ..... Kell, Robert .... Kellar, Diane . . . Keller, Jane .... Kelley, Charles . Kelley, Philip .... Kelly, Ed ...... Kemper, Mary -- Kempton, Donna . . Kendall, Marcia . Kenfield, John 392, Kennedy, Charles Kennedy, Michael Kennedy, William Kennen, Dale Kepple, June . - - Kernkamp, Robert r, Susan Kgisteleff Barton thy 2253? tivcilliamwh' Kessel, 61623, . .. i Ketola, Brupavid -- KCttlC50n' Benton Kettl6S0'f:yQn ..... Klddegbg, 225, 327. I , Jac ' ,... - 22321 Thomas ' ' ' Ki ifer, Willard ' " Kizlty, Rlchafd na, Brian Kieper, Dave "3.8'8'. Kiesner Frederick ' Kilgore, Slellhen " Kim, Buns Ill! --" nm, Kyuns Stk H' Kina, Judy ...... Kinetz, James Kin , .... King, Frank ...... King, Janice ...... King, Judy ..,.... King, Paula .. 148. King, Richard. 398. King, Tom ....... King, Thomas .... Kingsley, Dr. Gordo Kingsley, Sandra . . Kinneberg, Lois Am Kinyon, Sandi .... 257. Kipple, June ...... , Kirchoff, Paul .... Kirk, Sandra ..... Kirscht, David .... , ' be Kitchell Eliza th . Kilson, John . Kittell. John Kios, David .. 174, Kgos, Elliot .. Kios, Lester . Kla5kY. Gayle Klaisen- Thomas . . Kleln, Gretchen Klelnv . . Klemer, Susan KIFVCFI. Jerom Kline, ldelle . Kliner, Gregor . Kline- Nancy Kllllgensmithi e.Q J Marie Klllfl, Shirlev Earp, Kenna "" 5 KnaPP. Peter K app' W3J'ne .. 0 noblauch, Nana' ' 112110111 Marvin h A ' Kgoif' Tl'f0ne . . , Q K 0 I- William 5 K ll0pp' Elizabeth . . h... gnowiest Gal-X. ,nowhon A ' Knott-lion R03 K ri Ilox, H Enudsnnibm. - - lllld llinudiggi ggidffn. 1:33333- , lfnudson: kitty , . lgnuanon Hfren lt - Joh nudtson. xvalliafn' Kru a Gene 255,323 15115331 .Y -- 353 "'--134 mret ,- .,,,, . gg 264, 270 351 13 7, 192, 19? leeniiz 259 aafet , 148 gd 398 387 ffm -. 347 ne ,HCC ,h . . . . , 367 Illll ,, 369 IS 187 193, 381 homas 403 'HY 365 407 h .... 248 ,otte ., 359 2 ..... 359 I ...... 359 1d .... 165 W Ann 165 l ..... 165 Vey 398 ira 359 1ey 387 .. 148, 335 . . . . . . 148 1 ..... 165 ry .... 341 er .... 148 ham .. 148 .. 327, 360 msk .. 191 sh 140 rt .... 246 . . . . .. 165 .. 359 .. 174, 259 rcia .. 360 arilyn . 148 345 n .... 165 0, 405, 413 ill 386, 387 . . . . . 148 29411 33 281, 287 fd 165, 422 yiif 134 ard .. rflff ,, 187, a .... aret .. liao-..- 241 201 407 189 148 349 174 165 339 165 148 174 407 143 365 365 393 165 401 409 393 381 165 385 .....- Kersteter, Barton . . 1 n, 149119 igivifiin, William .- Kessel, Glenn' 1742 341 165 371 337 378 371 412 165 14 tola, Bruce -. --" Kettleson, Davld -- Kgttlesoriii J . Benton - nn ..... - K1dde3b9,y255, 327, 337 KidneY, ,sick as "" - om - - - Kieffer, 33? 'if ,Willard 1 1122113 Richard . . . 174 Kien, 133311 ...... ' V6 ..... mer' a 388, 389 Kiesner Frederick . Kildow, Fred . 195, 204 Kilgore, Stephen .. 397 Kim, Eung Jin .... 158 Kim, Kyung Sik . . . 158 Kina, Judy ....... 356 Kinetz, James .... 367 King, Alice ....... 148 King, Frank ...... 174 King, Janice ...... 339 King, Judy ....... King, Paula .. 148, King, Richard. 398, King, Tom ....... King, Thomas .... Kingsley, Dr. Gordon Kingsley, Sandra . . Kinneberg, Lois Ann 165, Kinyon, Richard .. Kinyon, Sandi .... D 257, Kipple, June ...... Kirchoff, Paul .... Kirk, Sandra ..... Kirscht, David .... Kitchell, Elizabeth . Kitson, John ...... Kittell, John ..... Kios, David .. 174, Kios, Elliot ....... KJOS, Lester ...... Klasky, Gayle .... Klassen, Thomas . . Klein, Gretchen . . . Klelna ....... Klomef, Susan .... Klovefl, Jerome . . . llglne, Idelle ...... lnefi Greg . . . KIEHB, Nancyigril, , , , Klmgensmith, Marjor Khin, shirioy ,,,,, Knapp, Kenneth . . , KMPP, Peter .,,,, KUHPP, Wayne .... Knoblauch, Nancy , Knoff, Marvin ,,,, linear TY1'0ne .... 9011, William Knapp, Elizabeth. 11 Knowles G Knowlton, gziryn 2 i Knowlton, Robert' i 2998, Herbert ..., Knudson, B. Warren Knudson, Gordonu Knudsoll, Jack . . . , m1dS9n,Jamos . Knudaan, Kay i I Knudson, Waugh' gnudtsgn, John . D ' mldtsan, William . 242 397 148 351 243 174 349 378 158 248 155 406 383 148 260 360 374 349 371 331 219 148 401 231 343 335 399 287 385 222 357 ie 134 335 260 404 270 355 389 389 189 165 355 410 403 165 402 140 174 219 412 412 357 241 148 165 Knutson, Dianne .. Knutson, Mary Knutson, Phyllis .. Knutson, William . Kobel, Margaret ., Kockelman, Kathleen 134 347 341 347 369 158 Koczur, Elaine .... Koenigs, Lois ..... Koessl, Jean ...... Kogan, Elsie ..... Kohlan, Richard .. Kohlsaat, Thomas . Kolander, David .. Kollmann, Vera .. Koltes, Barbara . . . Komives, Mary . . . Kompelien, Don .. Kopesky, Kenneth . Koplin, Nancy . Korfhage, Glenn .. Korte, Joanne . Koskinen, Emma . . Koss, Donald . . Kovacik, Sharon .. Kovitzke, Kenneth . Kozak, Richard . . . Kozar, Bob ....... Larkin, Doyle .. , Larkin, John . , ,1?3, Larsen, Kenneth ., Larsen, Patricia . . , Larson, Brons .,,, Larson, Carmen , , , Larson, Charles 203, Larson, Clarence E, Larson, David. 140 Larson, Dick . 286, Larson, Greg . 279, Larson, Gerald ..., , Larson, Jean. 148, Larson, Juliann . , , Larson, Karen. 135 Larson, Lance ,,,, Larson, Lynette . . . Larson, Marianne . Larson, Marlele . . . Larson, Melvyn . , , Larson, P. ...... . Larson, Patricia . . . Larson, Paul ...... Larson, Peter ..... Larson, Stanley . , , Larson, Steve .251, Larson, Thomas . . . Larson, Wayne . . . Lar Dou las Kozelka, Richard L. Kraatz, Barbel .... 323 148 134 148 359 397 383 411 249 343 148 402 236 332 174 349 381 247 148 238 153 261 109 165 Kraft, Coach "Pinky" 269 268, Krasts, Olgerts .... Kravig, Harold Krebs, Colleen 251, Krebs, Robert .... Krech, Warren ..,. Kreutter, Richard Kriesel, Douglas .. Krogstad, Janice .. Kroll, Sara . . . 165, Kromminga, Justin. Krueger, Gerry . Krukenberg, Claire. Y, g .... LaSel1, Richard . . . Lasulman, Judy . . . Laterall, Herb .... Lathrop, Jacqueline. LaTourette, Renee . Latterall, Herbert . Lau, John ........ Laube, Sonia ..... 204, Laudon, Barbara .. 174 374 351 174 255 221 137 148 358 189 174 324 78 340 p , ..... Kryewinske, Kathy. Kuchenbecker, Berna 343 Kuehnel, Michael . . 34 165, 190, Kugler, Mary .... Kuhlman, Janet . . . Kuhn, Gary ...... Kullberg, James 174, Kullberg, Judith . . . Kundla, Johnny . . . Kunz, Kathy ..... Kunzelman. Deanna Kuretsky, William . Kuritz, Vance 174, Kurz, Clara ...... Kvittem, Carol 134, Kyle, Allan ...... 191 340 329 165 252 165 27 335 92 399 393 335 362 148 Labatt, Terry ..... 383 LaChapelle, William 140 Lackmann, David . 221 Lading, Karen .... 337 Lager, Carolyn 134 Laguban, Leroy . . . 174 Lahmers, Tom .... 369 Laken, James ..... 197 Lamb, Pat ...... 231 Lambert, Denis . . . 140 Lambert, Dick .... 368 Lambourue. Stephen 219 Lampert, Lawrence. 148 Lampi, Wavne .... 174 Lampy, Judy ..... 365 Lane, Mailand .... 379 Lanfatz, Laine .... 259 Lange, Sandra .... 351 Lange, Steven .... 399 Lange, Sue ...... 214 Langeberg, Charles. 165 Langston, Karen .. 332 Lanning, John .... 385 LaPlante, Jane .... 148 Lapp, Larrv ...... 406 LaRiviere, Joan . . . 165 Laug, Aletha .... Laukka, Marilyn . Lavalier, John. 165, LaVasseur, Bob . . Lavelle, Mary Anne LaVold, John .... Lawler, Joan .... Lawler, Margaret . Lawson, Brian . . . Layer, Carolyn .. Lazar, Raymond . Lazarus, Marta .. Lazer, Carolyn . . . Lea, Richard .... Leaf, Linda .... i . Leatherman, David. Leathers, Dale 166 Leavenworth, Caro Lebedoff, David 166, 251 Lebedoff, Jon.. 166, 251 Lebedoif, Judith . . Lee, Joanne .... Lebo, Jim ..... 268 Lee, Jonathan. 140, Lee, Karen ...... Lee, Sidnee ...... Lefebvre, George . Legault, Scott .... Lehet, John ...-- 187 240 158 174 165 402 333 367 105 397 287 287 174 199 353 177 403 199 334 165 174 401 242 140 385 189 397 411 241 367 174 234 236 165 328 329 412 395 155 261 135 347 158 329 401 203 158 238 148 354 277 242 399 358 258 373 340 174 , 406 1 337 9 Lehman, Robert . . Lehmann. James .. Lehner, Kathleen . - Lehrke, Jean ....- Lehtola, Evert ...- Leighton, John ..-- Leininger, Cafol - ' ' Leivestad, Mike . . . Lemaack, Jan ..... Lemke, John . -4 166 360 269 371 341 343 166 391 239 . 383 403 148 333 174 231 333 397 339 395 377 247 166 40 40 Lemmer, Frederic . Lemont, Gary- 2469 Lenarz, Eugene - - ' Lennon, ?1a13LUo - - - Lennon, ane ..... Lennon, Kathy - - - - Lennon, Peggy 1 - - - , 396 Lentz, James . 155 1 439 Lenz, Dennis .... Leonard: Ann ..., Leooafd, Richard . , Loslle, Doris ..., Leslie, Larry , 1231- Levaaaeur, Robert ' Levofiflg, Diana . i Levin, Frank . 17.7- Levin, Helen .,,, ' Levine, Len ., 293 Levine, Harriet ,, Levine, Lenny , , , 9 7 . 65 Levinson, Steven , T-SWS, Gary ..... Lewis, Jerry ..... I-GWQS, Mary ..... Lewis, Virginia .. . Lewlsen, Ronald .. Liabraaten, Clairmon 17 Libbey, Judy.. 2521 Lidermann, Florian, Lgdkea Marlys .... Lidsay, Robert .... Lldsfad, Donna . . . Liebo, Robert ...,, Liebo, Roslyn ...., Lifson, Howard . . . Lifson, Ronald .... Lilja, Linnea .. Lillemoe, Wanda Limond, Thomas . . Lin, Siang-hui .. Lind, John ....... Lind, Nancy ...... Lindall, Cordell . . . Lindell, Gary ..... Lindfors, Janet .... Lindberg, Edwin .. Lindholm, Carol .. Lindholm, Eugene . Lindholm, Loren .. Lindman, Rubell .. Lindmark, Ron . . . Lindquist, Bonnie . Lindquist, Eddy . . . Lindquist, Joan Lindquist, John 367, Lindquist, Linda .. Lindquist, Margaret Lindsey, Allen . . Lindstrom, Delphie. Lindstrom, Marsha. Lines, Pat 251 Linnell, Richard .., Liske, James ...... Listug, Carl ...... Listug, Clifford 174, Litman, Barbara . . . Litman, Elaine .... Litman, Gayle .... Litman, Richard .. Little, Jacqueline .. Livon, Irwin .....- Livon, Sandra .... 140, Lloyd, Swanson . . - Lobush, Daniel Lockhart, William B. Lockman, Dave . . . Lloyd, Peter . Logan, William .- Logeland, Tom .- Logelin, Orlando . Lohmar, Robert . . Lokken, Dale ..,- Long, Luella ..... Lonlon, Thomas - Loonan, Thomas - Loose, Barbara . . - Lord, Marlin .--- tz Harvey 186, Loren , Lorenz. Robert .- Loss, Emilie ..-- - Lou, Thomas "" Louis, Judith .--- Lourey, R055 - ' ' ' 183 354 374 148 183 367 329 405 360 294 143 64 399 183 174 191 166 249 191 'L 254 349 189 242 191 166 398 358 398 140 148 348 174 174 368 362 383 195 341 241 334 174 238 135 155 193 333 187 148 407 333 364 218 248 345 343 258 373 254 174 247 359 166 359 218 149 137 149 379 253 253 116 236 239 368 149 412 140 166 218 219 333 166 187 245 166 174 149 379 Lovaas, Joanne . . . Love, Barbara ..., LOVC, Robert .,,,, Lovestrand, James l Lovewell, Hubart . . I-oW, Virginia ..., Lowe, Darrell ..., 375, Lowe, Earl ....... Lowry, Pat ......, LOY, Donald .,,,, Lucas, Charles .... Lucas, David ..... I-UCHS, Margurite .. Luecke, James. 376 Luger, Eldonna 149, Lukason, Beulah .. Lum, Susa ....... 94, 205, Lund, Beverly .... Lund, Russell ..... Lundahl, Mary . . . Lundberg, Carol A Lundberg, George Lundby, Harold . . . Lundeen, Arlene .. Lunden, Laurence R. Lundheim, Jean . . . Lundholm, Robert . Lundquist, Ardie .. Lundquist, Joel . . . 187, Lundstrom, Edith . . Lundstrom,Elizabeth Luxon, Jean .. 158, Lyman, Barbara . . . Lyngaas, Kermit .. Lynn, Roger .. 166, Lynskey, Sharon .. Lysen, Douglas 1 MacDonald, Marielle MacDonald, Tim . . MacGibbon, James. Macmahon, Judith . Macy, Dean Harold Madden, Judy .... Madden, William . . 209, Madison, Barbara . Magner, Dennis . . . Magnuson, Carol . . Magnuson, Kenneth Magnusson, Merlin. Mahaney, Charles . Mahannah, Virginia Mahler, Henry .... Mahoney, Danno . . Majeska, Lyle .... Makela, Charles .. Makie, James ..... Maki, Mary ...... Maki, Theodore . . . Malancy, Michael . Malek, Sharon .... Malevich, J udy' .--- Malevich, M1121 333 Malkerson, Barbara Malkerson, Lester A. Malm, Arthur. 216, Malmin, Suzanne . Malone, Jerome 135, Malmon, Suzanne . Mamel, William . . - Manderville, Jean . Mangan, Thomas . . Mangusson, BCUY - Manke, Richard . . . Mann, Lila ....... Mannerberg, Judy ' Manosevitz, Martin. Manthe, Norbert . . Manthey, Bob- 1755 Manthey, Sue --" ' Manthey, Velma .- 343 336 166 149 166 403 166 199 105 329 166 203 186 193 149 19 158 199 189 221 155 354 201 413 174 339 221 393 403 206 377 329 362 39 248 343 381 405 149 373 n 205 373 158 166 107 332 166 405 149 334 337 242 158 381 166 239 407 363 140 174 250 191 174 174 174 174 412 335 339 339 348 105 217 359 189 149 149 227 140 362 159 199 357 166 149 396 335 329 Mapes, Patricia . . . Marble, Marlene .. Marchand, Karen Mareck, Dorothy . . Margolis, Nancy .. Margo, Robert .... Mariner, James . . . Marion, Sue ...... Markus, Carl ..... Maro, Mary ...... Marovee ......... Marron, Judy ..... Marsh, William . . . Marshall, Dana . . . Marshall, Frank .. Marshall, Joanne . . Marshall, John .... Martonson, Ann .. Martin, David .... Martin, Larry ..... Martin, Mary ..... 357 135 345 149 251 252 221 382 331 398 231 361 341 166 181 135 399 153 409 342 401 407 336 Martin, Penelope . . 341 Maser, Patricia .... 158 Mason, Geri ...... 214 Matasovsky, David. 135 Matchan, Julie .... 361 Math, Velma ..... 149 Mathiowetz, Don . . Matison, Karen . . . 411 214 256, 342 Matson, Kay ..... 346 Matsubayashi, Kzuo 175 Mathews, Dennis .. 393 Mathews, Tom .... 200 201, 202, 260 Mattison, Thomas . 375 Mattke, Jackie .... 149 Mattson, Karen 135, 362 Mattson, Marilyn . . 166 335 Mattson, Ruth .... 348 Mavity, William . . . 379 May, George ..... 375 Mayeron, Jack .... 387 Mayes, Harry ..... 155 Mayo, Dr. Charles W. 105 McCaffrey, John .. 294 McCanney, Jane .. 342 McCanney, Mary . . 149 343 McChesney, David. 140 McCleary, Diane .. 166 258, 339 McClellan, Herbert. 143 McCloskey, Judith . 343 McCollor, Robert 149 McCrea, James 411 McGregor, William. 401 Mclndoe, Thomas . 191 McIntosh, Scot .... 206 McKay, James .... 166 McKeag, Reta .... 135 McKee, Mary .... 341 McKenna, Louis .. 391 McKenzie, Carol .. 234 McKenzie, Kirk . . . 293 McLaughlin, Mary. 351 McLaughlin, Thomaszog McLeod, David P.. 183 McLeod, Robert .. 175 McMahon, Richard. 405 McMannus, Mary Elleigj McNamara, Bob .. McQuery, Dr. . McRae, Judy .. McVeet Ro er Y, 8 McWethy, Janet Mears, John . . 166, Mears, Thomas . . . Meese, Carol ..... Menta, Narinder .. Meissner, George Meisters, George Melander, Dave . Melbostad, Karen . Melcalf, Michael Meloche, Wayne Memmer, Sandra Menor, Richardo Menshek, Charles Menze, Edwin .. Merchant, Louis Meriman, Donald Mesjak, Theodore . Metcalf, Mike .... Meuwissen, Andrew 281 103 231 385 149 349 375 375 166 140 287 400 233 236 345 250 137 166 219 149 166 374 253 140 407 239 Meuwissen, Jean .. 242 Meyer, Carol Jean. 140 Meyer, Carolyn 357 Meyer, Curtis .... 149 Meyer, Doris ..... 363 Meyer, Duane .... 189 Meyer, Jerome .... 149 Meyer, Laurence .. 187 193 Meyer, Lawrence . . 189 Meyer, Pierre ..... 199 222, 396 Meyer, Richard . . . 135 239, 381 Michaud, Edward . . 409 Michels, Kaye .... 90 154, 349 Michels, Mary .... 349 McCrossen, John .. 166 McCulla, Mary 350 McDermott, Marno. 166 379 McDiarmid, Dean E. W. 64, 120, 340 Helen . McDonald, 149 McDonald, Janet .. 343 McDonald, Larry . 206 413 McDonald, Malcolm 140, , Rose .. McDonald, Suzie . . Mcliachran, Robert. McEvoy, Jane ..... McDonald Michie, A. Douglass . 140, Mickelson, Janice . . 403 166 , 332 Midday, Gwendolyn 248 Middleton, John . . . 382 Midji, Howard .... 221 Miedtke, Duane . .. 175 Mielke, Kenneth .. 409 Mielke, Leo ...... 259 Mier, Richard .... 385 Mijanovich, Nada . 19 Mikkelson, Bruce . . 227 McFarland, David . . McFarland, Jack .. McFarland, A. Reid McGee, Robert .. . McGerty, Timothy. McGill, John ..... McGinn, Robert .. McGinty, Pat ..... McGowan, Samuel. McGrail, Marion . . . 369 349 153 375 214 175 221 219 401 246 140 143 153 258 183 166 341 Mikucki, Marcia .. 149 Mikulecky, Thomas. 166 Miller, Barbara .. . 166 Miller, Garth ..... 193 , 135, 381 Miller, Gerald .... 189 Miller, Geraldine . . 135 , 347 Miller, Gregg ..... 373 Miller, Joan ...... 328 Miller, Judy ,...,, 349 Miller, Lynn ...... 149 Miller, Margaret .. 149 Miller, Marilyn. 149, 199 Miller, Richard 166, 382 Miller, Robert .... 193, Miley, Miller, Stephan . . . Rodney .... Miller, Robert P. . . Miller, Thomas . . . Mills, Shelly ...... Milson, Matt ..... Milstein, Nathan .. Minar, David ..... Minard, Janet .... Mindak, William .. Minder, Susan .... Minish, Robert Misgen, Richard .. Mitberg, Leonard . . 135 219 191 166 379 135 400 294 175 83 240 335 154 338 371 137 166 405 Mittelstadt, Bob 294 Mitz, David ...... 397 Mix, Kaye ....... 332 Mlekoday, David .. 197 Moats, Arthur .... 158 Moberg, Jan ...... 349 Moberg, Richard 52, 383 Moberg, Warren .. 140 385 250 253 175 407 343 249 175 222 166 385 357 Modin, Gunnard .. Modisette, Charles . Moe, Douglas ..... Moe, Karen ...... Moe, Nancy ...... Moe, Orville ...... Moe,Ron Moe, Thomas ..... 265, 270, 287, Moening, Jane .259, Mohrenweiser, Harvey 380 Molin, Carleton . . . 166 Momont, Eugene .. 191 Mona, Judy ....., 167 200, 261 Monson, Arvid .... 187 193, 135, 380 Montgomery, Barbara 140, 333 Montgomery, Kathryn 3 3 3 Moonan, Marcia . . 336 Mooney, James 175, 221 Moore, Beverly . . . 107 135, 338 Moore, Forrest G. . 14 Moore, Dr. Forrest. 222 Moore, Tom ...... 397 Moran, Billie ..... 167 Moran, Joanne .... 149 Morgan, Patrick . . . 219 Morgan, Roger .... 385 Morgan, Stephen .. 385 Moriarity, Terence . 239 Mork, Halbert .... 259 Morken, Gary .... 373 Mornes, Marilyn .. 357 Morrill, Pres .... 1, 61 101, 102, 103, 104, 105 Morris, Jack ...... 189 Morris, Linda ..... 338 Morrison, Charles . 167 Morrison, Charlotte . 167, 204 Morrison, Susan . . . 149 350 Morrman, Michael . 175 Morse, Dean Horace T. , 114 Mortaloni, Gerald . 175 Mosemall, Glenda . 335 Mosow Steve 387 , . 386, MOUHQU, Roger .. . 254 MOUWISSCD, Andrew 237 Mowbray. Donald . 175 . 367 Micke, Catherine .. 333 Muelken, Frank . , . 140 Mueller, Arvilla . . . 158 Mueller, Lois ..... 363 440 Mueller, Marion .. Mueller, Richard .. 190, Mueller, Theodore . Mueller, Thomas . . Mulholland, Dave . Mulkern, Marie . . . Muller, Harold .... Mulligan, Bob. 255, Mulvena, John. 287, Murphy, Coach . . . Murphy, Gregory . . Murphy, Kathleen . Murphy, Sharon . . . Murphy, Thomas . . Murray, Carroll . . . Murray, William .. Myers . . .... . . , C J Myers, Charles .... Myers, George .... Myers, James ..... 140 167 191 395 397 287 407 149 149 355 379 277 397 341 135 364 143 169 409 361 167 374 '149 334 167 385 Myers, Mary Jane . Myers, Michael . . . Myers, Michael . . . Mysore, Maharajah of Myers, Raymond . . Myzal, Barbara . .. Naatz, David .... 189 Nagle, Gerald .... Nagy, Leslie ..... Narr, Roland .... Narverud, Karen . Nash, Butch ..... Nash, Everett . 187 Naslund, Jean . 1492 Nason, Peter ...... Nass, Kenneth .... Nathe, Howard . . . Nebelthau, Linda . . Nee, John ........ Neeser, Kenneth . Neff, Carolyn .... Neibergs, Andrew Neise, Jon ........ Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nemer, Audrey . . . Bett y ..... Bonnie 167, Bruce ..... Carol . 158 Christine . ., Clareyse .. David .... Dennis 167 Garrett . . ., Grant .... 195, Gretchen . . Harry .... Harvey . . . Jill ....... Jon ...... Judith .... Karin ..... Linda .... Marilyn . . . Marna .... Marjorie .. Mary ..... Matt ..... Nancy .... Pat ....... Peter ..... Rebecca . . . Richard . . . Robert .... Rodney . . . "Skeeter" . Steve ..... Susan. 167. Thomas . . . Wilbur .... Betsy ..... 79 175 34 359 188 227 167 167 135 337 287 240 355 374 255 270 337 153 380 361 395 405 243 242 353 219 199 149 328 260 375 383 167 251 334 381 135 149 237 333 340 199 323 350 199 355 409 345 339 407 135 343 219 158 412 270 214 353 376 377 167 359 Ness, Harold 140 Ness, Nan . . 363 Ness, Robert 167 Ness, Rosalie . , 242 Nesseth, Paul ..... 381 Nestel, William 175 Neuman, Alfred . . . Neus, Ronald .,,,, Nerville, James 399 140 , 395 Newman, Elizabeth. 333 15 8 149 328 . .1.6.7. Newman, Ida ..... Newman, Nancy ., Newstrom, John . . . 167 Niazi, Salwa .. 4, 13 , 14, 15 Nichols, Lores. 243, 365 Nichols, Nancy 351 Nicholson, John 183 Nickolay, Mike 205 Nielsen, Greer 375 Nielsen, Paul ..... 236 Nietz, Nancy ..... 261 Nightengale, Charles 397 Nilan, Patricia 149, 343 Nilan, Sheila ...... 343 Nilsen, Barbara 167, 335 Nilsson, Dennis 411 Niman, Judie ..... 359 Nissalke, Alan .... 140 Nistler, Philip ..... 175 Nitzkowski, Karen . 351 Nockleby, Mary . . . 348 Noel, Ronald ..... 375 Nokanson, Ken 241 Nolan, Dennis .... 369 Nolan, Stuart . 140, 399 Nolden, Sydne. 158, 364 Nolte, Judith ..... 149 Nolte, Judy ....... 257 258, 327, 343 Nomellini, Leo .... 278 Norby, Darryl .... 367 403 191 191 191 167 391 219 293 237 141 191 167 406 243 409 259 363 175 389 260 167 331 215 270 399 Nord, Roger ...... Nord, Ronald. 190, Norday, Jerome . . . Nordby, Jerome Nordgrem, Richard. Nordin, David .... Nordland, Gary . . . Nordly, Jerome . .. Nordstrom, John .. Nordstrom, Karen . Norik, Bill ....... Norlen, Marjorie .. Norlund, William . . Norman, Douglas . . Norman, Elizabeth. Norquist, Roger . . . Norris, David .... Norsby, Gerald 155, Norstad, Ann ..... North, Diane . 153, North, Skip ....... Norwick, James . . . Novich, Michael .. Nuese, David ..... 183 Nuetzman, Michael. 388 Nutting, Barbara .. 389 167 356 Nylander, Joanne . 259 Oace, Susan ...... 323 Oafalg, Gordon 383 Oar, Richard ..... 406 Obenauf, Carol 158, 243 Obermeyer, Boyd . . 383 Ocheltree, Sharon . 150 O'Connell, Janice . O'Connell, Paul U. . . 187 O'Connor, Marcie . 355 Odegard, Denm 287 Odel, Elizabeth .... 329 Odland, Franklin, 175 Odland, Dr. Norine 257 Oelhafen, Norman . 155 3 ICDC ' gig: Muglltlli it O15l5ky1 , . - ' 3 Olerumto, Emmg H l giiziikgwcndobn ' . I 0158111 lean "" 2 01sen,Rut3y",1i. l Olson Qin' " 150 3 v Olson, 2 Olson, Bob nsron . 1 .... Olson, Cglfe 1 0lson,D " 2 01s0H1Da"-aw... 1 Olson, DW "405, 35 -4 015on,Dfan " l"' , ,... . 0150111 H 01501116351 4 Olson, Gerald Olson, Helen 015011, Ilene -"' ' Olson! wma Ol Us of "'i Oligns Judllh Olson, ludllh --'-1 Olson, llldl' Ann ' ' Olson, Karen .... Olson, Kalhl' ---- Olson, MUD' ------ Olson, Pudgt ---- Olson, Rachael 150. Olson, Richard 376. Olson, Sharon , Olson. Solveig. 135. Olson. Sue Ann Olson. Susan . 198. Olson. Terry ...... Olson, Tom ...... Olsonoski. lim . . . Oloughlin. Michael Omacht. Richard . . Oman, Todd .. 135 O'Meara. Thomas Omholt. Barbara . Onan. Sally ,...,. 0'Neil, lim ...... Opitz. Ed ....., Ollstad. Stan ..,.. 0fbf?Qk. Godfrcv , Orelbx. Blisbah 1 s s 0rme.Nancv . 150 0:Rourke. Patrick ' 0RP11rke.shf1n . glargarct .. ll son. . ' OSL Lian- h jfhlt Oster, Susan "" Ostlund, J ""' Ostlund. L?:1a'n 150- Zll. 23' Ostrov, jean - Otley, Thema! ' ' Marguerite 0 em' Oltenxl-eller. Tcm. 090- Gerald h ' ltfbr. Diane gms. 1 3 . Pai? Qean R980 Paine sxljlflnnc a . . Palxn' P31993 Pal ' Patricia m' Willis ' lggimq. Diariii Parilqulst, John ,I CT, Michad . Pa - Paigih' 9111.1 Pilrtriiii Owl-l Paggk gc' I llian Paskokgcragi ,K 311.1 1 1 , Tom .... Rol1o1f,Ca1 .. 268. Opstad, Stan ...... ' ' " "' -:4.:...::...g...-,a.:.' ili'-:.....,1:,:.., .,-..7:,-H-4 ,,,, ,, . ' ...-'. , . . .. ..... ... .,........L...... ,.:..-1,-1:--3-1 . 213.7-g.:r- ':,1.:z- .-,:- . -.. an Marlene O'H3g 1 . Olstfak-J?-9 Davld ' ' Oja, Mllvi 143 Oleisky, A1189 -- Olerud, Davld ' ' ' Ollank Olsen, Olsen, 0153119 Olson, Olson Olson Olson Olson Olson eto, Emma . . Gwendolyn . Jean ...,.. Ruby ..---- A. J. ..... . Ann .. 150 Bob ....... Mrs. Byron . Carla .... 5 Dale ...... Passi, Carol Sue . . . 327, Paster, Edward .... Paster, John ...... Pastenaude, Daniel. Pates, David ...... Patterson, Henry .. Patterson, Pam .... Paul, Bernard . 398, Paulsen, Ann ..... Paulson, Ann ..... Paulson, Carol Ann 5 Paulson, John . 141, Paulson, Linnea Paurus, Norman 250, Pavelka, David . Pawlcyn, Julie . Paymar, Alan . . Paymar, Judith . Olson Dan. ....... Olson David ..... 405 Olson, Dean . . 175 Olson, Floyd ...... Olson, Gary ...... Olson, Gerald ..... Olson, Helen ..... Olson, Ilene ...... Olson, James . 167, Olson, Jovenia .... Olson, Judith ..... Olson, Judith ..... Olson, Judy Ann . . Olson, Karen . . . Olson, Kathy ..... Olson, Mary ...... Olson, Pudge ..... Olson, Rachael 150, Olson, Richard 376, Olson, Sharon .... Olson, Solveig. 135, Olson, Sue Ann . . . Olson, Susan . 198, Olson, Terry ...... Olson Tom ...... Olsonoski, Jim .... O'yLough1in, Michael Omacht, Richard . . Oman, Todd . . 135, O'Meara, Thomas . Omholt, Barbara .. Onan, Sally ....... O,Neil, Jim ....... Opitz, Ed ........ Orbeck, Godfrey .. Ofelbi, Misbah .... Orme, Nancy . 150, O'R0urke, Patrick . 0'Rourke, Sheila . . Oseld, Margaret . . . Osmundson, Arnie , ost: Mary ........ Oster, Susan ...... Ostlund, Jean . 150 Ostlufld, Lyman . . ., 211, 237 0Sff9v, Jean ...... A Otley, Thomas .... Otte Mar uer' f 8 lte . . Ottem, Frederick . . Ottenweller. Terry . Otte, Gerald ..,,,, Ovefby, Diane ..., Gyergaard, Maurice Page, Dean Roger , ggiie, iylzanne ..,. 116, Q" Pakalns, Lilian 175' alm, Palm, J --... lgaleen, Pau-ifzia Patricia . William Payne, Douglas 193, Payne, Edward .... Payne, Harold .... Peacock ,Ernest . . . Pearlman, Nathan . Pearson, Janet .... Pearson, Lynn .... Pearson, Roxanne . Pearson, Wayne . . . Peart, Patricia. 167, Peary, Patricia .... Pederson, Charles . Pederson, Charles . Pederson, Judith .. Pederson, Robert . . Pederson, Ruth .... Pederson, Skip .... Pellet, William 143, Polletier, Gene Penk, Jana ....... Penk, Janis ....... Penk, Noel ....... Pennington, Doris . Penworden, Kent . . Perkins, Carl ..... Perkins, Kay ..... Perkins Rhoda Perkins, Ted ...... Perrizo, Robert .. . 376, Perrizo Suzanna .. Ilzggef, Diane quisi, Joh 216, Parker, Michagl Parrish, David Parson. Donald' Eamldtle. Lilian , , , asek, Ger ld Pask0witz,2lJavid' Perry, Beryl ...... Perry, Michael .... 189, Person, Sandra .... Persson, Barbara .. Persson, Wayne 190, Pertl, Jerry . . . 175, Pertl, Judith ...... Perzel, Helene. 150, Pesek, Tom ....... Peter, Darrell ..... Peters, Diane ..... Peters, Penn ...... Peterson, Arthur .. Peterson, Barbara . Peterson, David . . . 395, 402, Peterson, Dean .... 195, Peterson, Delores . . Peterson, Donald . . Peterson, Gene .... Peterson, Gerald .. Peterson, Glen 141, Peterson, Gregory . Peterson, James . . . Peterson, Jerry 218, Peterson, John .... Peterson, Kay ..,.. Peterson, Leonard . Peterson, Linda . . . Peterson, Lou Ann . 327, Peterson, Mary .... Peterson, Nancy Peterson, Orville Peterson, Patricia Peterson, Richard I i Peterson, Robert 167, Peterson, Sally. 150, Peterson, Sara ,- Peterson, Veryl , Peterson, Wendy Peterson, Willis , Pettit, Allan . 157, Pewters, Mary , Pfeifer, Judy , , , Pfitzer, Karl . , , Plleider, Jim , , , Pflepsen, Dave . , Phall, Mary Ellen Phillips, Barbara Phillips, Seth .. . Phillips, Terrance Plcha, Meridith Plckman, Phillip Pierce, Mary . , , Pieser, Judy .... Pihlstrom, Richard . Pilgren, Richard Pinkston, Wayne Piper, Patricia. 15.0, Pitcher, Donald . Plager, Sue ..... Plank, Sally .... Plant, Patty ...... Platt, Bradley . . . Platt, Colin ..... Platt, W. T. . . . . Pletsch, Janet . . .1 Plihal, Anne .... Plotnik, James .. Pluth, Donald . . . Poels, Jacqueline Pol, Henri ...... Poland, Jerry . 167, Pollock, Sandy . . Pontious, Jim . 340, Ponto, Stephen . . Poole, Floyd .... Poore, Edwin . . . 187, Popielarz, Donald Popovich, Mary Ann Popp, Susan .. 150, Poquette, Karen . Porter, Allen . .. 252, Porter, David . . . Porter, Jerry .... Porter, William . Powell, Judith .. Powell, Willard . Powers. Evelyn 167, Pratt, Charles . . . Prest. Stephanie . Prestholdt, Perry Prettner, Robert . Prakasky, Thomas , Proman, Richard Prucciani, Mike . Pshenichny, Maria . Puccio, Robert .. Pulchin, Sharon 143, Pull, David ..... Purrmann, Fritz . Quale, Gordon . . Quale, 'Jane ' .... Quale, Maurlne . Quigley, Tom . . . Quinliven, Ray J- Quist, Peter .... Rabehl, George 1 186, 187, Rachie, John . .. 441 103, 199 329 167 357 382 141 181 331 150 175 135, 329 135 378 351 347 241 407 270 357 331 213 187 351 175 259 150 358 218 175 221 233 347 175 354 349 337 191 355 375 355 135 373 381 345 382 383 334 383 410 175 135 193 375 150 257 150 332 175 54 407 293 395 150 218 365 233 343 383 383 371 387 203 150 155 234 219 187 389 349 363 160 23 105 367 135 193 397 Rademacher, Richard Radke, Wayne. 135 Radosevich R Radtke, Afthuiy Raebufli, Nancy Raetz, Mary 0 Myrna Ramey, Phyllis . Raleigh, Donald Ralev, Frank ., Ramberg, Dick h Ramsdell, Dick , Ramsey, Georgia Ranssberg, David Rant-Z, James .. Ranzinger, Roger Reppa, Bernard Rams, Edward . Rask, Joy .... 150, Rasmussen, Ken . Rathbull, Suzanne Rau, Herman . . . Rauner, Kathryn Ravich, Paul .... Rawie, Gary .. l4'1', Rawley, Barbara 93, Raymond, James Raymond, Mary . Razidlo, Conrad . Rea, Walter .... Reader, Joanna . Rebehn, Sonia .. Rechtiene, Patty . Redlin er Sharo .8 , n . Redwlng, Loreen .. Reed, David .... Reed, Glen ..... Reese, Barbara . . Rafshol, Ruth ' ' ' ' ' RahI1,Noel..iH'. Risfy, LaVonne Rittenhouse A th' i Rlfli, Donna .r34l41: Roam Ga Robbins, Carol H 127, 177, Robbim, Rona . . . 25 S, 32 Robbins 7 3 , TY -..... Roan, Michael Raleigh, William' ' ' Robens, Roberts Roberts Roberts Roberts, Roberts Roberts Roberts Roberts Patricia . . . , Diane .... 3 James .... ,Joan , Saxe . 265 on, Joanne on, John .. O11 Larry Reed, Marlene 327, Reese, James . 175, 208, 211, 250, 287, Reeves, Jim .. 208, Refander, Verner . . Regal, Bob ....... Rehfeld, Johm 195, Reichel, Janelle . Reichow, Carole Reichow, Richard Reinecke, Kris .. Reis, Peter ....... Reisdorf, Richard . . Reiter, Jalnes ..... Remmen, Marlys .. Repp, John .. 142, Requa, Carol ..... Resnick, Jack ..... Retzlafl, Janice .... Reudelstecz, Lee .. Reycraft, Joseph . . . Reynolds, James . . Reynolds, Stanley . . Rhame, Susan .... 195, Rhyne, John ...... Riabokin, Yassya . . Ricci, Ruthe ...... Rice, Phyllis Ellen . Rice, Raymond Rich, Kay ........ Richarde, Karen . . . Richards, Charles . . Richards, Donald . . Richmond, Carol . . Richter, Dorothy -- Richter, Jane ..--- Richter, Kenneth .. Rick, Judith ...... Ridley, Judith .-,- Riese, Roderick . . , Rignell, Marlene .. Rippie, Edward . - - Risch, Cyflthla "" Ristau, David ..... , , Ronnie . Robinson, Anita ,- Robinson, Jean. 15 Robinson, Ronell Robinson, Wilson . . Robison, Ronell . . . Rocklin, Richard .. Rod, Colleen Ann . Rodach, Floyd .... Roddis, Barbara . . . Roen, Jackie ...... Rodning, Dennis .. Rogers, Anne ..... Rogers, Jim ...... Rogers, Mary ..... 257, Rohlfs, Wayne .... Rolig, Janice ...... 327, Rollins, Mary Rollin, Thomas .. Roman, Barbara . . . Romaneko, Bohdan. Romfo, Robert .... Rommelmeyer, Sandr Romo, Esther . 158, Rood Ste hen , p .... Rooney, Darrel . . . Rooney, Richard .. Rosen, James ..... Rosenberg, Harriet . 428 393 345 135 385 126 359 135 333 287 151 329 151 335 410 270 337 405 378 151 360 204 327 335 135 151 399 151 383 341 231 385 135 287 151 259 395 151 338 350 219 270 360 183 373 a 353 321 393 383 382 221 255 359 Rosenberger, Colleen 3 50 Rosene, Beverly . . . Rosengren, Thomas. Rosenthal, Darryl . Rost, Betty ....... Roth, Jenner ...... Rothenberg, Elliot . Rothfork, Juanita Rothstein, Morry .. Rotte, Phillip ..... Rouse, Karen .y .... Rovelsky, Phyllis .. Roverud, Steven . . . Rovick, David .... Royce, Peter ...... Rozmiarck, Harry - Rubbert, Paul ....- Ruble, Kenneth . . . Rude, Ted ........ Rudberg, Richard Rudek, Marilyn - ' - Rudie, Louise ...-- Rudy, Thomas "" Rue, Nancy' ...... Ruesch, Elaine .-,- Rugg, -Jefmlf " " Ruhland, Victorln . Rukavira, Max "" Runnels, Audrey -- Ruona, Robert .... Rupert, Nancy - ' ' ' Russ, John ....... 348 191 189 248 336 209 258 399 221 365 327 360 389 385 378 189 260 379 397 221 255 151 365 238 343 321 355 135 221 328 135 206 371 Shumway, Louis . . . Russell Janet . . . Rutledge, citffofd' ' Rutman, Cynthia Rutman, Helen . . Rutz, Larry ..... Ryan, Carla .... Ryan, Lauramary Ryan, Thomas . . Rydell, Ralph . . . Rydell, Robert . . Rykken, John . . . Schneider, Ronald . 141 191, 237 Schoen, Patricia . . . 327 329 Schoenbauer, Arnold 136 188, 189, 208 Schoenecker, Roger. 155 Scholle, Craig ..... Schomburg, Susan . Schopmeyer, Karl . Schottler, Paul .... 192, 193, Sher, Lynn ....... Shetler, Jerry ..... Shevelenko, Lana - - Shew, Louis .. 175, Shifflet, Glynne 176, Shobe, Ivan .,.... Shobe, Larry ..... Short, Mary Lee .. Short, Patricia .... Shuirman, Thomas . Strathern Patri ' Rylander, C. Verner Sadusky, Stanley Sailstad, Robert . Saldin, Wallace . Salem, Joe ..... Salita, Allen .... Salk, Irene ..... Salman, Carol .. Saltz, Thomas . . . Sampson, Joan 151, Sampson, Norman . Samsel, Steven .. Sandback, Will . . Sander, Gary . . . Sanders Richard Sand uist Ronald" q 1 Sanela, Katherine Sankey, Arnold . Sansness, Patricia Sargent, Helen .. Sarnecki, Kay . . . 257, 25's', Sernett, John . . . Saterbak, Melvin Sather, Elaine . . . Sather Ida ..... Sather, Marge ..... Satherlie, Gregg Sauer, David .... Sauer, Julie .. 180, Savage, Judy .... Savageau, Michael' Sawyer, Leon . . . Saxton, Ray Jr. . 357 183 151 360 359 407 338 158 248 382 403 403 406 175 Saari, Aleen ...... 365 135 189 409 382 287 399 158 363 151 343 141 259 270 401 371 238 328 Schrader, Phil .... Schradle, Judith . . . Schreiber, Jerry . . . Schrodder, Robert . Schroeder, Sharon . Schroeder, William. Schroeppel, John .. Scarborough, Steven Schaaf, Ronald .... Schaefer Donal 141 135 362 152 151 341 137 151 199 , 151 Sather, Jan ....... 406 258 397 391 350 259 401 403 151 406 175 Sheehan Sall ' 9 d . . Schaffhousen, Barbara 341 Schaller, Robin 175 , Schasker, Jon . . . Schasker, Phillip Scheggeby, Daniel Scheibel, Bob . . . Scheil, Donna . . . Schelbi, Harold . Schelin, Karen .. Schenk, Steven . . Schermer, Clayton' Schibel, Robert 141, Schiel, Donna . . . Schimming, J udith. Schlagenhauf, Ruth. Schleisner, Janet . Schlesinger, Alan Schleuder, Kay . . Schlink, 'Terry Schlofl, Linda . , . Schluck, Gerald Schluter, Paul . . . Schmalz, Robert . Schmidt, Bob . Schmidt, .John . . . Schmidt, Shirley . Schmiesing, Russell. Schmitt, Susanna Schneider, Jim .. Schneider, Lee .. Schneider, Mahlon . Schneider, Phillip 260 221 221 260 191 293 151 219 328 183 395 399 199 153 365 151 395 333 407 158 403 175 397 278 403 158 135 187 329 377 217 375 241 260 403 345 206 136 381 260 151 351 367 169 407 363 136 187 169 Schrupp, Kenneth . 189 Schuetz, Darrell . . . 151 Schultz, Bradford . . 393 Schultz, Dan ...... 237 Schultz, James. 169, 183 Schultz, Joan ..... 357 Schultz, Luann 151, 353 Schultz, Mary Ann. 136 Schultz, Richard . . 245 Schultz, Robert 176, 391 Schumacher, Gerald 151 Schuppel, Lois .,.. 169 Schuster, Geoffrey . 403 Schwab, Margaret . 347 Schwahn, Ellen .... 136 Schwalbe, Daniel . . 136 380 Schwartz, Barbara . 169 Schwartz, John .... 169 Schwegler, Robert 235 Schweider, Ronald . 237 Schweiger, Charlotte 199 Scoggins, Carolyn . 363 Scott, Dale ....... 402 Scott, John ....... 141 Scott, Pat ........ 339 Sedenquist, Myles . 136 Sedlock, Thomas 151 401 Sedor, Thomas .... 176 Seeman, Stanford . . 391 Segal, Rose ....... 169 Segel, Lloyd ...... 399 Sehrer, Mary ..... 343 Seidl, Nancy . 151, 357 Seigler, Carol ..... 151 Sellers, John ...... 169 Selstad, Thomas 169 373 Semmens, Beverly 151 Senn, Harry ...... 402 Seorum, John ..... 191 Serkin, Rudolf .... 83 Sernett, John ..... 137 Sether, Ronald .... 189 Sether, Wayne .... 151 169, 369 Shallbetter, Clarence 169 Sliamblott, Steve 386 Shank, David ..... 397 Shank, David ..... 397 Shank, Robert .... 397 Shapiro, Dr. ...... 103 Shapiro, Sandra . . . 242 Sharpe, Charles 235 Sharpe, William . . . 395 Sharrow, Larry 175, 399 Shaver, John . 408, Shaw, Henry ...,, Shaw, Janet ...... Shupenia, Verna Shuster, Stan .. Siebert, Dick, Jr. . . Siebert, Dick ...... Siegel, Lloyd ..... Sillerud, Robert . . . Silver, Ruth ...... Silverness, Janet . . . Silverson, Sarah . . . Silverstein, Daniel . Silverstein, Roberta. Sim, John C. ..... . Simmons, Darlene . Simons, Gordon . . . Simonsen, Francis . Simonson, Mary Ann Sinaiko, Alan ..... Sinclair, Douglas .. Singer, Pat ....... Singer, Rochelle 48, Singer, Shelly ,.... Sirens, Walt ...... Sitz, Robert ...... Sjoberg, Alan . 141, Sjoquist, Paul ..... Sjordal, Steven .... Sjoquist, Dean .... Skadeland, Thomas. Skadlund, Tom .... Skaff, Donald ..... Skewes, Mary ..... Skorich, Michael .. Skrivseth, Jerrell .. Skrowaczewski, Stanlislaw ...... Skrukrud, Lorraine. Skyberg, Alice .... Skyberg, Herman F. Slade. Richard . . . Sladek, Norm ..... Slater. Gloria ..... Slavick, Carol .... Sletkolen. Theodore Sletten. Joanne .... Slind, Sloat. Karen ...... Victoria .... Slominski. Edward . SlL 8.I'l'V y, ........ Smidell, Mary Jo . . Smiler. Nancy .... Smiley. Linda ..... 208, 209, 211, Smith, Barbara .... Smith, Bernard .. . Smith, Brenda .... Smith, Charlotte .. Smith, David Smith, Dian ...... Smith, Larry ...... Smith, Lois ...... Smith, Loren ..... Smith. Marilvn .... Smith. Myron ..... Smith. Richard .... I 176 Smith, Ronald .... Smith, Rosalie. 151 Smith, Susan . 169 Smith. Tavlor ..... Smith, Victoria 352 Smith Walter .... Smothiers. Dianne . Sheldon, Dona .... Sheldon, Sandy . .. 409 235 151 , y .... 169 Sheetz, Merton .... 151 230 231 Shelledy, Jane .... 331 Smtillen. 'Thomas , Snater. Thomas 151, Snidarich. Frank .. Sniker, Richard . . . 442 360 287 256 259 405 151 169 169 345 258 141 398 169 169 398 270 270 398 391 335 259 169 398 359 260 205 247 151 206 399 397 359 200 48 395 385 239 176 377 254 397 294 176 351 401 155 27 248 335 105 383 217 359 347 383 248 331 347 153 176 341 202 151 252 356 383 331 355 176 358 151 131 407 360 143 169 221 191 341 343 383 353 391 366 374 256 254 151 Snipes, William 169, Snoke, Dean Martin Snoke, Martin .... Snowden, Diane . . . Sn der Fred Snyder, Joanne .... Snyder, Nancy .... Snyker, Jerry ..... Sober, Toivo ..... Soderland, Ronald . Sodoma, Robert . . . Soennichsen, Virgini Solberg, Norman Solber Loren g, .... Solberg, Patricia Solberg, William Solie, Richard .... Soltau, Gordy ..... Somers, Edwin .... Sommers, Steve 216, Sommerstad, Carl . 368 195 211 340 101 321 151 169 261 238 241 a 364 412 187 169 219 410 279 377 217 393 Sommerville, Michael Sorensen, Phyllis Sorg, John ..... Sorinson, Robert Soucheray, John Spande, Eileen .... Spensley, James 209, Sperry, Jeanne . Spicer, Don .. . S ie el Ruth 389 169 236 238 396 348 211 323 28 358 p g , ..... Spilhaus, Dean Athelstan 125 Spitznagle, JoAnn . Squibb, Sharon Sreumann, Rueben . Stabbert, Gretchen . Stack, Mary . . . Stanchfield, Roland , Standal, Sue . . . Standish, Allen . Stanford, Dick . Stark, LeRoy .. Stark, Tom .... Starkey, Margaret . Starr, Gordon . . Starrett, Pete .. Stary, Francis . . Steen, Bill ..... Steenerson, John Steffen, James . . Steffen, Shari .. Steffens Vernon Stehn, Roger . 1.76, Stehr, Wolfgang . . . Stein, Lawrence . . . Stein, Lloyd . . . Steinberg, Jean 151., Steinman, Ronald Steinman, Sue . Stemland, Rollie. I l Stephans, Donald Stephens, Dorothy . Stephans, Sandy 27, Stephenson, Alice Stettner, Shirley Stevens, Ann .. Stevens, Daryl . Stevens, Rise ..... Stevenson Erwin Stevenson: Marilyni Stewart, Barbara Stewart, John ..... 408, Stillman, Shirley Stinson, Thomas Stitz, Gary ..... Steck, Eugene. 169, Stockhaus, Stuart Stoddard, Lynda Stoller, John ...... Stopelstad, Carol Stone, Sandra . . 141 256 189 327 343 355 377 351 247 222 380 181 333 222 291 241 407 141 379 259 219 367 176 399 287 360 169 364 410 217 243 280 287 355 259 336 141 85 151 151 340 348 219 409 358 371 373 383 152 169 407 169 342 342 Stone, William . Stonefelt, Alvin Stoner, Delbert Stoos, Gary .. Stork, Mary Lou' g g Storm, Geraldine Stormo, Ruthie . Stoss, Robert .. Stoudt, Sandy . . . Stowell, Elizabeth Stowell, Jane .... Strand, Robert .... , cia . Stresemann, Rueben Strobel, John ..... Stroebel, Roberta Strom, Harold .... Strom, Susan ..... Struchen, Mally . . . Stuebing, Bob ..... Stueven, Neil ..... Stumpf, Walter . . . 250, Stussy, Janice ..... Sullwold, Sandy . . . Summerfield, Harry Sundberg, Robert Sundberg, Susan . Sunde, Jerry ...... Sundelius, Dennis Sundell, Donald . . . Sundell, Robert .. . Sutherland, Carol Sutherland, Robert . Sutton, Sandra 243, Svang, Charles .... Swan, Donald .... 187, 193, Swan, Richard .... Swanberg, John 3. . . Swandby, Lawrence 211, Swanson, Bruce . . . Swanson, Charles Swanson, Edward Swanson, Karin . . . Swanson, Kenneth . Swanson, Lloyd . . . Swanson, Marlys Swanson, Sharon .. Swanson, Stephen . Swanson, Wallace . Swanson, William . Swartz, Dorothee .. Swedberg, Jean .... Swedberg, Robert . . Sweet, Dennis .... Sweet, Marvis ..... Sweney, Glenellyn . Swenson, Karen . . . Swenson, Marcia .. Swenson, Sharon .. Sybrant, John ..... Sylvester, James . . . Szalapski, J. P. . . .. Szczepanski. Arma Ja Talle, Roger .. 152. Tammel, John .... Tande, Larry ..... 187, 193, Tang, Douglas 169. Tangren, Laurel . . . Tanner, Dave . . . . . Tapper, Michael . . . Tate, Sonia .. 136, Taxer, Bobbette . . - Taylor, Bob .... .- 407 152 189 383 136 199 169 351 152 176 331 354 354 183 354 187 176 169 195 331 71 222 169 176 253 333 334 386 387 377 355 236 412 412 259 334 379 258 152 136 381 153 374 169 374 239 371 183 259 152 176 136 193 136 347 350 351 407 371 169 158 152 176 406 336 152 334 362 340 152 349 152 152 183 IIC 202 379 368 136 196 371 176 221 396 169 399 243 169 368 ptngtm 125222 Pine 'f'?'? Tel1or,'Robin"rn 1 4 T eIflP 11119 xvllha T ndall, Beuyd' Tinley' RWM 196- TerAVC5t' Joann. j 1 i TCFYHI, Torlcgrl-nan . Ter SlC5g'l Ellen - Tesch, Poll! Teslte, Melvin ' ' I Tesler, Kafen ' .134 ,Sue .I -' ' iiliilf, MQW ' ' Thebom, Blallche ' ' Theiset? lilame Thiss, U Thomas, Dr' ' Thomas Mar? O I 1 h ag, Stephen .A lhggas, Thomas " on, David ' glgggion, Danold. Thompson. Falff -- ThomPS0n- mel Thompson. Jerome. Thompson. lim . . A Thompson. kenneth Thompson. Nlarguerit Thompson, Marvin. Thompson. Paul ,. . Thompson. Sheldon. Thompson. Stanley. Thompson. William 1 Thor. John ..,,,.. Thorallson. Darrell. . Thoreson. Rhoda . . Thoreson, Vivian . , Thorp. Dean W. T. S Thorsen. Barbara . , Thorson, Pat ..... Thuesen, Judith . , , Tiede. Judith ISS Tiefrley. Hush ' Tiffany. James . I Timeren. Eugene Ttmmons. Carol Tl0Syold. Dale , Tobm. Peter . . Tobin, William Tollefson, Bum. TOllCfS0n, Pam 'I 1' Tolzman. Eugene u Tlllmhagx I Emtsberg, pda? ' Opel- Daniel ' T0rkelson R ' I Tonik. Peterogui-6 Towle, Alvin ' - owle I . - , Towlei, 5 Toime Thru -1 6. Qi. Toisnsendfggaf 3 Efaderx Herb me rfgfl- Phiing' Tra pe' Denhis Trggf' Rlchfifd Tr .- karen P Trgitisi Judith . 9 Trencriielgfll0nint ffffwhitii Chee Trteriveileg gthlccn ro : an' Tfotigil hfiortl ld grotiefu' Izglvllnnd To- ' Cc 1 les, Barham FS, Tfllltqx John ' lin 1'-. ron .. 165-1' 407 il 152 89 . . . , I -OU .H 136 - 9 -I 51 E ..., - . . . , 4 ta," 523 Eilebeii 133, 176 ra 1- ir 5 1 ..... 331 Y 71 222 169 91' 176 250, 253 333 dl' 334 Harry 386 387 oert .. 377 an 355 236 mis .. 412 ,ld 412 rt 259 Erol .. 334 bert. 379 a 243, 258 S .... 152 1 .... 136 7, 193, 381 11 153 an 374 wrence 169 211, 374 ce 239 rles .. 371 'ard .. 183 'in 259 meth . 152 176 yd 13? 1 rlys .. ron .. :hen . 407 llace . 371 liam . 169 hee .. n .... bert .. ijfif 336 ellyn . Fllrii 315 152 349 152 152 183 3 ,... Xrma Ia 152. 1 ..,. 7, 193, -el tel , 136, ite." ne 202 379 368 136 196 371 176 221 396 169 399 243 169 368 Taylor, Lilliam . . . Teeter, Pauline Ann Tellor, Robin. ..... Templin, William . . Tendall, Betty .... Tenley, Richard . . . 196, TerAvest, Joann . . . Terrill, Tom ...... Ter Steeg, Norman. Tesch, Polly Ellen . Teske, Melvin .... Tesler, Karen ..... Textor, Sue . . , 334, Thacker, Marilyn . . Thebom, Blanche . . 323 199 287 193 240 152 176 197 136 402 177 158 218 138 359 335 351 82 Tucker, James . Tucker, Robert . Turk, Gary .... Turmer, Dick . . Turner, Richard Turner, Spencer Turngren, John . Tuttle, Robert . Tweeton, Thomas' Twite, Kay .... Tyler, Fletcher . Tyler, Tom .... Tymura, Edward. Udell, Lanny .. Uggen, Judith ..... u 243, Uhlir, Robert ..... Wagner, Richard ., 179, 181 Wagner, Tom . 287i Wagoner, Kirby , , , Wahlbera, Lily-Beth Wahlin Ron s aid ... Wahlstrom, Car1 H Waid, Roger , 136 Waldman, Jeremy ,, Waldor, Mathew , , Waletzke, Donald . . Walker, Walker, Bonnie . . . John ..... Theisen, Elaine . . . Thiss, Julie ....... Thomas, Dr. E. L. . Thomas, Mary Jo . . 199 351 222 152 339 Thomas, Stephen .. 371 Thomas, Thomas . . 152 Thompson, David . 382 Thompson, Danold. 409 Thompson, Faye .. 152 Thompson, Janet .. 169 344, 345 Thompson, Jerome. 206 Thompson, ' 28 Thompson, Kenneth 176 197 Jim Thompson, Marguerite 199 Thompson, Marvin. Thompson, Paul . . . 197 169 396 Thompson, Sheldon . 23 3 Thompson, Stanley . 169 406 3 81 293 15 8 199 William Thor, John ....... Thorallson, Darrell. Thoreson, Rhoda . . Thoreson, Vivian . . Thorp, Dean W. T. S. 128 Thompson, Thorsen, Barbara . . 230 Thorson, Pat ..... 73 Thuesen, Judith . . . 152 365 Tiede, Judith . 158, 248 Tierney, Hugh .... 277 Tiffany, James .... 383 Timgren, Eugene .. 176 Timmons, Carol . . . 158 Tjosvold, Dale .... 241 Tobias, Peter ..... 176 Tobin, William .... 385 Tollefson, Betsey .. 355 Tollefson, Paul 136, 381 Tolzman, Eugene . . 187 Tomhae, Charles .. 401 Tonsberg, Edna . . . 152 Topel, Daniel. 141, 239 Torkelson, Roger . . 238 Torvik, Peter . 176, 260 Towle, Alvin ..... 137 Towler, Richard . . . 397 Towler, Roger .... 400 Towne, Thomas . . . 371 Townsend, Bruce . . 400 Trader, Herb ..... 390 Tramel, Phyllis 333 Tfampc, Dennis . . .' 218 Trapp, Richard 369 Trask, Karen ..... 350 Travis, Judith ..... 350 Tremmel. Thomas . 169 Trench, Mrs. Grace 345 Trewhella, Kathleen 335 Trierweiler. Daniel. 176 Trogen, Clifford 176 Troost, McClelland. 395 Trotter, Janice 158, 248 Tfoyes, Barbara . . 152 339 381 Tfuwe, John . . 136, Ulanowsky, Paul .. Ulku, Kathleen .. , Ullman, Robert . . . Ulrick, Gretchen .. Ulvenes, Jim . . . . Uphoif, Betty ..... Uphoff, Norman .. Upthegrove, John . Urnes, James ..... Vagasky, Mary .... 369 169 367 236 255 375 241 391 375 ... 363 234 397 170 400 359 158 246 401 83 363 199, Vaillant, Dennis . . . Vanarsdall, David . Vandegrift, Richard Van Dusen, William Vangen, David .... Vangen, Della .... Van Horn, Allen . . Van Kirk, Kenneth. Van Valkenburg, Sue 209 235 382 258 251 382 260 152 256 371 401 381 397 385 152 176 183 Vaux, Walter ..... Veeser, Lawrence . . Vegue, James ..... Velin, Roberta .... Velz, Carol ....... Velz, Louise . . 344, Verson, Alan ..... Vessey, Theodore . . Vick, Marvin ..... Victorin, Uhland .. Videen, Wanzel . . . Vidmar, Daniel . . . Vidmar, David 176, Vidmar, William .. Viebahn, William . . Vihovde, Frederick. Viikensalo, Seppo . 253, Villaume, Julie .... Vitalis, George 136, Vivian, Joan . . 152, Vobeja, Vernon 401 Vodegal, Donald .. 404 170 383 183 383 349 345 345 399 170 218 240 141 250 254 137 176 221 177 176 254 331 189 350 Vogel, Mary . . . 24, Vogel, Susan . 158, Vogt, John .. 170, Vold, Lois ........ Voldness, Norman . Volk, Susan ...... Vollmar, James . . . Vollmer, Joanne .. Vollum, Nancy . . . Volsted, Edward .. Von Bohn, Nan . . . 405 349 332 411 152 170 356 217 231 337 369 335 Von Grossman, Karl 218 Von Ohlen, Peter . . 371 Vopava, Clair ..... 170 Voracek, Miriam .. 170 Vornwald, William. 176 Voss, David .. 170, 379 Vranesich, Mary Ann Waataja, Ronald .. Waberg, Roland . . . Wachtler, Will .... Wadd, Nancy ..... Wadd, Sue . .. 346, 170 260 403 152 347 347 Wagner, Marie .... 364 Walker, Mark ..... Walker, Mary ..., Walker, Virginia .. Wallace, Nancy Jo . 36, 89, Waller, Stephen . . . Wallingford, Charles Wallingford, John . Walsh, Peter ...... Walson, Edward . . . Walter, Richard . . . Walters, Melvin . . . Walters, Pat .. 258, Wandersee, Maxine 258, 230, Wang, LeRoy ..... Wanninger, J. P. .. Ward, David . 136, 211 212, 227, 252, Wardadl, Dick .... Warmath, Murray . Warner, James .... Warren, Ann . 209, Warren, Georgianne 340, Warren, Irwin .... Sharon . . . Warren, Wartnick, Sharon . . Wasson, Jeanne . . . Watson, David .... Watson, Edward .. Watt, Norman .... Watts, Beverly .... Wayne, Alice ..... Wayne, John ..... Wdownko, Inna . . . Webb, Michael .... Webber, Frederick . Webber, Jon ...... Webber, Karli Jo . . 200, 201, Weber, Harry ..... Webster, Allen .... Webster, Steven . . . Weestehoff, Mary Jo Wegner, Dolores .. Wegner, Mary .... Weibel, David .... Weiland, Kate .... Weimar, Karen 330, 4. 170 397 406 141 239 152 236 238 381 398 399 385 218 345 401 373 349 203 37 355 391 141 383 176 383 393 233 385 219 342 152 231 143 389 208 381 367 27 287 246 255 327 341 375 351 170 359 351 377 403 170 341 170 371 170 170 155 377 373 155 261 28 176 395 251 152 332 176 361 331 Weimerskirch, Arnold 409 Weimerskirch, Joseph 409 Weinberg, Berry -- Weinstein, Maher - - Weisbecker, Richard Weiss, Irwin .. 160, Weiss, Kenneth .. . Weiss, Susan ...... Weldy, Jerry . 136, Wells, Ann Page -- Wells, Wallace .... Welter, Vincent . . . Welti, Janice . ..-- Wengler, Francis .. Wenholz, Walter .. Wescott, Anne .... 443 387 399 176 399 195 355 193 170 341 170 191 362 176 152 332 -,..- Q 4.,-1...----......,............,...... . .. ... . .. . . . . .,,, -... Wesley, David .... Wesley, Joseph .... Wessel, Nancy Jo , , 2 Wessels, Burdell .335 Westerberg, Arthur' Westerberg, Nancy , Westergard, Gladys. Westerlund, Paul H Westerlund, Richard Westhouser, Art . . . Westin, Na Westman, James H Westmoreland, Glori HCV .... Westphal, William ., Westover, Jack .... Wettels, Gail ..... Wetzler, Richard .. Weyrauch, Meredith 256, Wharton, William . Wheeler, Joan. 170, Wheeler, Larry ..,, Wheeler, Susan . . . Whinnery, Richard . Whitcomb, David . . White, Don ....... White, Nancy. 152, Whitson, Sharon .. Wicklund, Donald . Wicklund, Jim .... Widner, Roger .... Widmark, John . .. 187, Wiel, Kathleen .... Wiencke, Mary Wiens, Jerome .... Wiggins, David .... Wiggins, Robert . . . Wigren, Gayle .... Wiik, Barbara ..... Wiler, James ...... Wilk, Maurice .... Wilk, Roger ...... Wilke, Susan ...... Wilkers, James .... Wilkinson, William. Wilkowski, William Willert, Catherine . Willey, Vice Pres . . Williams, Craig . . . Williams, Dave .... Williams, Thomas . Willis, Allan ...... Willroth, Duane . . . Wills, Ronald . 294, Wilsey, Judy . . 136, Wilson, David. 141, Wilson, Harold .... Wilson, Joyce ..... Wilson, Kent ..... Wilson, Margaret Wilson, O. Meridigh 2 , Wilson, Richard .. Wilson, Stan ...... Winch, Dale ...... Windahl, Ethan . . . Winer, Natalie .... Winge, Sharon .... 328, Wingrone, Robert . Winner, Suzanne .. Winter, Bill ....... Winter, Mary . 255, Winzer, David 176, Wirget, William . . . Wirt, John ....... Wirta, Ed 136, 187, Wirta, John ..-.-- Wirth, Leo ...---- 219 137 177 249 153 233 243 249 170 176 236 170 379 a 259 349 369 233 333 404 405 152 333 254 333 407 337 385 371 395 331 136 347 170 379 375 136 193 337 347 170 176 380 355 356 391 83 256 347 369 385 219 136 362 102 105 183 407 397 170 189 385 347 403 154 152 401 153 22 104 170 391 270 403 183 360 152 329 197 343 383 363 222 239 373 192 193 380 Wirth, Richard .... , 193, Wyse, Marilyn .... W!5k0W, Darryl . . . Wlsfi, Richard .... WEN, Charles ..... Wltta, Henry ..... Wittmayer, Judy . . . WIXOH, Alberta .... Woestehoff, Mary , Wogensen, Jon .... W01d, Howard .... Wolden, Betty .... Wolf, Gary .. 141, Wolf, James ...... Wolf, John ....... Wolf, Miriam ..... Wolfangle, Douglas Wolfe, Glen ...... Wolff, James ...... Wolford, Gerald .. Woll, Jon ........ Wollin, Constance . Wood, Meta Virginia Woods, Steve ..... Woog, Hedy ...... Woolsey, Mary ..., Woratschka, Eric .. Wordelman, Todd . Worth, George .... Wostrel, Mary. 152, Wray, Leonard .... Wright, Dean . 136, Wright, Mike . 286, Wright, Kay ...... Wright, Sue .. 231, Wright, Wells . . 32, Wright, Wells, Sr. . Wybest, Lynn ..... Yaggy, Janne ..... Ye, Garrit ........ Yetzer, Varnon . . . Young, Everett .... Young, Gordon . . . Young, Priscilla . . . Youngberg, Jerome. 187 380 343 413 176 407 403 170 323 331 343 170 176 339 383 152 397 242 222 245 183 412 217 152 136 341 391 333 150 189 379 369 357 403 381 387 331 337 395 36 335 353 219 136 411 222 355 136 381 Youngblood, Thomas Youngdahl, Donald. Youngquist, Robert. Youngs, John , 170, Yurczyk, Roger . . . Zarius, Ruti ...... Zarraga, Jose . 152, Zbacnik, Joseph . . . Zdechlik, John .... Zeller, Jerry .. 187, Zeller, Mary Ann . . Zeller, Nancy . 259, Zenner, Penelope . . Zetterberg, JoAnn . Ziebell, Gerald .... Ziebol, Ronald .... Ziegler, Dorothea . . Ziegler, Jack . 170, Ziemer, Rodger . . . Zimmerscheid, John Zinda, Daniel ..... Ziner, Marvin ..... 256, Zink, Doreen ..... Zollar, Gerald. 141, Zubulake, George . . 170, Zuehlke, Suzanne . . 397 176 143 219 238 259 214 187 219 152 189 364 364 357 152 373 401 143 191 221 176 410 136 381 243 207 54 407 158 335 Photographers Letter Editor Sfdff d gf ewcfb Editor ........... Managing Editor . . . Photo Editor ..... Layout Editor . . . Copy Editor ........ Darkroom Technician . Administration Editor . Senior Editor ........ Organizations Editor . . . Student Life Editor . . . Queens Editor ..... Assistant Layout Editor . . . . . Sonia Laube Charlotte Morrison . Donald Jacobson . Larry McDonald . . . . Darrell Lowe Donald Jacobson . . . . Dan Martin . . . Margo Cadieux ..... Susan Lum . . Judy Wittmeyer . . . Margo Cadieux . . . . Don Picard Sports Editor ......... TimGorman Assistant Administration Editor Jean Robinson ROTC Editor .............. Pete Gillquist Karl Schopmeyer, Wally Swanson, Allen Erickson, Gary Turk, James Raber, Charles Bjorgen, Allen Garske, Tom Young, Henry Mahler, Gordon Barnes, Dick Johnson, Fred Bauries, P. J. O,Connell, Howard Eillers Writers and Interviewers Donald Hedman, Mariellen MacDonald, Michael Nickolay, Cathy Brady, Darlene Simmons, Bonnie Bowman, Kammy Jonson, Carla Guardalabene, Sharalyn Hanson, Helen Levine, Berta Wixon, Carol Gustafson, Darryl Wiscow, Maurice Hobbs. Advisor ................... Fred Kildow Guardian . . . . Anker Pederson Buszness Staff Business Manager . . . . . . Martin Beef Sales Manager ....... .... J erry Zollar Promotions Director . . . . . Jerold Heisler Accountant ........ . . . David Larson Exchange Editor . . . , , Ruth Ann Dahl Executive Secretary ....... . . Kathy Doyle The end sheet and division page illustrations and lettering for this book were done by Gordon Barnes. They are reproductions of woodcuts. Thanks are due the Minnea olis. St d T 'b P ar an r1 u e f ggi tgicogggiraaphs of Dr. James Morrill used on pages 101-i104 gg The type faces used are the followin : b d t -T' running headlines-Garamond Bold Iialic? lailbeiIIh3eadiilh1e?siQGgih?d Condensed, ktckers-Futura Demibold, cutlines-Granjon. 444 Arfheen ' was 11 tc ten and Z brit and t laX , , eiiorl and wh iE'he,b00k is ng! 1: . h o entire Staff' T is wr arbO0k' AS 3 5 -1 Yeorkino and dcdtt w v , , oratlfied I am. ihwd Ztafl. I know good hand? Thib l determination S0 I for pubhcationi 't 'nc KARL, Ildgiots' th out you: X. A group pictures. Y - to you fellows the 4 CHUCK, without 1 tience and helP I ' the year. But then .3 and wise Counselllt something new RIU worry, youll get pa my boy, you can str the patience of at so all year. lt's a won hands and give up good times though them wonder. DA Gopher copy to tn curse. You did at well. Thanks for J youlve hob-nobhed more that an editor Wflilng department. the staff. You did xt 1118 line reporting i dtiiicult one. but wrt MARCO. I tnstittt tures In Your dream dreds of photograp1 ebook in itself. Y wedding of muh. R ferences ' G' i 1 3 'x lhesttorts mm CUPY d d lot - ' 1 of grief with . eve Th. l XR? 5 ulhfkcd K UP H1 Complm, . 1 V . L Kon: L .Ol-if ,gb dw x Q . K UL Tie x.0u,l - 11111 T ' ' I UC' ' N- mx' worked 1, . only Causewicrigcf Wt t and your um hilt tfouito lklimcc hte GQ I OPC X N Phu' nx - . 5 U LX1 vcd, I -- --:E:vl"'- ".' "'r::4..-' . . .-.HQ -Q----1"T"T:"'T'Z.?.T'.I.T'..'1:41- ... . '- etter to the Staff At the end of every year, when all copy has been writ- ten and all pictures taken, the Gopher editor has time to relax a bit and think about the yearls work. Much time, effort and talent has gone into the 1960 Gopher. The book is not a product of one person, but of the entire staff. This I can truthfully say about the 1960 yearbook. As a staff you have been most loyal, hard- Working and dedicated. You can't possibly imagine how gratified I am, as an editor, to find these qualities in a staff. I know that I leave the 1961 Gopher in good hands. This past year you all have shown the determination so necessary in readying a yearbook for publication. KARL, I don't know what we would have done with- out you. I know that without you we'd still be taking group pictures. WALLY, ALLEN and GARY, thanks to you fellows the Gopher had plenty of photographs. CHUCK, without your understanding, wonderful pa- tience and help I never could have made it through the year. But then you know that. CASEY, your work and wise counselling gave me the confidence to try something new and different with the book. Don't worry, you'll get paid for those woodcuts yet. LARRY my boy, you can stop drawing squares now. You have the patience of a saint to have listened to my nagging all year. It's a wonder you just didnft throw up your hands and give up on me. We did have some pretty good times though, in the back office. Thatill make them wonder. DARRELL, just imagine, no more Gopher copy to wade through, no more writers to curse. You did a good job and kept me hopping as well. Thanks for the good work. DAN, now that you've hob-nobbed with all the deans therefs not much more that an editor can say. You're a real pro in the writing department, and I really valued your talent on the staff. You did wonders for your section by turning in a fine reporting job. The section you handled was a difficult one, but you came through with flying colors. MARGO, I should imagine that you see senior pic- tures in your dreams at night. The hundreds and hun- dreds of photographs you filed would be enough to fill a book in itself. Now you can look forward to that wedding of yours. PICARD, you and I had our dif- ferences, but everything turned out all right. At least the sports copy did get in. SUSAN, I know you had a lot of grief with scheduling, but it's all over now and everything worked out. Lesser people might have given UP ln complete confusion, but you were determined to get your job done, and get it done you did. I'm sure one thing you'll never do again is answer calls from Jim. TIM, my only regret is that you couldn't have Worked longer on the staff. This comes not just be- cause we could have used your talent, but because you and your coffee brewing ability were so nice to have Hf0und. I hope you'll find more time to work on the G0Ph6r next year. They can use you. J EAN, you WCTC d . Zlvcpn Zrful-to step in when we needed you so badly and if ang up Job helplng Dan in the Administrat' sect , JU , j 1011 booffnand d1?dYayff1feh'aIbd1efd'my favome Secuon of the , 10 0 1t, too. Now Egg Cgfgdding day in. peace. HEDMANTO61lcfafn1ugilayT you know when YOU came down here last fall that YOU would become one of the Go hers t t . , j i u p s ar re- EJADI gs hThose late night writing sessions has made e OP er office our second that Char and I ire leaving lycdltffl Orilocfggpgil 'glow freshman delinquent. MIKE, you too have Eurnecf: iii one . of the best jobs of dependable reporting and writing that I've seen around here in a long time Because of staff members like you, the Gopher can bg assured of fine people to carry on its tradition of ex- cellence. MARIELLEN, I can never thank Mr. Hage enough from bringing you down to us. You, too, have shown. you have the ability and determination to ac- complish a job to which you have beeen assigned. CATHY and DARLENE, together you made your deadline. It was a difficult one to meet, but you did it. CARLA and BONNIE, I hope you'll be back next year helping Don put out the 1961 Gopher. CATHY and RUTH ANN, you were wonderful to pitch in and help the editorial side with it's mammoth index. Cathy, you did such a fine job that you could make it your profession. Ruth Ann, not only did you gladden my heart when you helped with the index, but that coffee and those cookies did much to bolster the staff's morale. CHAR, you and I have been through a long and busy year together. I donft know when I've valued a friendship as much as I have valued yours. I don't think you'll ever know how often you've lifted my de- pressed spirits with that wonderful personality of yours. You've been an untiring, devoted work for the staff, a dear friend to me and I'll always appreciate it. We had great times together in New York. I'm just sorry I couldn't have been more helpful when the fleet landed. We didn't see many landmarks, but we did drink in quite a few sights. JACOBSON, it's all yours now. You've got a busy year ahead of you, but I envy you. The editor's job is exciting, challenging and re- warding. I've experienced a fulfillment about my work that I hope you will know at this time next year. Youll have an excellent staff to work with. Good luck. Well MARTY, looks like we're all done. Wefve had a busy and a hectic year, but it was worth it. When Chuck and I come to New Jersey we'll be sureqtotlfook Iyqoiusig- Good luck in our new job. If you ma e C S21 cess of it thaf, you have made of the .1960 G,0P1T5f you're sure to be a millionaire by thi Ume You fe ' Then I can say, "I knew him when- Sonia 445 A Acknowledgments The Board in Control of Student Publications O. N. Olsen Photography Supplies, Inc. Dayton's Studio Minnesota Star and Tribune Foote and Davies Inc. Gerald Johnson Kingscraft Division, Kingsport Press Salwa Niazi The Minnesota Daily Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Caster University News Service Donald Zander Athletic Department Charles Champaign Foreign Student Oflice Vernon Ausen Department of Concerts and Lectures University Art Department Department of Protection and Safety University Photo Lab Associated Collegiate Press Minneapolis Symphony Orchestral Association Century Camera, Inc. Virgil Kroeger 446 1-1 O11 i 1 I L i P 5 4 I i s Q D I 1 I I I i E , 4 1 I 5 1 .,..... H.-4. ..- 1 V Y ,1 . X . W. , n K ' -lx ,bv .v,f9,,,,, ,, . 1 L, kk .,h 1-'jx K --5 -Q '- ' v. QA-fy . w . . A ,. ' li ". '. ,2- -g l ' I . l 1 ll W...--i -xf 1 l i i ...qi :ini ,,, --"'-'U'-.Su as 1:1-E 1- ---,D ..-1 tis--5 1 11' I.:-:.5"... a -.i"-iI1'- -'-1 l?:D, at -t"a"fHn-u-:- l 1 '41 f I . , .-.1 r ,- - i , 5 il -1:1-I-"" 3,-nv' -li' '--i -M iii - i-g.11un1 Janine-n!l1l"-"""-H 1 i :ig-1-niilf -v ? '-11? ll dn 'i sul i f i i .-- ,...,. I , 1 ,- V .4 --- .il- X . I. , . 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