University of Minnesota - Gopher Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1965

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1965 volume:

( ' - ' " i Gopher 1965 Carmen Laube, Editor Allan Furber, Bus. Mgr. University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minnesota ,. . a University Alma Mater Song Minnesota, hail to thee! Hail to thee, our college dear! Thy light shall ever be A beacon bright and clear. Thy sons and daughters true Will proclaim thee near and far. They will guard thy fame And adore thy name; Thou shall be their Northern Star. ' til - - Contents Student Life 24 Organizations . . . 120 Sports 280 Academic 360 Indices: Organizations . . . 448 Section 449 General 450 U is City Within a City Introducing: The University of Minnesota in profile. The Twin Cities of Minneapolis and St. Paul meet at the Uni- versity, a city in its own way. Grain elevators, corner gro- cery stores, airports, large department stores, movie theaters, apartment buildings — all these things are a part of the world around the University. Rivers, bridges, streets — they pass around and through the campus. Yet the University could be self-sufficient. It is a 30,00()-member metropolis of living and learning. « • • » - tt i , . --mim m It . :- ' r- m m ' r« ' 1W5T ' , -. r-.-Ai-- ' - ■ ' ' i-: . i. One does not usually take a sideways look at a school. Maybe one should not, but the University is interesting even from that point of view. The west side of the campus is across the Washington Ave. bridge. Someday it may be a city in its own way, but now it is a part of the east campus. Commuters come to the University from all sides. They walk, take buses, ride bicycles, drive cars. When they are all here, the busy, sometimes happy, sometimes humdrum day begins. A lot of famous people live and work at the University. A lot of not-so-famous people are here, too. But one does have to be important on campus. You can be anybody at all and still go to classes, buy books at the bookstores, eat in the cafeterias, talk to professors, walk along the river in spring. Any building is open for you to visit and the mall is a carpet laid out in greeting. The University belongs to all its people and they are what makes life and learning possible. Commuting by car can be a problem when it comes to park- ing, but the University people usually manage to squeeze into a space somewhere. Getting out of the cars and onto the campus and into the classes is sometimes more dif- ficult. When the weather is pleasant, and even when it is not, students are tempted to stop for between class chats. Communication at the Uni- versity goes on day after day. University Classes Available in Wide Size Range; Students Can Select Type That Fills Their Need Classes at the University are both large and small. A student can go to a lecture with 250 others and listen. Or, he can go to a small class with 15 stu- dents and contribute to discus- sion sessions. Whatever the size of the class, the students must spend some time in the libraries available here. INourishment is a part of life and the student union is a place to meet others for a break from studies to eat and talk. If you do not bring your own, food is available in cafeterias. f lONE WAY DO NOT ENTER 10 U Police Protect, Guide A city force to must protect its people and the University has one. They direct traffic at such times as the early morning rush when students and faculty come to begin the day. You will see our police at basketball games, dances, con- certs. A police dispatcher is on duty to take calls and order cars to trouble spots. There are times when one be- comes frustrated with the po- lice. For example, you some- times get parking tickets when you think you have a right to park in a " No Parking " zone. That happens in real cities, too. II Maintenance of U is Responsibility of Plant Services Especially When Heavy Snowfall Blankets Campus 12 Campus maintenance is handled by the University plant services. When things get snowy here, the crews come out with plows and trucks to clear the walks and streets. Beautification is also in the bill for the plant services people. Stu- dents at Coffman Union can buy a newspaper and read it in the North Star Room. Workman spent time during the spring quarter break building an awning above the vending machines. The buildings, as well as stu- dents, receive special care. 13 Students Can Get Expert Medical Care on Campus As Well As Entertainment for Menta l Relaxation 14 Doctoring is part of every- one ' s life and students are cer- tainly no exceptions. The Student Health Service people can give you allergy shots, take X-Rays. fit glasses give you aspirins and clean your teeth. When you are feeling good and healthy, there are numerous opportunities for entertainment on campus . . . University The- ater productions are here for the dramatically-minded ... a Homecoming dance gives you a chance to frug in style . . . the Minneapolis Symphony presents weekly concerts. 5 u 17 18 Visitors Come to U ' eople come trom outside the University to teach and learn. The Ballet Folklorico de Mexi- co was a cultural exchange. Folksinger Joan Baez sings of life ' s problems and joys. High school journalists attend work- shops. Sports fans fill Williams Arena during hockey season. Perry Como ' s program was televised from Northrop. 19 Construction at U Continues r L The University must neces- sarily expand through construc- tion to meet new enrollment de- mands. Sometimes whole new build- ings are put up and other times, additions are used to make space. Even the campus has to ex- pand and Washington Ave. bridge construction continues to sunset time. 20 2( University life, like city life, goes on around-the-clock. Eve- ning concerts keep transp ortation systems running and policemen are still out directing traffic. Campus lights burn into the night on and around street cor- ners. Frequently, students and faculty people work on research projects into the morning hours. There is no way to describe a typical day of a typical University person and unique individuals will always represent the school. The University can truly be described in terms of an operat- ing metropolis because all the at- tributes are there. 22 Work at the University Continues Day and Night 23 Minnesota, hail to thee! Hail to thee, our college dear! 24 Student Life Social 28 Educational 79 Cultural 94 25 Minnesota, hail to thee! Hail to thee, our college dear! 26 wmmmmm y-i »-»» Student Life Social 28 Educational 79 Cultural 94 27 A precedent is set by the midday coronation of Pam Taylor by 1963 Queen Judy King of the Union Terrace. Homecoming Festivities Begin With a Coronation October 12-17 was a busy and exciting week on campus as the students prepared for Homecoming. Groups worked hard to ready parade floats and house displays for judging. As always, Homecoming button hawkers stood on every street corner and sidewalk intersection and assured students that their week would not be complete without at least two or three yellow-and-white buttons pinned to their lapels. At noon on Wednesday, the 15 Homecoming Queen finalists walked down the mall from Northrop Auditorium to the Union for the queen coronation. Elmcee Franklin Hobbs of WCCO Radio announced the finalists at the ceremony held on the Union terrace. A very excited Pam Taylor was crowned Homecoming Queen. The queen ' s court included Lolly Dewar, Diane Fenton, Aim Lange, and Suzanne Sheets. 28 Cheers, songs and speeches echo over the campus as hundreds of Gopher rooters rally on the mall to urge their team on to victory in Saturday ' s game. Coach Warmath and the football team assure fans in front of Northrop that they will do their best to carry out the slogan and " silence Illi-noise. " 29 Silence Illi-noise is Goal The Homecoming parade, complete with queen candidates, theme-centered floats, and numerous monkeyshines, traveled around the campus streets on Friday. An evening bonfire and street dance completed the day ' s pre-game festivities. Saturday held its share of activities before and after the game. Fraternities, sororities and living units hurriedly readied house decorations for inspection, alumni attended a luncheon, and students sold pompons, corsages and balloons on the crowded streets. Award winners were announced after the game. All- Participation trophies went to Alpha Tau Omega, Gamma Phi Beta and Bailey Hall. House Decorations awards went to Alpha Tau Omega, Gamma Phi Beta and Pioneer Hall. Button sale awards went to Alpha Phi, Zeta Psi and Sanford Hall. Parade winners were the Alpha Phi-Kappa Sigma float and the Frontier Hall fun unit. Comstock Hall topped the dormi- tories in balloon sales. Despite the Gophers ' 14-0 loss to Illinois on Saturday, Coffman Memorial Union overflowed with couples for the Homecoming Dance. Highlighting the dance were the Four Lads and an eight-band spectacular with the Dixielanders, the J. B. Quartet, the Riverboat Ramblers, the Velvetones and the Chancellors. Students work until the last possible minute to perfect the floats. Students ' problems don ' t end when the last paper is stuffed into the chicken wire. Motor troubles can hamper the mobility of any float — ' . • _ ' ' :-j -- 1- 1 w ' ' --TiiiL.i ; 30 Battery recharges can be a problem when they hold up an entire parade. Even the littlest Gophers love a Homecoming parade. Strutting Gopher cheerleaders, anticipating victory, perform their own brand of " war dance " around the bonfire to stir up enthusiasm for the game. 31 Lifelike looks and action combine in the winning Kappa Sig-Alpha Phi float. Pompons, clashing cymbals are Homecoming sights and soimds. Dr. Albert Boles, alumni king, and Queen Pam reign over Homecoming. . ■ i» , ' •-3l .1 ■ sm H ' - SI, I 32 Loss Doesn ' t Dampen Spirits Although the SAM-Qii O float predicts a massacre, it picks the wrong winner. Spirits leap as the Gopher team threatens to score. Larry Peterson checks traffic on his right side as he keeps the ball on the option play to his left in the Homecoming game against Illinois. 33 St. Pat escorts Meg Dredge, 1963 Queen, on her last royal ride. E-Day Combines Fun and Learning for U Engineers Jacquie Lander dubiously holds a tame friend in the E-Day Parade. The Blarney Stone is protected from thieves by Plumb Bob members. 34 Engineers ' Day, held the first weekend in May, is an annual celebration to acquaint students and the public with the projects and activities of the University engineering depart- ment. During the week, various company and University repre- sentatives explained technical aspects of industrial and depart- mental displays set up in the architecture court. After Thursday ' s parade, a picnic featured athletic contests, the £innouncement of members of Plumb Bob, the secret honorary organization, the presentation of awards, and the crowning of E-Day Queen Cindy Barker, who was sponsored by Gamma Phi Beta. St. Patrick, patron saint of engineers, was portrayed by Pete Fausch. E-Day, held at Minnesota since 1910, chose its first St. Pat, Prof. George Priester, in 1914. The St. Patrick tradition evolved to its present-day status when Archie Row- land McCrady, a real Irishman in civil engineering, was named the first student St. Pat in 1924. The Blarney Stone, guarded by the Plumb Bob members from theft, was kissed by seniors who vowed to return to their alma mater and were then knighted into the " Grand Order of the Guard of St. Patrick. " All-Participation awards went to Theta Tau and the Miiuie- sota Society of Professional Engineers. Dr. William Ranz in chemical engineering and Dr. William Noland in chemistry received Distinguished Teaching Awards. James Peterson, a senior in chemical engineering, received the Hamilton Watch Award for combining proficiency in his field with notable achievement in social sciences and humanities. An authentic Project Mercury Capsule is inspected at E-Da y exhibit. New E-Day Queen, Cindy Barker, is congratulated by outgoing queen. E-Day ' s golden anniversary is represented in many ways by floats. 50 ' ' ■ ' ' " .j t sciaia 35 36 Carni Is Worthwhile, Exciting Spring Event Qowns, chorus girls, crowds and color all bring to mind Campus Carnival. Carni is a University tradition originating over a half century ago and becoming sa annual event since 1947. Carni is the largest All-University student participation event. The 1964 Carni included 53 participating groups consisting of academic and professional sororities and fratern- ities, dormitories, religious organizations and special interest and service groups. Ideas and plans are debated and decided upon months in advance. Many hours of thought and energy are spent on scripts, costumes, choreography and other details before the show is presented to the public. Carni is produced and staged in the Field House. During the week previous to Carni, productions are publicized via clown appearances, the Union preview and posters. All factors contribute to the Cami ' s great attendance and box office receipts. During the 1964 Carni, held April 24-25, over 20,000 spectators entered the hustle and bustle of the Field House to enjoy the ballyhoo lines, shows, bands, games and concession stands. Clown appearances and posters publicized the 1964 Campus Carnival High-kicking girls in bangled costumes, sometimes accompanied by small pop and jazz bands, beckoned spectators to come inside and see the show. 37 The over 20,000 Campus Carnival spectators in the University Field House had a difficult time deciding which of the colorful shows to visit. Ballyhoo girls practiced for long hours to perfect routines. Members of the ballyhoo take time out to relax between acts of the show. 38 r Awards, SKits Given at J-Day Miss Print of 1964, Carmen Laube, looks at the bouquet of roses she received on J-Day. Esin Bilbasar, SDX candidate, presented an attention-getting skit. Journalism students and faculty members were honored in J-Day activities May 22-23. Scholarships and special honors were presented to journal- ism seniors at the Journalism School banquet in the Press Club of the Radisson Hotel in Minneapolis on Friday night. Awards included the Theta Sigma Phi Leadership Award to Kathy Siltberg and the Sigma Delta Chi Outstanding Male Graduate Award to Larry Pearson. A special recognition was given to Bonnie Marsh, Daily editor. Highlighting the program was the Miss Print pageant, in which six journalism-related organizations sponsored candi- dates. The girls wore costiunes relating to some phase of journalism. A new addition to the pageant was the showing of candid movies of the candidates. A committee of faculty wives judged contestants on looks, personality, talent and originality of costume. Carmen Laube, a junior sponsored by the Gopher, was chosen Miss Print of 1964. Wind and rain played havoc with the softballers on Saturday, as the faculty members bowed to the students for the first time in five years. The advertising students accom- plished this feat after first defeating the news editorial students in a preliminary Softball game. A picnic lunch climaxed the events of J-Day. 39 Professor Fred Kildow talks with Sam Kuczun before the J-day banquet. Carmen Laube, dressed as circus make-up, does her skit. J-Students and Faculty Have Informal Get-together Ali a Delta Sigma, advertising fraternity puts on prize winning dogwatch skit. This was the second year in a row that ADS won that honor. 40 Sophomore journalism classes stage a parody of Superman for dogwatch. Dog Watch is a special celebration in the Journalism School which shows the close and friendly relationship between faculty members and students. Dog Watch originally is the term used to describe the latest shift on a morning newspaper, usually given to the newest person on the staff. However, the J-School has adapted the term to an annual fall get-together staged in the Union Men ' s Lounge. It gives both the faculty and the students an opportunity to become more acquainted in a casual, non- classroom situation. Dog Watch was held November 13, and Dave Mona, sports editor for the Minnesota Daily, was master of ceremonies for the evening ' s program. Humorous skits were presented by the faculty members, Daily and Ivory Tower staffs, students from journalism classes and advertising majors. The " best skit " award winner was Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising honorary fraternity, with their satirical take-off on the 1964 election. Dr. Robert Jones, Director of the School of Journalism, presented the- award, which is a well-known framed picture of former editors and publishers, an " heirloom " of the Journalism School. The evening ' s fun was concluded with a social hour. George Hage, journalism professor, voices his golden tones to the amusement of Smith Schuneman and the rest of the dogwatch audience. 41 Calvin Gross spoke to newsmen upon his ar- rival, in the Twin Cities. Outstanding Seniors Honored on Education Day Urban education was the theme for Education Day on May 8, 1964. The day was set aside to honor faculty members and students in the College of Education. Outstanding education seniors in each major area were honored at a pre-Ed Day awards banquet. The Outstanding Man and Outstanding Woman were James H. Olson, elemen- tary education, and Kathleen Gill, language arts. Jean K. Anderson was selected as the senior Student who contributed most to the College of Education in activity participation. The Distributive Ed Club received the award given for the best display pertaining to education. Qasses were excused at 11:30 on Friday so education students could attend, scheduled events. Throughout the day about 300 students from high school Future, Teachers of America clubs in the Twin City area toured the campus and observed teaching procedures. The Ed Day convocation featured Calvin Gross, the super- intendent of schools in New York City, who spoke on " New Urgency in Urban Education. " He was later honored at a coffee hour open to all education students and faculty members. Although the student-faculty Softball game was rained out, spirits were brightened by an impromptu faculty band concert held beneath the pillars of Burton Hall. 42 Kennedy Exhibit Draws Large Crowds to Union Almost 47,000 people — college students and community members — stood in block-long lines July 11 to 15 to see the John F. Kennedy Library Exhibit in Coffman Memorial Union. The exhibit had already been viewed in 23 cities. The exhibit was composed of selected memoirs of the late President, pictures of milestones in his life, and many of his favorite books and other objects and papers. The purpose of the exhibit was to give people across the country the opportunity to learn more about the late President in order to promote his 12-million-dollar memorial library to be built on the Harvard University campus. Crowds were directed into the Union and past displays of large color and black-and-white pictures of Kennedy making speeches, frolicking with his family, or meditating alone at his desk. Display cases along the walls showed some of his speeches and documents, such as the famed " What you can do for your country " inaugural address, accompanied by his scrawled notations along the margins. The desk under which his son John-John liked to play was on display, as was a bust of Kennedy, a miniature ship presented to him by Khrushchev, the cane given him by his relatives in Ireland, the coconut shell which carried his S.O.S. when his PT-109 was sunk during World War II, his favorite books and his rocking chair. The crowds came noisily at first, but became somewhat quieter as melancholy and awe swept over them. A 20-minute film was snown, witli excerpts from well-known speecties before national and international audiences. Girl Scouts handed out leaflets and bustled about guiding people from exhibit to exhibit. Visitors to the Kennedy exhibit looked at his handwritten speeches. President Kennedy ' s favorite books and rocking chair and pictures of high points in his life were displayed to promote the Kennedy Library. 43 The Independent Men ' s Co-op campaigned for their queen candidate in bandwagon style, driving around the St. Paul campus ilruniming up votes. A pie-eating contest with special rules is part of Royal Olympics. 44 A three-legged race is one event in the Minnesota Royal Olympics, part of an annual celebration for fun and relaxation on the St. Paul campus. Duane Leach smiles despite losing pie-eating contest by a mouthful. 4 l Sr - ' %. % ' itM k 19 • fKL ttS ' ' ' Bi iPii 1 Py .- r W l F ' v , J lES V| ■ 4! 3. gj f J P ' f%i|L jl n iy i M sia St. Paul Has Royal Fun Minnesota Royal, an annual weekend celebration on the St. Paul campus, was held May 16-18, 1964. A Thursday night preview before the celebration featured the coronation of Carl Pherson of Farmhouse fraternity as Miss Sweet Pea. He was selected by a livestock judge for his all-aroimd excellence at the Bailey Hall lemonade hour. Friday featured the Royal Olympics. Some of the events included a pie-eating contest, egg-throwing, a three-legged race, a tug-o-war, a softball throw and a wheelbarrow race. A style-variety show and a faculty cow-milking contest were also held on Friday. A livestock showmanship contest for city slickers as well as country folks was held on Saturday. A csinoe derby aroimd an island in Lake Keller provided many a dunking. The coronation ball at the North Star Ballroom climaxed the day ' s activities. Gay Davidson, sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho, was chosen queen. Woodrow Aunan, animal husbandry instructor sponsored by Lambda Delta Phi, reigned as king. All-Participation winner Beta of Qovia was announced at the ball. The sorority achieved this distinction by having many participants in a great number of events. Olympics overall winner was the Independent Men ' s Co-op. Farmhouse fraternity won the showmanship event, and Lambda Delta Phi won the talent competition. The Independent Men ' s Co-op captured the award for button sales. 46 Various teams strained to pull each other off balance in a test of physical strength, the tug-o-war. The Independent Men ' s G op won the event. Entrants in one heat of the canoe derby paddle furiously to get a big lead on their competitors. A foot bridge served as the start and finish line. u The canoe derby was an event in the Royal Olympics. Boy partners or boy-and-girl partners in each heat had to circle an island in Lake Keller twice. A spectator awaits the race ' s start. 47 Sorority Rush Key to Greek System Growth Open houses, brunches, teas, skits, singing, talking and meeting people — and more people — are highlights of sorority rush, amidst wonderings and decisions about the Greek system. Rush is sponsored by Panhellenic Council with its executive officers and its rush counselors representing each individual chapter. Both the Council and the individual chapters depend upon cooperation and efficient planning for a successful rush period. Fall formal rush is held before fall quarter classes begin and is the largest rush. In addition to fall rush are spring formal rush and informal rush each quarter. Rush week is a hectic and sleepless but also an exciting and memory-filled week for both rushees and sorority mem- bers. It is a time for forming many new friendships which will last throughout and beyond college years, a time when each individual chapter can increase its internal unity while aiding the gr owth of the entire sorority system. Rush remains the key to an ever-developing sorority system. Through mutual choices of the rushees and the sororities, new and welcome members are added — members who will be offered new college ties, loyalties, responsibilities and oppor- tunities to contribute to both the Greek system and the University community. Rushees at Alpha Delta Pi are taken back to the roaring twenties. A bathtub punch bowl simulating the actual bathtub gin of the roaring twenties serves as a good conversation piece for sorority members and rushees. 48 Pirates and sailors talk to rushees visiting AOPi. Party invitations must be sorted and labeled for rushees to pick up. B 1 Wj d i B B pi pv ft H 1 H ,,- i g P lPn P ' - r ' t L B It is often very hard to decide which rush functions to attend. Candlelight and soft singing entreat rushees to return and become sorority sisters. It is an anxious moment when invitations are opened. The Kappa Deha house mother serves coffee to sorority members and rushees. Formal teas are the last rush function given before preference night. 50 Some fraternities feel that through informal discussion and tours, rus hees will feel more at ease and get to know more of the fraternity members. Greek Life Introduced Parties with sororities show rushees one aspect of fraternity life. Fraternities offered rushees a variety of activities, from parlies to informal discussions, during fraternity rush this fall. Two formal rush periods were held from September 15 to 17 and September 26 to October 2 to introduce incoming freshmen, transfers, and other interested men to the advantages of fraternity life. Formal rush provided an opportunity for men to leam about the fraternity system on campus, since all the houses were open and soliciting members during this time. Many fraterni- ties rushed informally for a week or two following the formal rush period, while others continued to rush informally through- out the year. During formal rush, groups of 12 to 18 were taken on tours of the fraternities for the first two days, and throughout the week open houses were held and diimer invitations extended. Days were long and active, from the mid-morning open houses imtil rush ended at 9 p.m. Inter-Fraternity Coimcil, in charge of rush, provided counselors during the first formal rush to lead the men on tours, advise them, and make sure that rush fimctions ended at the designated time. Rushees foimd rush not only to be a time of deciding whether fraternity life was best for them, but also a time of simply learning about the Greek system through laughter, discussion and song. 51 Greek Activity Varies Phi Delta Theta ' s annual Turtle Derby was held last May on the Phi Delt lawn. Eighteen turtles — one representing each sorority on campus — were supplied to the girls by the fraternity a week before the race. Three candidates for Turtle Queen were chosen by each sorority, and an impartial committee of Phi Delts narrowed the field down to one finalist from each sorority. The rest was up to the turtle, since the turtle who won in a series of four " heats " would decide who received the tide of Phi Delta Theta Turtle Queen. The finalists were given one week to train their turtles for the Derby. When the big day came, spectators gathered around the chalk circles drawn on the fraternity lawn. The fraternity invited all the sorority house mothers over to have coffee and watch the festivities. The 18 candidates paraded to the race track with little wagons or floats on which were carried their painted and pampered racing animals, along with their hopes for the royal crown. When the dust cleared. Kappa Delta ' s turtle crawled slowly over the chalk line, the winner by a nose, making the sorority ' s candidate. Sue Peterson, the 1964 Phi Delta Theta Turtle Queen. A Phi Delt committee selected the Pi Beta Phi float as the cleverest entry. Mike Reid fires the gun to signal the start of the big race. A hopeful queen candidate and her sorority sisters urge_their turtle to be aggressive, put on some speed and be the first to crawl out of the circle. 52 Fraternities sponsor many activities, such as inter-sorority football games. Phi Kappa Psi sponsored a tricycle race among sororities. Fraternities compete in rugged touch football games each fall. 53 A new addition to the CLA Week quiz bowl contest this year was a playoif between the student champions, the AEPi Comitates, and a faculty team. Student, College Unity Stressed During CLA Week Prof. George Peny, economics, controls the frisbee for the faculty team in the CLA Week frisbee game. The liberal arts students won 21-19. 54 The AEPi Comitates, sparked by Bill Green, waved cards to signify knowing the answer even before the moderator finished asking a question. Prof. Donald Nelson gives the frisbee a toss for the faculty team. Faculty members enjoy the game on the mall as much as students do. 55 Samuel Friedman, Chancellor of the University of Manitoba, spoke before the CLA Week convocation on " Some Attributes ot an Educated Person. " Helping CLA students to identify with the college was one of the purposes of Liberal Arts Week. It was carried out through many activities. Under the leadership of chairmen Ron Bierbaum and Jim Dale, the CLA Week committee organized the week of Oct. 26 to 30 into a series of faculty visitations and quiz bowl contests, along with a student-faculty frisbee game, a convoca- tion for liberal arts students and an Honors Tea. Over 20 campus organizations hosted faculty speakers during the week. Quiz bowl rounds were also staged during the week. Teams from various organizations matched wits on questions from a balanced group of areas. A team mem- ber who thought he knew the answer to a question posed by the moderator signified this by waving a colored card. The Alpha Epsilon Pi Comitates, a team consisting of Bill Green, Sheldon Eviden, Jeffrey Cohn and Peter Ucko, defeated the Student Religious Liberals on Friday to take their second straight quiz bowl championship, and went on to defeat a faculty team. A student-faculty frisbee game on the mall Wednesday resulted in a narrow victory for the student squad. The CLA Week convocation on Thursday featured Samuel Friedman, associate justice of the Court of Appeals of Manitoba Province, who spoke on " Some Attributes of £in Educated Person. " He also guested at an Honors Tea that afternoon. The CLA Week chairmen attributed much of the week ' s success to the local newspapers, the Daily and the video tapes which publicized many of the events. Ron Bierbaum discusses frisbee rules with Prof. Bumham Terrell 56 % Greek Week 4- %t ii Ts ' %. ' Busy performers such as the Mitchell Trio work on a tight schedule, with little time to relax over a cup of coffee between appearances. Greek Week Includes Mitchell Trio Concert Greek Week is a winter quarter activity based on service to the community, to the campus and to the Greek system. A ll academic fraternities and sororities on campus are en- couraged to take part in the week ' s activities. Greek Week 1965 began Sunday, January 24, when some 800 Greeks journeyed to Hastings State Hospital to stage a Winter Carnival for the patients. While some students performed, others accompanied patients to the auditorium to share in the fun, which included games, vaudeville acts and puppet shows. Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Gamma Delta were awarded the prize for their presentation. At the cultural exchange dinners on Monday night each fraternity and sorority entertained a high school senior, giving them an opportunity to observe the Greeks first hand. Later in the evening Dr. Glen Nygeen, Dean of Students at Hunter College in New York, spoke to the Greeks and their guests at Northrop Auditorium. Greek Week royalty, Sandy Moore of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Bahram Mozayney of Delta Upsilon, were crowned following the address and made several appearances during the week. The pairs of houses going All-Par in Greek Week activi- ties were assigned different phases of the week to publicize with their gigantic, gaudy posters out in front of the houses. The SAEs and Tri Delts created the winning poster. Experiencing loneliness helps a folk singer to portray sadness. 58 Teams carried a makeshift Ijaton through a series o£ relays in tlie Greek Olympics; this version of the tliree-legged race requires coordination. Some unfortunate teams weren ' t successful in relaying the baton to the team member who participated in a jump rope race for the last lap. 59 . i-U w- »V(J ij(J»t«j( - i«S . ' , « ' Mixed sorority-fraternity teams battled for the volleyball in the boot hockey tournament in Williams Ai;ena as a part of Creeic Wedk activities. A Swashbuckling Week Greek Week gave fraternities and sororities opportunities to express themselves in many different ways, as well as to enrich their lives as students. Swashbuckling fun was had on Wednesday evening, as coeds battled with wrapped hockey sticks and deflated vol- leyballs at the boot hockey tournament in Williams Arena. Sigma Nu and Alpha Chi Omega emerged victorious. A highlight of the evening was the intermission boot hockey game put on by two unorthodox teams. Members of the Greek Week committee, the chairmen for all areas, were divided into two teams. The girls and University hockey Coach John Mariucci defeated the boys ' team 1-0. Carl Rowan, Director of the United States Information Agency and an alumnus of the University, spoke on " An Exlucated Man " at the Greek Week Convocation held on Thursday in Northrop Auditorium. A tea honoring Mr. Rowan was given by the Delta Gammas that afternoon. " National Songs " was the theme for this year ' s traditional songfest, which was open to the public. Mixed choruses presented their renditions of folk and patriotic songs at Northrop on Thursday evening. Special guests of the Greeks at the songfest were senior citizens from the Twin Cities. Songfest winners were Phi Gamma Delta and Delta Gamma, who presented three folk songs. Even the most experienced buggy drivers had a few mishaps. bO Excited audience members in the field house backed their teams entliusiastieally, and some found other diversions in the bleachers. Olympics Climax Week The week of fun and hard work was climaxed by a re- turn to the Olympics of ancient Greece, the appearance of a folk-singing trio, and presentation of awards to par- ticipating fraternities and sororities. Crowds of Greeks donned their " grubbies " and raced chariots and buggies and took part in a coed relay and tugs-of-war as ancient Greece was brought to life again at a mock Olympics held Friday evening in the field house. Winners of the Olympics were Alpha Gamma Delta and Phi Delta Theta. The Mitchell Trio performed at the Greek Week con- cert at Northrop Auditorium Saturday evening as the high- light of the week. Proceeds from the concert were donated to the Michael Dowling School for Crippled Children to be used in making special facilities for the children. All-Participation awards based upon point accumulations for each event went to first place winners Phi Gamma Delta and Delta Gamma, second place to Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Gamma Delta, and third place to ' Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon and Delta Delta Delta. Weeks of preparation and . practice, of readying teams, shows, and mixed choruses for competition came to an end with the awards presentation. On Sunday, January 31, the tired participants could finally relax for another year. 61 Forester ' s Day ■- ' «- ' 1 K l l m mL Sp ' K ■;■ ' % .J mirt.. _ Foresters raced against the clock in the pole climbing event. Home economics girls can even boil water in a paper cup. Forester ' s Day Provides Show of Skills in St. Paul Foresters and other St. Paul campus students got rid of winter quarter blues by enjoying a weekend of logrolling, pole climbing, sawing, chopping and tug-o-war competition, along with a Stump-Jumper ' s Ball and the selection of a Daughter, Son, and Uncle of Paul. This year ' s Forester ' s Day began on Friday evening, January 22, with a speech by Sigurd F. Olson, free-lance writer, lecturer, scientific researcher and author of Singing Wilderness. He spoke on the role of the voyageurs in the Canadian boundary waters canoe country. Also on the pro- gram was the presentation of the Outstanding Field Forester in Minnesota award to Floyd Colbum. Mr. Colburn was chosen by vote of the Forestry Club. Festivities began officially on Saturday with a bean feed at Luther Hall followed by skits by student and faculty groups, which were often takeoffs of idiosyncrasies of faculty members or students. In the afternoon the Daughter of Paul, Pat Morseth, the Son of Paul, Mike Mortenson, and the Uncle of Paul, R. M. Brown, were announced. Field events such as sawing, chopping and pole climbing for pairs and individuals were held in the afternoon. The Foresters ' version of logrolling involved teams using " teavey poles " to roll the logs over a course while competing against the clock to win. The main event of the afternoon turned out to be the tug-o-war between the Wildlife Club and the Forestry Club. The Foresters were surprised at the appearance of Tiny Mills and two other professional wrestlers in the lunchroom before the tug-o-war, representing the Wildlife Club. How- ever, even though the Wildlife Club had smuggled the wrestlers into their ranks, the Foresters managed to match them man for man and still pull them through the mud. On Saturday night the boys put on their logging clothes, from their blue jeans to their big boots, wool shirts, suspend- ers and stocking caps, to take their girls out swinging at the Stump-Jumper ' s Ball. The dance, featuring a ba nd which played old time and modern music, polkas, schottisches and frugs, provided a lively climax to the vigorous activities. 63 64 The coed egg-toss event required coordination, quick think- ing, a good arm and a very light touch. One of the Forester ' s Day events, a snowshoe race strictly for girls, was full of spills, flying snovf and churning legs. 65 Sometimes the would-be woman barbers protest the beard shaving more than do the foresters. Daughter of Paul, Pat Morseth, presented prizes for the longest, scroungiest, and best groomed beards, the " best attempt " , and othere. The Queens These are our nominations for the 14 most cooperative girls on campus. Each girl had to spend about two hours posing under hot lights before Gopher cameras. In spite of these less than ideal conditions, the girls still managed to look glamorous. Pam opens what we hope will be a unique and fun campus queens section. Homecoming Queen Pam Taylor It was rumored that the varsity football squad wanted to use Pam on the team as a secret weapon against their op- ponent in the Homecoming game. The plan fell through however, when they decided their quarterback would have too much trouble keeping his mind on the game if the ball was hiked by a center as pretty as Pam. 67 Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Diane Fenton Diane ' s costume is reminiscent of the 1920 ' s, the same period when the " Sweetheart " song was popular. With a fraternity sweet- heart Hke this it ' s " 23 skidoo " and " oh you kid. " E-Day Queen Cindy Barker With an engineer like Cindy on a survey team it is doubtful that fellow workers would waste time sighting highways through their transits. i V ' k. ' :.t ' ,f .i X r m ' j Greek Week Queen Sandy Moore The Greeks would never have allowed their Empire to fall if they had known the 20th Cen- tury would produce a Greek queen like Sandy. Rose of Delta Sigma Pi Paula Gabrielson Although Paula is pictured with all the accoutrements of a grey flannel businessman, all simi- larities end with the attache case and Wall St. Journal. Delta Tau Delta Pajama Queen Peg Comer The expression " you lucky dog " certainly applies to our fuzzy canine friend Sabastian. Un- fortunately for Sebastian, it was back to the kennels after being cuddled by Peg. ,■ :| M MlH P p ■ ■■ 1 3 11 4 - s ' 1 ,1 . ' • :, :. ,-j i r - . . l4 1 ' t i ' ■ ' .l • ' .;-.Si- Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl Gloria Snyder A telescope really isn ' t necessary for catching lunar light when Gloria is around. This moon- light queen radiates her own moonglow. Welcome Week Queen Kandi Demaray Even though Kandi is the fresh- man queen, she provides a wel- come sight to upperclassmen as well. She has a way of making even books look good. Phi Delta Theta Turtle Queen Sue Peterson We understand that after he saw Sue, this turtle walked right into the net and begged to be caught. That ' s one turtle that certainly is nobody ' s fool. Forester ' s Day Queen Patti Morseth It ' s not surprising that woods- men blazed so many trails through the Northern wilderness — -they were probably looking for a forestry queen like Patti. ROTC Queen Peg Comer A secret agent from THRUSH? An accomplice of James Bond? No, it ' s Peg Comer, the ROTC secret weapon and with Peg on your side, who could lose? Delta Upsilon Dream Girl Mary Beth Wood And what could make a dream more delightful than thoughts of Mary Beth,- the DU ' s dream girl come true. 0 — _: rv - r.ij Lf fi Miss Calculation Joan Stine There could be no margin for error when you use a slide rule this large or look as perfect as this Miss Calculation. Sno Queen Joan Johnson It may be great skiing on the slopes but with Joan in the ski lodge even the most ardent sport might linger awhile inside until she is ready to come out. ' X ' V ' V .A Winter Week Includes Skiing, Dances, Queens Miss Stretch Pants, Susan Hill, was chosen during the ski weekend. The experienced skiers enjoyed the challenge of steep slopes. 78 Winter Week consisted of two weekends of ski activities for University students this year. The Swisski Party, held in the Union Main Ballroom on Saturday, Jan. 9, Was an informal dance. All who attended wore ski attire and danced in a setting of ski posters, snow- flakes, Swiss skiers, stars and garlands. People attending the dance voted from among the finalists to select this year ' s Snowball Queen. Joan Johnson was crowned from a field of five by Mimi Krieger, Aquatennial princess. Joan was escorted to her sleigh of ribbons and white garlands amid the strains of " Pomp and Circumstance. " The queen and dancers were serenaded at intermission by the Landsmen, a folk-singing group. The following weekend, 424 students took the Ski Train to Lookout Mountain in Virginia, Minnesota, to take ad- vantage of special free ski instruction, a lumberjack smor- gasbord, ski races, a dance and other activities. Highlights of the dance were a limbo contest won by Boris Popov, IT freshman, and the crowning of Miss Stretch Pants, Susan Hill, CLA sophomore. Summer Sessions Are Informal, More Concentrated Summer session students found that school was more casual and less crowded than during any other quarter of the academic year, although study during the two five-week sessions was necessarily more concentrated than during the longer, nine-week quarter system. A variety of special features and programs were offered for academic study. These included the Scandinavian Studies program, a course in scientific Russian, a summer travel course in European art, archaeological and geographical field sessions, and various institutes and education programs. Student and specials had at their disposal most of the University services and facilities available throughout the regular school year at Minnesota, such as faculties, libraries, laboratories, observatory, museums, and recreational activities. They made use of the University post offices, health service and religious centers. Life was informal and relaxed, and students had more time for study and participation in activities. 79 Each year, lines of students stand patiently and wait in the hope that they will soon have their class cards tallied and fee statements paid. Orientation Acquaints Frosh With U Procedures Over 12,000 freshmen and transfer students took part in the two-day orientation-registration program planned by the University of Minnesota administration. The program is de- signed to acquaint students with the campus, faculty, cur- riculum, facilities and purposes of the University. Trained upperclassmen, acting as group leaders, super- vised orientation. In small groups, new students were given name tags and directed through a series of tests. They toured the health service and received cards which they would need in order to register. During lunch, new stu- dents thumbed through their portfolios of advertisements, maps and pamphlets while group leaders explained regis- tration procedures. Later there was a dinner and program. The serious problem of registration, choose one ' s first Uni- versity courses, was tackled the second day. Students met individually with their advisers and made out schedules. Then came the many trips back and forth across the mall to get identification cards, tally cards and fee statements. The afternoon was spent on individual activities and un- guided tours of the campus. Although perhaps still amazed at all the procedures which are required in order to enter the University, " new students were officially " in " and anticipated the activities of Wel- come Week and Freshman and Transfer Camps. 80 Dave Mona and Steve Peterson, co-chairmen of Camp Courage, explain some of the impossible, zany events in the Olympics to amused campers. JVC! Freshman Camps Are Fun, also Informative Campers take part in several relay races through woods and water. •I One Olympics event consisted of a race in which each team had a boy who directed four blindfolded girls through the woods, avoiding collisions. The girls were directed to run whenever they reached a clearing. Programs Aim at Goals This year ' s freshman campers found that they weren ' t simply hustled off with a group of strangers into a mosquito- infested woods. A well-organized and purposeful program was planned for them even before they boarded their buses at the Union on September 18 for a weekend of getting acquainted with life at the University of Minnesota. While waiting to depart, coimselors led the frosh in parodies of three songs from South Pacific and organized them into " cabins " of 10 to 12 campers. Freshmen were thus acquainted with cabin-mates even before they left for camp. Campers leaving for faraway places such as Camp Green Lake boarded buses as early as 7:30 a.m., while those going to closer places like Camp Ihduhapi did not leave until 11 :30 a.m. The program at camp was organized around the purpose of freshman camp: to learn more about the goals of a imiversity education and how to relate these understandings to their own personal intellectual development. Keynote speak- ers at each camp led discussion in selected areas of program- ming: personal values, human relations, vocational planning, aesthetics, and loyalty. Campers in each phase relayed matches to teammates in the next phase. In this lap each boy blew a ping pong ball throng 20 yaidg of high grass. • « ■mm Refusal to participate means a dunking. 83 Reky races at camp were lots of clean, wet fun. f One event was a water collecting relay from the lake to a nail can. The various program areas at camp were formulated to pertain to all important sources of problems and interests new students have when they enter the University. Personal values were evaluated within the context of a college education. Human relations were discussed with reference to the meaning of belonging to a minority ethnic or national group on campus. Vocational planning had as its keynote the relationship be- tween obtaining a liberal education and applying it to the job market. The aesthetics program was centered around folk music appreciation, and campers enjoyed a hootenanny. Loyalty was promoted to reduce the big school ' s impersonality by giving students an immediate identification with the univer- sity. A bonfire, songs, and dramatic readings helped new students to feel that they were now a part of Minnesota. Recreational activities were designed to bridge the gap be- tween the intellectual programs. Freshmen at the six camps found jhat they were actively involved in programs rather than simply participating in discussions and listening to lectures. They were a part of a directed enthusiasm which was organized well in advance of camp itself. When they returned to the Union on Sunday afternoon, the new students found that through new knowledge obtained and friends made at camp, they had acquired a feeling of belonging to this big University which would be theirs for the next four or more years. The object of the relay series was to see which team could get its fire started with the now damp matches and get the water boiling first. 85 Welcome Week programs not only helped new students to become acquainted with the University, but also to make many new friendships. Welcome Week Acquaints Freshmen With Campus New students and transfers were given views of the m£iny facets of University life through Welcome Week programs held September 20 through 26. Following Parents ' Day activities and the arrival of freshmen from camp on Sunday, a first night convocation presented different interpretations of " The Nature of This University " by an administration member, a faculty mem- ber, and a student body member. Throughout the week, students were divided into groups which met in assigned rooms to discuss topics of interest, such as expectations of new students, opportunities avail- able in different colleges, and study helps. Students were encouraged by posters and pamphlets to sign up for Friday ' s Computer Dance, join the Gopher Rooter Club, visit the " Daily " Coffee Klatch, attend college convocations, watch the noon programs on the Union Ter- race, and attend various open houses. Th lS finalists for Welcome Week Queen were announced at the Blue Jean Ball held Wednesday night at the St. Paul campus Student Center. A busy week was climaxed by the crowning of Kandi Demaray as queen at the Welcome Week Whirl in the Union Main Ballroom on Saturday night. The queen ' s attendants were Joan Hill, Karla Dimcan, Marsha Blomquist and Nancy Larson. The activities of International Ejnphasis Week were sponsored by MSA, the International Student Council and the Union Board of Governors. Internationality Emphasized a Week on Campus Students tried their hand at dances from other countries. International Emphasis Week, January 17-23, was planned to help students to learn about the other countries represented at the University. The week was begun by a Qiinese dinner sponsored by the Chinese Student Association on Monday. Japanese stu- dents presented a karate demonstration. Throughout the week. Peace Corps recruiters spoke for various groups. Kappa Kappa Gamma and Comstock Hall were honored to hear fibn star Janet Leigh speak on the Peace Corps. Dr. James F. Hogg of the law school spoke on " Financing, Peace and World Security in the U. N. " at Coffman on Tuesday. SPAN returnees Debby Bixby, Mike Lambert, Cindy De- more and Joan Lavick spoke at the convocation on Thurs- day. At noon the British American Club held a humorous debate on " Resolved: The American woman should be seen and not heard. " Prof. Robert Riggs spoke on " U. S. Foreign Policy and the U. N. " on Thursday night. Sororities and fraternities entertained foreign students at dinner. Students learned about other lands at the International Student Council-sponsored dance. Throughout the week, the University Film Society presented international films. 87 NSA members bring questions and share suggestions at the Congress. NSA Debates Problems The National Student Association Congress, a two- week- long annual convention, was held at the University of Minne- sota August 13-27. Nearly 1300 representatives from over 300 me mber schools visited the campus, stayed in the ' dorm- itories and toured the city. At the Congress, which is conducted much like the U.S. Congress, the salaried national officers are elected and legislation passed. The number of representatives that each school may send is decided on a school population basis, the minimum number of representatives being two. The Minnesota Student Association, the largest delegation, sent 16 representatives from various campus organizations. The NSA concerns itself with many areas, including cul- tural, educational, academic, national and international af- fairs. Each resolution passed in the NSA Congress carries a mandate stating to whom it is to be directed, such as member schools, state legislatures or national Congressmen. By these resolutions, the NSA hopes to make government and school administrations aware of the student viewpoint. A few of the resolutions passed concerned a lowered vot- ing age, discrimination in social organizations, and educa- tional exchanges with Cuba. The biggest discussion was to what extent the NSA should concern itself with studenflife. Factions differed on whether NSA should be concerned with only things which affect students as students, or whether it should be concerned with: anything affecting students as citizens in a total community. The decision favored the latter opinion- and enabled the. NSA to take a stand on such issues as civil rights and af- fairs in the Middle East. Members of the Congress come from varied sizes and kinds of schools. President Wilson was moderator for the first night of Symposium. International Affairs Is ' 65 Symposium Theme The Third Annual Minnesota Symposium, sponsored by the Minnesota Student Association in cooperation with WCCO-Radio-TV and the Department of Concerts and Lec- tures, had for its topic " United States in International Af- fairs. " Nationally and internationally prominent figures lectured in Northrop Auditorium on February 14-18, 1965, as part of a program to stimulate individual thought on contemporary problems. The idea of the Minnesota Symposium was first considered by MSA in 1961 as a result of reports on intellectual em- phasis weeks on other campuses. The first Symposiimi was held in 1963. This Symposium was planned by MSA and the Department of Concerts and Lectures and received the neces- sary financing and publicity from WCCO. Dr. Henry A. Kissinger, author, educator and government servant, told the 1965 Symposium audience that determining which men will become national leaders and what their ideas would be is the most important factor in planning a long-range foreign policy. 89 General Chairman Walt Bachman and MSA President Jim Rustad, shown with Provost R. W. Darland, considered the seminars helpful to Symposium. Roger Hilsman advocated guerilla warfare by the United States in Viet Nam. 90 Dr. Sidney Hook said that positive thinking often tends to overlook and thus underestimate foreign ideologies, especially non-democratic ones. President Edgar Carlson, Gustavus Adolphus, was a moderator. Theodore Muscoso favored vigorous trade with Latin America. Structure Has Changed This year ' s Symposium has a different structure from the first Symposium organized in 1963. The program is now completely staffed and planned by the Symposium Advisory Committee of MSA. It is financed by an MSA fund and a grant from WCCO, who also provide publicity. The keynote speaker this year was Dr. Henry Kissinger, who discussed " Prospects of American Foreign Policy " be- fore a first night audience of about 2,500 people. He out- lined three points of importance in foreign policy planning. Dr. Amitai Etzioni and Dr. Stefan T. Possony expressed educated opinions on " U. S. Defense Policy 1965-1975. " Dr. Etzioni called for a modified disarmament program, while Dr. Possony declared that the knowledge that nuclear weapons can be built makes their elimination impossible. " Ideology, Morality, and Foreign Policy " was the subject of a speech by Dr. Sidney Hook of New York University. Roger Hilsman and Teodoro Muscoso discussed different as- pects of " U. S. Foreign Policy and Image Abroad. " Seminars led by qualified people in each field followed the speeches to discuss and evaluate each presentation. 91 Pamela Taylor, 1964 Homecoming queen, cuts and serves pieces of the University ' s 113th birthday cake at the Charter Day Convocation. 92 This exhibition at Charter Day was the object of varying interest. U Birthday Celebrated By New Lab Dedication Charter Day ceremonies marked the 114th birthday of the University of Minnesota in February. The ceremonies on Friday highlighted University of Minnesota Week held February 21 through 27. Dr. Eugene M. Shoemaker, chief of the astrogeology branch of the U. S. Geological Survey, Flagstaff, Arizona, showed slides and explained " The Ranger-NASA Moon Shots. " Classes were excused for the traditional birthday convo- cation in Northrop Auditorium. A birthday fanfare by an ensemble of the Second University Concert Band, songs cuid the commemorative birthday cake climaxed the convocation ceremonies. After the cake was presented to President 0. Meredith Wilson, the audience joined in singing " Hail! Min- nesota " and " Happy Birthday, " and President Wilson in- vited everyone to sample the cake, which was served by Homecoming Queen Pam Taylor. Later Vice President Hubert Humphrey joined Gov. Karl F. Rolvaag and other officials in dedicating the Space Physics Laboratory in the new south wing of the Physics Building. The Laboratory was made possible by a grant from NASA, and qualifies as one of the country ' s leading university centers for basic research on space. The last event of the day was the free band concert at 8:30 p.m. in Northrop Auditorium. Upon close inspection, the exhibit was found to be the University ' s " payload " that was launched in April in the Argo D-8 Rocket. h 93 Met Season Is a Success At intermission the capacity crowd lolled in the foyer of Northrop. 94 The Metropolitan Opera Company ' s performances attracted sellout crowds by featuring famous operas, celebrated performers and noted directors. Scenery, costume and lighting set the mood of each act in an opera. The Metropolitan Opera Company ' s twentieth season of Upper Midwest performances on May 21-24, 1964, was a complete sellout. Although unable, to give seven performances this year because of World ' s Fair commitments, the Met presented " La Boheme, " " Manon, " " Lucia di Lammermoor, " " Fal- staff, " and " Don Giovanni " to capacity crowds. Tickets for all five performances were completely sold out before the end of the first day. Mail orders for $40,000 worth of tickets had to be turned down because of the sell- out. According to W. E. Drake, business manager for both the Department of Concerts and Lectures and the Metropoli- tan Opera Company, it was the biggest avalanche of ticket orders the Department has ever received. Of the mass audience attending the performances, about 35 per cent came from outside the metropolitan Twin City area, and the audience was drawn from 13 states. Good weather aided the new air conditioning system in Northrop Auditorium, so the audience listened in comfort to such well-known performers as Renata Tebaldi, Jerome Hines, Richard Tucker and Joan Sutherland. Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity played the New York " Mets " in a softball game at Delta Field before the per- formances. The singers enjoy playing amateur softball for relaxation and a diversion from their rigorous practice. Two ballerinas served as Met cheerleaders. The only casualty of the game occurred when Met percussionist Abe Marcus in- jured his back going after a ground ball. The traditional game was begun the year before. 95 Ezio Flagello discusses strategy with Met teammates. ITiey were defeated 2-8 by the SAE 1964 intra-mural championship fast-pitch Softball team. " Co, Ezio! " teammates shout as the burly pitcher and bass soloist bats for the Mets. The Met team was plagued by a " leaky infield. " I 96 Symphony Provides Variety of Musical Experiences The presence of the world-renowned Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra on the campus of the University of Minnesota of- fers faculty members and students a great opportunity to enjoy a wide variety of musical experience. The symphony performs 20 subscription concerts, 10 Sunday afternoon " Ad- ventures in Music " concerts, special concerts and their an- nual seven-week tour. During the 1964-65 season the Friday evening subscription series featured such guest artists as pianist Byron Janis, singer Mary Costa, Soviet violinist Leonid Kogan, and Ar- tur Rubinstein. Besides this classical concert series, the symphony presents the Sunday " Adventures in Music " series with a range of artists from George Shearing and the Modern Jazz Quartet to Henry Mancini and Ferrante and Teicher to Arthur Fied- ler, Earl Wrightson, and Lois Himt. The special concerts also feature many well-known musicians, many of whom make their Minnesota debuts with the symphony. In the winter the symphony takes a seven-week tour, when they play at places which vary in size from Carnegie Hall to Darien High School. The symphony plays to the largest average concert audi- ence in the United States, and frequently there is a complete sellout for Friday evening and Sunday afternoon ' concerts. Stanislas Skrowaczewski, conductor, is in his fifth year with the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. In preparing a concert series, the symphony takes into account the keenly interested University population. ITie symphony offers students the opportunity to attend home concerts at student rates. Students may obtain jobs serving as ' ushers at concerts in return for admission, as well as obtaining appointments to listen to rehearsals held in Northrop Auditorium on Thursdays. In addition, the symphony sponsors the annual visit of the Metropolitan Opera Company. 97 Symphony members work to add new meaning or dimension to their interpretations of traditional pieces by many of the great composers. There are numerous rewards to be found in directing an orchestra. But the conductor must fully understand his music and be excited by it. Maestro Stanislaw Skrowaczewski succeeds in making the difficulty and trying job of conducting an orchestra seem a relatively simple task. Those who play for the Minneapolis Symphony are inherent perfectionists who submit to the long hours of practice necessary for the result 99 Life and death are all one according to the pre-Hispanic way of life. " The Little Bull " adds a touch of humor to the Ballet Folklorico to prove it. " Gaiety, charm and gallantry " are typical of each dance and performer. Variety of Talent Seen at Masterpiece Series The University Artists Course Masterpiece Series com- bined a series of eight group and single attractions. It ranged from the fantasy of ballet to the zest of Mexican dance, from the magnitude of a great orchestra to the richness of a fine choir. Among the groups appearing as part of the Masterpiece Series were the National Ballet of Canada, which presented " The Nutcracker Suite. " The Norman Luboff Choir appeared, as well as the Ballet Folklorico de Mexico and the Warsaw Philharmonic. The barefoot and colorfully costumed Ballet Folklorico dancers performed Mexican dances ranging from primitive Aztec ritual to modern Mexican ballet. The Warsaw Phil- harmonic featured Wanda Wilkomirska, violin soloist, and conductor Witold Rowicki. Roberta Peters and Robert Merrill, Metropolitan Opera stars, presented separate recitals as a part of the Masterpiece Series. Audiences were also delighted by the« work of. Iwo talented pianists, Leonard Pennario and Alexander Brailow- sky, each appearing in recitals here. Favorable receptions greeted all jierf ormances ; the Ballet Folklorico, the Norman Luboff Choir, and " The Nutcracker Suite " were sellouts. 100 Quiatmas festivities begin nine days before Qiristmas in Mexico and the dancers end with a whirl to the music of mariachis (wandering minstrels). In this dance, the ballet has re-enacted the various stages of man ' s life. Here the chorus touches on death with a " Hymn of Praise. " 101 Tyrone Guthrie ' s production of " H.M.S. Pinafore " presents the style and wit of Gilbert and Sullivan in terms of the modem musical theater. Something New From Guthrie for H.M.S. Pinafore The captain of the Queen ' s Navy confesses he never went to. sea. The Celebrity Series of the University Artists Course pre- sented four concerts at Northrop and one at Williams Arena this year. They ranged from the shrill notes of bagpipes to the popular chords of Roger Williams. Peter Nero ' s intense feeling for his music and involve- ment in his playing thrilled the crowd at Northrop on Feb- ruaray 9. A great contrast to the inspired piano of Nero was the invasion of Williams Arena by The Royal Irish bagpipe marching unit. This was the first American appearance of the bagpijje, drum and dance spectacle. " H.M.S. Pinafore, " under the direction of Sir Tyrone Guthrie, presented an entirely new version of the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta. The Stratford Festival Company and the unique Guthrie touches combined to bring the Captain and all the other seafaring characters to rollicking life. The banjo-playing, tambourine-shaking New Christy Min- strels brought all the zest of the hootenanny, as well as the pathos of old intc national folk songs, to their audiences at Northrop on Decembt. 1. Roger Williams brought another brand of piano to the Celebrity Series with his interpretation of classics and popu- lar Williams record hits. 102 The 50-member Stratford Festival Company presented " H.M.S. Pinafore. ' The Captain got his job by polishing the handle of the front door. The fun and color of Gilbert and Sullivan was achieved under musical director, Louis Applebaum, and the oichestra directed by Josef Stopak. 103 Peter Nero looks askance during rehearsal on the stage of Northrop Auditorium as he prepares a " Porgy and Bess " medley for his evening concert. Nero and his manager discuss itinerary during the intermission. " The Spirit ' s Song, " as sung by Marian Anderson in concert, had the sombre mood set by the message of a departed love to the sorrowing lover. Marian Anderson gave a farewell performance at Northrop. Northrop Included in Singer ' s Farewell Tour The University Artists Course, sponsored by the Depart- ment of Concerts and Lectures, is one of the major concert series in the United States and has attained this significance through its well-established tradition and location. Two main series compose the Artists course each year: the Masterpiece Series and the Celebrity Series. The Depart- ment of Concerts and Lectures also sponsored appearances this year by such celebrities and groups as Harry Belafonte, Jerome Hines, the Mitchell Trio, the Brothers Four, the Parade of " Quartets and the B ' nai B ' rith special concert by the Minneapolis Symphony. The most memorable performance held in Northrop Audi- torium this year was Marian Anderson ' s Farewell Concert, a part of her farewell tour to the world. The concert, held Tuesday, November 24, 1964, was performed before an au- dience of 4,000 people. Her reception following the concert was held in the rotunda of the state capitol. The performance was Miss Anderson ' s nineteenth concert appearance in Northrop. She first appeared here with the Minneapolis Symphony in 1937, and her first recital was in 1939 for the University Artists Course. 105 To improve his directing, David LaBerge learned to play many of the instruments in the Bach Festival Orchestra. Bach Enthusiasts Treated to Festival of His Works Heinrich Fleischer interpreted the skill of Bach the organist. 106 The Bach Society, an all-community society organized on campus and composed of faculty members, students and people from all over the Twin City community, presented its sixth annual Bach Festival on Jan. 21-25, 1965. David LaBerge, a full professor in the psychology depart- ment, serves as musical director of -the Bach Society, who sponsors their festival jointly with the Department of Con- certs and Lectures of the University of Minnesota. The Chamber Music Concert, held Jan. 21 in the Archi- tecture Court, featured the Chamber Chorale and the Chamber Orchestra with vocal soloists Nancy Killmer, Evelyn Sachs, Jon Humphrey and William Wiederanders, and instrumental soloists Fredrick Sewell, Emil Opava and Emi! Niosi. The Chorale presented Cantatas 133, 65 and 63, Christmas sea- son music written by Bach. On Saturday, Jan. 23, Bach ' s Music-Informal was pre- sented in Coffman Memorial Union, with commentary by David LaBerge. On Sunday, the 200-voice Bach Choir pre- sented " St. Jo hn Passion. " Heinrich Fleischer, University organist, appeared in con- cert on Monday at Grace University Lutheran Church. Dr. Fleischer interpreted to his audience the thematic meaning and structure of Bach ' s work. V t ■nz v ' , 5 l " 1 . • - k ' %«- ,r ' ' .:• ' i « ,! €! !. " T " %) irt ' S The Bach Society Chorus and Orchestra presented " St. John Passion, " in which the drama overshadowed the devotional aspect of the scripture. Bach Society members from the campus and city communities volunteered hours of practice to provide their best interpretation of Bach ' s works. 107 University band members practice long hours for perfection. All-Girl Band Formed A credit to the University community is the University Band Program, whose members represent every school and college on the campus, and because of this diverse member- ship the band remains an all-University organization. Dr. Frank Bencriscutto, director of bands who joined the University staff in 1960, and his assistant, John Zdechlik, have greatly expanded the band progreim. It now includes the Marching Band, Concert Band En- semble, two Symphony Bands and a recently-formed Sym- phony Band Ensemble and an All-Girls Qincert Band. The Marching Band and its 170 male members practice many hours to add enthusiasm and enjoyment to home games with their quality marching and playing. A highlight of the year was their January trip to Washington, D. C, to march in the Inauguration parade. The Concert Band Ensemble and the Symphony Band Ensemble, adapted from the two larger Symphony Bands, are each composed of approximately 55 members of similar instrumentation. They perform at the Northrop and the Union and make occasional tours. The new All-Girls Concert Band formed last fall is the fifst band of its kind since the war. These bands play music ranging from Bach to the contemporary composers. The University bands, together with the glee club and chorus, made a recording of all the University songs, for sale to the campus community. 108 The cymbals ' clash may not last long, but it requires precise timing. Much practice is necessary for mastery of the band ' s musical pieces. Skilled direction is indispensable in coordinating the music of each section and in creating a desired effect 109 The coordination of the voice sections, direction cues, and the pianist are very important to the over-all content ot a presentation. U Dorms Form a Choir The University Chorus, directed by Assistant Professor Charles F. Schwartz, consists of over 200 undergraduate, graduate and extension students. The chorus presented its first concert during the fall quarter in Coffman Memorial Union. The chorus ' interpretation of Dello Joio ' s cantata, " To Saint Cecilia " , was accompanied by a brass ensemble. During spring quarter the chorus presented a concert with the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra at Northrop Auditori- um. They presented the operetta " Joan of Arc " , by Honegger, in April. Later in the quarter a Te Deum by Kodaly was presented in collaboration with the University Sy mphony Orchestra. A new group, the Resident Oratorial Choir, has been formed this year by Professor Schwartz. The choir is made up of students from the University dormitories. They have presented two programs this year which involved much hard work and preparation. At Coffman Memorial Union in December the Resident Oratorial Choir sang the Christmas section of Handel ' s " Messiah " , which includes the powerful " Alleluia Chorus " . In March they gave a performance with the University Sym- phony Orchestra in Northrop Auditorium. All sections and individuals know wnat is expected of them. 110 Practice makes perfect, and perfection is the main goal of all choral members. This is apparent in the number of hours used for practice each day. However, perfection cannot be achieved unless the choral instructor is of the highest caliber in instructive and creative ability and convictions. Ill Mart Aldre checks the storage room for props for an upcoming play. Play Also Means Work Work — hours of planning, weeks of scenery construction and months of rehearsals — go into each production of the Scott Hall Theatre Company. When the director, a faculty member, has been chosen, he picks a play and takes charge of casting. In order to do a competent job, he must do an exhaustive study of the play to interpret what the author meant by the overall content and each character and his lines. Auditions for parts are open to anyone who wants to read for a role and considers his ability equal to one or more of the characters. The director makes the final cast choice. The costumer works with the director to design costumes appropriate to the mood, setting and individual characters in the play. The director explains his interpretation of the play to the cast — tells them how the individual roles relate to the entire play, what is expected of each actor, what the charac- ters are like and how they think. Then work settles down to the routine of learning lines and how they should be said, where to move on the stage, and what emphasis to place on each character in relation to his importance to the plot. However, work does not consist of just learning lines; behind the scenes is another story. The Punchinello Players, a group of about 40 St. Paul Campus students, marked their 50th anniversary with " Waiting for Godot. ' 112 The Duchess, played by Millicent Ferns, in Jean Anouilh ' s play " Time Remembered " brings home a girl for her nephew, the Prince, to marry. Ron Rogosheske as the Prince, mourns his lost love Leocadia Gardi. The Duchess talks the girl into impersonating the dancer, Leocadia. 113 Zoey, the heroine, is caught in the clutches of arch villain McClosky. John Going playing the Duchess ' brother views the situation closely. Salem Scudder, the salt of the earth, played by Phill Lippman, fights to protect his love in the Showboat production of " Zoey or Life in Louisiana. " • ' Heidi " was one of the children ' s plays given by the University Theatre. Children from the city schools came to campus to see this production. In " Sing our Sweet Land, " Mart Aldre gets locked in a stockade. Euripides wrote that Helen of Troy did not cause the Trojan War. 115 The University Theatre produced Kuripides ' comedy, " Helen of Troy. " " Summer of the 17th Doll " was one of the summer productions. Olios, short nonsensical acts like " Casey at the Bat, " were put on by cast members between major acts of the play while scenery was being shifted. 116 Julie Barnes as Gittel Mosca is one of two actors on stage for the two and one half hour performance of " Two for a Seesaw, 117 Technical Side of Play Needs Much Planning Simultaneous with the work that goes into choosing a play, casting and rehearsing, is the construction of stage settings and the coordination of the scenery and lighting. The technical director has complete control over the actual construction of scenery, properties, and so on. After the director and technical director discuss the appropriate settings and lighting for the particular play, the technical director and lighting technician supervise construction of sets. Sets must not only be constructed for easy movement of the actors from one stage position to another, but they also must be built for ease and speed in shifting on and off stage. They must be easily coordinated with the lighting, sound effects and cues of the actors. The stage manager readies the crews for shifting scenery, and then a technical rehearsal is presented. Every small detail must be decided upon and perfected, such as which method of shifting will be most effective for the particular play and scene. Scenes may be shifted in full view of the audience, or by drawing a scrim (transparent cheesecloth with lights in front of it), or by closing the house curtain. Two or three dress rehearsals as well as a review per- formance precede the first actual Scott Hall performance. No, it ' s not a secondhand store, but rather the loft in Nicholson Hall, one of four places where props used in theater productions are stored. 118 The Convocation officially begins when the band finishes playing. Chapel Hours Changed A tradition of fine convocations available to the University community dates from the very earliest days of the Uni- versity. Convocations began as chapel hours which President Cyrus Northrop, during his administration, believed compulsory. The original plan for Northrop Auditorium included only a speaker ' s platform for chapel use, although the stage was added before completion of the building. Since Northrop ' s completion in 1929 these chapel hours have become weekly Thursday morning convocations de- livered by stimulating public speakers and scholars and ap- pealing to all interests. By tradition the President speaks at the first convocation opening the school year. Two other annual convocations are the Charter Day Convocation in February and the Cap and Gown Day Convocation in May. In recent years the President has invited a retiring faculty or staff member to be the honored speaker at the latter. The selection of speakers and topics is arranged by James Lombard, Director of Concerts and Lectures, and his ad- visory committee, composed of representatives from the faculty, staff and student body. They strive to secure edu- cational, entertaining and inspiring convocations and to in- clude an interesting variety of topics and programs. Bandmaster Bencriscutto directs intently when the band performs. President Wilson greets and chats with the Convocation guests. 119 HD Thy light shall ever be A beacon bright and clear. 120 Organizations Boards 124 Professional .... 130 Greeks 146 Special 233 Dorms 258 Publications . 267 ROTC 275 121 - - - — 1 Thy light sha A beacon bri 11 ever be ght and clear. i 122 Organizations Boards 124 Professional .... 130 Greeks 146 Special 233 Dorms 258 Publications .... 267 ROTC 275 Back roiv: Prof. Mitchell Charnley, Prof. George Hage, Ed Shaw, Jim Hammill. Row 1: Prof. Clifford Haga, Steve Anderson, Karen . Erickson, Pres. Jim Lander, Hal Strom, Kurt Mead. Board Sees Closer Publications ' Contact in Future Complete concentration is essential to all members of the Boafd. 124 The Board of Publications at the University of Minnesota serves in the same capacity as does a publisher in the busi- ness world. The board has direct responsibility for everything which is printed in all the University publications — the Daily, the Gopher, the Gadfly and the Ivory Tower. Along with this responsibility goes that of selecting ca- pable and dependable editors and business managers for each, as well as approving the appointments of other staff mem- bers of the publication. The board ' s main concern this year and next year has been and will be to make the student publications really serve the students and their interests in a responsible and effective, yet businesslike manner. Their future objective is to maintain a closer contact between the board itself and these publications. The board is composed of students chosen by all-campus elections and faculty members representing various depart- ments of the University. The board is organized into two committees, editorial and finance. Jim Lander, president of the Board of Publication, gestures with his gavel in explaining an important point to professors on the Board. Board members occasionally find something to laugh and joke about in their discussions concerning publications under their jurisdiction. 125 Coordinates Dorm Life Life goes on in dormitories under the Board ' s supervision. The Board of Residence Halls coordinates the activities of residence halls and serves as a link between dormitories and the University administration. This year the board initiated an all-residence hall judiciary board to c onnect the judicial boards in all the halls and to handle cases involving more than one dormitory. The Board of Residence Halls is involved in a study of the need for privacy in dorms. It also explores the area of educational affairs and seeks to serve the residence hails system in any capacity needed. The board sponsors the Vagabonds theater group, the Radio Club and the Residence Oratorical Choir, along with a leadership conference, an academic retreat, and- the orien- tation program for dorms during Welcome Week, which in- cludes a hootenanny, bean feed and dance. Front Row: Georgia Park, Joan Lavick, Rosalie Nunn, Carole Clothier. Row 2: Neil Palomba, Norm Theiss, Tom Perry, Jim Lind, Paul Johnson. 126 Board Is Intermediary The Business Board has the power to act as an interme- diary between students and faculty and to coordinate and administer all student functions connected with the School of Business. The eleven students and faculty adviser making up Busi- ness Board arrange for the activities of Business Day. They plan seminars, speakers and tours of area business firms. Business Week activities are also planned and carried out by the board. Business Board plans noon programs for the Business School and sponsors the Computer Management Games, in which Business School students participate. Roundtable discussions can be valuable for plan making. The Business Board plays an important part in arranging activities for the University ' s Business School, such a seminars, speakers and tours. Bengtson, Wallace Brooke, Frank Connoy, Charles Gisvold, Robert Irgens, Donald Kaplan, Howard LidstTOm, Linda Otto, Russ Squires, Charles Stoleson, Daniel Vogen, Richard Wirz, Dwight iiu 127 The billiard tables are used by students during free periods. Student Center Friendly Located at the " Crossroads of the Campus " the St. Paul Campus Student Center is the hub around which the social life, and a considerable amount of educational activity re- volves. Like the campus on which it is situated the Center has established a reputation for being a friendly place. Its designers claim it was planned this way but it is in the hands of those responsible that this same characteristic re- mains evident today six years after its opening. Responsibility for operation of the Student Center and its program rests on members of the Student Center Board of Governors. These twelve students, four faculty members and one alumnus meet each week to review policies, create and administer activities and see to it that funds are ef- ficiently and effectively expended. From its beginning in 1959, the Student Center Art Gal- leries have come to be accepted as one of the major Twin City galleries. The Center exhibits a great variety of art forms, offers opportunity for the amateur artist and brings art into the daily life of students. Largest of the shows is the 14th annual Town and Country Art Show held in March. Through the support of the Student Center Board, foreign exchange students each year provide an annual festival de- picting the culture o " the lands they represent. This year a new program, Weekend i».ovies brought to the campus the best feature films of previous years. Other programs to be remembered include the quarterly convocations, an all Schu- bert concert, a Swiss Ski Swing, Student Faculty Reception, Open House, Playboy Party and the popular Rouser Rumpus Dances. The programs culminate in an annual St. Paul Campus Recognition Banquet and an Evaluation Camp. Front Row: Doug Hamer, Sue Gundlach, John Loda, Robert Strieker, David Miller. Row 2: David Kanatz, Nick Muley, Ann Lyman, Gordon L. Starr, Marilyn Eck, Paul W. Larson, Sue Donsker. Row 3: Dean Keith N. McFarland, Robert Malone, Jerry Schwartz, George Federson, Robert For- sythe, Steve White, Lloyd L. Smith. Keith Loken. 128 The Student Center presented a very successful Homecoming Dance. Tie International Exchange Festival featured a delicious smorgasbord. A tortoise and a Sardinian donkey aided Santa Claus at the Center ' s Christmas Party, which is given yearly for children of University students. f29 Campus Leaders Among Alpha Gamma Rho Men Many campus leaders come from the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity house. Members of this professional agricultural fraternity are presidents of the St. Paul Student Council, the Newman Club, the St. Paul Honor Case Commission, Ag Econ Club and Minnesota Royal. The fraternity has officers in Ag-Ed Club, Block and Bridle, Plant Sciences and Dairy Husbandry. One of the highlights of the year was being all-University class A runners-up in touch football and winning the tradi- tional spittoon game with Farmhouse fraternity for the third quarter in a row. Alpha Gamma Rho took an active part in St. Paul campus homecoming events, taking first prizes in button sales and house decorations and second in the talent show. Their winter formal dance was held at the Capp-Towers in Minneapolis this year. The fraternity boasts a strong membership of alumni on campus, and the faculty alums have aided the house in many of its activities. Alpha Gamma Rho on the Minnesota c£Uiipus was founded in 1917, and the fraternity is planning soon for an extra- large Founders Day celebration on its fiftieth anniversary. Knowledge can also be gotten from sources (itliir than Topics other than dairy husbandry or veterinary medicine provide for interesting discussion. Here two members discuss an upcoming auction. 130 Alpha Gamma Rhos learn the basics of " sharp dressing. " But they also leam that " Clothes are only a covering for the true person underneath. " Allerson, John Anderson, Allen Berge, Paul Bongard, Thomas Bromenshenkel, Eugene Bushlack, Ronald Erickson, Wayne Frame, Arthur Fransen, Roger Hacker, Dennis Hamann, Gordon Hammer, Douglas Haugen, Steven Huser, Joel Jacobson, Peter Klimmek, Richard ,Kujawa, Robert March, James Noren, Nolan Quade, Albert Qualley, Gay Schwert, Robert Shaffer, John Sinn, James Sleiter, Dale Sunquist, Mel Toivola, Brian Traen, Ray Von Bank, Daniel Williams, Thomas S SSSk ti li i : hmkJtM 131 AKPsi ' s Boast About Distinguished Members Alpha Kappa Psi was the only professional fraternity to participate in Campus Carnival this year. The members worked with Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. AKPsi also par- ticipated in the Ugly Man Contest. A number of social events are given throughout the year for the AKPsi ' s. Along with numerous exchanges, there is a party given each quarter by the pledges. This party is usually a masquerade party. The AKPsi ' s also give a home- coming party in the fall and the Sweetheart dance on the spring quarter. When the Young Americans, who sang with Johnny Mathis, were here in November, the AKPsi ' s were hosts to the group and showed them around the campus. Alpha Kappa Psi is proud of numerous distinguished mem- bers of their group. Such alumni members include Walter Heller, University Professor and former economic adviser to the President, and Elmer L. Anderson, former Minnesota governor. Another distinguished member is Jim Fulgham who played tackle on the U of M football te am. In April the AKPsi ' s plan to select Dr. Mayo as an honorary member. The members of Alpha Kappa Psi are also active in the University intramural sports program. k. ' Hl ' - 1 1 i J rl WpH K w " I J H rl 1 y H sy 1 1 Glenn Mahler and Marc Jensen try to prevent what could be a disaster. Late evening bull sessions often provide a much-needed relief from long hours of study and busy day ' s activities. 132 They may never achieve great fame or fortune, but the brothers have a good time and sometimes they even hit the right notes. Anderson, William Arens, Gerald Barkley, Dayton Bundul, Steven Collins, James Gunderson, Jerry Hennessey, Robert Henrichs, Fred Jensen, Marc Kari, Ronald Kenney, Roger Krueger, Bill Lokken, Larry Mahler, Glenn Miller, Larry Qtto, Richard Rendahl, Richard Rosen, Dale Schaefer, James Shank, Dan Shepard, Patrick Shian, Thomzis Squires, Charles Tisdell, Terry Vossen, John 133 Frat Parties Patients The traditional heart hospital party for children was the major social service project of Alpha Mu Sigma, profes- sional fraternity of applied mortuary science. The party is held near each Valentine ' s- Day. This and other social events such as the fall rock and roll party, hay rides and freshman orientation help the fraternity members to become better acquainted with other members of the group and their friends. Participation in state conventions helps to advance Min- nesota in Mortuary School education and provide a welcome break as well as new ideas for student activity. Featured at the Wednesday meetings in Coffman Memorial Union are funeral directors of outstanding ability £uid experience. Requirernents for membership in Alpha Mu Sigma include interest in the organization, payment of dues and enrollment in the Department of Mortuary Science. The local chapter of the fraternity, founded on the Minnesota campus in 1952, has at present 35 members. Members learn to select appropriate attire as part of their education. Informal Wednesday night meetings give membera a chance to test their classroom knowledge as well as to hear speakers in their chosen field. 134 Additional information in their line of study is available to members of Alplia Mu Sigma from both reputable consultants and funeral directors Bantz, Brian Brown, Douglas Christensen, Norman Donaldson, Warren Emerson, James Ernst, Robert Glatzmaier, Loren Guenther, Robert Guerry, William Hamblett, Roaph Henderson, Robert Hensley, Ernest Hill, John Hotchkiss, Bruce Kann, Gerald Kowachek, Robert McAloon, Terry McGuire, Jermone Murphy, James Peterson, Albert Pritchard, David Pusateri, Tom Schapman, Thomas Shirmer, Ronald Sorem, Gary Worlein, John Zuther, Donald 135 High-Ranked Senior Gets Delta Sig Scholarship Delta Sigma Pi held a dinner meeting in February Delta Sigma Pi, a professional fraternity, is organized to foster the study of business in universities and to encourage scholarship and social activity. Other purposes include the promotion of a closer relationship between the commercial world and students. Meinbers of Delta Sigma Pi enjoy a balance of profes- sional and social activities. This year professional activities included a professional meeting and steak dinner once a month, running the business area of Campus Carnival, and a professional tour once a month. Social events include a Homecoming dance, the annual Rose of Delta Sig Formal, a spring picnic and one social event a month. In addition. Delta Sigma Pi members com- pete in computer management games of the Business School. The Delta Sigs are well represented with leaders in the Business School student activities. This year the Delta Sigs had a working majority elected to the Business Board and have made it into an active organization working for better student-faculty relations. Delta Sigma Pi, established at the University in 1924, annually presents a Scholarship Key to the graduating male senior in the school of business with the highest class rank. The chapter also plans to give two schol- arships to business students each year. Barenscheer, Brian Bengtson, Wallace Brooke, Frank Carroll, Richard Connoy, Charles Gru, Larry Henderson, Wayne Irgens, Donald Johnson, Ronald Morse, David Otto, Russ Pfaff, Miles Prebil, Raymond Schmid, Douglas Sellman, Jerry Swenson, Mark Uner, Rand Vogen, Richard Weeden, Richard Williams, Phillip Wiiz, Dwight 136 Delta Theta Sigma Men Join in a Basket Social Members of Delta Theta Sigma must be enrolled in the College of Agriculture, Forestry or Veterinary Medicine. The chapter had a combined program this year of service activities as well as social events. During the fall quarter, Delta Theta Sigma and Lambda Delta Phi sorority have a song fast at an old folks home. Delta Theta Sigma members. also worked with girls from Bailey Hall in a basket social exchange to raise money for Campus Chest. The group contributed $117. The social calendar has been full th is year for Delta Theta Sigma. During fall quarter they had a hayride and a date party to " My Fair Lady, " followed by a pizza party. Winter quarter ' s big event was the house party with a Las Vegas theme. The most anticipated spring event of Delta Theta Sigma is the White Carnation Ball. Delta Theta Sigma, one of the youngest fraternities on campus, did very well in intramural sports. Fall quarter they were chosen class B champions in football and class A champions in bowling on the St. Paul Campus. During win- ter quarter they again took the class A bowling champion- ship and runner-up for all-University honors. Album selection is more difficult with three opinions. Battcher, Leroy Bevis, R. Reid Boatman, Howard Butler, Robert Emery, Jerry Grove, Arthur Heinze, Dennis Kill, David Krueger, John Leifeld, Charles Meyer, Gordon Nelson, Don Nelson, Glenn Ostermann, Arlen Peterson, Lyrtn Peterson, Richard Pipkop, Alan Rupp, Dennis Sauer, Clair Somniars, Wayne Spray, Jerald Swenson, Clyde Thomas, Paul Woestehoff, John ' ni MiM 137 The cultured men of Farmhouse fraternity always try to take time out from their busy schedules to read the newspapers and the current magazines. Newspapers of all kinds, as well as the magazines, are popular commodities, and when they are found, they must he shared. Men of Farmhouse Take Children to the Circus As the haunting strains of the popular folk songs die away, the men of Farmhouse return to their various studies and extracurricular activities. 138 Farmhouse began from a YMCA group at the University of Missouri. Its members were students of agriculture only. Now, at the University of Minnesota, Farmhouse has greatly expanded and includes students of medicine, veterinary med- icine and arts and sciences. Service projects this year included participation in Campus Chest and entertaining old folks and patients in the psychiat- ric ward at a hospital. Farmhouse social events have included exchanges through- out the year. During the fall, Farmhouse members gave a homecoming party for alumni. An outdoor party was the major social event during winter quarter. Apperldom, John Bergmann, Wallace Cassel, Gary Christenson, Noel Copa, George De Boom, John Edstrom, -Peter Eidem, Craig Engelstad, Wendell Gemar, Jerold Hanson, Keith Hanson, Marvin Hardy, Roger Hokeness, Bryant Holden, John Holmgren, Eugene Hovde, Tom Jaffrey, Larry Johnson, Keith Kennen, Wayne Kittleson, Howard Klande, James Larson, James Lindquist, Gordon Magnusson, Roger Pherson, Carl Petersen, John Randall, Gyles Rowe, John Runyan, Paul Schmidt, Ronald Stangler, Keith Swanson, John Thompson, Ronald Thurnbeck, Barrel Victor, Donald Vogel, Lyle Weness, Erlin Will, Chuck ii aiy 139 Front row: Jim Prestegard, George Beedle, Bruce Clark, Gary Youngren, Dick Gibb . Row 2: Bruce Swanson, Ron Frerker, .Steve Nye, Gil Gomes, Rog Aim, Wally Hlavac, Dick Brown, Bob Lindgren, Gary Kwong. Contribute Magic Show Members of Alpha Chi Sigma, professional fraternity of chemistry and chemical engineering, stress scholarship service and activities. This year they participated in the Interna- tional Student Program and conducted a clothing drive for Goodwill Industries. Social activities at Alpha Chi Sigma include a theme party and a spring formal. In the past the fraternity has won several open house trophies for participation in E-Day. Their con- tribution to the day last spring was a magic show. In the area of intramural sports, Alpha Chi Sigma members won another trophy, the class B football championship. This year ' s meetings of Alpha Chi Sigma have featured professional speakers on such topics as civil rights, the stock market and chemistry. Front Row: Dave Pietsch, Jack Sheppard, Beric Christiansen, Craig Erickson, Jerry Melin. Row 2: Jay Patrick, Errol Seppanen, Hilmar Raum, Dave Weetman, Mark Widsten, Bill Vyn, Bruce Nelson, Vince Melquist. 140 I KHKs Hear Speeches About Space Projects Engineering Day is the most significant annual activity of Kappa Eta Kappa, a professional electrical engineering fraternity. Members must be students of physics or electri- cal engineering. The members work to prepare a float for the E-Day parade and also conduct an open house display in the Architecture building. Kappa Eta Kappa, as well as other engineering fraternities and professional societies enjoyed the various tournaments during E-Day. There was competition in chariot racing a nd bowling as well as other sports. In the spring Kappa Eta Kappa holds its Founders Day banquet. The Minnesota chapter, founded in 1923, held this year ' s event April 9 at the Edgewater Inn. This year the informal programs at the weekly meetings have included speakers on various topics of interest. One speaker represented Control Data. Kappa Eta Kappa mem- bers also saw movies and heard speakers from Minneapolis Honeywell concerning recent space projects. One speaker talked on the Gemini space project. The atmosphere at the KHK house is conducive to any conversation. Songfests at the ' Player Piano are a common occurrence at the house. Altman, Sheldon Anderson, Rodger Beck, Glenn Bergen, William Fields, John Harstad, David Hastad, Jonathon Morgan, James Nelson, Donald Peterson, Harry Sigford, Lee Sundberg, Merlin StkdiM 141 Back row: Kathy Weilander, Mary Kay Wally, Rita Wedge. Seated: Joan Suiiderson, Margaret Starkey, guest, Eva Bruner, guest, Joyce Fran, Barbara Mihn. Two Phi Delta sisters discuss a film to be presented by their guest. Business Tour Included In Phi Delta ' s Program Members of Phi Delta, professional women ' s business sorority, have been participating in a number of service as well as social activities. Service projects this year included group solicitations for Campus Chest. Also, they handled the public relations area of Campus Carnival. Phi Delta members were hostesses at Business School events during Business Day. Social events of the year enjoyed by Phi Delta members included a theater party in the fall at the Old Log Theater. The main winter activity was a dinner-dance held on Valen- tine ' s Day. The Phi Delta meetings usually include various profes- sional programs. This year ' s programs have included speak- ers on accounting and money management. The sorority has also toured various companies as part of their program and projects dealing with business. Enrollment in the School of Business and interest in the business-related fields are the requirements for membership. Phi Delta Chi Has Campus Mug Collection Record Phi Delta Chi is a professional organization designed to promote and advance the profession of pharmacy. Vice President Hubert Humphrey, who graduated from Denver College of Pharmacy and was a practicing pharm- acist before coming to Minnesota, was declared an honorary Phi Delta Chi member at the American Pharmaceutical Convention in Detroit this spring. The fraternity claims many honors, including the campus record for the greatest number of drinking mugs. Other honors have been bestowed on Phi Delta Chi mem- bers in intramural athletics. The bowling team won the all- University bowling title fall quarter. The fraternity heard various lectures by professional men from pharmaceutical companies and related fields to supple- ment their academic program this year. National Pharmacy Week activity included putting up displays in the bank building to advertise the week itself and the fraternity who participated in it. Amundson, Peter Anderson, Dennis Black, Richard Bieraugel, Ronald Chapman, Wayne Coe, Charles Debee, John Gardner, Michael Dyrstad, Marvin Hanson, Larry Hoge, Norman Holme, Keith Johnson, Richard Lagus, Peter McDaniel, Gary Meyer, Tom Miller, Patrick Moede, William Norde, Robert Olsen, Joel Philippy, James Rafferty, Charles Rasmussen, James Reineke, Thomas Reinseth, Jens Schaffer, Paul Schlander, Kirt Sigmeth, Gary Siverson, Ralph Studans, Arthur Swanson, James Witt, Donald Woxland, Stephen Wozny, Paul Yeager, Jack kiiri It ' ' Mii Ii 143 Theta Taus Enthusias tic r J Enthusiasm is the key to the continuing success of Theta Tau, professional engineering fraternity. For their all-out participation in Engineers Day, the men of Theta Tau have captured the all-participation trophy for seven out of the last eight years. The fraternity members have also captured the E-Day float trophy for two years in a row. Social activities also receive enthusiasm from Theta Tau members, who held banquets and exchanges throughout the year. Statues and pillars graced the fraternity house for their winter quarter Roman toga party. Their spring formal this year was held at the River ' s Edge in Somerset, Wisconsin. Every summer the fraternity members take a St. Croix River canoe trip. But enthusiasm also keeps the grade point up, and Theta Tau manages to maintain a high house average. i 4tfe4ifei!iBik f; % M - ) fet I Aakre, David Anderson, Charles Bukovich, Mike Cappo, Alan Costello, John Darling, Carl Eggert, Michael Fraser, John Fredrickson, William Gellatly, David Grenander, George Halden, Peter Harding, Richard Isaacson, Philip Knudson, Knute Kotrick, Edward Kramer, Kenyon Krollman, Cornelius Libke, Albert Merry, Frederick Munsch, Douglas Nordling, Neal Nordstrom, Robert Ogren, Ronald Ojard, Dennis Podpeskar, Ron Rudberg, David Schopmeyer, William See, Frederick Vitek, Michael 144 Engineering sophomores with liigli grades are rewarded for their etlorts at an annual banquet sponsored by members of Triangle fraternity. Dean Spilhaus passes on his tips for success to honored students. Triangle, AU-IT Group Triangle holds the distinction of being the only profes- sional fraternity on the U of M campus allowed to pledge its members from any part of the Institute of Technology. This year as a combined service and scholarship project, Triangle collaborated with nine local Twin Cities scientific industries " to sponsor an honors recognition banquet for Institute of Technology sophomores. On the social scene, the annual Miss Calculation Queen Contest was again received with a great amount of enthus- iasm. From an original group of 50 entries representing three women ' s residence halls and 16 sororities on campus, Jeanne Stine of Delta Delta Delta was chosen and crowned 1965 Miss Calculation. Askegard, Douglas Caton, Randall Dornfeld, Jerry George, Robert Jensen, Robert Johnson, Guy Neer, William Noreen, Robert Fupenberg, Delwyn Reed, James Riach, Gerald Stroebel, Gary Tolzmann, Stanley Tucker, James Ullevig, Arnold Wallen, Duane Weiland, James 145 IFC Organizes Bureau IFC is an awareness of the importance of the attitude toward the Greek system has organized a new Speakers Bureau made up of members of all the fraternities. The purpose of this group is to present a current and realistic picture of the fraternity system at the University of Min- nesota. This group sends speakers to any interested groups in the Twin Cities area. IFC believes that with the many changes that take place each year, it is essential that a true impression of fraternities be shown not only to Uni- versity students, but also to those not directly connected with the University community. At the annual Greek Retreat this year an emphasis was placed on a realistic and objective approach to questions facing all college students, including Greeks. Hopefully this will lead to a better understanding between the Greeks and non-Greeks. Two new areas which concerned IFC this year were the possibility of expansion to the West Bank and the new summer rush program. IFC worked with these areas so that it could anticipate and co-ordinate future changes. IFC also co-ordinated Greek participation in campus ac- tivities. Through IFC the fraternity system grew in two ways this year. Rush brought almost 500 new members and a new national fraternity was added to the system. Meetings are relaxed and informal discussions of Greek policy. Inter-Fraternity Council conducts its business meetings at different fraternity houses as part of the good will promoted among the groups. I4 Members of IFC discuss subjects of concern to the whole university as well as those which concern only the Greek commuilitf. Lloyd ___ p Fair, Richard ' T P fH PBIH Folkestad, Alan t f W HHL •♦ Gremp, William ' W% ' TT m M Johnson, Robert Bp W. ■ ■ ' k May, Richard Mitchell, Norman Olson, Donald Peterson, Mark Piepkorn, Gary Plichta, Roger Rigby, Ronald Schmeisser, Frederick Schmidt, Michael Smith, Jeffrey Stepkala, John Wells, Dwight MdM 147 Acacia ' s Sprigs ' Serve As Fraternity Auxiliary In addition to successfully participating in the main campus activities; homecoming, Greek Week and Campus Carnival, Acacia prides itself in scholarship, its fine athletic teams and its well rounded social life. The members of Acacia fraternity have recently or- ganized a girls auxiliary called the Sprigs of Acacia. The coed group was founded to help promote Acacia and their primary duties are to act as hostesses and to assist the fra- ternity with rush, open houses and other fraternity func- tions. During spring quarter the Sprigs organized a party of their own to which they invited the members of Acacia and their dates. The Acacians believe in having many guest speakers on current interesting topics to round out their yearly pro- gram. Two of these speakers this year have been U.S. Third District Congressman Donald Fraser and the mayor of Minneapolis, Arthur Naftalin. The members of Acacia sponsored an open house for the New Christy Minstrels after their concert in Northrop last November. Art Podell and Paul Potash, two members of the singing group, appeared at the open house. Front Row: Mark Stageberg, Ted Glasrud, Terry Myhre, Russel Belk, Steven Erickson, Larry Nelson. Row 2: John Coffin, Wolf Massell, Michael Rounds, George Lehto, Marcus Baukol, Paul Linnee, William Larson, James Nelson. 148 Front row: Allen Moore, John Girlson, David Bardof. Row 2: Clifford Warren, Bruce Grellong, Ronald Bloomquist, Phil Hansen, Robert Berg, Douglas Tumball. Row 3: Bruce Warren,, Fred Faxvog, Orrin Estebo, Daniel Blegen, Noel Anderson, Michael Meyer, Dean Hand, Mark Tuenge, Steven Johnson. Left: Jacquelyn Chariot, Jane Brodie, Sheila Rothkopf, Susan Reuper, Karen Erickson, Constance Williams, Nancy Loxvold, Marilyn Griffiths. 149 Literary Work Stressed Alpha Delta Phi was founded as a literary society and the members have tried to maintain this tradition through- out the years. Each graduating senior conducts an informal session of talks with the rest of the chapter to impart to them some of his knowledge. Along with the local program, there is a national literary competition. Entries in short stories, poetry and non-fiction are judged by alumni of the fraternity. Past judges have been Stephen Vincent Benet and Oliver Wendell Holmes. The Alpha Delts also have a policy of having frequent guest speakers on controversial and in- teresting subjects. The Alpha Delts were active participants in the foreign exchange program this year. This participation brought them Detlef Busche from the Free University of Berlin who is majo ring in American Studies. He is now an active mem- ber of the fraternity. The Alpha Delts are also active in intramural sports and this year Won the academic fraternity championship in bowl- ing. They also participated in homecoming in the fall and Campus Carnival this spring. The Alpha Delt social year began with the homecoming party and ending with the spring formal. In between these were a winter ski party, several theme parties and informed firesides after hockey and basketball games. Literary work goes on, but there are breaks for nourishment. Outside speakeis are a way to gain new knowledge or to find out about something that interests people like the Alpha Delta Phi i ISO You may not get through college by the grace of your ability to play cards, but studying can not go on 24 hours a day, either. Boen, Michael Busche, Detler Campbell, Douglas Curtiss, John Dillon, Mark Dorn, Warren Finn, Joseph Frost, William Godfrey, David Gould, Robert Hockin, James Johnson, Forrest Kenyon, Arthur Kenyon, Donald Lake, Jon Mellinger, George Mitchell, Norman Nelson, Mark Olson, Clifford Parsons, Charles Peterson, Craig Peterson, John Pier, Jeff Plichta, Roger Pratt, William Sherman, James Thielges, Chuck Van Eps, Richard Vonbergen, Peter Watson, Douglas 1 J iP rS ' :1 s ' ' W?l 151 ATO Awarded All-Pars A combination of good scholarship programs, participa- tion in campus activities and varied social events round out the Alpha Tau Omega year. They won second place all-participation in Campus Carni- val with A Chi last year and first place all-par in Home- coming this fall. High scholarship is encouraged by awards of $100 or $200 which are presented to about 10 of the top scholars each year who are active in fraternity activities. The social calendar was highlighted by the " Wild West " party, which is the oldest costume party on campus, the swimming party at Howard Johnson ' s, and the winter ski weekend at Quadna Lodge in northern Minnesota. Parties are not the only thing that keep fraternity men busy. Mike Kobluk of the Mitchell Trio had a chance to relax at the ATO house after his group gave a concert that rounded out 1965 Greek Week. Allen, Barry Anderson, Steve Bantz, Brian Beaton, Joe 152 Birk, Jack Boldthen, Kim Boschee, Jerry Burnson, Richard Carlson, Richard Qiristiansen, George Chrbtiansen, Richard Darling, John Dodge, Nick Donnelly, William Drew, Mark Duepner, Mike IFitzsimmons, Gerald Gustafson, Robert Gustafson, Steve Gutenkauf, Robert Haggart, James Heacock, Robert Hoff, Peter Johnson, Lowell Johnson, Ward Jorgensen, William Kjos, Thomas Lillesand, David Mccallum, John Myers, Leo Nystrom, Gerald O ' Laughlin, Michael Oskey, Warren Palmby, Thomas Peterson, Lauren Price, Michael Primus, John Rietsch, Manfred Ritten, George Rustad, James Sanders, Richard Stevens, Michael Stoddart, Alastair Sturm, Ronald Stutzman, Donald Swan, Tony Swanstrom, Donald Theis, Richard Thomson, David Vaillant, John Watson, Steven Yeager, Jack pBTj ( CI) P y 153 AEPis Capture One More CLA Quiz Bowl Trophy The members of Alpha Epsilon Pi emphasize social, scholastic and athletic events. This year they celebrated their 15th anniversary at the University of Minnesota with a New Years Eve dinner-dance at the Capp-Towers in St. Paul. The chapter also planned several theme parties during the year. Some of these were a Honda party and a Playboy party. With three other fraternities they had a Roaring 20s party in an old speak-easy. AEPi has ranked first in intrafraternity scholarship for two years. They also won for the third straight year the national scholarship award for all AEPi chapters. The AEPis put their studying to good use. They won the CLA Week Quiz Bowl for the second year in a row. For social service the AEPis publish a humor magazine during spring quarter and give the proceeds to charity. Intramural teams have also won top honors. They were runners up in touch football and were divisional champions in the academic fraternity bowling league. w . ip J f ' r % Alpert, Sherwin Badiner. Steve Berkowitz, Michael Binenstock, Mick Bliwas, James Brodsky, Sherwin Cohn, Jeffrey Cooperman, Larry Coppe, Martin Corran, Ronald Friedman, Larry Gallob, Gerald Green, William Hallfin, Gerald Herman, Phil Katz, Steven Kaufman, Stephen Lichterman, Samuel Mattaway, Richard Milstein, Howard Paul, Joel Pearlman, Michael Schwartz, Robert Sklader, Richard Solle, Jeffery Stern, Leslie Toushin, David Ucko, Peter Walzer, Ruddell Weber, Philip Will, Morrie Winnig, Sheldon 154 Weekly Religious Talks Part of Cultural Program Beta Sigma Psi is still working to establish some tradi- tional chapter activities of its own. The groups which is the youngest fraternity on campus, is just over a year old. They are rushing informally to increase the size of their young group. This spring they celebrated their first founder ' s day at their house. Fall quarter they worked for the Lutheran World Relief Program for a social service project. They also went to Hastings State Hospital as part of the Greek Week social service activities. Fall quarter was also the football game between the actives and the pledges. The " members of Beta Sigma Psi hope that the game will become a tradition, but they also hope that the score won ' t. The pledges won the game. The Beta Sigma Psis participate in intramurals. They have teams for basketball and football and have ranked high in both sports in their class. Weekly religious discussions highlighted the Beta Sigma Psi cultural program. A roaring " 20s party with several other fraternities in the area was part of their social pro- gram. Spring Quarter was the Gold Rose Formal. Last spring the dance was held at the Edgewater Inn. The Sweetheart of Beta Sigma Psi was selected at this dance. The Beta Sig ' s have a supply of yule for any cold-wave emergencies. Blakeman, Rudolph Bolland, Arthur Dahlgren, Michael Dehrer, Larry Gleaseman, Kurt Hall, Douglas Hanson, Gary Hess, Donovan Holey, Greg Homme, Steven Kosbab, Joel Lehman, Larry McClurg, John Neuman, Bill Onken, Dale Ortlip, Ronald Piepkorn, Gary Pribyl, Michael Schepper, Steven Schmidt, Charles Schroeder, Tim Sjobeck, Roger Streiff, Charles IBS 75th Year is Celebrated This year marked the 75th year that Beta Theta Pi fra- ternity has been on this campus. Several national officers visited the chapter to help celebrate. Members of Beta Theta Pi participate in all phases of University life. Chapter activities include Campus Carnival, Greek Week and intramural athletics. Individual members are active in IFC and several college boards. In scholarship, the Beta pledges ranked fifth while the chapter as a whole ranked fourth for improvement. Eighteen out of 19 fall pledges were initiated. Singing Christmas carols at a nursing home in Min- neapolis and taking children to the Shrine Circus were part of the Beta ' s work on social service projects. In Campus Carnival this spring they worked with the Gamma Phis in a take off on Laurence of Arabia and in Greek Week they worked with the Kappas. The Betas together with two other fraternities are mem- bers of the Miami Triad. Group parties along with theme parties such as barn parties and a spring Las Vegas party make up part of the social program for the Betas. There are also sorority exchanges. In intramural athletics the Betas were champions in two classes of all-University football. They also had teams en- tered in most other I-M sports. Home again from a busy day, the Betas gather together at suppertime. " Let ' s pretend time " at the Beta house brings out a display can plus helpful comments from fraternity brothers. It ' s not real but they can dream. 1 56 Bridge can be played at any time, under almost any circumstances, and in any corner of the house. Betas find the game relaxing. Anderson, Dale Bergerson, John Berry, Bruce Boosalis, John Brown, Garfield Clack, Joseph Coleman, Stephen Coler, Gregory Dougherty, Robert Ebner, John Esau, Ronald Ferris, Robert Freeburg, Charles George, Richard Gilster, William Grabow, Mark Greer, Jim Halstead, Michael Harrington, Steve 157 Wherever two or three Betas are gathered there is bound to be time for talk, jokes and laughter; sometimes even serious discussion. mi Hawes, Charles Holland, John Henry, Bill HoUehhorst, Michael Kiefer, Thomas La Bree, John May, Richard Mead, Curt Murphy, Brian Niess, Daniel Nystrom, Craig Peik, Bruce Perlman, Stephen Schonberg, Robert Shaw, Ed Sigel, Morrie Smith Bill Smith, Jeffrey Stillson, Franklin Steele, Bernard Stolberg, William Tretinyak, Keith Umberger, John Wall, Randy 158 A " spring parly " whisked away winter snows for these DEKE ' s. DEKEs Learn Smelting Can Be Fun, Worthwhile The DEKE spirit reigns supreme at the Delta Kappa Epsilon house on University Ave. This enthusiasm carried the members to a fourth place position in all-participation at homecoming this last fall. It also carried them to second place in the homecoming football tournament and to the championship in the fraternity bowling tournament. Service to the public community is also important to the DEKEs. Members of the fraternity served as hosts to child- ren from an orphanage and the University Hospital at the Shrine Circus. This project turned out to be a great success. This spring the DEKEs had an unusual weekend party. They participated in a smelt run in Duluth. Like most of their fraternity projects throughout the year, it proved to be both fun and worthwhile. The DEKEs participate in campus and Greek projects. Among these activities are Greek Week, Campus Carnival, intramural sports and homecoming. Their social program is highlighted by the White Dragon Ball during winter quarter and the Orange Blossom Ball spring quarter. From tow: Michael Medes, David Ulland, Donald Johnson, Nick Jollymore, George Serdar, David Fisch, Thomas Aerstad. Row 2: Jay Carpenter, Ernest Motterer, Lloyd Harding, William Costanza, David DeWall, Ronald Peters, John Wolf, David Peterson, Donovan Bulen, Thomas Johnson. Row 3: James Niemi, Robert Wodke, James I-eslie, Michael Heffeman, Stuart Brown, Frank Marchlewski, David Penrose, Carl Braunreiter, Neil Leerson, William Freeman, Joseph MuUery. 159 I ti r " .— t ,• W| ' K li i cl r j 1 iV ■ tKI -- J ' F 1 1 ' i ' 1 You can tell a dancer ' s enjoyment and involvement by the look on his face, or so they say. But modem music and dances produce varied reactions! Ahlberg, Daniel Bergren, Gary Bruce, Edward Burck, Robert Byam, John Carlstrom, Steven Cashman, Daniel Christensen, Nicholas De Haven, John Felton, Douglas Gallo, Tibor Gordon, Richard Hadd, James Harley, William Hertsgaard, David Hesli, Philip Hurley, Michael Jensen, Charles Jonson, Kenneth 160 Chi Psi Lodge Headquarters of United Fund Drive " ' m HK f ' t ' ft f ¥f ' f M The gentlemen of the Chi Psi Lodge have always placed a great deal of emphasis on scholarship and have consist- ently ranked above the all-University men ' s average. Last year the Minnesota chapter received the Good- body Award from the National Executive Council for the chapter whose average compared most favorably with the all-men ' s average on campus. The National Council also offers two $300 scholarships per chapter for juniors. All Chi Psi pledges area required to attend sessions conducted by professors on " How to Study. " Social and community service is also very important to the Chi Psis. During fall quarter the Chi Psi Lodge was used as headquarters for the United Fund Drive, in which all the Greek system pledges participated. The Chi Psi pledges also worked with children at the Pillsbury Settle- ment House. Although the Chi Psis are busy promoting good scholar- ship and supporting worthwhile causes, social activities aren ' t neglected in their calendar. In addition to their for- mals the members had a " come as you are " and a " sup- pressed desire " party. They also organized a party with the Beta Theta Psi to help interfraternity relationships. Study time in the second deck library is important to new members. Kentner, John Knopke, Robert Low, John Lundberg, Andrew Metcalfe, Fred Morgan, Charles Murphy, Richard Nichols, John Patterson, Tom Quest, Charles Racine, Rusty Record, John Richards, Stephan Schuster, Albert Sharpless, John Siqveland, Ivar Siqveland, Robert Skewes, William Spencer, Donald Swandby, Robert Wachtler, Daniel Waldref, Grant White, Charles Worthing, Thomas 1 6l Delta Chi Men Encouraged Responsible Attitudes Delta Chi fraternity exists in a long standing tradition of Greek parlicipation and attention to each individual mem- ber. To advance these principles, the Delta Chis plan and participate in a varied and well-balanced array of activities and events. Emphasis is placed on the participation of all members and to the dispersal of responsibilities to enable every member to acquire a responsible attitude toward his education and toward himself. By concentrating on the in- dividual and his contribution to the fraternity, Delta Chi encourages the formation of pride in self and pride in the fraternity. On its organizational agenda is the building of strong alumni relations. Delta Chi maintains that strong and active alumni can help not only the present fraternity itself but the larger fraternity composed of all members past and present. There are the usual campus and fraternity social and cultural activities for the Delta Chis. Participation in home- coming resulted in a third-place trophy for house decora- tions. Other campus activities include Greek Week, Campus Carnival and intramural sports. There are also many formal and theme parties and sorority exchanges during the year. 1 1 •1 I K M k s ■H ' j ' m ■i Delta Chi mascots are two gophers from homecoming. The uniquely decorated basement of the Delta Chi house draws these men from their studies to talk informally about the world situation. 162 Two Delta Chis celebrate their chap- ter ' s recently won trophy. Anderson, James Arndt, Leon Black, James Dannheim, Jerry Ellinson, Bruce Gravell, Robert Hallquist, William Hansen, George Hoyt, Larry Johnson, Gordon Johnson, William Jordan, Michael Kretsch, James Mull, Donald Pearson, David Pritschet, Robert Pung, Joseph Ross, John Scheffler, Jerry Steele, William Stenzel, Ryan Taflin, Leo Torgerson, James Wagner, Ronald Widener, Douglas 163 Delts Coach Sorority in Game With WCCO Team A tradition every year for the members of -Delta Tau Delta fraternity is the sorority basketball tournament. The tournament is held every year during winter qusirter in the Armory gymnasium. This year the tournament was won by the Chi Omegas. A team of sorority all-stars coached by the Delts played the WCCO all-star team before the Harlem Globetrotters ' games in Minneapolis. In scholarship the Delts rank in the top five on camp us and are also in the top ten nationally for all Delta Tau Delta chapters. Another tradition for the Delt chapter is the selection of the Delta Tau Delta Pajama Queen during fall quarter. Candidates are chosen from all sorority fall pledge classes and then go to the Delt house for a dinner. Six finalists are chosen and the queen is selected at the ' Delt Pajama Party on Saturday. This year ' s queen is Peg Comer from Delta Gamma. The Delts participate in intramurals, homecoming and Sreek Week. They were near the top in total intramural points at the end of winter quarter and they had teams entered in all of the spring sports. In Greek Week they placed third in overall activities. The Delts have a philos- ophy of going into activities for the fun and spirit of participating, not just to win another trophy. The men of Delta Tau Delta can usually tell the difference between a fire and a fraternity brother thry iti=t frnt n Httlr rnnfti=rrf thi= time. Alexander, Gary Anderson, Robert Antone, Richard Awsumb, Thomas Bambenek, James Bevan, Jerry 164 Boyson, Gary Brown, Michael Conklin, Thomas Cook, Patrick Curtis, Clarence Dengler, Theodore Dennis, Philip Edwards, Darce Edwards, Steven Egan, Michael Estes, John Ferguson, James Fisher, Orville George, Michael Harris, Edward Hinkie, Richard Jessen, Marty Kohan, John Kuesel, John Lindahl, Richard McNee, Brian Mayer, Charles Mjolsnes, Eric Moen, Kenneth Morton, Kent Nelson, Jon Nicolson, Donald Norton, Alan Perusee, Thomas Peterson, Mark Pritchard, William Rajala, John Reutiman, Robert Ritter, Dick Roberts, Henry Root, Michael Roth, Richard Stevenson, Thomas Thomas David Thomas Leigh Weder,, Donald Widseth, George Williams, Terrence Winn, Philip Wolcott, John Wold, William Woodward, Harry Woodward, Lynn " WWW " i 1 165 Enthusiasm Is Shown By Kappa Sig Members During fall quarter the members of Kappa Sigma worked with the Alpha Phis to build the winning homecoming float. They also had open houses with a band after each football game. The Kappa Sigs manage to combine good study habits with enthusiastic participation in group activities. The schol- arship average at the Kappa Sig house for fall quarter was a 2.7, the second highest among all fraternities. Winter quarter found the Kappa Sigs working with the SDTs in Greek Week. It was also the quarter for the choos- ing of their Dream Girl. Marge White was chosen. The for- mal was held at the University Club in February. Last spring the Kappa Sigs won first place all-par in Cam- pus Carnival for the third straight year. For a social service project they worked to send a boy to camp for the summer. The Kappa Sig activities are rounded out by their partici- pation in intramural sports. They usually have two or three teams entered in each sport. Jill, the Kappa Sig mascot, checks front page headlines of the day. When fraternity men do as well scholastically a? the Kappa Sig ' s have been doing, they are entitled to breaks for small group discussions. Agan, Charles Allen, Ralph Allyn, Richard Blons, Steve bb Bushnell, Gregory Canfield, Thomas Carlson, John Chappell, Lon Dalton, David Dean, Craig Dieterich, Neil Gabler, William Gatens, Dan Govern, Michael Grosenick, Karl Haas, John Hoberg, Raymond Hoven, Paul Jackson, Robert Jones, Jim Krick, Terry Larson, Robert Laughlin, John Lefler, Herbert Matachek, Frank Mega, Jay Michael, David Moore, Steve Morrissey, Richard Nelson, John Nist, Richard Nore, Jay North, John Olson, Bruce Olson, James Olson, Robert Orr, Michael Peet, Norton Peters, Bruce Peterson, Todd Prestegaard, Peter Reiman, Herbert Rekdahl, Eric Roberts, George Rustad, Robert Sahly, Stephen Schmidt, Darrell Scott, Norm Skon, Arthur Totuschek, John Walter, Bill Wilson, Scott I 167 Phi Delta Theta Men Take Honors in Intramurals Participation in all phases of intramural athletics takes a good part of the time for members of Phi Delta Theta fra- ternity. Their teams placed first in all-University basketball and class C football. They also won in ping pong, handball and tennis. This spring as in past years the Phi Belts took children from a settlement house in Minneapolis to a Minnesota Twins baseball game. This is an annual social service project for the Phi Belts. Buring spring quarter vacation the Phi Belts chartered a bus to go to Aspen, Colo., for skiing. The trip was open to any University students. This year a foreign student from India lived with the Phi Belts and gave them an insight into that country. Spring quarter brought Campus Carnival with the Tri Beltas and the annual Phi Belta Theta Turtle Race. Last year the race was won by the Kappa Belta ' s turtle and Sue Peter- son became Turtle Queen. A game of cards is something that keeps a lot of fraternity men busy when they are not working on social service projects or studying. Anderson, Qiester Baasen, John Bloedel, Gary Brisbois, Joe Christian, Edward Colbum, David Dale, James Danielski, George 168 Darby, James Detrick, Alexander Freeman, Paul Goodmundson, Gary Gremp, William Henry, Donald Hobel, Thomas Holmberg, Joseph Huffman, Richard Jacobson, Kenny Jensen, William Johns, Robert Johns, William Hojnson, Robert Kelley, William Knapp, William Lander, James Lano, James Larson, Hal Last, Kenneth Little, Philip Lunemann, Alan Malin, Frank Maples, Stewart Marshall, Herbert Martins, Wesley Nelson, William Nierling, Richard Onstrom, Donald Orman, Michael Pearson, Donald Plain, Dennis Presthus, Paul Ross, David Seitz, Richard Schwyzer, Taft Skildum, John Smith, Michael St. Anthony, Joseph Stone, Garyea Tansey, Robert Thornton, Thomas Wanner, William Ward, Louis Watson, Stephen Welbaura, Michael Wheeler, Timothy Whitfield, David 7? jSf P " ' if mmM 169 New DU Chapter House Once a Sorority House The members of Delta UpsHon started this year off with a new chapter house on Sixth St. The house which formerly was a sorority house was completely remodeled and re- decorated to accommodate the fraternity members. Be- sides new furniture, there were new drapes and rugs for every room. The members of Delta Upsilon planned an all-Greek open house during spring quarter to show off their new house. Spring quarter was also the time for the Delta Upsilon Dikiai Ball, their formal party. The DUs also worked with Phi Mu sorority during spring quarter on a game for Cam- pus Carnival. As in past years the DUs held their Dream Girl contest during fall quarter. This year they picked Mary Beth Wood of Pi Beta Phi as their queen. The Dream Girl is chosen from representatives of fall pledge classes of all the sororities. Five finalists are selected on Wednesday of the week and the new Dream Girl is crowned at a ball on Saturday night. The DU Dream Girl serves as a hostess for all fraternity events. The DUs worked during Greek Week with the AEPhis. One of their members Bahram Mozayeny was chosen to reign as Greek Week King. They also participate in homecoming and intramural sports and most of the members participate in other campus activities. These accommodating DU ' s build a pyramid to amuse the mascot. Standing: Carl Stoehr, Robert Erlandson, James Patka, Thomas Patka, Cam Jayson, Bruce Ransom, Jack Herbert, William Drew, Jeff Helms. Seated: Glenn Herame, John Pohl, Bahram Mozayeny, Michael Helms, Erich Gabrys. 170 Pledge Record Broken For the second year in a row, the members of Phi Epsilon Pi had the largest pledge class on campus. With the pledging of 45 new members, they broke the record which they had set just last year. Part of this was from a program of summer rush parties. As a social service project the Phi Eps took some under- privileged children to the Shrine Circus. The Phi Eps participate in many campus activities such as intramurals and Campus Carnival. In intramural sports they took second in bowling and first in class C basketball. Their volleyball team was undefeated. They also participated in homecoming. During spring quarter they worked with Alpha Phi for Campus Carnival. These Phi Ep ' s display mixed emotions over their new insignia. Playing " Tarzan of the Apes " is a favorite sport of members. Appelbaum, Robert Badzin, Elliott Bix, Jerry Blumberg, Larry Char, Devron Chez, Dennis Desnick, John Desnick, Richard Desnick, Robert Diker, Ronald Fisher, Michael Freedland, Arnold Frisch, Allan Galinson, Michael 171 Phi Eps have long been known for their ingenuity in planning and carrying out unusual schemes. With this kind of imagination, it ' s no wonder! Gelman, Bruce Gepner, Jeffry Goodman, Murray Gulinson, Sheldon Guttman, Sheldon Halert, Jeffrey Harris, Stephen Heilcher, Ira Herman, Bradley Kaminsky, Joseph Kaplan, Lawrence Karon, Robert Karp, Richard Katzovitz, Paul Landy, Howard Levinson, Gary Leibo, Jeffrey Liszt, Howard Liszt, Lewis Kitman, Gary Loewenstein, Robert Mark, Richard Miller, Jeffrey Mogol, Alan o 172 And again the brothers demonstrate their uncanny ability to devise comical situations which succeed only through a group effort to have fun. Okney, Philip Ozwoeld, Bob Peilien, Bruce Perper, Alan Roinson, Jeff Rosen, Robert Rossmann, Jeffrey Saliterman, Richard Salloway, Michael Saltzman, Paul Schwartz, Marshall Shapiro, Richard Shepard, Jack Smith, Jeffrey Spiegel, Daniel Stillraan, Thomas Takenhoff, James Tilsner, Thomas Tolchiner, James Waterman, Bruce Weil, Norman Winer, Steven Zamansky, Ronald Zimmerman, Charles f f , ey O 173 Phi Camma Delta, Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious " Greek Week is Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious " is the slogan that the Fijis worked with to win the all-participation award with the Delta Gammas during Greek Week. They filso won first pl ce in the songfest and placed in other ac- tivities. For two years straight the Fijis have won the all-par trophy. Social service projects also played an important part in the Fiji activity calendar. A fall quarter project included Christ- mas caroling at University hospitals. This spring ' s Norris Pig Dinner marked the 75th anni- versary for the Fijis on this campus. An annual dinner for each chapter, it is a reunion between the active chapter and all the alumni in the area. This year the dinner was at the Town and Country Club in St. Paul. The annual Fiji Island party on Paradise Island included a barbecued ribs dinner, a bonfire ceremony, dancing and a marriage ceremony. Never let it be said that the Figis don ' t have enough chairs. Figis budget for fun in addition to their studies and activities. Antoine, George Basford, Jeffrey Bierbaum, John Birch, Thomas Borgerson, Terry Broude, David Burton, Larry Clark, John Cueva, John Dale, Stanford Dickerson, Larry Donahue, Danial Fair, I?ichard Fellman, Randall Fischer, Steven 174 Furber, Stanley Goldberg, Brian Hadley, Thomas Haugen, Roy Hauskins, Lloyd Haver, Robert Henkel, Gary Howard, Robert Hunt, Richard Iverson, Gregg Johnson, Steven Kallman, John Kesteven, Richard Kloss, James Lambert, Douglas Larson, James Latterell, Jeffrey Legler, Bruce Mann, Michael Mann, Mylan Miller, William Minard, Michael Noreus, William Osland, Gary Peterson, Lowell Pfeilsticker, Jack Plank, Douglas Potts, Robert Putnam, Dirk Ready, Robert Riewe, Edward Riley, Steve Robinson, Thomas Samuelson, Ron Schnieisser, Frederick Schmidt, Michael Sommerville, John Sommerville, Michael Sperry, John Stanford, Charles Stender, Robert Swanson, John Trombley, Joseph Wadd, Wallace Wedin, James White, Douglas Wildung, Richard Willson, Roderick 175 Phi Psi Sponsors " 500 " Last spring was the first time for the Phi Kappa Psi " Little 500, " a tricycle race between the sororities. The KDs won the race. The Phi Psis have established a traveling trophy for the race and any sorority which wins it for three years may keep it. The " 500 " was held in Williams Arena and this year the Phi Psis wanted to charge an entry fee and donate the money to a charity. For other social service projects the Phi Psis collected and donated money to the Fast for Freedom, a program to raise money for food for needy Negro families. They also held a clothing drive and gave the clothes to the Goodwill Industries. On Dad ' s Day the Phi Psi ' s had Dick Siebert as a speaker before the football game. Another interesting speaker was from Environmental Health. He spoke to the group after they had had several cases of food poisoning. Demonstration of this tricky golf shot requires the steadiest of hands. The Phi Psi ' s have a room in which to play all card game forms. Alexander, Robert Anderson, Bruce Anderson, Gerald Bluhm, Errol Danielson, Daniel Gebhard, David Gerharter, Thomas Gryte, Rolf Hanson, Dale 176 The living room for the Phi Psi house is a good place for the brothers to catch up on the latest news, or to just relax for a few moments each day. Hennas, Robert Jacobson, Clifford Jensen, Douglas Just, James Kennedy, Robert Lenthe, Drew McCanimon, Thomas McCullough, Dick Moloney, John More, Robert Ojala, David Peterson, Albert Reyes, Terry Roach, William Rooney, Lawrence Sackrider, Gary Scbapman, Thomas Scheppke, Arlie Schneider, Stephen Sillerud, Laurel Soderlund, John Stanislaw, Leo Stansfield, Thomas Tingquist, Alan 177 National Phi Sig Scope Includes Good Relation Phi Sigs select their fraternity sweetheart in February. The Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl is chosen from representa- tives of all the sororities. Candidates go to the Phi Sig house for dinner and interviews. The finalists are then selected. The new queen is crowned at the Moonlight Party on Satur- day of the big week. This year Vicky Noser of Delta Gamma was chosen to succeed Gloria Snyder of Alpha Phi as Phi Sig Moonlight Girl. Some other traditional parties for the Phi Sigs are the Klondike, Roaring 20s and Pajama costume theme parties and the homecoming party. Several other informal parties and exchanges with sororities complete the busy Phi Sigma Kappa social calendar. In Campus Carnival last year the Phi Sigs worked with Kappa Kappa Lambda in a German beer garden, and won two first place trophies. These were for most money for a concession and for the best concession. This spring the mem- bers of Phi Sigma Kappa worked with Alpha Epsilon Phi for Campus Carnival. Good relations with other chapters is part of the national Phi Sig scope. A good example of this is the relationship be- tween the Wisconsin and Minnesota chapters. This fall the Phi Sigs went to Wisconsin for the football game and they were entertained by the chapter there. Anderson, Keith Boll, Stephen Bonynge, Robert Buss, Wayne Halverson, Dennis Holland, Larry Jorgenson, John Klatt, Richard Larson, Ronald Lindall, Robert Moore, Thomas 178 The secrets of Phi Sigs ' varied talents lie in their extremely wide range of reading material. The chapter motto is " Studying can be fun! " Nyisztor, Thomas Petricka, Gerald Ridgeway, Robert Rose, Kenneth Sandberg, William Scheiber, Gerald Soderling, Gale Steams, David Teslow, Philip Trahan, Theodore Walsh, Peter Winczewski, Laramie 179 Psi U ' s Hail Conservatism as Key to Participation The members of Psi Upsilon fraternity believe in conserva- tism in rush, in membership and in participation. They arc active in intra mural sports but they limit their participation in other activities. The Psi U ' s have a new scholarship program. It is called the Psi Upsilon Reinforcement Program of Student Educa- tion or PURPOSE. Each member is assigned an advisor from the alumni group to counsel him in the role that Psi Upsilon will play in his college career and to help him in choosing the right field of study. The advisors are also available for any questions or to help with any problems. In social service the Psi U ' s work with underprivileged children. They sent 50 children to a Minneapolis Bruin hockey game and held their annual Christmas party with the Thetas for needy children. «■■■ All of these Psi U ' s take part in some " conservative " horseplay. Television and reading are two ways with which to pass away time. ' Sm Arnold, Stephen Bailey, John Burton, James Butts, Jim Carlson, Dan Cochran, Michael Cooney, Scott Dreessen, William F.ngman, Bruce Fisher, Douglas Fulton, Mike Giertsen, Richard Goergen, Michael Hess, David Hollingsworth, Russ Holt, Charles ISO Psi U ' s have found an unusual poker player in their cook. They all play honestly, but strangely enough, she turns out the consistent winner. Johnson, Frederick Johnson, Paul Johnson, Steven Killeen, James Lamb, David McCarthy, Bartlett Mills, Jeffrey Neville, Phillip Peterson, Mark Peyton, John Fliillippi, Tony Reutiman, Walter Rumy, Zsolt Sanfor, James Schott, Owen Schott, Wendell Stahl, Jerry Standal, John Thomas, David Titcomb, Thomas Tweedy, George Weston, Roy White, William Williams, Denny 181 The SAEs aren ' t professionals at boiling people in oil, but they try. SAEs Become " Daddies " SAEs took part in many unusual as well as worthwhile ac- tivities this year. As a social service project the SAEs adopted a foreign child for the year and sent him money and food and clothing. While the Metropolitan Opera Company appeared at Northrop Auditorium, the SAEs challenged the " Met " team to a baseball game for a break between rehearsals and per- formances. But the Mets remained in the cellar, and the SAEs emerged victorious. The traditional ending for spring quarter at the SAE house is Paddy Murphy Day. During one of the closing weeks of the quarter Paddy Murphy, a mythical member, gets in- creasingly sicker and sicker until he finally dies. Medical bulletins are posted from day to day in the Daily to let everyone know of his condition. On Friday he dies. After Paddy Murphy ' s death his body lies in state in the fraternity house and a reviewal is held. Everyone is invited to come view the body. On Saturday the SAEs have their final social event of the year as Paddy Murphy is laid to rest. His body is burned at the services which are held on Lake Minnetonka. This is also the occasion of the reading of the last will and testament of Paddy Murphy. The will contains prophecies for all the seniors in the SAE house. Adams, Michael Adam?, Thomas Beach, Joseph Blackmore, Gary Bradley, William Browwer, Ceroid Campl)cll, Gordon Carlfon, Dean Carlson, James Copeland, Robert Coyne, William DiEstrada, Richard Diebold, James Dillow, Richard Drawbert, Dave Ellison, John Ellison, Malcolm Engslrom, Roger Fisher, Bruce Gillham, Mike Gilmore, Bruce Grant, Donald 182 Some of the SAE members read " stuffy " literature such as magazines and books, while others tread upon the literary level of the evenings comics. Cumlia, David Hays, Thomas Hill, William Hodge, William Honefenger, Ron Johnson, Jeffrey Johnson, Robert Jones, Frederick Levthold, Anthony Libby, Kurt Light, Jeff Lindahl, Nicholas Long, James Lucente, Randolph Lundsgaard, Douglas McBride, Philip McGarity, Charles Meier, John Meyers, Joseph Morris, Stratton Mueller, Jack Netz, David Noyce, Jerry Odegard, Mark 183 The quiet liljrary in the SAE house is conducive to good stud . Tlie worst part of living away from home is having to do your own washin " . Paar, Gerald Parsons, Mark Patrick, Michael Peterson, Jay Piper, Bruce Porter, Charles Runyon, John Sandell, James Seavall, Michael Serrill, George Sherman, Harry Singer, Paul Sonnesyn, Chris Stoupas, Peter Sutton, Gary Tavlor, Maurice Taylor, Richard Tenney, Mike Townsend, Robert Vrieze, David Waldusky, William Williams, Richard Wolf, James Zucco, William 184 Sisters Chosen by SAEs The Little Sisters of Minerva are the honorary auxiliary of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Members of SAE nominate coeds for membership. They are then invited over to the house for dinner several times. Selection is similar to frater- nity rush. Membership of the group is limited to 23 and se- lection is made once a year to fill any vacancies. The coeds go to dinner once a month at the SAE house and help the fraternity members by acting as hostesses for any social functions such as family night dinners, opten houses or rush. During finals week they bring food and favors to the SAEs to break the monotony of studying and when an SAE team is playing in intramural sports the Little Sisters go to cheer. The coeds held a pancake breakfast and an auction for the SAEs to raise money for their treasury. The money was used to buy recognition pins for the new initiates and to take the fall quarter pledges to dinner after their initiation. Each of the members of the Little Sisters has a little brother in the SAE pledge class and she sends him cards and gifts anonymously. After the pledges are initiated they find out which one of the coeds has been sending them the gifts. The Sisters always enjoy the monthly dinner with their brothers. Bergren, Lorelei Cooper, Stephanie Croonquist, Betsy Gilmer, Mary Hadking, Pixie Hendrickson, Nancy Hriko, Andrea Humphrey, Edan Kiewel, Carolyn McGrann, Kathleen McNeil, Gail Maurer, Merrilyn Melius, Judy Nelson, Julie Peterson, Pamela Rinde, Karen Rutchick, Jo Ann Sheets, Suzanne Smith, Nancy Sutherland, Sue Veker, Jane Worthing, Susan 185 SAM Team Strikes Out A baseball game with some of the inmates of Stillwater State Prison last spring was one of the social services projects for the members of Sigma Alpha Mu. The Sammies plan to make this game, which the Stillwater team won, an annual part of their social service calendar. A yearly tradition for the Sammies is an unusual summer rush party. Last summer the chapter house was transformed into a barnyard for a Farm Party. The animals outside the house included ten chickens, three pigs, two sheep, a horse and a cow. They even had a tractor to complete the scene. Emphasis on scholarship has always been important for the members of Sigma Alpha Mu. They have three out of the top five men in interfraternity scholarship and one of their members has been top scholar for two years. In the future the Sammies are looking forward to cele- brating their 50th anniversary on this campus. Okay, group let ' s be a little professional and hit the right notes! Sam phone booths sometimes seem to resemble Fibber McGee ' s closet i r Adelman, Floyd Cohen, Gerald Corwin, Harold Crane, Mark Crane, Paul Davis, Richard Dockman, Daniel fotrin, Steven Ezjilov, Robert Gendler, Neal Ginsburg, James Glassman, Bruce Goldfine, Harold Goldman, David Goodman, Ronald Gordon, Steven 186 " Look, mom, I can lift myself off of the ground " , seems to be the motto of this hardy Sammie, as two of his frat brothers assist him in his endeavor. Gormin, Gary Gottstein, Jeremy Grodnik, Charles Jacobson, Steven Kaplan, Fred Karon, Stuart Kohnen, Sig Lange, Franklin Lipschultz, David Locketz, Michael Novick, Edward Pinck, Elliott Posnick, Michael Pultusker, William Rawley, George Rosen, Richard Roston, David Salita, Brian Schibel, Donald Siegel, Richard Silverberg, Fred Stein, Neil Weinblatt, Alan Wolkowicz, Joseph vis 7 M6 187 " We ' re poor little sheep who have gone astray . . . " And tomorrow is another day and then we ' ll remember the studying we should have done. Berglund, Richard Bly, James MmM Boersma, Otie Burak, James Clinite, James Cooper, Henry Coughlin, William Crassweller, James Crimmins, Charles Eller Richard Engebretson Richard Frost David Happe John Hartz Richard 188 Sigma Chis Celebrate Pageant ' s 25th Anniversary This year marked the 25th anniversary of the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Pageant, and the Sigma Chis worked to make it one of the biggest events in their history. The festivities were extended to a week, and the candidates made appearances on television and before several commu- nity organizations. The coronation ball was held in the hall of Flags Ballroom of the Capp-Towers Hotel, and special guests included Governor Rolvaag, Dean Williamson and Miss Minnesota, Barbara Hasselberg. At midnight a new Sweetheart, the successor to Diane Fenton, was crowned by Sigma Chi John Campbell, Minne- sota Vikings linebacker. The Sigma Chis pledged $500 of the proceeds from the Coronation Ball to the Minnesota Heart Fund. College is a full time occupation but nobody can study all the time. Sigma Chis develop an effective technique of late night raiding. Heath Sidney Hezzelwood Robert Hilmo David Jones Steven Kalar Richard Knutson David Kostrzab, Martin Larson, Robert Martin, John Nachbar, Ronald Nicholson, Donald Peterson, Paul Purdy, John Rothe, Roger Stephen, John Tidel, Anthony Welch, Gary Wirt, Thomas 189 Sigma Nus Like Sports Many unusual prizes are offered for contests; even a motor scooter? Four members learn the fundamentals ot caring tor ski equipment. The Sigma Nus admire a sheepskin present to them by a California chapter after Minnesota ' s victorious 1963 Rose Bowl game against USLA. 190 Big Brothers Aid Study The principal objectives of Sigma Nu fraternity are the intellectual, social and physical development of its members. To attain these goals the Sigma Nus follow a program of varied activities. The scholarship program is highlighted by the big brother system. Each pledge is given a big brother whose duty it is to supervise and assist the other in his studies. The big brother is chosen if possible from the same field of study as that of the pledge. The Sigma Nus have a varied social program during the year. Fall quarter there is an annual football bus trip to either Wisconsin or Iowa. In the winter, there is a weekend ski trip and the year is rounded off with the White Rose Formal. The White Rose Girl is presented at this dance. Another spring weekend is given to the annual Blackfoot-Whitefoot sports picnic with the ATOs. Sigma Nus participate in all intramural sports. Usually there is more than one team entered in each area and every- one is urged to participate. Throughout the year an extensive discussion program func- tions with the objective of giving the Sigma Nus more under- standing of the world and the University. Ackerson, Richard Bradbury, Warren Brown, Lloyd Buysse, Hiomas Carriger, James Dennis Coats, David Knight Dyer, Richard Formo, Robert Gebhart, Lawrence Grabham, David Hall, WUliam Hankinson, Dean Hass, Frederick Henke, David Johnson, Michael Kieffer, Robert Klabunde, Karl Lyden, Philip Marquesen, Stephen O ' Mara, Patrick Reid, Roger Richter, Frederick Rofidal, Robert Saboe, James Sasse, Steven Shafer, Stephen D. Sias, John Sprouse, Curtis Stahly, John Sullivan, John Warner, Dave Wrucke, Ronald i t 191 No matter what the reason, the television room is a popular hangout. A " JoUy Greek Giant " Keeps Theta Chi Posted The Theta Chis are proud of their participation in many campus activities such as intramural sports, Campus Car- nival, Greek Week and homecoming. Last spring they placed fourth in fraternity intramurals and first in all-fraternity volleyball and basketball. During fall quarter the members of Theta Chi went to Madison, Wisconsin, for the Minnesota-Wisconsin football game. They were entertained by the Madison chapter. In Greek Week the Theta Chis worked with the AOPis to make the Jolly Green Giant. Their billboard which was in front of the house was left up during spring quarter for announcements and notices. Winter quarter activities were highlighted by a Polynesian party at the chapter house. Members and their guests had to make their own theme costumes. In April, the Theta Chis were hosts for the founders day celebration and the regional conclave. They were also visited by their national president during the year. Another spring quarter activity for the Theta Chis was the annual rat kill behind their house. They worked with the members of Chi Psi and Hillel to round up the rodents and burn them. The chapter bridge addicts invariably seem to attract a crowd, at least for the first few games after dinner or during the e vening break. 192 When it comes to checking the durability and lasting power of a few of the fraternities mugs, these two Theta Qii ' s are experts in the field. Aasen, Kenneth Asproth, Robert Christiansen, Roger Clein, Mark Dean, Hugh Dean, Jack Dooner, Thomas Folkestad, Alan Hankanson, Peter Hancock, John Holman, William Kaliher, Donaldea Klein, James Knuth, Thomas Lee, Dwight Lippi, Thomas Mayer, John Meyer, Alan Monahan, Donald Nicol, Brian Nygaard, Robert O ' Leary, Michael O ' Neill, James Onsrud, Charles Poole, Joseph Potter, Gary Seguire, Jon Tadsen, Roger 193 Theta Delta Chi guitar-playing, folk-singing tioubador ' s gather their brothers around to participate in a fraternity old fashioned song fest. Theta Belt ' s Attic Houses Still from Bootleg Era The members of Theta Delta Chi live in the oldest house in Minneapolis. The house which was built in 1856 was occupied by bootleggers during the prohibition era. The Theta Delts have a still in their attic and a wine cellar in the base- ment which are left over from these past days. They use these as props for their roaring 20s and beatnik parties. Last spring the Theta Delts sponsored a contract bridge tournament for other members of the Greek system. The Kappas were the winners. They planned and held another tournament this spring quarter. Besides having the oldest house, the Theta Delts also have one of the oldest parties on campus. Their Africander cos- tume party is held in the environment of the old marble fire- places and Dutch windows of their historical house. Adam, John Arit, Ronald Beck, James Berglund, Dall Bushard, David Eichinger, William Fromm, John Getty, Joseph Gustafson, Robert Hagman, Richard Halvorsen, Daryl Hill, Everett Kueffner, Albert Moenke, James Nelson, Gordon Reid, Malcolm 194 One of Santa ' s Helpers Dwells With Theta Xis A traditional activity at Christmastime for the members of Theta Xi fraternity is the unique distribution of their Christmas cards. The president of the pledge class, dressed as a Santa Claus, delivers the cards to the sorority houses by sleigh. The sleigh is pulled by the rest of the pledges. The Theta Xis worked in Campus Carnival last year with the AEPhis and received two first place trophies. These trophies were for best game and for most money for a game. In August, two of the Theta Xi ' s attended the national convention in Albany, New York, which celebrated the cen- tennial of the founding of Theta Xi. " If I move there, he can move there, then I ' d have to move . . . " Front row: Dennis Doten, James Zastrow, Don Reines, James Kmetz; Row 2: Thomas Schweitzer, Kurt Ehlmann, Richard Eitel, James Emerson, Edward Ayd; Row 3: Howard Chatfield, Myron Finck, Gerald Thiss, Dwight Wells, Terry Satek, Thomas Maupin, John Melquist k I9S During spring quarter break, three of the brothers find a quiet moment to work on their leaf collections in the newly-decorated library. Three homecoming chairmen display the trophies earned through the combined efforts of the men of Zeta Psi in homecoming activities. 196 Zeta Psi Men Compete Scholastically in Study Cells Good scholarship is very important to the members of Zeta Psi. Chapter members are grouped into study cells with each cell competing against the other for the highest grade point average. The Zeta Psis realize the importance of knowledge of con- temporary affairs, as is shown by their speaker program. Dean William Lockhart of the Law School spoke on capital punishment. Other speakers have been from the Humanist Society and the Peace Corps. Zetes also have an active social program. One of their traditional parties is the Beach Party held winter quarter in the fraternity house. Everyone comes to the party dressed in bathing suits or bermudas, and the basement of the house is decorated with sand to look like a beach. All-out participation in campus events netted the Zetes the second place all-par trophy for Homecoming. They have hopes of winning the . first place trophy in next year ' s competition. Bame, William Buhn, John Coleman, Thomas Dilber, Mustafa Dullum, Roger Glatzmaier, Loren Griffith, Frederick Hiebel, Wesley Johnson, Kenneth Klenert, Frederick Leitschuh, Albert Lindow, John Locascio, Barrel Loveland, Richard Mack, William Madden, Frank Manske, Robert Nicklow, Anthony Olson, Donald O ' Rourke, James Peck, Bruce Peterson, Roger Piculell, David Rapaca, Terrence Riedl, John Rivers, Michael Schmitz, Loren Scott, Jerrery Smith, James Smith, Robert Stepkala, John 197 The Council encouraged individual participation in campus programs as part of their general increase of interest in area human relations. Also discussed in meetings were the plans for a fashion show. Members from each chapter modeled the clothes for this money-raising project. 198 Panhel Aids Relations Panhellenic Council worked this year to increase activities in the area of human relations. The first Monday of winter quarter was Human Relations Night and all sorority mem- bers attended discussions of problems in this area; Negro- White relations, Indian-White relations and inter-religious relations. As in past years Panhel gave room and board scholar- ships to foreign students. Two students, Anna Moreno from Costa Rica and Helen Electric from Greece, received the scholarships this year. Panhel also worked with the pledges of each chapter through Junior Panhellenic. This fall the sorority pledges together with fraternity pledges canvassed the south-east Minneapolis area in a United Fund drive. Panhel also su- pervised the Pledge Camps which acquainted pledges with the Greek System and its relation to the campus. Members take notes on discussion to bring back ideas. Austin, Nancy Carlson, Zerryl Cool, Carol Dock, Leslie Erickson, Karen Gunckel, Margaret Hansen, Ellen Hershe, Willian Hai, Karen Holcomb, Constance Knight, Donna Kutzler, Claudia Larson, Jane Larson, Margit Laurel, Susan Nelson, Janice Noel, Adrienne Palmer, Beverly Singer, Susan Slettom, Mary Jo Sommerville, Anne Tate, Jennifer Thurston, Elna Wallis, Barbara Winner, Joan 199 When you cannot play an instrument, the only thing left for you to do, is to clap and sing along with the others at a " hootenanny " . 65 Years of Gowns Modeled at Oct. Founder ' s Day Alpha Chis celebrated their founder ' s day this October. The highlight of the program was a style show of over 25 gowns and dresses dating from the turn. of the century which had originally been worn by Alpha Chi members at their parties and programs. The collegiates were also busy working with the alumnae in the planning of their new chapter house. The new house which will be located on the site of the Sigma Alpha Mu house is scheduled for completion in 1966. In April the Alpha Chis helped initiate the 100th chapter of Alpha Chi Omega at Mankato State. They were the hostess chapter for all of the national officers who , ttended the initiation. Social service projects played a large part in the Alpha Chi year. They entertained the patients at the St. Olaf Nursing Home in Minneapolis. On May 1, the Alpha Chis had Hera Day, a national philanthropic tradition. They usually spend the day helping either the elderly or under- privileged children. Mail in your box is a welcome sight, except when it contains ads. Anderson, Nancy Behrens, Marcia Berg, Helen Bergerson, Linda Bohmer, Theresa Branham, Pamela 200 Brekke, Elizabeth Briley, Patricia Campbell, Colleen Carlson, Karen Coutts, Alison Doherty, Kathleen Estel, Suzanne Evans, Judy Formo, Kristin Gabrielson, Paula Gilb, Sally Gilgillan, Jean Gill, Susan Gill, Valerie Godbout, Suzanne Hedman, Nancy Hfcndricks, Donna Hill, Mary Hull, Laurie James, Nancy Jarvis, Alison Johnson, Pamela Johnson, Sharon Johnson, Susan Kairies, Kathleen Kolstad, Karen Krieg, Lynnette Kutzler, Claudia Langer, Linda Larson, Judy Larson, Susan Lear, Barbara Mclntrye, Marsha Martin, Joan Meyer, Ellen Oberg, Mary Ohnstad, Kareen Olson, Lynda Qwens, Caroline Palmquist, Dee Dee Prokasky, Susan Raschka, Carol Raschka, Susan Sutherland, Sue Swanson, Pamela Swanstrom, Virginia Witham, Ellen Wood, Susan 20) Not the most flattering way to be immortalized, but ADPis had fun. Fall Rush Was Roaring The members of Alpha Delta Pi sorority used the Roaring 20s as a theme for one of their rush parties and for their fall costume party. They saved some of the decorations from rush .to decorate the East Room of the Curtis Hotel for the costume party. Both the pledges and the actives spent the afternoon decorating with old sheet music, lamp shades and a bathtub. The pledges and their pledge trainer spent a fall weekend retreat reviewing their pledgeship to that date and planning some of their pledge projects. The ADPis have several programs during the year for their parents and families, including a family night, a Christ- mas party with their mothers, and a special Dad ' s Day brunch. For the spring quarter Mother ' s Weekend, the girls move out of the house and let their mothers move in. Twenty-three skidoo, and all that jazz, those were good old days. Anderson, Jane Baggett, Karen Bakken, Carol Book, Kathryn Bosachee. Janet Carlson, Zerryl Christian, Cheryl 202 Qass, Qieryl Doyle, Sandy Hson, Kathleen Ewing, Sally Fazendin, Victoria Foley, Joy Frautschi, Georgann Gottschark, Majorie Hale, Barbara Hansen, Virginia Hayden, Susan Hayes, Susan Herrmann, Margaret Jacobson, Janet Jacobson, Karen Johnson, Janet Johnson, Margy Johnson, Sandy Keohane, Mary Kesler, Carol Lange, Judy Larson, Elizabeth Leonard, Jacquelin McNelly, Mary McWilliams, Susan Martin, Lynn Moore, Vicki Morem, Marilyn Morrisette Jacquline Nelson Janice Pigeon Nancy Pigeon Sally Potter Julie Price Jean Sautter Marjorie Sissenwine Judie Strom, Paulette Sweet, Judy Swenson, Dianne Taylor, Susan Thurow, Priscilla Walsh, Mary Wassberg, Pamela Whitney, Barbara Widol, Marlene Wolfe, Candy Woodward, Susan Zucco, Mary Anne E ' £R,2S f 203 .%k AEPhis Entertain Mothers at Mother ' s Weekend A Mother ' s Weekend is not complete without amusing entertainment. The members of Alpha Epsilon Phi started a program this year which they hope to make an annual chapter tradi- tion. In January, they entertained their mothers at a Mothers ' Weekend. All the coeds and their mothers stayed at the chapter house. The weekend started on Friday night when some of the mothers started arriving. On Saturday there was a dinner at Charlie ' s and a shopping trip in Min- neapolis for the out-of-town mothers. That evening they met at the A E Phi house for a program. Skits were presented by the coeds and then by their mothers. A bridge tourna- ment until 5 a.m. followed. Sunday the A E Phis cooked dinner for their mothers. This weekend gave the coUegiates a chance to show part of chapter and contemporary university life to their mothers and it gave their mothers a chance to relive parts of their own college days. The A E Phis are proud of their participation in Campus. Carnival. Last spring they worked with ' the Theta Xis and won two first place trophies. These were for best game and for most money for a game. This y ear the A E Phis worked with the Phi Sigs in Carni for another successful game con- cession. In Greek Week the A E Phis worked with the members of Delta Upsilon fraternity. Averbook, Jo Ellen Berman, Barbara Borkon, Gail Cable, Cheryl Cohen, Susan Cooperman, Joyce Ehflich, Carol Harris, Antoinette Kaplan, Carolyn Neiman, Joan Overback, Judy Paymar, Marda Pearlman, Gayle Ruthkopf, Sheila Schanfield, Andrea Shapiro, Joan Slegel, Nancy Speller, Sandra Weinstein, Judith Weisskopf, Melanie Yauita, Carole 204 Clovia Goes to Old Log The membership in Clovia is composed of both St. Paul and Minneapolis campus students. All of the coeds were 4-H members for at least two years. The Clovias have three big parties during the year. Fall quarter they went to the Old Log Theater for a cultural party. Their winter party was a winter sports day with skiing, skating and tobogganing. The spring formal was held at the Northstar Inn. For the past two years, the Clovias have won the metal measuring cup which is the trophy awarded the winner of the Minnesota Royal sorority football game. The Clovias also won the Minnesota Royal all-par trophy last year. Improvised folk singing is a popular and ever-growing fad on campus. " Term reports, research papers — sometimes I think I could scream! Anderson, Linda Bryan, Peggy Grundy, Jean Gunderson, Ruth Haven, Kathleen Jirasek, JoAnn Korslund, Kathleen Larson, Mavis Leblanc, Collenn McCulley, Pat Murphy, Patricia Radunz, Carol Ross, Kathleen Sanford, Elsie Shelstad, Beverly Sherwin, Patricia Thompson, Sandra 205 5V- T.»wW. . ' - ■ • 3 M md Five Alpha Gam ' s proudly surround the house construction sign. In memory of Patricia Stubbs New House Plans Keep Alpha Gams Dreaming The members of Alpha Gamma Delta spent a lot of their time during this year dreaming about their new chapter house. They even have a scale model of the new house to show all visitors. The new house which will be ready for use before fall rush is just half a block from the old one. It will be three times as big as the present Alpha Gam house which was built in 1919. Scheduled for completion later are a library, a typing room and a penthouse for town girls. Winter quarter was an exciting one for the Alpha Gams because 21 of their pledges made their grades and were initiated. This was 100 per cent of their fall quarter pledge class. At the end of fall quarter they sang Christmas carols with the Fijis at the Fair Oaks Nursing Home. The Alpha Gams participated in Greek Week with the Phi Delts and won second place all-par. They also won second place in Carny last spring with the Fijis. These members hope to speed the completion of their new house. Archbold, Jean Bartholdi, Barbara Blackburn, Sharon Carlson, Nancy Dahlstrom, Barbara Donnelley, Margaret Doyle, Peggy Engelhardt, Joyce ,r ' 206 Fenton, Diane Gerszewski, Suzanne Gustafson, Arlene Hamblin, Lois Hartwick, Sharon Heinen, Kathy Hill, Sharon Hoisser, Jean Holcomb, Constance Holmgren, Kristi Humphries, Suzanne Jacobs, Nancy Johnson, Susan Kalin, Nancy Larson, Judith Laurel, Susan Lehner, Margaret Lehrmann, Jean Lickteig, Cathy Lunstad, Julie McGrail, Patricia McMillan, Dana Mattson, Luaina Mayer, Julie Michaelson, Barbara Miller, Jane Miller, Nancy Nelson, Cheryl Nelson, Margaret Redmond, Patricia Rinde, Karen Scheefe, Susan Seemann, Lynn Singer, Susan Sirmai, Barbara Slettom, Mary Jo Slonski, Sharon Spake, Kay Stalnaker, Ellen Stock, Norma Thorstenson, Sally Volkenant, ' Judy Wayne, Mary White, Barbara Williams, Carol Wolf, Margaret Woodruff, Judy Ziemer, Marilynne 207 Family Night Dinner Highlights AOPi Fall Quarter The AOPis formal rush preference night ceremony is beautiful to see. A highlight during fall quarter for the members of Alpha Omicron Pi was the annual family night dinner which was planned by the Mother ' s Club. This year the coeds, their guests and their parents were entertained by Halsey Hall, sports announcer for WCCO radio. The AOPis always participate in campus activities such as homecoming, Greek Week and Campus Carnival. After work- ing during fall quarter on homecoming they won first place in the inter sorority football tournament and third place in all-participation. During winter quarter, they worked with the Theta Chis for Greek Week. The AOPis returned to a newly redecorated house for rush this fall after spending a pre-rush weakend at Lake Clitherall near Battle Lake, Minn. The members of the fall quarter pledge class helped with more of the redecorating by painting the town girls ' dorm. They also made new curtains for the dorm. As in past years the AOPis participated in the Panhel foreign student scholarship program. Helen Electric, a stu- dent from Greece, lived with them fall quarter and contri- buted much enthusiasm to the chapter. The members worked with the Twin City alumnae chap- ters to plan an AOPi Rose Ball in the spring to raise money for scholarships for chapter members. After the annual family night dinner, two sisters and a guest enjoy a quiet conversation with their house ' s guest speaker, Mr. Halsey Hall. 208 Anderson, Mary Ayers, Marlane Bickmann, Trudy Bonin, Carol Caldwell, Vicki Davis, Elizabeth Greaton, Gretchem Hill, Joan Hurley, Candy Hurley, Kathy Jenia, Mary Jo Jones, Mary Kilmer, Sarah Klemer, Anne Koontz, Carol Lambert, Kathy Lambert, Margaret Larson, Sally Meisel, Shirley Metzger, Marcie Mogush, Margo Morgan, Colleen Nier, Janet Nietz, Nancy Noel, Ade Olson, Sheila O ' Shaughnessy, Kathy Patterson, Beverly Paulson, Karon Pestal, Jean Ponsford, Micki Schibonski, Judy Schoenberger, Sandy Senum, Joan Severson, Sue Smith, Pam SommerviUe, Anne Spencer, Sally Sprague, Barb Taylor, Pat Thurston, Keri Walker, Wendy Watson, Cathy Wente, Charlene Williams, Karyn 209 Three National Awards Go to Local Alpha Phis Phi Ski was the name of the Alpha Phi. winter quarter party which was held at Pine Bend ski lodge. The Alpha Phis and their dates spent all winter hoping for snow and good skiing weather. They plan to make this an annual winter informal party. Several of the Alpha Phis attended the national conven- tion which was held at the Broadmoor Mountain Hotel near Colorado Springs, Colorado. The University of Minnesota chapter walked off with three awards after the week was over. They received awards for high chapter scholarship, for their Mother ' s Club and for filling their quota during rush. Last spring the Alpha Phis helped initiate the new chapter at St. Cloud State College which they had pledged the fall before. This year the Alpha Phis really stressed all-out energetic participation in activities. The Phis made a name for them- selves by their enthusiastic participation in campus and Greek functions. Their name was conspicuous on the awards list at Homecoming time. Studying together is fun! Especially when sitting on stools. Merry Christmas! Alpha Phis greet passersby by their new sign with fresh snowballs and big smiles. Too bad that it ' s the beginning of March! 210 Anderson, Joyce Anderson, Patricia Aurelios, Ann Baldwin, Marilyn Cotter, Carole Coughlin, Julie Cox, Judy Cyr, Gabrielle Daniel, Jane Diehl, Mary Fondrick, Diane Graham, Barbara Graham, Sue Griswold, Debbie Heibach, Susan Heinrich, Jill Hoistad, Mary Holcomb, Kay Huckaby, Jan Jaros, Nancy Jasmin, Merrily Kahle, Judith Knudsen, Judith Labrot, Lynn Larson, Margit Lawrence, Jean Lund, Andrea MacAUister, Connie McLaughlin Moore, Kristine Morgan, Cathy Naslund, Mary Nelson, Jann Peterson, Lynn Peterson, Mary Lou Pine, Carol Romlin, Susan Rouse, Donna Ruud, Victoria Schwartz, Betsy Seashore, Linda Simpson, Jan Snyder, Gloria Soper, Carol Stomme, Christine Vizzier, Lee Ann Williams, Julie h, ' ■mmmmmmm-wi. • : tMi ia , Br W J 211 Study Times Put on Schedule at Chi Omega House The Chi Omegas have established a new study and scholar- ship program. Every member is required to study at special study tables at the house for a certain amount of time each week. The amount of time is determined by that person ' s grade point average. Fall quarter the Chi Os worked with the Sammies for homecoming and won third place for their float. In Greek Week, working with the Chi Psis the Chi Os won second for their billboard. Spring quarter they were with the Fijis for Campus Carnival. The Chi Os also won first place in the Delt basketball tournament. For a social service project, the Chi Os presented a pro- gram at a half-way house for the mental patients there. This year the Chi Os had several speakers. One of these was from Project Motivation a program which works with delinquent children. Several of the members are now work- ing with this program. Another speaker talked about the " Role of College Women Today. " These four jubilant ChiO ' g held an impromptu parade of their own in honor of their first place trophy won in the Delt tournament. Anderson, Nancy Andrews, Connie Arend, Judy 212 Berg, Barbara Carlson, Susan Carlstrom, Annie Correo, Maureen Cutiss, Jean Defoe, Susan Donnelly, Kathleen Findlay, Annette Forrest, Audrey Gauthier, Lindsay Gilman, Audrey Goehle, Donna Grandin, Virginia Grantham, Jetta Haley, Julie Hamilton, Kitty Hansen, Deanne Hansen, Ellen Hedine, Susan Hedrick, Judy Herman, Gloria Hinz, Barbara Holzinger, Carlyn Hunt, Colleen James, Kathleen Johnson, Georgia Kaufmann, Christine Lagzdin, Edie Lange, Ann Lewis, Linda Moll, Nancy Moser, Judith Naumann, Karen Ohnstad, Linda O ' Laughlin, Susan Olson, Lynne Pederson, Gretchen Peterson, Cheryl Roe, Barbara Shaver, Nancy Jo Slaughter, Suzanne Smith, Suzann Stoep, Muriel Strokirk, Jane Swanson, Doreen Swanson, Joann Tanner, Jean Wamol, Patricia 2r3 Tri Delts Value Excellence in Scholastic Endeavor The Tri Deltas are very proud of their scholarship pro- gram which requires that all members have at least a 2.2 GPA. to be initiated or to participate in any chapter activi- ties. Any member who does not have this average is required to be at a study table at the chapter house several times a week. This emphasis on scholarship has paid off, for the Tri Deltas last year won the Panhellenic scholarship trophy for their achievement. During February of winter quarter the Tri Dehas held an officers ' training workshop at the Holiday Motel in Golden Valley. They discussed the problems of each office and gave the new officers a picture of what they would be doing during the coming year. In Campus Carnival last spring the Tri Deltas won first place show and all-participation trophies with the Kappa Sigs for their show, " The Pride of Captain Hyde " , which was Navy-oriented. On Mourners ' Night, the last day of classes each quarter, Tri Deltas wear black and sing funeral dirges to mourn the passing of another quarter. Anderson, Mary Baker, Janice Baker, Judith Bauer, Geraldine Behlen, Mary Brasted, Mary Booke, Linda 214 Brown, Barbara Brown, Judith Butter, Rosslyn Cheese, Mitzi Clapp, Sandra Connors, Mary Connors, Maureen Cool, Carol Cooley, Barbara Davis, Susan Dawson, Barbara Dodds, Martha Frahm, Stephanie Gunckel, Margaret Halverson, Susan Heimbach, Judy Hoevet, Particia Horns, Mary Jensen, Ann Kerr, Sandra Kretsch, Kathleen Lahue, Joanne Latsha, Janice Lenmark, Nancy Liepler, Judy Linnell, Kathryn Lizee, Susan MacDonald, Mary McKay, Laurie McKasy, Mary Meese, Gayle Murry, Carole Neumeier, L. Elizabeth O ' Connor, Peg Parham, Janice Peterson, Avis Peterson, Christine Peterson, Kathleen Rarick, Jan Recker, Patricia Reeves, Mary Sarnecki, Sue Schmid, Katie Schultz, Laurie Shol, Suzanne Stine, Jeanne Taylor, Barbara Ware, Susan 215 DG Intellectual Curiosity Brings Parnassus Award The local chapter of Delta Gamma received two awards at their national convention last summer. The awards were for the outstanding Delta Gamma chapter and the Parnassus Award for " intellectual curiosity. " The DGs have emphasized social service projects during this year. They are sponsoring a foster child in Greece named Athena. Each month the DGs send her letters, money and gifts. With the members of Phi Epsilon Pi, they took chil- dren from the Phyllis Wheatly House to the Shrine Circus. Working with the Fijis, the DGs won first place all- participation in Greek Week this year. They also won their annual Kappa-DG football game and place second in the Delt basketball game. The DGs also emphasize scholarship. At their quarterly scholarship dinner, the members with over a 3.0 average are honored. Faculty members are invited to attend. Playing, clapping, singing, or thinking . . . Hootenanny time at the Delta Gamma house is an occasion for participation by all members. Ackels, Nancy Ahl, Janet Alexander, Marilee Badders, Janet Barnard, Alice Beerhalter, Barbara Borchert, Dianne Boyle, Patricia Brien, Colleen Deputy, Susan Dewar, Loleta Merril Fortmeier, Barbara Frost, Elizabeth Gahlon, Berta Ganfield, Nola Gillespie, Susan 216 ..fern Some of the DCs seem to be a bit apprehensive at being used as guinea pigs for one of their sisters " dry-runs " at baking a batch of " goodies " . Gilmer, Mary Gorman, Gay Heeter, Elizabeth Hendrickson, Nancy Hosfield, Susan Hughes, Sandra Hughes, Sherry Humphrey, Edan Johnson, Karen Killian, Diana Lace, Diana Larson, Ann Larson, Mary Levander, Jean Mills, Pamela Mueller, Ann Noser, Vickey Putt, SU2 Ramsay, Susan Reed, Barbara Sheets, Suzanne Smith, Victoria Sonnesyn, Cynthia Stabbert, Kathryn Taylor, Pamela Tongen, Mary Van Raemdonk, Cean Voss, Alice Wechsler, Daine West, Suzanne jt r 217 Way to High GPA Is Through a Girl ' s Stomach TTiese Gamma Bates have conquered the stigma of " dish-pan " hands. P2 2 The members of Gamma Omicron Beta used a social activity to raise money for their social service project. They planned a basket social with a fraternity to raise money for books and pajjer for a school in New Guinea. The Gamma Bates have a traditional scholarship dinner every quarter. Members who have above a 3.0 eat a steak dinner. Those with a GPA between a 2.5 and a 3.0 eat beans and weiners. Those below a 2.5 also eat beans and weiners but they have to eat on the porch with spoons, a limited amount of dishes and newspaper tablecloths. All the Gamma Bates participate in managing their house and planning their meals. Most of the members are home economics maj ors but some are in other schools. Projects of any type are easier when you have someone to help you. Clausen, Kay Dickman, Mary Dittberner, Pat Glady, Anne Hecker, Bonnie Itzen, Marialis Lang, Marilyn Larson, Jane Miller, Mary Palmer, Beverly Price, Billie Skaran, Bonnie Stutzman, Susan Swanson, Marjorie Tepley, Mary Van Gelder, Marilyn Wagtskjold, Karen Warling, Mavis 218 Becoming engaged is always a happy part of a girl ' s life and the Lambda Delta Phis join in to present a gold chrysanthemum to a lucky girl. ff Big Kids " Like Circus Lambda Delta Phi sorority is the only academic group on campus that has written into their constitution that there shall be no discrimination against race or religion for mem- bership. These girls have been part of the national organization since 1951 and, last year, they were hostesses for the na- tional convention that was held in St. Paul. As a social service project for the winter quarter, the Lambda Delta Phis teamed up with the men of Alpha Gam- ma Rho and took welfare children from Ramsey County to the Shrine Circus. The children loved the lions and the ele- phants and the " big kids " enjoyed the circus, too. Many of them had never been to the circus and others had not gone for several years. Minnesota Royal gave the girls a chance to use their imaginations. They entered the talent competition and took first place. A quartet sang popular songs with rewritten lyrics. For example, " Five Foot Two " came out as " Six Foot Two " with one girl pantomiming a basketball player. Their Minnesota Royal King candidate. Woody Aunen of the faculty, was crowned. Enter new royalty. Ailie, Sharon Berg, Lou Ann Coffman, Susan Dundas, Mary Erickson, Ruth Folkerts, Lorelei Glas, Nancy Goehle, Mary Hanson, Loretta Helkenn, Mira Heublein, Betty Jergenson, Jolane Kraus, Mary Larson, Jan Lee, Sheryl McKeen, Mary Oelke, Karen Peters, La Verne 219 Everybody loves a party! And when the party is to celebrate a sorority sister ' s birthday, all the Gamma Phis are sure to be there. Anderson, Karen Billbe, Diana Bjorklund, Cindy Bjorklund, Martha Bolstad, Dana Bolstad, Eyon Bowen, Ann Clemensen, Cathleen Cummings, Doreen Dalquist, Corrine Dock, Leslie Eckenberg, Marjorie Eggebrect, Susan Glass, Carol Herrmann, Mary Hirschthal, Susan Ivory, Jill Johnson, Joan Johnson, Roxanne Jones, Sue Kamano, Leiolani Kliewer, Joyce Knight, Donna Knutson, Mary 220 Birthday cakes from your sorority sisters is a pleasant tradition. Gamma Phis Sell Holly The Gamma Phi Betas are active in every phase of Uni- versity life. For social service they collected books for Project Awareness and they also collected material for the national Gamma Phi Beta camp for underpriviledged chil- dren. They also held a holly sale to raise money for the Opportunity Workshop in Minneapolis. A Gamma Phi tradition is the monthly birthday party honoring everyone with a birthday that month. Gamma Phis participate in Campus Carnival and home- coming. For the past five years they have won first place in homecoming decorations and they have won the all-par trophy for the past four years. Last year and part of this year the Gamma Phis had an Italian sister. Gianna Dellipiane was on a chemistry scholar- ship from the Italian government and lived with them. She was made an honorary sister. Kosta, Merodie Leonard, Carol Lubet, Judith Maher, Laurel Maurer, Merrilyn Melius, Judy Morrissey, Peggy Moss, Janet Muehberg, Gretchen Mulholland, Anne Oberaigner, Judith Oliver, Susan Pearson, Barb Peterson, Marsha Peterson, Pamela Plank, Susan Quest, Mary Rafferty, Mary Raiter, Marty Ronald, Martha Sirene, Carol Staubly, Janice Van Den Berg, Margaret Veker, Jane Wallis, Barbara 221 KATs Attain Fund Goal for Philanthropic Acts This year proved to be good for the members of Kappa Alpha Theta in that their basic traditions and goals were achieved. During fall quarter the pledges learned and ac- quired the attributes of a Theta and they were initiated in January. Winter quarter brought election of new officers and the founder ' s day banquet. The Thetas also participated in homecoming. Working on this project brought more chapter unity. Spring quarter with rush and Campus Car- nival closely following each other was the most hectic for the Thetas. Spring quarter was also the time for their an- nual Spaghetti Dinner which was held to raise money for the national philanthropic project. Within the scheme of its traditions, Thetas instilled their character on the chapter. Playing chess is not easy when your cheering section becomes too noisy. Adair, Dianne Anderson, Carol Berglund, Mary Bemer, Nancy Bloedel, Pat Brassard, Sally Butler, Karen Cammack, Betsy Campbell, Barbara Cooper, Stephanie Crabtree, Judith Dixon, Judy Easton, Gayle Elwell, Holly Fahey, Mary Flinsch, Joy Hamilton, Jane Hanley, Lynda Hart, Barb Haugen, Phebe Hayes, Sunny Hershe, Willian Hogan, Polly Hopkins, Mary Jenson, Judith 222 The Theta house might be called a shoe salesman ' s " Dream Come True " or " How to Succeed in Shoe Business Without Really Trying. ' Johnson, Natalie Kiewel, Carolyn Kraemer, Kathy Kraskin, Sandra Krieger, Nan Lemmer, Sandy Libby, Debbie Light, Patricia Lund, Susan McNeil, Gail Maeder, Mary Metcalfe, Harriet I Nauth, Mary Nelson, Merrikay Nordland, Susan Olson, Connie Ohlie, Kathy Puhl, Judith Ring, Susan Romer, Jo Jo Spencer, Cynthia Studer, E. Jane Studer, Marguerite Swain, Jo Anne Tate, Jennifer Tengquist, Barbara Thomson, Polly Van Hoven, Nancy Wakefield, Anne Willcox, Anne Wlf) 223 KDs Treated St. Mary ' s Hospital to Hootenanny jama The staircase landing at the KD house also doubles as a bridge table. The members of Kappa Delta have their annual scholar- dhip dinner during spring quarter. The pledge and active from each class with the highest grade point average are honored at this dinner. Their parents are also invited. Emphasis on scholarship has paid off for the KDs. One of their members was elected to Phi Beta Kappa last spring. For a social service project last fall the KDs put on a party and a hootenanny for the patients in the psychiatric ward of St. Mary ' s Hospital. The KDs have an educational meeting once a month to which an outside speaker is invited. These speakers usually have been professors or members of campus organizations. The professor is invited for dinner and then for a short talk and an informal discussion session. All the KDs have enjoyed these programs this year. The KDs won the Phi Psi " .500 " last year and have a 30 inch revolving trophy to show for it. They also won the Phi Delta Theta Turtle Race and the Turtle Queen Susan Peter- son is one of their members. Kappa Deltas also participate in campus activities such as Campus Carnival, Greek Week and homecoming. During winter quarter they worked with the members of Delta Kappa Epsilon for Greek Week activities. Anderson, Jane Anderson, Judy Aro, Joyce Baker, Beverly Bast, Roberta Bjork, Beverly Bochnak, Muriel Bolton, Judy Brazzell, Suzanne Bros, Ann Cool, Jeanne DeValerio, Barbara Erickson, Karen Haaland, Terrly Hagenbuch, Shirley Hartfiel, Bonnielou Hillbran, Mary Husak, Susan Johnson, Diane Larson, Jane 224 Three KD big sisters seem to enjoy their demonstration of the correct way to use and administer a paddling with their " pledge paddles " . Lidstrom, Linda Manske, Cynthia Matey, Linda Melony, Pamela Murray, Kathleen Nelson, Kathleen Olson, Diane Olson, Shirley Ostlund, Barbara Peterson, Susan Peterson, Vonie Popp, Karen Quale, Linda Redmond, C. Meredith Rowe, Virginia Sideman, Karen Sillerud, Diane Simon, Karen Somers, Charlotte Strom, Carol Taubr, Barbara Warp, Diana Wescott, Ann Wood, Suzanne 225 The angels of Kappa Kappa Gamma listen intently to a lesson on how to play a harp, the first accomplishment all angels must eventually master. Bartelme, Margaret Biggs. Victoria Bundy, Connie Cadwell, Peggie Campbell. Clara Clarkson. Carol Clarkson, Mary Cotter, Maureen Croonquist, Betsy Dahleen, Kama Duncan. Kathy Faricy, Catherine Fenger, Ann Field. Patricia Gehan, Mary Hacking, Pixie Halvorson, Suzanne Healhcote. Nan Herbig. Holly Hill, Karen Holte. Eugenia Ingman. Leslie Johnson. Jennifer Johnson, Kay F.Uen 226 KKG ' s Hear Film Star The Kappa chapter was the host for the province conven- tion this spring. This was the first time since 1949 that the local group has entertained the seven other chapters in the province. This year was also the Kappa ' s 85th anniversary on this campus. The Kappas place much emphasis on international affairs. Soon Ja Shinn, a foreign student from Korea who lived at the Kappa house last year, was given a $500 scholarship by the Kappa national organization to continue her studies at Minnesota. The Kappas also had Janet Leigh as a speaker on the Peace Corps during International Emphasis Week. Part of the Kappa house was redecorated by the Mother ' s Club. The mothers painted and decorated the chapter room and attached ante and powder room. Corps representative, Janet Leigh, enjoys a moment of relaxation. Jones, Elizabeth Knopke, Avery Libbey, Kathleen Mears, Ann Miller, Molly Moll, Judith Moore, Elizabeth Niemeyer, Mary Kate Ostendorf, Marion Page, Barbara Pearson, Yvonne Perry, Elizabeth Richards, Lisa Risedorph, Sharon Russell, Sue Schmidt, Pamela Seymour, Jean Shoemaker, Linda Starn, Kathleen Statt, Nancy Stevenson, Sarah Stranberg, Jacquelyn Sturiely, Linda Tenner, Suzanne Thompson, Victoria Turk, Judith Welsh, Kathryn Wilson, Carol Withy, Allison Worthing, Susan 227 Pi Beta Phi Pledges Take Shine to Active ' s Shoes A traditional event for the members of Pi Beta Phi sorority is the pledge shoe shine. The pledges shined shoes for the actives and for fraternity members for 25 cents a pair. The money that they collected was used to buy some- thing for the house. The Pi Phis have a cultural program which features var- ious speakers during the year. These speakers who usually are from University departments are invited for dinner and then for a short talk and discussion. The year started for the Pi Phis with a tea for their new housemother. Housemothers and presidents of other sorori- ties were invited. An old Pi Phi tradition, the Monmonth Duo, was revived this year. Both the Pi Phis and the Kappas were founded at Monmonth University and they get together every spring to celebrate. The Pi Phis stress participation in campus events. They were in homecoming, Greek Week and Campus Carnival and one of their members was elected president of Panhel. Refrigerator raiUing ia a daily event at the Pi Phi ' s house. Chats are more fun if there are enough " goodies " for all. Chapman, Laura Dehaven, Ellen De Peu, Georganne Fay, Carolyn Ferguson, Judy Filipek, Mary Gislason, Wendy Grohs, Judith Halquist, Mary 228 Hokanson, Lynda-Rae Hoppes, Marcia Johnson, Judy Johnson, Patricia Johnson, Susan Kennedy, Susan Knapp, Sandra Knopp, Mary Lamothe, Carolyn Larsen, Luanne McFadden, Maryann McGrann, Kathleen Mackey, Joan Morrill, Susan Mueller, Mary Nelson, Beth Noble, Susan Olson, Karen Pasek, Kathleen Peterson, Judith Quilling, Jane Rea, Betty Reed, Cynthia Revord, Judy Richardson, Nancy Robb, Mary Robertson, Barbara Robinson, Barbara Robl, Patricia Sandb erg, Karen Scott, Judy Sievers, Claudia Sime, Sandra Sims, Diane Smith, M. Susan Smith, Nancy Snowden, Joan Stevens, Marcia Suker, Ann Tarbell, Jean Vaala, Mary Vars, Sandra Waite, Beverly Walling, Andrea Wehr, Barbara Welke, Barbara White, Marge Wood, Mary 229 The pop machine is a meeting place, for both buying and returning. SDTs Powder in Red An almost entirely new house was the highlight of the year for the SDTs. Additions were added to the front and back of the house on all levels and the existing rooms were remodeled and refurnished. SDTs are especially proud of the increased study and storage space, their new slidinsr-door closets, the card and tv room and their new red powder room. The SDTs also worked this year to support Myung Sook, their adopted Korean child. They wrote to her every week and sent her pictures and gifts. The SDTs have continued their Professor Night on Wednesday evenings. Members asked favorite professors to the house for dinner and informal talks. SDTs find that studying is much more enjoyable in their new house — and who wouldn ' t enjoy studying on a lush carpet near a blazing fire? Abramson, Jani Albert, Merry Arowson, Sandi Austin, Nancy Benjamin, Maxine Berman, Lillian Cohen, Judith Cults, Jennifer Dorfman. Phyllis Epstein, Doris Feigenbaun, Rita 230 Fine, Judy Frankman, Bonnie Frishberg, Barbara Frishberg, Jane Gallop, Ellen Glickman, Anita Goldberg, Elaine Goodman, Marilyn Greenberg, Ava Greenberg, Hindi Gruman, Judith Jacobs, Ilene Kahn, T. Dorothy Kaufman, Donna Kay, Lois Krank, Joyce Krantz, Judy Lapidus, Suzanne Lazarus, Mary Leavitt, Nancy Lerner, Sherly Leventha, Paula Luboy, Lynn Mandel, Leslie Marks, Susan Mayeron, Carole Magol, Ellen Oster, Enid Passon, Linda Polski, Bonnie Render, Joyce Reuben, Marlene Rothenberg, Naomi Rubenstein, Ellen Scherling, Sandy Schwartz, Nancy Sheinin, Janie Siegel, Andrea Singer, Susan Stein, Roberta Stem, Muriel Stulberg, Matrece Tarnoff, Bonnie Teixler, Louise Usem, Barbara Weinberg, Cheryl Winner, Joan Zidel, Noreen f gl flfl- 231 New House Spices Life This year Phi Mus have really enjoyed living in their new house. Somehow even old familiar activities like playing bridge and studying have more spice when they are done in new surroundings. One of Phi Mu ' s most important social service projects this year has been providing funds for the U.S.S. Hope hospital ship, which brings medical training and help to underdeveloped nations. The ship is also Phi Mu ' s national social service project. Every Phi Mu ' chapter across the nation has been actively participating in the project. Of course, Phi Mus also enjoyed other activities, such as their formal and informal dances and parties. Exchanges, speakers and attendance as a chapter at special events such as the movie, " My Fair Lady " , rounded out the sorority ' s activities for this year. Sitting on the piano while trying to tune the guitar makes it easier. Alford, Sally Amo, Sandra Anderson, Roberta Andreason, Kathy Bie, Beverly Bowie, Betsy Dalsbo, Marilyn Eaton, Judith Forte, Caroljo Frick, Nancy Garbisch, Eileen Helgeson, Nancy Johnson, Joyce Johnson, Judith Koch, Cheryl Kuehn, Margaret Lind, Pamela McReady, Sheryl Miller, Carol Olsen, Beverly Paulsen, Marcia Pillard, Kathleen Ratte, Susan Schroetter, Florence Walz, Rae West, E. June 232 Chi Epsilon: A Medium Between Students, Faculty ■»f= " " Sf:5« Front row: James Hagen, Richard Nierling, William Arons, Clayton Anderson, Jack Priest, Thomas Wagemaker, Dr. Walter K. Johnson; Rom; 2; Robert Gallery, John Arntson, David Anderson, Lane Bacon, Wallace Brohaugh, John Schrank, Bahram Mozayeny, Charles Bowman, and Lawrence Gardner. Alpha Zeta Fraternity on U Campus Since 1905 Front row: Gary Diehl, Larry Wipf, John Krueger, Milo Nielsen, George Copa, Gordon Meyer, Edward Smith; Row 2: Gary Dehne, Russ Roberts, Daniel Von Bank, Steven Droderuis, Robert JoUey, William Moebius, Lyle Hansen, Glenn Nelson; Row 3: Phil Grimm, Dennis Hacker, David Anderson, Paul Thomas, Erwin Berglund, Larry Olson, Don Untiedt, Thomas Johnson, Edward Taylor; Row 4: Reid Bevis, Ronald Lorenz, David Hassinger, Glen Zebarth. Hirnard Kahnke, David Lothner, Charles Pieper, James Bryan, Jonathan Anderson, Howard Kittleson. 233 To he a member, a student must desire to render service to others, he affiliated with Scouting and maintain a satisfactory scholastic average. A Phi O ' s Services Available for Campus Activities Recent projects of the local chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, have included coordinating a traffic count in the Union for the Union Board of Governors, distributing career books to business students and arranging the sound, equipment and health and safety aspects of Campus Carnival. Founded in 1925 at Lafayette College in Pennsylvania, Alpha Phi Omega chapters are chartered on over 300 cam- puses. The local chapter has approximately 25 members. Led by the principles of leadership, friendship and service, the A Phi O ' s strive to serve the student body, faculty, youth and the community. Bantz, Brian Frank, Curtis Fran .en, George Gustafson, David Haskin, Robert Hovcy, Robert Jenkins, Dennis Johnson, liruce Ogren, Thomas Prckker, Keith Pusatori, Tom Roemer, John Vogt, Herman 234 Members of Chimes Chosen at Midnight Ceremony Members of Chimes, junior women ' s honorary, have par- ticipated in a number of social service projects this year. They sponsored a heart hospital variety show in Margh. Chimes members also helped with the Welcome Week women ' s tea and were hostesses at the receptions following the com- mencement exercises during the year. New members of Chimes are recommended by the heads of various departments within the University and by other organizations, sorority houses and women ' s dormitories for their contributions to the University. Later, at Chimes selection meetings, new members are discussed and chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service to the school. New members are tapped in the middle of the night by candle-bearing present members during spring quarter about a week before Cap and Gown Day. The girls are presented with a small certificate. During the fall Chimes members participated in a money- making project held at Coffman Memorial Union. The girls did a silver study for a local company in which the students picked out their favorite silver pattern. There is always a lot of bookwork, telephoning and other kinds of busy work involved in running a campus organization. Knight, Donna Larson, Jane Moore, Elizabeth Oliver, Susan Rea, Lellie Schultz, Laurie Singer, Susan Taylor, Barbara Wallis, Barbara Warren, Caroline West, Suzanne 235 Scholars Make Golf Pay Evans Scholars, honorary mens ' fraternity, consists of members who excel in scholarship and athletics, particularly golf. During the fall quarter, the house maintained a 2.67 grade point average. To remain an Evans Scholar members must maintain at least a GPA of 2.2. Evans Scholars are a])pointed by the Western Golf Asso- ciation. Their scholarships cover tuition, fees and house expenses. Members of Evans Scholars are chosen after appli- cation and a personal interview. Most of them have caddied or worked at golf previously. Members of Evans Scholars participate in various activi- ties. They have conducted a pledge project, a Christmas project and worked at the YMCA. Evans Scholars also par- ticipated in Campus Carnival. One area of pride among the Evans Scholars is the re- finishing and redecorating of their house which was com- pleted last year. The work was done by the Minnesota Golf Association. The group is now planning to expand the house so as to have space for eight or nine more people. Studying is always easier in tasteful, uncluttered surroundings. Front row: Richard Smaciarz, Don Larson, Thomas Drake, John Sullivan, Tom Boyle, Ed Burns, Tom Morrow. Row 2: Dick Brokl, James Davies, Rick Vickers, Phil Sawyer, George Hallin, John Busker, Doug Raymond. Row 3: Steve Guthr ie, Miles Ottinger, Bob Cairns, Klaus Becker, Pat Keenan, John Aus:in, Jerome Licari, Kent Herburn, Ken Anderson, Don Berge, Peter Becker, Steve Willette, Gary Tomsich, Dick Montague, Mike Ryan. 236 The Evans Scholars attack each hand of bridge with golfer ' s enthusiasm and spirit of competition, thus making the game more of a challenge. Bull sessions in the front hall are a common occurrence, and the main subject of most of the conversations is their favorite subject, GOLF. 237 Gamma Sig Seeing Eyes With ten hours of service, five hours of office work and good scholastic standing, any University coed can be a member of Gamma Sigma Sigma. Since service is the main purpose of Gamma Sigma Sigma, their activities cover a wide area. This year the girls worked on Campus Chest with Alpha Phi Omega fraternity. Gamma Sigma Sigma members also went Christmas caroling at a home for the retarded, sponsored a party at the new Re- habilitation Center and helped with the Kennedy exhibit at the Union. The girls read text books and other studies for a blind student in St. Paul during fall quarter. Gamma Sigma Sigma is the only special service sorority on campus. The group, founded in 1957 is affiliated with the Social Service Council and often participates in service activities with the A Phi O ' s, national service fraternity. This year. Gamma Sigma Sigma and the A Phi O ' s conducted a union pole count. The members counted student traffic in specific areas so as to aid future University planning. Other sorority activities this year included helping with decorations and costuming at the Moppet Theater and help- ing with the business departments of Campus Carnival. Three members make favors for party at Rehabilitation Center. Anderson, Lois Carlson, Sally Corbett, Barbara Devens, Janice Fischer, Sharon Goeser, Luella Gentile, Bonnie Gentile, Jacqueline Giving, Greta Hartman, Nancy Hoxmeier, Helen O ' Connor, Nancy Peterson, Juliette Rice, Barbara Risbrudt, Clareen Rog, Jean Taubr, Barbara Warner, Barbara Winters, Susan Wisneski, Kathleen 238 Iron Wedge Has Secret Iron Wedge, senior men ' s honorary, never publicizes the names of the past year ' s members until the following spring, when the unannounced new members are chosen. The new members are selected and personally notified, but no public announcement is made. This tradition stems from the early days of the organiza- tion, when the honorary served the campus silently. Membership is based on schloarship and achievement, and members are drawn from several colleges and many kinds of activities. One of Iron Wedge ' s social service projects this year was a college awareness program, in which St. Paul Central High School students were taken on a campus tour and informed about government and local loan and scholarship programs. Only senior male honor students are initiated into Iron Wedge. The Wedge ' s membership is placed on the Mall in front of Northrop. Blair, Fred Blons, Steve Fair, Richard Gustafson, Robert Roth, Richard Rowley, William Schmidt, Michael Joynt, Robert Wipf, Larry Wolf, John m idM dMd 239 KKLs Design Chapel Hanging for Luther Hall Kappa Kappa Lambda, a Christian sorority which is pre- dominantly Lutheran, has a fourfold purpose. It aims its program around the four areas of spiritual, physical, mental and social development. The girls meet at Luther Hall and try to have a balanced program which includes Bible study every Monday night, participation in campus organizations and activities, main- taining good grades and having exchanges and other social events. Activities included Campus Carnival last spring, in which the girls took two firsts, for the best food concession and the most money concession. Kappa Kappa Lambda members also sold balloons at homecoming, held a Christmas party in the St. Paul campus student center and had a spring formal at the Curtis Hotel in Minneapolis. The girls also ' worked on a chapel hanging which was designed by a member. The modern applique on a burlap background depicts the Lord ' s Supper. A rather large hang- ing, it will be placed in the chapel at Luther Hall when it is completed. Casual conversations with fellow members is part of all meeting. The discussion of any idea of the meeting is carefully considered by all of the members, and any necessary clarifications are given. 240 These three Kappa Kappa Lambda members listen intently at their meeting, which is centered around religious and social convictions. Anderson, Carolyn Bang, Judi Barrett, Barbara Bergford, Susan Bohn, Madre Brudos, Elaine Davidson, Barbara Gorgos, Louise Hagen, Dianne Highfield, Kathleen Holzknecht, Susan Johnson, Marilyn Knafla, Susan Lilja, Janet Linse, Judith Molacek, Ann Nelson, Marilyn Norlander, Janice Ojile, Starr Olin, Nancy Pedneau, Kathy Peterson, Jane Sjoquist, Janyce Soderberg, Lynn Weiss, Leona 241 LSA Represents Many The Lutheran Student Association is a local campus chap- ter of the Lutheran Student Association of America. The L.S.A. Council is the official representative of some 7.000 Lutherans at any university in the world. The L.S.A. is in charge of Sunday evening suppers and programs. Wednesday evening vesper services and Friday night socials. Four non-credit religion courses, noon Bible study g roups, dormitory discussion groups, as well as special speakers, art exhibits, workshops and week-end retreats round out the activities of L.S.A. members at Luther Hall itself and on campus. Luther Hall contains a small dormitory, cafeteria and dining hall, chapel, lounges, study and class rooms. The building, used by nearly 700 students a day, is supported by the National Lutheran Council through its Division of College and University Work headquarters in Chicago. The staff includes a full-time pastor, a woman counselor, a librarian and tutor, a receptionist and an office secretary. Luther Hull is located on University Avenue, near classes and dorms. Rooms at Luther are set aside for informal discussion groups, Bible study groups, or just quiet study away from the campus bustle. liiwa 242 The L.S.A. aims to help students to grow in understanding their faith and to make a Christian witness to their campus and community. The Lutheran Student Association holds open houses and information sessions for new students during Welcome Week and throughout the year. 243 Mortar Board Members ' GPA Is Above U Women ' s Average Baker, Carol Bixby, Deborah Clothier, Carol Erickson, Ruth Goehle, Mary Hamer, Kathleen Hill, Karen Kutzler, Claudia Larson, Margit Laurel, Susan Lavick, Joan Moss, Janet Noel, Adrienne Price, Jean Quest, Mary Schmidt, Nancy Slife, Barbara Watson, Catherine Winters, Susan Social Service Council Promotes U Campus Drives Seated: Pat Stohanske, Joan Lavick, Myrene Wedge, Arnold Enslin, Jo Bell, Ann Husten, Pres. Vince Matthys, Sue Prokasky, Steve Rosen- berg, Tom Ogren, Helen Hoxmeier, Bob Hovey. Standing: Foster Weston, Sue Winters, William Gardner, Dr. Edward Dvorak, Dr. George Mc- Cune, Karen Erickson, John Nesheim. 244 1 to 1 Project ' Initiated The Minnesota Student Association initiated several new programs this year in addition to continuing with old ones such as the Symposium and discount service. One of the new programs was the 1 to 1 Project. In this program University students worked with young people from settlement and community houses on a 1 to 1 basis to help with any problems such as school work. Future plans for this project include setting up a campus book drive to get materials for libraries at these houses and getting other campus organizations to work at the houses for their social service projects. MSA is also continuing with plans to set up a tutorial program for some of the high school age youths. Another new program was the establishment of an Inter- national Affairs Commission which worked to expand stu- dent exchange programs. In addition to the present exchanges with universities in Berlin and Osmania, India, three .new universities in Africa, Southeast Asia and South America were added. Last spring MSA sponsored a drive to raise money for the Kennedy Library. Over $500 was raised. One of the main things that MSA tried to do this year was to make the Assembly a more meaningful group and to strengthen participation of the members. MSA Assembly membership was increased from 130 to 185 organizations. An MSA representative introduces a new petition for consideration. The pompon girls are elected by the MSA, and are the assemblys official representatives at all of the sport events, and campus activities. 245 1 I Numerous pages of scribbled notes and pertinent information, filled ashtrays and searching questions characterize the MSA senate meetings. 246 Minnesota Student Association President Jim Rustad introduces the speakers for tiie 1905 Symposium held at Northrop Auditorium in February. t The president must be well informed about all the activities. " I second that motion. " Parliamentary procedure assures order. Hushed conferences and hurried computations help speed business through the senate. Much business is carried out through committees. Even thoueh all business is brought to the floor, many decisions are made long before the general discussions, and much debate is involved. t m %i fl I H I Hj 1 jSuK r H H V ' ' B B J jl_----j H 248 Detailed agendas are prepared before each bi-monthly meeting of the MSA assembly. Additional information is also distributed. The assembly is made up of representatives of all authorized campus groups. Members vote on proposals which affect the entire University. 249 Council Conducts Gov ' t, Student government on the St. Paul campus is conducted by the St. Paul Student Council, a governing group elected on an all-campus basis. The council takes pride in being able to reach each stu- dent, to provide service to him, to attempt to create an atmosphere of intellectualism on the campus and to provide the opportunity for student leadership training. Membership on the council is drawn from the entire St. Paul campus. Each of the 20 council members represents 150 to 200 students in different areas. A part of MSA, the council attempts to conduct its own projects as well as co- ordinating efforts with those of MSA, the St. Paul campus student center and the board of governors. Within the administrative structure on the St. Paul campus are the Student Council, the Intermediary Board and the Honor Case Commission. The Student Council itself handles programs such as student welfare, social service projects, Homecoming, Minnesota Royal and Operation Information, which explains the council ' s functions. Duanc I-cach gesticulates to make his point clear. St. Paul Student-Faculty Intermediary Board — Dr. John Goodding, Karen Larson, Lowell Gunderson, Tom Olsen, Jim Johannes, John Holden, Larry Olson, Dr. Harold Miller, Margo Mogush, Herh Geifer. 250 St. Paul Student Council — Seated: Pat Stolhanske, Linda Brekke, Mavis Mohm, Kathy Lohmann, Lois Olson. Standing: Pres. Doug Hammer, Peter Edstrom, Bob Nelson, Gordon Lindquist, Paul Thomas, Duane Leach, Faculty Adviser David Kanatz, Robert Ullrich, T. Arthur Gro ve, Allen Anderson, Bernard Eskesen, Don Westerman. Executive Council— Peter Edstrom, Mavis Mohm, Duane Leach, Pat Stolhanske, Doug Hammer. Linda Brekke is apprehensive during a correspondence discussion. 251 Honor Case Commission — Front Row: Kay Thorn, Marilyn Lang. Row 2: Dan VonBank, John Woestehoff. As president, Doug Hammer must conduct Council business meetings where topics range from spring camp to a Viet Nam program. When there is some difference of opinion concerning a proposal of one hoard member, time must be given for thought to further discussion. 252 Careful consideratton and explanations to the members of the Board must be made by the member who introduces any issue before them. The discussions after the issue ' s presentation is a serious point. UBOG Governs Unions on East, West Campuses The Union Board of Governors is the student, faculty and alum board which governs the Union and provides its pro- gram. UBOG provides not only student program, but also the opportunity for student responsibility in planning it. The board, composed of four faculty and staff members chosen by the administration, one alum chosen by the alumni association, and four elected and nine appointive student members, is responsible for eight areas of student activity on campus. A governor is in charge of each of the areas, which include social, fine arts, topics, music, recreation, campus, research and development, and West Bank. This is the second year of operation of union activities on the West Bank. West Bank noon programs are planned for each week, as well as speeches by various department mem- bers, which are followed by coffee and doughnuts. Other activities sponsored by UBOG included Women ' s Week, " Threshold to Space " , Winter Welcome, the Creative Arts Festival, the Ski Train and the National Billiards Tourn- ament. UBOG members busily try to improve the student Union as not only a place to eat and meet, but also a place to learn to try new and challenging things and meet new and dif- ferent friends as an enriching part of college life. 261 i«WK= ' ' Besides serious business, an occasional joke is told. Before voting on an issue, the Board will read the bill ' s format. One of the most successful exhibitions presented by the Board, depicted the advancement of technology and flags of foreign countries. 254 I UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS— front Row: Dr. Mary Corcoran, Ann Arnstein, Dan Paskewitz, Jo Bell. Rotv 2: Sue Buhrnian, Penny Kelly, Mary Watson, Sliel Gulinson, Jan Faddis, Dr. James Holte. Ron- :i: Jeff Halter, Sid Heatli. Dr. Donald Zander, Bob Weinhagcn, Mr. Gordon L. Starr, Les Novak. EXECUTIVE STANDING COMMITTEE— front Row: Dr. Mary Corcoran, Ann Arnstein, Pres. Dan Paskewitz, Jo Bell. Row 2: Boh Wein- hagcn, Gordon L. Starr, Shel Gulinson. 255 The Gopher Hole lounge is one of the more popular places. UBOG sponsors entertainment for the Wednesday Night Whirls. Coffman is the scene of many campus exhibits. Items for display are brought in from all periods of history and from all parts of the world. 256 Students at the University can come to the main lounge of Coffman Union to meet their friends between classes and relax in comfort. 257 It is not too easy to make a duiiii kiuiu look like home. Dorm Promotes Drive For the second consecutive year Bailey Hall, St. Paul coed dormitory, won the All-Participation Homecoming award in the dorm class. The 300 residents of Bailey have also participated in other numerous events. This spring the residents sponsored the Inter-Dormitory Dinner-Dance. They promoted the Blood Drive and sponsored mixers and an open house each quarter. Each year the dormitory publishes the " Beatle Bailey, " a directory of pictures of each group of floor residents, their home towns, majors and years of graduation. Bailey Hall ' s Christmas Open House offered parents an opportunity to see the on-campus home of Bailey Hall resi- dents. The individual floors of Bailey also conduct various activi- ties and programs. This year they heard a St. Paul professor speak on " Student Standards. " At another program a Peace Corps representative spoke to the students. Bailey Hall ' s executive council is made up of officers, an MSA coordinator and six committees which are responsible for inter-dorm activities and social service events. For keeping Bailey Hall people off the streets and up-to-date on the latest world happenings, you can not beat the mass communications. 258 See Spot run! Run Spot, run! Even though it may be a bit more advanced, the work is just as disturbing and grueling. Anderson, Jonathan Armstrong, Curtis Brekke, Linda Bruegger, John Christopherson, David Davis, Dee Erwin, Janice Fuchs, Paul Hammer, Douglas Hammond, George Herbst, Doris Johnson, Paul Kooser, Patricia McCuUey, Pat Leslie, Richard Mens, Virginia Packee, Edmond Rietveld, L. Sue Rouse ' , Gene Severson, Laurie Sly, D. Lewis Soost, Howard Stem, Pam 259 P ' % ■ 1 PI ■ 1 HHk Dorm Supports Orphan Comstock Hall, the largest women ' s dormitory on campus, is conveniently located and comfortably houses about 550 graduate and undergraduate women. Comstock residents participated in numerous competition and Campus Carnival. The women also enjoyed the Winter Formal and two very successful Friday night dances. As a service project, Comstock Hall supported a Korean orphan with money earned by individual corridors who planned dances and sold caramel apples and play tickets. Dinner speakers at Comstock included CLA Dean William- son and an SAB-sponsored Panel of Americans. Seminar topics included " Religions of the World " and " Africa To- day " . Formulating policies is the House Council, whose members are elected each spring. The council consists of corridor representatives, activities chairmen and all-dorm elected of- ficers who meet every Monday night. Committees also give residents opportunities to participate in various activities. Waltzing is more fun if your partner is enjoyable company. Dancing all night is much easier if you have a good band, which can perform all of the variations and tempos of any of the dances. 260 Dancing, pleasant conversations, and a variety of snacks to eat were among the many forms of distractions for a full evenings entertainment. Alexander, Susan Beaudoin, Dianne Christiansen, Elizabeth Clothier, Carole Cook, Martha Deal, Carol Egan, Michelle Erie, Susanne Gandrud, Linda Graff, Barbara Heath, Anne Legg, Dianne Loose, Ronda MacCullum, Joanne Mortenson, Patricia Odoroff, Elizabeth Randy, Lynette Schibonski, Judy Seavey, Roberta Sieh, Annette Simmons, Jean Tressel, Margaret Turngren, Sara Zuercher, Karen 261 A staircase lends itself to viewing for Powell Hall residents. Powell Hall Was Once Only Nurses Residence Women residents of Powell Hall participate in both social and service activities as a group during each quarter. A residence hall for nurses since 1932, the hall was later opened to all female students of any college and some hospital em- ployees. In the fall, residents of Powell Hall participated in Home- coming, brought in speakers and movies as part of their cultural education and held coffee hours each week. Until this year Powell Hall has had an annual carnival during winter quarter to earn money for a scholarship given to someone in the dorm. During winter quarter the Powell residents planned a Christmas party for the children in the University hospital by bringing them over to the lounge one evening, decorating the Christmas tree and giving each one a gift. Spring activities at Powell include a Spring Tea for all residents earning a 3.0 grade point average or higher. General activities of the dorm include quarterly dances and open houses each month. These girls do not need Mitch Miller and his sing-along group when they can gather around their own piano in the lounge to sing. 262 A rose-patterned couch in the Powell Hall lounge is just too irresistible to pass up and these girls had to give in and stop to talk. If you are one of those college students who is gifted in the art of card-playing, you would probably be ignoring the books on the table, too. 263 lUlM xvv vw« .v xxxxxv V ' When the long days of classes and studying draw to a close it is a sure bet that someone will be playing ping pong in the dorm. The experts say that chess is a game of skill and strategy, but when students play it is most likely another way to relax. 264 Territorial Only Dorm With Individual Phones The 525 residents of Territorial Hall are represented by a Hall Council which strives to provide benefits to all resi- dents and sponsor activities for the dorm. The 18 members of Hall Council at Territorial sponsor chess and card tournaments, supply equipment for the game room and stock the library with books and magazines. The Council was also responsible for Terr itorial ' s most unique feature — phones in every room. Besides participating in Campus Carnival, residents of Territorial Hall have worked on special charity drives and played on intramural teams. House I, a division of Terri- torial, won the Minnesota Mens ' Residents Halls Class B championship for intramural basketball. One of the newest annual events began at Territorial Hall. For the first time this year, residents sponsored an all-star basketball game between Frontier and Territorial Halls. The stars from Territorial, the winning dorm, were selected from among the ten house divisions within the hall. House governments are also important as divisions of Territorial Hall. The Houses elect representatives to the Hall Council as well as give parties and other social events. The Residents Association dues are divided among the Council and House governments for their activities. Territorial Hall ' s library is frequented as a place for quiet study. Front row: Alan Anderson, Ron Austin, Jerry Meyer, Steve Brassier, Steve Anderson, Dick Lawerence, Doug Grove, Steve Contardi, Marc Freimuth, John Pringle. Row 2: Rick Hamblett, Ric Petrich, Helmut Lange, Flip Griffin, Michael Bjork, Dean Walker, Paul Swenson. 265 The women of Sanford are proud of tlicir orientation program for ail iuw residents, whit li lielps tlie women to adapt to college life. Phone calls are a pleasant study break for a girl anywhere. Sanford Residents Host the Panel of Americans The 286 women residents of Sanford Hall have upheld the traditional social and service projects this year and yet maintained one of the highest overall grade point averages the dormitory has ever had. All-dormitory service projects included playing cards with patients in the Veterans ' Hospital and planning a variety show for children at Gillette Children ' s Hospital. In addition, individual corridors at Sanford have performed service proj- ects. The corridors raised money for Campus Chest — one sold popcorn to women within the dorm, while another served students breakfast in bed. Sanford residents have also participated in many social activities, including a spring formal, the all-dorm Halloween party and the Christmas tree decorating party. The women have also participated with fraternities in exchange dinners, a tobogganing party and Campus Carnival. In addition to participating in the Santa Anonymous pro- gram, Sanford residents had the Panel of Americans as guest speakers this year. 266 1963-64 Minnesota Daily Wins Pacemaker Award The seventh largest newspaper in Minnesota is compiled here most school days. The Minnesota Daily has consistently won top prizes in the student press competitions; in 1963-64 it won the coveted " Pacemaker " award. As some twenty-five reporters begin to turn in stories in the afternoon, editors decide where they will go in tomor- row ' s paper, whether they need rewriting and what size headline they will have. The copydesk corrects the stories and writes headlines. Depending on the size of the next day ' s paper, the pace of the work is either relaxed or frantic. This year ' s Home- coming edition set a record: 36 pages. As the stories are edited and headlines are written, they are sent to the printers downtown. At about 10:00, the night staff takes over at the press, directing the printers and cor- recting proofs. Depending, on the size of the paper, night staff is made up of two to six students, and works from 10:00 until about 4 in the morning. The papers are printed and distributed by 7:30 a.m. The Daily is run entirely by students, both in the editorial and advertising departments. It is governed by the Board of Publications, including 11 elected students and four faculty members. The staff is composed of students from all curri- culum; the Editor, Louis Burns, is in IT. Night staff work requires concentration and the ability to make corrections from the " slugs " on the press trays. Photo Editor Bob Mooney (left) and Editor-in-Chief Louis Bums take time out to relax while covering a story in Itasca. 267 The oval copy desk, which fits editorials onto the layout sheets, is always the center of activity in the Daily Editorial office. Sports Editor Mona is constantly searching for sports news. City Desk Editor Dan Wascoe keeps three baskets to aid in his work. IMEEENr 268 Garrison Keillor, Ivory Tower editor, gazes at a numeral XV for ideas. Geoff Caufman, Daily business manager. Jim Stanley, office manager, is one of the many people who works on the business side of the Daily along with many advertising salesmen. 269 Two Women Take Over As Technolog ' s Editors The Minnesota Technolog, the official publication of the undergraduates in the Institute of Technology, is published eight times a year. The first issue of the Technolog, pub- lished in 1920, announced that it would be a dignified, strictly scientific journal. Today ' s Technolog, although modified by special features and departments, is still a technical magazine. Each issue contains two or three technical articles, some features on local industry, biographical sketches of professors, stories on new developments in engineering, and editorials, along with some jokes, pin-ups and brain teasers. Technolog staff members enjoy devising eye-catching and interesting ways of taking pictures and presenting material. Some of the subjects of T echnolog articles this year included Mariner 4, centrifuges, pesticides, and obsolescence. Stories about local companies and their products and sales may stimulate IT graduates to seek local employment. The staff tries to keep a reasonable balance between humorous and technical articles to create both reader in- terest and useful information for IT students. This year ' s co-editors and business manager are the first women to hold down the highest Technolog posts. Jacquie Lander and Sally Ahola are co-editors of the Technolog. When pressed foi time, photographers like John Wiik do layouts. All advertising must pass the inspection of Karin Blomberg. 270 Editing is easier when the staff can work around one central publication work-table. The layout staff of the Minnesota Technolog spend hours each month drawing up the magazine to insure the IT people of a quality publication. Ahola, Sally Blomberg, Karen Christiansen, Elizabeth Engen, David Halden, Peter Johnson, Robert Lander, Jacqueline Merry, Frederick Wiik, John 271 Sarah Kilmer, Greek editor, and Carmen Laube, editor-in-chief, check the copy sheets that have been turned in for the final deadl Yearbook Staff " Exists " Dear University: We, of the Minnesota Gopher Yearbook Staff, spent a year pulling our hair out by the roots and dancing on typewriter tables and laughing hysterically when we were up all night for two and three days in a row working on deadlines and drowning our darkroom technicians is stop bath and putting hexes on staff people who did not show up in times of dis- tress and trying to bribe Minnesota Daily reporters to give us a break in their publication and driving the Board of Publications to distraction and cussin ' out people who sent us postcards from spring quarter break vacation places and keeping the basement of Murphy Hall in utter chaos by or- dering pizzas and chow mein and hot fudge sundaes for nourishment at 11:30 p.m. and taking pictures of people out in the cold weather and taking turns with the magic marker to mark off the pages on our production chart when they were finished and could be called " donies " and calling people at all kinds of late hours and crying so that we shamed them into working for us and getting telephone calls from our mothers and loving every page-editing minute of it!! Gopher Staff Associate editor Judy Mattson questions a photograph selection. 272 Bill Nelson, photo editor, prepares to photograph a campus queen. Bob Vanderpool is one darkroom technician that we did not drown. Terry Thie lges, layout staff, and Gary Lindberg, art director, discuss a section format with Carmen before final layouts are drawn. 273 Sports Editor Dave Mona checks hockey section picture possibilities. Barb Michaelson spent all spare hours getting senior section in order. Nancy Christofferson gets story from Copy Editor Karen Persells. Dwight Wirz was elected business manager of the 1966 Gopher. 274 trf r f w ' M 1 . Bi ■ |y N„ J f. fo«) 3; Robert Ellis, Robert O ' Malley, Thomas Watson, Richard Marchant, Edward Wiard, John Nierengarten, William Menold, Jack Wiebke, Roger Asp, Dean Sabby, Craig Laing, Paul Lavender, Philip Jacobson, Christian Engen. Row 2: Thomas Stuermer, Thomas Ramsey, Albert Kranz, Herman Vogt, Roy Williams, Houglas Bulen, Robert Bennett, Robert Wilson, Steve Sultany, John Hall, Michael Lamb. Row 1: David Arneson, Paul Langeness, David Engen, Vernon Kleinsasser, Charles Wright, Ronald Selfers, Duane Kratz, Robert Asproth. AFROTC - Sends Books to Turkey The Air Force ROTC on the University of Minnesota campus is promoted by two dedicated organizations of stu- dents, the Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight. The Arnold Air Society is a selective cadet organization named in honor of the late General H. H. " Hap " Arnold, the first Army Air Corps Chief of Staff. Represented at 170 of the nation ' s colleges and universities, the society is a private, non-profit organization. Its objectives are to aid in the development and produc- tion of Air Force officers, to create a closer and more effi- cient relationship within the Air Force Officers Training Corps, to further the purpose, traditions and concepts of the U. S. Air Force, to support Aerospace Power ' s role in na- tional security, and to advance air and space age citizenship. Working closely with the society is Angel Flight, their co-auxiliary, who seek to promote interest in the Air Force, to aid the progress of the Arnold Air Society and to become acquainted with military life. Angel Flight ' s projects each quarter center around fulfilling these objectives. A big squadron project undertaken by these organizations this .year was collecting several thousand books locally to be sent to Turkey, where the need is great. Row 3: Ann Wescott, Mary Jo Martin, Laurel Berthiume, Mary Ann Hill brand, Jeanne Wright, JoAnne Case, Judy Lindemann, Margaret Hairg, Judy Lukaszewski, Kathy Cargill, SanDee Mantifel, Eileen Hall, Diane Olson. Row 2: Shirley Olson, Diane Dolejsi, Meredith Redmond, Si Cohen, Gmny Schultz, Karen Popp, Judy Hegrenes, Kay Pederson, Arlaine Olson, JoAnn Peoples. Roylene Champeaux. Row 1: Bonn Hartfiel, LaNae Jennings, Jeanne Cool, Nancy Schultz, Sue Holen, Carolyn Martin, Courtney P ' enske, De ue Lou fi 0A lli l, Laura Schnaidt. o vv 276 Scabbard and Blade— front Row: Capt. Berg, William Levering, Jerry Duffy, Miles Ottinger, Mike Helms, Ivar Sigveland, Dale Nelson, Martin Nelson. Row 2: Ken Aasen, Thomas Billison, Ronald Lifson, Glen Rother, Robert Benke, James Massoth, Richard Telke, David Olson. Row 3: Doung Holinbeck, James Myers, Doug Colliander, Raymond Thron, Joseph Hampl, William Bible, Richard Krahn, James Larson, James Bevan. Army ROTC Program Designed to Train Officers Front ' Row: Thomas Knauff, Attila Dudas, Thomas Adcox. Row 2: Jaraes Margadant, Sgt. Schneider, Michael Kuhn. 277 Front Row: Capt. Daniel Zenk, Daniel Gislason, Wendell Dalbey, Mark Landergan, Norman Suoboda, Richard Snoke, Julius CoUer, James Stephens, Thomas Dahlstrom, David Clark. Row 2: Stephens Wilmes, Leslie Fieldman, John Stinson, David Lazorik, Robert Childress, Anthony Alfano, Ronald Kohls, Donald Lee, Richard Whalen, James Bevan. Brigade Staff— front Row: Mike Helms, Doug Hollenbeck, Mike Smith, William Levering, James Bevan. Row 2: Dick Krahn, Bob Cox, Bruce Strand, Pierce MacKay. 278 Front row: Francis Christilaw, Judy Burger, Margaret Tressel, Arlene Schubert, Charlene Wente, Virginia Rowe, Linda Lidstrom. Row 2: Carol Parent, Rosemary Thurston, Patricia Wolf, Mary Clair Parent, Kathy Woulfe, Margaret Hinke. Captain Daniel Zenk is the group adviser. Cadets Enlist Kadettes Peg Comer shows surprise when chosen ROTC honorary Cadet Colonel. The Army ROTC program offers qualified students the opportupity to complete training while in college which will enable them to become officers in the U. S. Army upon graduation. The cadet attends classes dealing with military history, tactics and leadership principles. The classroom training is supplemented with military exercises and maneuvers held at Camp Ripley, Minnesota, each May. The cadet ' s three-year training is finally exercised in a six-week summer camp at Fort Riley, Kansas. The cadet ' s skills are practiced and tested there. This year a new element has been added to the Cadet Brigade: The Kadettes. The girls are active in many of the Brigade ' s functions besides having many activities of their own. The cadet ' s college life is also made up of many military social events. The 72nd annual Military Ball was the main event of winter quarter activities. Peg Comer, CLA sopho- more, was crowned queen and honorary Cadet Colonel. 279 d 1 Thy sons and daughters true Will proclaim thee near and far. I ' r 2W Sports Football Special 284 Big Ten 289 Intramural 356 281 1 ♦ Thy sons and daughters true Will proclaim thee near and far 282 Sports Football Special 284 Big Ten 289 Intramural 356 283 Preparations for the California football game continued aboard plane with game strategy. Farthing turns the comer and heads upfield. Fullback Mike Reid, who kicked two field goals and one extra point against Cal, made four yards on this power play over his right guard. 284 U Took Full Advantage Of California Kindness The fall football season actually begins away from the eyes of the fan with spring practice sometime around the first warm weather of the year. Then comes fall practice before the opening game, and finally the season starts about the same time school begins. But training goes on all year round, and there is a vast preponderance of work over play. Such was the case for the 1964 University of Minnesota football team. From the first day of practice many of the players secretly looked ahead to the trip to California. This 1964 team was the first Gopher team in the past few years not to have been on the varsity during a trip to the Rose Bowl. They had heard about the California hospitality only through second-hand knowledge. Even though the Golden Bears of California were the oddsmakers ' choice to win the game, the Gophers went out to California and into the game with an attitude capable of producing play above their normal capacity. As a result of this they turned in their best play of the young season and took full measure of that California kindness. California ' s famed Oski Dolls greeted the Gophers upon arrival. Quarterback John Hankinson (16) and fullback Raid take out a Cal linebacker as halfback Bill Crockett (not pictured) went around end. 285 Dressed for the warm California weather, Coach Murray Warmath takes instructions from his spotters. After the victory over California, reporters surged into the Minnesota dressing room to talk to offensive star, halfback Bill Crockett. 286 Ray Whitlow, mired in a mass of arms, makes a small gain. Battle of Quarterbacks Won Honors for Hank John Hankinson receives congratulations for a good game. With a record of no wins and one loss the Gopher foot- ball squad left Minneapolis on a two-thousand mile flight to Pasadena, Calif, for a game with favored California. The Gophers were met at the Oakland airport by a con- tingent of California ' s Oski Dolls,_ each of whom had a pres- ent of fruit for one of the Gophers. Saturday afternoon ' s game was supposed to be a lesson in passing provided by Cal ' s All-America candidate Craig Morton. Morton was good, but Minnesota did not play dead. Gopher quarterback John Hankinson completed his first six passes and ended with nine completions in 13 attempts for 145 yards and two touchdowns. Morton, who went on to win All-America honors, hit on 17 of 29 for 259 yards and one touchdown. Neither quarterback had an inter- ception, and Hankinson went six games before his first peiss was picked off by an opponent. Bill Crockett rushed 14 times for 89 yards. Fred Farth- ing added 80 yards on 16 cracks at the Golden Bears ' line and Mike Reid, playing on every Gopher unit, scored 14 points on a touchdown, two field goals and a point after touchdown conversion. Both offensive and defensive line members came in for applause from the satisfied coaches who took a last look at- the scoreboard showing Minnesota winning by a 26 to 21 margin. After the game Hankinson and Crockett were the princi- pal targets of the reporters and the trend continued hours later when the plane deposited the weary, but happy, grid- ders back in the Twin Cities. 287 Long Pre-season Trip Results in 26-21 Win Crockett obliges autograph seekers upon return to the Twin Cities. After venturing to the West Coast, the players were glad to do a little sight-seeing shortly before sunset on the return flight from Pasadena. 288 Gophers Rated Tenth, But Finish in Tie for Fourth 289 End Kent Kiamer (84), who eet a Gopher record for most yards gained on passes, shifts iBto high. Halfback Bill Crockett (23) paused to pick a hole in the California defense. Minnesota won 26 to 20, but Crockett was injured the next week. Kramer loses his man on the way to the goal. And looks back after racing 60 yards with one of his four touchdown receptions in 1964. U Gridders Take To Air Although most people will agree that football is a team sport, one individual had much to do with the success of the 1964 Minnesota football team. Quarterback John Hankinson, who played less than one minute as a sophomore and sat out his second varsity year with a broken collarbone, passed Minnesota to a 54 record and set several Gopher records in the process. Most experts tabbed Minnesota for last in the Big Ten. Some differed and ranked them as high as eighth on the basis of Minnesota ' s traditionally strong defense. But it was the offense, sparked by Hankinson ' s passing arm that led the Gophers to a fourth place tie with Illinois, both teams posting 4-3 Big Ten records. Hankinson set school records for most passes thrown and completed in one season as well as new yardage marks in all games and all conference tilts. Ends Kent Kramer and Aaron Brown set records for most yards gained on pass receptions and most receptions respectively. Minnesota ranked third in the Big Ten by averaging 24 passes per game, good for a 141-yard, average. Hankinson was among quarterbacks in passing statistics and Kramer, Brown and Ken Last all finished high among receivers. Fred Farthing placed tenth among rushers with 327 net yards good for a 3.6 average per carry. Last (85) leaps high to snare pass from two defenders. 291 Qnarterback John Hankinson (16) hand off to fullback Fred Farthing (38) for good straight-ahead yardage against Nebraska. 292 Hankiiuon looks over the right side of his offensive line while calling out signals for a deep pass to Kramer in Gophers ' first game. Hank spots Kramer open in Nebraska secondary and prepares to throw as Randy Staten (64) and Paul Faust (52) provide protection. 293 » liWT Fullback Mike Reid (31) takes handoff from Haiikinson as Last leads interference against Purdue end Harold Wells (81). Two Wisconsin tacklers stopped Farthing in Gopher btfjrfifid. A strong Nebraska team spoiled Minnesota ' s season opener 26 to 21 on a game played on the Saturday before classes began. The Gophers fumbled twice, on their 17 and 33 yard lines, and both times Nebraska recovered and went in to score. Bill Crockett returned a pimt 80 yards for a touch- down in the most exciting play of the game. Minnesota brought its record to 1 and 1 by downing California 26 to 20 the next week. The Gophers gained over 400 yards, and Hankinson passed for two touchdowns while All-American Craig Morton of California hit on one scoring toss. Northwestern came to Minneapolis and became the vic- tim of a 21 to 18 decision as Hankinson connected on 10 of 15 tosses for 184 yards. Crockett was injured in this game and played only a few minutes the rest of the season. " Silence Illi-noise " was the Homecoming slogan, but the lUini refused to be silenced. Hankinson was hit on the head on the first series of downs and left the game with a con- cussion. Teammates Willie Costanza, Glen Wirtanen and Fred Farthing also received concussions as a result of the bruising Illini defense led by All-American Dick Butkus. Captain Joe Pung and tackle Fred Nord were among the walking wounded after the savage 14 to shutout. Against the Illini the Gophers gave up the ball twice on fumbles and five times on interceptions in their worst game. 0 ' t iiiiifi t iiiiiiiiiti— liii Kramer eliminates Purdue end Jim Long (83) as fellow end Last carries on seldom-used end-arotmd running play. Here Kramer fights for more yardage as Illinois defenders close in. Faust ' s block won ' t be enough on this play. Kraig Lofquist (26) comes from the secondary to down Purdue halfback Jim Morel as Willie Costanza ' 60) and Fred Nord (70) dose in. It Was Foolish to Wander Alone Into U Secondary Defensive safety Glen Wirtanen (17) twists the leg of a Northwestern pass receiver who retaliates by grabbing Wirtanen ' s faceguard. 296 Football ' s famed Little Brown Jug went to Michigan by virtue of the Wolverines ' 19 to 12 victory over the Gophers. ' Kraig Lofquist returned a Michigan pass 91 yards for a touchdown, but the Gophers were held on the Michigan seven-yard line once and time ran out to halt the final Gopher drive. Sophomore flanker Ken Last made an im- pressive debut, but center Frank Marchlewski was lost for the season with a knee inj ury. Indiana fell 21 to to the Gophers as they brought their Big Ten mark to 2 and 2. Last caught a Hankinson aerial for a touchdown. Sophomore linebackers Jerry Newsom and Tim Wheeler turned in fine performances and the Gopher pass defense picked off three Hoosier tosses. Iowa was the next Gopher victim, losing a 14 to 13 con- test and leaving Floyd of Rosedale in Cooke Hall for " another year. The game was marked by eight fumbles and four in- terceptions, but the passing duel between Hankinson and Iowa ' s Gary Snook was worth the admission price. Hankinson passed for two touchdowns in Minnesota ' s 14 to 7 victory over Purdue. Interceptions by Mike Reid and Newsom set up the Gopher touchdowns. Last was spectacu- lar in making two impossible catches and Kent Kramer took a " short pass and sprinted 43 yards for a touchdown. Wisconsin took to below-zero conditions better than Minnesota and beat the Gophers 14 to 7 in the season ' s finale. The cold ground caused 12 fumbles, and most fans and players were happy when the final whistle blew. Gophers Joe Pung (55) and Jon Staebler (75) cause this fumble. Lofquist stoops to thwart Wildcat pass receiver. 297 It ' s up and over for the ball carrier as first wave, Pung (55), Bill Bevan (15), Willie Costanza (60) and Stan Skjel (42), makes contact. Defense played a strong part in the surprising success of the 1964 Gopher football squad. There were many indi- vidual stars, but good defense is a team effort. Kraig Lofquist was second in the Big Ten with six pass interceptions and was named to the All-Big Ten first team de fensive unit. Receiving mention on all conference teams were, in addition to Lofquist, juniors Aaron Brown and Brian Callahan and seniors Joe Pung and Willie Costanza. Three times during the year the Minnesota defense al- lowed opponents fewer than 50 yards rushing. California registered 46, Indiana 48 and Iowa 28. Stan Skjei and Lofquist led a Gopher pass defense which gave Michigan only 25 yards on nine attempts, the lowest single game total in the Big Ten in 1964. Indiana threw 35 times, completing only 13 for 104 yards. Four times during the year the Gopher pass defense re- fused to allow a single scoring pass. Three opponents were unable to score on the ground. Near the end of the season there was a definite youth movement in the Gopher defense. Linemen Gale Gillingham, Don Rosen, Jim Fulgham and Brown and Callahan, all un- derclassmen showed much promise. Linebackers Jerry New- som, Tim Wheeler and Gary Reierson, all sophomores saw extended action and safetymen Bill Bevan and Andre Haines wiU return. With the exception of the Illinois and Wisconsin games the defense was the most consistent effort. Minnesota 21 26 21 12 21 14 14 Nebraska California Northwestern Illinois Michigan Indiana Iowa Purdue Wisconsin Opponent 26 20 18 14 19 13 14 298 Kv $k ] i Many ball carriers met this fate at the hands of Aaron Brown. This was a frequent sight produced by the rugged Minnesota-Purdue encounter. You could hear the two lines hitting from the library steps. 299 Captaincy Torch Passes to Faust Paul Faust receives traditional torch of captaincy from 1964 leader Joe Pung. 1964 Football Team: Front Row: Mike Orman, Rodney Elton, Jim Krohn, Ken Jacobson, Len Stream, Bill Sausen, Stan Skjei, Jim Leslie, Larry Peterson. Row 2: Ray Whitlow, Brian Callahan, Glen Wirtanen, Bill Crockett, Joe Pung, Kraig Lofquist, Willie Costanza, Mike Reid, Fred Nord, John Hankinson, Gary Reierson, Tim Wheeler. Row 3; Bruce Van De Walker, Trainer Lloyd Stein, Asst. Coach Joe Salem, Asst. Coach Dick Larson, Asst. Coach Don Grammer, Asst. Coach Bob Bossons, Head Coach Murray Warmath, Asst. Coach George Nash, Asst. Coach Denver Crawford, Asst. Coach Jerry Annis, Manager Ken Brustad, Equipment Manager Milt Holmgren, Frank Marchlewski, Andrew Haines. Row 4: Paul Faust, John Rajala, Bob Bruggers, Don Rosen, Aaron Brown, Kent Kramer, Jim Fulgham, Ken Last, Chet Anderson, Joe Staebler, Gale Cillingham, Charles Killian, Randy Staten, Jerome Newsom, Bill Bevan. 300 A 20-yard lead early in a cross country match means little when the distances to be covered take their toll of reckless runners. U Cross Country Squad Romped to Big Ten Title U harriers ran in spiked shoes, tennis shoes or no shoes. Minnesota ' s cross-country men stunned just about every- one but themselves with an overwhelming victory over the rest of the field in the Big Ten meet. It was all part of the master plan of Coach Roy Griak, who brought Minnesota its first cross country title in 50 years after only his second year as head coach. Griak brought the team along slowly so that they hit their psychological and physical peak for the conference meet. Captain Norris Peterson led the Gopher assault with a sec- ond place finish just two seconds off the pace. Sophomore Tom Heinonen took fourth, Bob Weigel was eighth, Dave Wegner was 10th, John Valentine took 11th, Mike Elwell was 1 Uh and Stan Gaff in took 17th. In dual meet competition this season Minnesota went 7 and 1, losing only to Michigan Slate which look second to Minnesota in the final and most important meet. This was an extremely young team with Peterson a sen- ior and Elwell a junior, and the other team members all yearlings. The freshman team was among the best in history. 301 It would be totally inaccurate to say that a cross country runner is out of shape because he looks exhausted after running for 20 minutes. 302 When you run 20 minutes, you ' ve got to yawn sometime. Cross coimtry men run miles only to have a race decided by inches. 1964 Cross Country Team: front Row: Larry Wittig, Tom Heinonen, Jack Trolander, John Valentine, John Beale, George Podolsky, Bob Weigel. Row 2: Dave Atkinson, John Moon, Dave Wegner, Mike Elwell, Bob Wandberg, Ted Halpem, Norris Peterson, Coach Roy Griak. 303 H r» ' f; ii II II II n n a » 304 U Six Lose in Playoffs An up and down hockey season ended the only ap- propriate way — with a tie g£ime. Before the season Coach Johnny Mariucci predicted a winning record for his junior-dominated team. He was right. The Gophers won 14, lost 13 and tied two, good for third place in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association. A wierd combination of Friday night losses and Saturday night victories kept the team near the .500 mark through the first two-thirds of conference com- petition. North Dakota, the eventual winner, broke that pattern with a pair of victories ' . Minnesota bounced back with sweeps of both the Colorado College and Michigan series and went into the final week with a shot at second place and the home ice advantage in the playoffs. Again it was North Dakota which put down the Gopher hopes with 6-0 and 5-4 home ice victories. Minnesota finished third and journeyed to the ac- coustical monstrosity in Houghton, Mich., which houses Michigan Tech. Playing in a total goal series, the Gophers lost the first game 8-4 and tied the second 3-3, but lost the series on total goals 11-7. For the first time in history, the Gophers played Wis- consin in hockey, wiiming both games by large margins. 305 Shots that don ' t get near the cage don ' t go in. Demonstrating this cardinal rule are defensemen Dick Haigh (11) and Jim Branch (16). Branch has the right idea but is a little off target as he pins teammate Haigh to the boards as the opponent tries to recover his stick. 306 _ i 1 1 ' _0 . i H jvj fJ y j Junior wing Bruce Larson (6) engages in a little jockeying for the loose puck with a Colorado defenseman as another CC player moves in. Gopher Lome Grosso (9) plays follow the leader with big Colorado defenseman. Not all tripping calls are this obvious. Once John Lathrop leaves his cage he becomes fair game for these Colorado defenders who prepare to slice him into three even sections. Third-Place Finish Cost U Home Ice Playoff Edge Doug Woog, junior center, finished the season with 27 points on 13 goals and 14 assists, good for third in the final WCHA standings. He led throughout much of the season. Gary Hokanson, junior wing, scored 10 goals and 13 assists for 23 points and eighth place in the conference. Co-captain Craig Falkman, an All-America selection his junior year, finished 12th with 19 points. Roy Nystrom, Co-captain Larry Stordahl and Jack Dale were tied for 18th with 17 points. Bruce Larson and Denny Zacho were one goal behind. Defense was a problem for the Gophers as frequent in- juries kept new combinations on the ice. Jerry Edman and Frank Zywiec, when healthy, were as good as any other set of defensemen in the conference. They are both juniors John Lothrop placed fourth among league goalies and will return next season for his third consecutive season as Minne- sota ' s net tender. The Gophers did not play the Canadian-dominated Denver team and, next season, will drop Colorado College from its road schedule because of the high transportation costs and small gate receipts in the Colorado region. With the advent of hockey programs at Wisconsin, Ohio State and several other Big Ten schools, Mariucci sees the day of American-dominated Big Ten hockey in the future. Minnesota I Opponent 4 Alumni 5 5 Colorado College 4 7 Colorado College 4 6 Michigan 7 10 Michigan 3 5 U of M Duluth 6 5 Minitoba 9 7 Wisconsin 2 6 Wisconsin 1 3 Michigan State 4 5 Michigan State 2 1 Michigan Tech 4 5 Michigan Tech 4 5 Michigan State 7 6 Michigan State 5 4 North Dakota 5 1 North Dakota 3 9 U of M Duluth 3 5 U of M Duluth 2 6 Colorado College 4 8 Colorado College 4 5 U. S. Nationals 5 5 Michigan 4 5 Michigan 3 2 U of M Duluth 4 •0 North Dakota 6 4 North Daokta 5 4 Michigan Tech 8 3 Michigan Tech 3 308 When you ' re feeling woozy from a stick across the nose, there ' s nothing like a wiff of ammonia. With only himself and clear ice in between goalie John Lothrop and the onrushing Wolverine, Pat Furlong spills Michigan ' s Alex Hood. Michigan captain Wilfred Martin pleads his cause. Peppery junior center Doug Woog (3) guns a shot from close range only to encounter a mound of bodies in front of the cage. Hockey coach John Mariucci was known to disagree with the decis- ions of officials. The 1964-65 University of Minnesota hockey squad was dominated by underclassmen. Three of the top six scorers, one set of defensemen, and the goalie will all return. Graduating will be three letter winners, Craig Falkman, Larry Stordahl, Roy Nystrom, Dick Haigh, Pat Furlong and Dick Bloom. Minnesotans filled all the spots but one on the Minnesota roster, Lome Grosso being the lone Canadian. Twenty-one other Minnesota high school athletes saw action for other WCHA schools, but in the showdowns the men who stayed in their home state out-played their wandering cousins. Hockey was popular with Gopher fans as an average of 4,863 packed Williams Arena to see the Gophers perform. This is an increase of nearly 500 per game over the 1963-64 season. The largest attendance was for the popular Taconite tro- phy series between Minnesota and the University of -Minne- sota at Duluth. The teams split four games this year, but the trophy stays in Cooke Hall because Maroosh ' s men out- scored the Northern branch in total goals. Home fans were treated to non-conference games against the Gopher Alumni, the University of Manitoba and the United States National team. The Gophers lost to the first two and tied the latter which finished sixty of eight in the World Hockey Championships. 310 Sophomore Dennis Zacho (21), a collector of butterflys, rocks, stamps and coins, adds a goal to that collection on this play. Front row: John Lothrop, Dick Haigh, Roy Nystrom, Carig Falkman, Larry Stordahl, Pat Furlong, Dick Bloom, Tom Hoff. Second row: head coach John Mariucci, athletic director Marsh Ryman, Frank Zywiec, Bill Ronning, Dennis Zacho, Jim Branch, John Torrel, Bruce Larson, Jack Dale, manager Griff McAuliffe, Dr. V. G. Nagobads. Back row: asst. equipment manager Vic Vainovskis, Jerry Edman, Rolf Vinnes, Doug Woog, Lome Grosso, Gary Hokanson, Mark Ryman, Mike Aim, trainer Jim Marshall 311 Let ' s go! Let ' s go! Let ' s get that puck and really go! Gopher defense respond to cheer by taking loose puck. This break resulted in a goal as Lome Grosso (on his hands and knees) shot and Ednian flipped in the rebound seconds before getting dumped. 3i2 Wy )i -9 -4»i d In a flurry of flying ice. Gopher co-captain Larry Stordahl slips the puck by the stick of a defender. " Okay, gang, " says Goalie John Lothrop. " We ' re gonna start in a few seconds, but first I want to tell you one about the . } 313 Swimmers Took Fifth in Big Ten Conference Meet It wasn ' t that the quality of swimming at Minnesota was below par so much as it was that the caliber of Big Ten swimmers is rapidly rising. This is the story of the slump of the Minnesota team to fifth in the Big Ten meet and a 4-4 dual meet record. The Gophers gave up some of their traditional toughness in the sprints and concentrated on the butterfly where Don Spencer and Wally Richardson were nearly unbeatable. Captain Mike Stauffer was good for a first or second in the 100-yard freestyle and diver John Romstad gave the Gophers their first threat from the boards in many years. Minnesota came up with no individual firsts in the Big Ten meet, but several swimmers turned in their best times of the year to ease out Wisconsin, the host, for fifth place. Gophers who competed in the conference meet on the relay teams were freestylers Darrel Anderson, Jim Dragon and Doug Felton, backstroker Jerry Erickson and breast- stroker Joe Clack. During the season the Gophers defeated Iowa, Iowa State, Wisconsin and Purdue in dual meets. They lost to Ohio State, Michigan State, Michigan and Indiana. The 1964-65 season marked the end of the illustrious career of Richardson, who set Big Ten and National records in the 100 and 200-yard butterfly in his sophomore year at Minnesota. Also graduating are Stauffer, Anderson, free- styler Lonnie Helgemo and backstroker Ed Oberg. Front row: John Gorny, Tom Herrmann, James Wilson, Capt. Mike Stauffer, Lonnie Helgemo, Edward Oberg, Darrel Anderson. Second row: Douglas Felton, Jim Pelissier, Jim Dragon, Ed Bruce, Joe Clack, Donald Grant, Mike Bergmann, Back row: Richard Murphy, Bob Scott, Don Spencer, Gerald Ericksen, Alan Lunemann, John Larsen, Dennis Dale. 314 Diving form points are graded on the diver ' s presentation of their take-off, form at the height of their dive, and the delivery of their entry. Showing off his winning form, Wally Richardson displays the correct way in which to do the hutterfly, one of the hardest swimming forms. 315 In college wrestling, where it is illegal to clasp hands on a pressure hold, pretzel holds are the rule among the lighter weights. 316 Gopher Matmen Boast Best Winter Record Ranking top among all University of Minnesota winter sports records was the wrestling team. This squad, comprised entirely of underclassmen in the top positions, won 20 of 25 dual meets and placed third in the Big Ten meet. Lee Gross successfully defended his 157-pound Big Ten title and Jim Amderson, Ron Ankley and John Klein took third places in the conference meet. The Gophers developed fast and came from an average team to one of the top ten in the nation. During the dual- meet season they defeated such impressive opponents as Army, Cornell University, Michigan State and Kansas State. Different individuals took turns winning the deciding matches. Bob Ramstad and John Staebler, the two heaviest wrestlers, often came through with the deciding victory. Completing the squad of returning lettermen are Larry Lloyd and Terry Barrett. Klein showed promise of becoming one of the top wrestlers in the nation at his weight and will be a definite favorite for the conference title his senior year. Coach Wally Johnson, who admits he was pleased with the performance of this year ' s team, is looking forward to better things with good freshmen, a returning slate of reg- ulars and some help from men previously ineligible. Gopher heavyweight Jon Staebler throws his opponent to the mat. 317 i .:cA.iiS!l»« Jt Sometimes wrestling can look like soccer in the case of these two. " Bad guy " practices the Crusher ' s tactics on Bob Ramstad. Ramstad applies half-Nelson as he attempts to roll over his Illinois opponent onto his back for a one-second pin good for five team poinU. 318 The action lasts for only six minutes, and when it ' s over the loser congratulates the winner and they are friends again. 319 Gopher Larry Lloyd is in temporary trouble as his Illinois opponent has him in a position where both arms and legs are immobilized. Seconds later Lloyd scores a point on a takedown as he lowers the shoulder into the stomach of the lUini who relaxed for only a second. This is a tense moment in any wrestling match when the slightest relaxation on the part of either contestant can result in loss of points. Front row: Leonard Robertson, Bruce Ranson, Larry Lloyd, Jim Anderson, Don Henry, Terry Barrett Back row: Asst. coach Lewis Kennedy, Curtis Hess, Lee Gross, Ron Ankeny, Ted Anderson, Jon Staebler, John Klein, Bob Ramstad, Bob Henry, John Patten, coach Wally Johnson 32 Ginsburg ' s pass sets up an in bounds play against Suutli Dakota. Cagers Finished Second Much was expected of this year ' s University of Minnesota basketball team. Much was delivered. At the beginning of the season the polls picked Michigan as the team to beat in the Big Ten and the nation. Minnesota was rated second in the conference and ninth in the country. For a change the experts were nearly correct. The Gophers finished second to Michigan in the Big Ten and seventh in the final national polls. They won 19 of 24 games for the year and 11 of 14 in the Big Ten. Although they admittedly played below par on some occasions they played as hard as they needed to and lost games to Michigan, UCLA, Iowa and Illinois, all of whom were nationally ranked. This was a team which seemed destined to break records. A balanced attack often proved too much for opposing de- fenses. Six individuals led the Gophers in scoring on at least one occasion. More often than not the entire starting lineup reached double figures. Terry Kunze, a two-year regular at guard, was lost to the team after the first four games. His presence might have constituted the outside shooting threat that could have meant the Big Ten title for the Gophers. Without Kunze, Minnesota was forced to either run or try for the open shot around the basket, a strategy which proved 90 per cent effective. You don ' t have to be adept at dancing to be a basketball forward, but it helps. Denny Dvoracek demonstrates the pirouette steal. 322 I I : ' % Don Yates goes high above the Indiana defense to loft a jumpshot. Mel Northway makes his move against Iowa ' s George Peeples. Lou Hudson takes a deep breath before free throw. 324 When Louis Hudson had the ball not even stepping on his toes could get it away. Terry Kunze drives for two v.s. South Dakota State. After the Illinois game, fans were allowed to seek the autographs of their favorite cagers. Lou Hudson offered both his signature and a smile. Burrowing through traffic, Northway shoots from underneath. With Kunze and Lou Hudson at forward, Mel Northway at center and Don Yates and Archie Clark at guard, the Gophers opened the season with victories over South Dakota State, Drake, Iowa State and Marquette. Dennis Dvoracek took over for Kunze at forward and the Gophers continued to roll with victories over Utah State and Loyola of Chicago. Washington fell to the Gophers by a single point in the first round of the Los Angeles Classic holiday tourna- ment, but UCLA, the eventual NCAA champion, rallied to give the Gophers their first loss 93-77. Iowa defeated a discouraged Minnesota team 76-74 the next night. The Gophers rebounded with victories over Detroit and Wisconsin, but lost at Illinois by three. They won their next seven games before losing to Michigan 91-78 before a full house at Williams Arena. With only a slim chance at the title remaining, the Gophers downed Indiana and Iowa to go into the second Michigan game with a 10-2 Big Ten record. Again the Wolverines, led by Cazzie Russell, defeated the Gophers 88-85 in a nationally televised game. Minnesota finished the season with an 85-84 overtime decision over Iowa. The 11-3 conference mark was Minnesota ' s best since 1937 when they shared the title with Illinois. Nelson 1,32,1 and Hudson (14) tie up Jim Myers of Michigan. Don Yates is called for charging into Iowa ' s Jimmy Rodgers. 328 Minnesota Opponent 101 South Dakota State 55 67 Drake 60 63 Iowa State 53 78 Marquette 59 88 Utah State 69 89 Loyola (Chicago) 75 77 Washington 76 77 UCLA 93 74 Iowa 76 80 Detroit 66 81 Wisconsin 57 72 Illinois 75 97 Ohio State 77 85 Purdue 81 70 Northwestern 66 •88 Michigan State 79 105 Illinois 90 101 Wisconsin 91 88 Northwestern 77 78 Michigan 91 100 Indiana 88 78 Iowa 70 85 Michigan 88 85 Iowa 84 Kunze races past a fallen Jackrabbit toward a layup. Gopher reserves voice their approval of a bucket by the first five. Lejt to right: Martins, Presthus, Nelson, Ginsburg, Wykes and Lopata. 329 Illini Don Freeman (15) was unable to contain Lou Hudson in the teams ' second meeting. Hudson ' s 33 points led the Gophers to victory. " Help! Somebody take the ball, " cries Illini guard Jim Vopicka. Gophers Don Yates (in air) and Lou Hudson (14) dive past to oblige. 330 Mel Northway rips the ball clear of Illini defender Don Ireeman. Don Yates drove in an attempt to erase Iowa ' s one point margin. 331 George Peeples had to switch men to cover Archie Clark, but he still didn ' t let his man, Mel Northway. gel iiiuii- than " a foot " away. 332 r Hudson leaps high on his way to a 31 point performance against Indiana. Archie Clark (21) loses a rebound battle to Iowa ' s Peeples. Members of the team had different ideas of the proper procedure during a time out. Trainer Lloyd Stein looks on as John Kundla lectures. 333 Dvoracek soars for a rebound in the season finale. Lou Hudson ' s drive is stopped short as Hawktye defense reacts Come on you guys! We ' re only 40 points ahead of South Dakota State with about half a minute left. They ' ll never win if you don ' t cheer. 334 Individuals and Team Rewrote Many Records Lou Hudson, who out-played every man he faced and was left off the All-America squads, provided the most pro- lific scoring threat ever posed by a Minnesota player. He scored 558 points in 24 games to average 23.25 points per game, second in the Big Ten to Purdue ' s Dave Schellhase and first in Gopher record books. Mel Northway, a three-year regular at center and captain of the 1964-65 squad, set two rebounding records and tied a third. His 186 rebounds for a conference season broke his own record of 168 and his 321 rebounds for a full season broke the old record by 34. He also tied the single game record of 21 rebounds. The team also set scoring records for a full season and a conference season. Hudson was named to the All-Big Ten first team. Archie Clark, the captain elect of the 1965-66 team, was a third team selection and Northway made honorable mention. Missing from the 1965 team will be seniors Northway, Dave Nelson, Jim Ginsburg and Dave Wykes. Hudson ' , Clark, Don Yates, Denny Dvoracek and Wes Martins, five of the top six men, will return for another year of competi- tion. The strength of the returning Gopher players when meas- ured in the results of this year ' s team shows that Gopher basketball should be high in the near future. " This is Mel . . . Mel plays basketball . . . Smile for the folks, Mel. " First row: Dave Wykes, Jim Ginsburg, Mel Northway, Dennis Dvoracek, Paul Presthus, Louis Hudson Second row: Nelson, Dean Lopata, Don Yates, Archie Clark, Wes Martins, ■- . f v ' ■ I lan Spika, manager Bruce Neumann. Coach John Kundla, Dave 335 Gopher Gymnasts Placed Fifth in Conference Meet This was a rebuilding year for Ralph Piper ' s University of Minnesota Gymnastics squad. Paced by sophomore Bob Hoecherl on the side horse, the Gophers won four and lost 10 dual meets and took fifth place in the Big Ten conference meet at Chicago. Hoecherl was third on the side horse, rating only three- fourths of a point behind the winner. Bill Eibrink placed 10th on the long horse and 12th in the all-around competi- tion. Dick Hinrichs was 12th on the parallel bars. All three competed for Minneapolis Roosevelt high school. The gymnasts defeated Ohio State and Illinois in dual meets. In other conference dual meets they lost to Michigan State, Michigan State, Michigan, Indiana, Iowa and Wis- consin. Capt. Paul Olsen, an all-around performer, and John Wieriman, who worked on the parallel bars, were seniors on this year ' s squad. The team had one of the more politically-minded tan- dems in history in Roger Mondale, a floor exercise man and nephew of the United States Senator, and Dave Naftalin, a trampolinest and son of the mayor of Minneapolis. Although there are no championships in sight, the gym- nastics team should improve with added experience and the addition of some new freshmen. Bill Eibrink does a faultless two-hand handstand on the parallel bars. An opponent counters with a skillful one-hand handstand. 336 Eibrink makes this move look easy as he performs on his best event, the still rings. Actually, this position requires perfect strength and balance. Their events completed, Gopher gymnasts wait anxiously for the judges ' scores on various opponent ' s events. This is the deciding moment. 337 Gophers ' number one player, Jerry Noyce, slams home a backhand shot. The opposition ' s front man lobs the return. University of Minnesota 1964 Tennis Team from the left: Jerry Noyce, Brian Lawson, Dave Rosenberg, Tom Boice, Coach Don Lewis, Jerry Krause, John Wanous, Chuck Mikkelson, Mac Lutz. 33t 4 » i li Noyce ' s partner, co-captain Mac Lutz, places the return into the opponent ' s comer. And he returns out of bounds over the back line - Rebuilding Year Saw Netmen Place 8th in Big Ten It was a year of rebuilding for the young tennis team which won six, lost 16, tied one and placed eighth in the Big Ten Meet. Sophomores Jerry Noyce, Dave Rosenberg and Jerry Krause all won quarter-finals matches in the Big Ten Meet, but lost in the semi-finals. During the year Noyce competed in the number one singles spot and joined with co-captain Mac Lutz on the number one doubles team. Other team members whose positions varied during the season were co-captain Chuck Mikkelson, a jimior, senior Brian Lawson, and sophomores Rosenberg, Krause and Tom Boice. Minnesota was able to defeat only Iowa aftd Purdue in losing 10 of 12 league matches, but Coach Don Lewis pointed out that with only a couple of breaks the team would have finished around the middle of the Big Ten field. ... to give the game and set to the Gophers. 339 The Gopher golf team, under the guidance of Les Bolstad and captaincy of Ail-American Dave Gumlia, placed fourth in the Big Ten Meet. They put up with unfavorable conditions which forced them to cancel many of their dual meets, and consequently played only four matches, winning all of them. The Big Ten Championship, won by Minnesota in 1963, was held at the University Golf Course. Gumlia placed second for the second consecutive year. Dick Blooston followed Gumlia, and Jack Keohane and George Hallin tied for third among the Gopher entrants in the conference meet. Bob Hustrulid and Dick Johnson rounded out the Gopher squad. Minnesota golfers joined the baseball and tennis teams on a Texas tour during the Easter holidays. While in Texas, they competed in the All American Tournament in Houston, placing 13th. Gumlia was voted Minnesota ' s Golfer of the Year. There are many birdie and eagle putt attempts on the ninth green. Golfers Led by Gumlia, Took Fourth in Big Ten front Row: Bob Hustrulid, Dick Blooston, Jack Keohane, George Hallin. Row 2: Coach Les Bolstad, Dick Johnson, Art Skon, Dave Gumlia. 340 Dave Gumlia spends hours hitting irons on the practice range. All golfers have rituals designed to ultimately get the ball in the cup. When a golfer sinks a forty-foot putt, it ' s a fluke, but matches are won and lost on those short four-footers such as this one. 341 ■■1 IHHHi ■k c»fl ■ " ' " ■■ ' " ■hmJmi 1 S! 3 - mJ mm UU - - S «( ' ; . fl l ■ - 1 k W r V -- - ' ' ( ' - ' .i t l " S! Z.. ».l S ,,., ' . y,jj ' liin-j H 4h ■ " ■ " liiiH m " Archie Clark, baseball outfielder and basketball guard, eyes a fastball. Clark laces a long double to deep left center field. While the teams stayed dry in the dugouts, loyal fans took shelter under umbrellas, scorecards and cushions until the sun-shower stopped. 342 It ' s a perfect follow-through as Clark, his eye still on the ball, plants his rear foot and steers the ball into the outfield. Constant Improvement Brought NCAA Title to U Minnesota 2 Purdue •4 Illinois 6 Illinois 9 Iowa 4 Iowa 2 Iowa 4 Michigan State 7 Michigan State 8 Indiana 3 Ohio State 2 Ohio State 3 Northwestern 1 Wisconsin 7 Wisconsin 7 Kent State 13 Kent State 7 Texas A M 12 Maine 6 Southern Cal 1 Missouri 5 Missouri Big Ten Champ NCAA Nationa ions Champions Opponent 3 2 2 2 1 4 6 4 3 1 2 2 3 5 4 1 Squinting behind his sunglasses, Coach Dick Siebert moves his ir field. A M 1 ■ 4 1 1 m i X ' 343 Big Bill Davis, like Clark, lettered in baseball and basketball, was a fraction of a second late in this attempted pickolf of a 3t. Ihomas runner. 344 Dewey Markus, 5-7 second baseman and captain, crowded the plate. This was a frequent scene as he was often backed up by inside pitches. Right bander Dick Mielke, Gopher reliever, delivers an overhand curve. Markus to Dick McCuUough to Davis clicked for many double plays. 345 An unidentified Gopher fan is caught protecting a male fan from a foul ball. Chivalric knights of old would turn over in their graves at this display. After coming on strong to capture the Big Ten crown, the Gophers went to Kent, Ohio for the NCAA Regional Playoff. The Gophers took the first game 7 to 4, but were only warming up as they cooled their opponent 13 to 2 to end the best two of three playoff. Then it was on to Omaha for Dick Seibert ' s crew. It was the third time there for Siebert. He had won the Na- tional Championship the other two trips. The Gophers rated sixth in the nation and the tournament. In the first game they gained revenge on Texas A M for a pre-season loss by topping the Aggies 7 to 3. They next crunched Maine 12 to 0. By this time their daring baserunning and heads up play had made them the crowd favorite. They responded by rallying to defeat Southern California 6 to 5. The Gophers then lost to Missouri 4 to 1, but met the Tigers again in the finals of the double- elimination tourney. Minnesota won the final game 5 to 1. One of the mighty men in blue sweeps the dirt from home plate. 346 NCAA Championship Required Team Effort Ron Wojciak and Jerry Cawley relax during Gopher big inning. Cawley ' s homer brings handshakes from Brosseau and Clark. Davis, in his pin-striped uniform makes an easy out at first. When the tournament was over and the Gophers were National Champions, people started analyzing the team. They didn ' t have the best individuals in the tournament field, but they did have the best team. No Gopher was named All- America. Catcher Ron Wojciak made the third team. During the regular season Bill Davis, the basketball cap- tain and baseball first baseman led the team in batting with a ..350 average. He also led in home runs with six, total bases with 65 and runs batted in with 21. Joe Pollack won seven and lost two and had an earned run average of 2.00. He was the Gophers ' top pitcher in the play- offs. Dick Mielke posted a perfect 7-0 record with 1.66 earn- ed run average and Frank Brosseau won five and lost 1 with a 1.69 earned run average. Archie Clark was the crowd favorite, stealing 14 bases without being cut down in the regular season. In the Re- gional playoffs it was the bats of Davis, shortstop Steve Schneider, Clark and third baseman Jerry Crawley and the pitching of Brosseau and Pollack that enabled the Gophers to advance into the finals. Gophers dominated the All-Tournament team at Omaha. Named were Davis, Wojciak, Pollack, captain and second baseman Dewey Markus, who reached base safely his first 10 times at bat, and outfielder Dave Hoffman. Pollack won three games. There were only three seniors on the Gopher squad that played in Omaha. Davis signed with Cleveland. Markus inked a pact with the Chicago Cubs, and Al Druskin, who like Davis and Clark also lettered in basketball, signed with Minnesota. Wojciak, only a junior, also signed a pro contract. 347 Even the iron-flavored water of the dugout tasted good on warm days. McCullougli went to his left to take the big hop on this grounder. All-time baseball great Stan Musial visited Minneapolis to scout Wiscoiwin star Rich Reichardt, but left much impressed by victorious Gophers. 348 1964 Minnesota Baseball Team, NCAA National Champions: Dick Anderson, Steve Schneider, Jerry Cawley, Al Druskin, Bob Rofidal, Bob Werness. Rom; 2: George Nelson, Tom Lindberg, Frank Brosseau, Ron Wojciak, Bill Davis, Archie Clark, Joe Pollack, Gary Erickson. Row 3: Coach Siebert, Mike Caraway, Rene Valenciano, Dick McCullough, Dewey Markus, Dave Hoffman, Pat Hergott, Ron Roalstad, Trainer Jim Marshall. Volunteer Gopher bat boy rubs off weighted bat. I ' Heads Up ' Was Gopher Motto Alert baserunning was key to Gopher success. Here Wojciak easily stole second base. " Hey, )uu yuys, iv e .li.l it! " shouts the entire Gopher team as they celebrate after wrapping up the NCAA National Championship in Omaha. Smiling proudly, the Gophers with Coach Siebert, display their plaques and banner, symbolic of their vast improvement over the long, happy season i;n I Track Team Reaches Third, Still Improving It was apparent that when Roy Griak came to take over Minnesota ' s track coaching duties in 1963 things were going to improve. Until that time Minnesota was a poor second cousin in the Big Ten track circles. Relations have improved. This year the indoor track squad won four of five dual meets and placed third in the Big Ten conference meet. Minnesota come to show the rest of the field it belongs with the best in track and field. They got the point across. Norris Peterson defended his two-mile title with a record- breaking 9:01.8. Teammate Tom Heinonen came in second. Co-captain Tom Barnes set a record by putting the shot 56-6%, an inch better than the old mark. Byron Gigler took a second for the Gophers in the 70-yard low hurdles. Sophomore Gerry Brouwer took fourth in the low hurdles. Dave Wegner, another sophomore, took fourth in the 1,000 and junior Wendy Bjorkland took fifths in both the long and high jumps. Barner, Peterson, Gigler and Wayne Thronson will be lost to the Gophers through graduation. Griak has intro- duced a scouting and recruiting program that should make the varsity tougher in every year to come. Co-captain Byron Gigler goes over the final hurdle of the 70-yard high hurdles nearly a foot in front of his Iowa opponent. Gigler won the race. 351 Junior pole vaulter Larry Mueller heaves on the pole and climbs up, up and over as he drops his pole and lifts his arm over the bar for a perfect jump. 352 ■ ■ H f t ' Jr-J B M H E ' ' H r 1 1 Lv k . V N Carryover depth from the cross country squad made the Gophers nearly unbeatable in the long races where Stan Gaffin, Norris Peterson reigned. 353 Eight times around the track in the hot dusty indoor sports building is about enough to finish most runners, regardless of their condition. Laat spring ' s outdoor track team, led by Jim Day and Norris Peterson in the mile and two-mile provided stiff competition for opponents. 354 , Hey, there ' s supposed to be saw dust down there. Valuable time is saved by cutting comers closely. Gopher Track Results Near Conference Top As an example of how much the track team has im- proved, the outdoor team finished in a tie for eighth in last spring ' s Big Ten meet. Norris Peterson placed second in the two-mile run, Wayne Thronson took fourth in the 880 and Tom Barnes placed fourth in the shot put and fifth in the discus. Since the new group of sophomores became eligible, Gopher track fortunes have soared. In 1965 the Gophers rate high in marks already on the books. Sophomore Mike Gillham rates third in the Big Ten in 300-yard dash and fourth in the 440. Thronson ranks fifth in the 880. Sophomore Dave Wegner holds fourth place in the 1000-yard dash. Norris Peterson holds the Big Ten record in the two- mile run and rates fourth in the mile. Tom Heinonen is second in the two-mile. Byron Gigler is tied for third in the 70-yard high hurdles. Gerry Brouwer, another Sopho- more, is tied for third in the 70-yard lows. Barnes is safely in front in the shot put. With the continued improvement of these and several other prospects, Minnesota has already made its presence felt and will do so in a larger degree in the near future. They ' ie off the blocks. A familiar »ight to track fans is that of the runners leaving their starting blocks at the beginning of the sprints. 356 1964 OUTDOOR TRACK BIG TEN CONFERENCE Minnesota Opponent 9 Wisconsin 64 Michigan 52 Illinois 33 Michigan State 22 Northwestern 16 Iowa 12 Indiana 11 Ohio State 9 Purdue 2 1965 INDOOR TRACK Minnesota Opponent 76 Freshmen 38 57 Iowa State 48 86 Northwestern 54 67 Wisconsin 73 79 Iowa 62 Tied for third in the Big Ten Tom Barnes displays the form of a conference shot put leader. First row (from left): Stan Gaffin, Dean Anderson, Mike Gillman, Dean Wolbrink, Wendell Bjorklund. Second row: asst. coach Jim Day, asst. coach Bart Uplinger, Bob Wandberg, Mike Elwell, Norris Peterson, Byron Gigler, Tom Barnes, Merv Wolverton, coach Roy Griak. Third row: Bob Weigel, George Podolsky, Ted Halpern, Ted Carlson, Tom Heinonen, Bill Stevens, John Trolander, John Valentine. 357 I-M Offers Wide Variety The intramural athletic program at the University of Minnesota offers a wide variety of activities for the stu- dent of only average ability. In addition to the usual list of competitive sports, stu- dents are urged to take advantage of the two golf courses, tennis courts and ice skating facilities which are provided free. Minnesota has one of the largest intramural programs in the United States. ELach year the staff, imder Director Pat Mueller, organized tournaments and leagues for more than 12,000 games in 26. different activities. Play is provided into classes and divisions with over 1,000 small personalized trophies presented to the winners of the various divisions. Almost all students and staff are eligible to participate in almost all phases of the program. Persons may sign up for competitive sports either individually or as organized teams. The Minnesota Daily has two full-time writers employed to cover both the men ' s and women ' s intramural programs. Stories and schedules appear daily. The Intramural office constantly reminds students and staff that ability is " secondary to a sincere desire to peir- ticipate in the intramural athletic program. Touch football was originated in the intramural program at Minnesota. Coeds are participating in intramural athletics in greater numbers every year as the number of activities open to them is enlarged. 358 Wild uniforms are the rule in touch football, as thb team heads downfield to cover a punt at Delta Field. Racket in hand, a badminton player awaits the serve. It ' s a question of whether he ' s recovering the ball or wrestling. 359 J They will guard thy fame And adore thy name; Thou shalt be their Northern Star. 360 r I Academic I Administration .364 [Colleges 372 Seniors 389 361 UDG t They will guard thy fame and adore thy name; 5 Thou shall be their Northern Star. • • jr ' ' , iiJiK ' i Uf u 362 Academic Administration . . . .364 Colleges 372 Seniors 389 363 364 Although busy with his many administrative responsibilities, President Wilson retains the attitude of a helpful and interested teacher. President Gives Scholarly Pursuits Priority One of the greatest qualities of President 0. Meredith Wilson is his concern that the scholarly pursuits of the University be given highest priority. His interest in the University does not stop there, however. Areas of concern to him include the links between the University and its branches and international and national affairs. President Wilson represents the University by member- ships in various organizations. During 1964-65 he was chairman of the board of the Carnegie Foundation for advancement of Teaching. President Johnson in 1964 ap- pointed him a member of the Commission on White House Fellows. Part of his varied life has included graduate work at the Universities of London and Heidelberg. He has followed athletics since before he played high school basketball, and still manages to keep track of current scores. A dedicated family man, he doesn ' t have time in his busy schedule for the home life he would like, but he and Mrs. Wilson work as a team in attending meetings and other obligations within the state. And as for the birthdays of his six children, the President rarely misses one. 365 Vice-President Wenberg ' s life is well-rounded and active; with all his activities, he still finds time to enjoy his seven children. Vice-President Wenberg helps his " students " at home, too. Vice-President Stanley J. Wenberg, educational relation- ships and development, takes pride in being directly related to students in non-classroom activities. Rather than being concerned with the academic side of student life, Vice-President Wenberg realizes the neeed for the non-classroom life, too. Improvement of studfent unions and recreational areas are major projects of interest to him. His day is full and varied, from speaking at receptions and committee meetings to representing education at legis- lative meetings in the state and national capitals. Other ac- tivities include being an accreditor for the North Central Accrediting Association. His family life, however, does not suffer for all this activity. He still manages to spend some time with his seven children on Sundays, to eat breakfast every morning with his five-year-old kindergartener, Nancy, and to at- tend the University Artists Course once or twice a week. He is now looking ahead enthusiastically to the future of student unions on campus. " I ' d like to see student unions integrated even closer into the life of the University, " says Vice-President Wenberg. 366 1 367 Vice-President and Mrs. Shepherd enjoy playing with their Welsh terriers, Bridget and Bramble, and talking about objects collected on a world trip. 368 The numerous vice-presidential duties don ' t keep the Shepherds from enjoying a little leisure time to indulge in chess and other activities. Student problems, needs and interests are the chief con- cern of the University ' s administration, a capable and ac- commodating staff to serve the campus community. The University vice-presidents welcome inquiries and student visits as reflections of student thought which help them in making decisions of benefit to everyone. Vice-President William G. Shepherd, academic administra- tion, allows campus opinion and needs to guide him in his role of developing new activities and approving faculty selections. Because he is responsible for faculty personnel and pro- grams, he works with the deans in assessing faculty needs of the University and finds resources to bring these needed faculty members here. Although his time is rarely his own, the vice-president welcomes student visitors. Vice-President Laurence Lunden, business administration, greets students visiting his office with a friendly smile and an offer of assistance. Vice-President Lunden has been with the University for 36 years, and his responsibilities now are twofold. Besides serving as secretary of the Board of Regents, he has administrative responsibility for all business operations of the University, which involve such things as civil service, plant services, accounting and purchasing. His outside commitments include serving as a consultant to the National Institute of Health and lecturing for the Graduate School of Banking at the University of Wisconsin. An amiable man with a jovial sense of humor, Vice- President Lunden claims that his most fervent wish is to have the new bridge named after him. 369 Vice-President Lunden ' s days are so busy that his mail reading must wait until evening. Vice-President Lunden checks his busy schedule with his secretary. 370 Members of the Board of Regents are not a group of dictators who sit behind a desk and criticize everything proposed by the administration. Quite the contrary, the University of Minnesota Board of Regents is said to be one of the most stable and cooperative in the country. Here there is an atmosphere of mutual respect and confidence between members of the board and members of the ad- ministration. A busy board with many individual interests, the mem- bers still devote much time to University-related business, in addition to regular attendance at monthly meetings in the Regents ' Room m Morrill Hall. Board members come from a wide variety of occupations. The present twelve-member board consists of three business- men, three lawyers, one banker, one newspaper executive, one labor leader, one farmer, one doctor, and one house- wife. The most important functions of the board are to choose an able administration, to scrutinize carefully the Presi- dent ' s proposals, and to back his proposals only with clear understanding and agreement. They must approve the bi- ennial budget submitted to the legislature. The board ' s judgments are made on the basis of what is best for the University. Vice-President Laurence Lunden, secretary, is responsible for writing the minutes and implementing decisions of the board. Regents, William K. Montague; Lester Malkerson; Herman F. Skyberg; A. L Johnson; Vice-President Stanley J. Wenberg; Sterling B. Garri- son, asst. sec. of board; Vice-President Laurence R. Lunden, secretary of board; Regent Daniel Gainey; President 0. Meredith Wilson; Regents, Dr. Charles W. Mayo, chairman; Robert E. Hess, Vice-President William G. Shepherd; Regents, Elmer Learn, Otto A. Silha; Gerald W. Heaney; Mrs. Marjorie Howard, A. J. Olson, Fred J. Hughes. 371 Graduate students in IT operate such complex instruments as this large mass spectrometer for precise measurement of atomic masses. Scientists Fill Need in Today ' s Complex Society Science is everywhere. It affects everyone every day. Science and technology influence our government policy. They are an integral part of our industry and the economic structure of the world. There is a great demand for qualified scientists and engineers to meet the needs of an increasingly scientific society. The Institute of Technology is striving ' to meet this need. With 3,400 students, the Institute of Technology is the second largest unit within the University. Course work in the Institute of Technology covers every aspect of science and engineering. Mathematics is the language of science. It is essential in every field of scientific work and in many other areas. Accounting, insurance, medicine and pharmacy are some of the professions which require a math background. Chemical engineering has grown by leaps and bounds since the end of World War II, as shown by advances in the uses and varieties of plastics for home and industry. Chemical engineering at the University is continually on the move. Electrical Engineering is another fast-growing field. Electronics have produced today what seemed impossible only ten years ago. World-wide communication by satellite and the miniaturization of products through the use of transistors are results of electronic developments. The Institute of Technology takes in an impressive number of specialized areas. Aerospace engineering, geol- ogy, geophysics, agricultural engineering, civil engineering, mechanical, metallurgical and mineral engineering, and physics and astronomy are all part of the curriculum. 373 Chemical engineers monitor chemical reactions and develop specialized processes for the pre- paration of products in the industry. 374 The work of chemical engineers provides the in- sight into molecular makeup of materials for tools used in industrial engineering. 375 Student teachers like Diana Felling spend a quarter student teaching. Students Practice Teach Professional teaching education combined with a wide liberal arts background is the goal of the College of Education. The 2753 students in education prepare for a variety of careers in professional education. Primary, secondary teaching as well as careers in agricultural education and home economics are available to the Minnesota education graduate. The College of Education maintains an active job place- ment service for its graduates. Students register with the service in their senior year and are placed in school systems for the following fall. The placement service has provided teachers for schools in 50 states. Student teaching plays an important part in the educa- tion curriculum. Every education student must spend some time in a classroom situation, under the supervision of the regular classroom teacher. Education Day is a highlight of the year. The Ed-Day convocation features such distinguished speakers as Arnold Toynbee. Harold Haugen, sixth grade teacher at Emmet Williams Elementary School in Roseville, was Diana ' s classroom supervisor. 376 The rewards for the teacher come when a student finally masters a new concept or technique and is able to repeat it without help. Each age group presents definite problems and challenges. Conferences with supervisors are an integral part of student teaching. 377 Walter Heller ' s " extra large " office could be more spacious yet. Arts College Redefined The organization and operation of CLA are being bet- ter defined to make sure the elements and advantages of the Arts college will be further extended throughout the University. Changes to be made will be recommended by an All- University Council on Liberal Education that was estab- lished in principle in June, 1962, in structure in the spring of 1963, and began meeting in the fall of the same year. The first change was the appointment of two associate deans, John G. Turnbull from the economics and John D. Hurrell from the English department. Teaching loads have been cut down to one class per quarter for these men be- cause of their second jobs as administrators. Associate deans will be selected for three-to-five year rotating periods so that they may eventually return to full teaching schedules. They serve as a liaison between the faculty and the administration and, as yet, have no defined duties. Their job can mean handling complaints from book- stores about late text orders to deciding a faculty retention question. Walter Heller, former chairman of the President ' s Coun- cil of Economic Advisers, is someone else who has had to cut down his class schedule. In order to finish a Ford Foundation Fellowship he began before his appointment, he is able to lecture only once a week to students. Associate Dean of Humanities Hurrell edits Drama Survey. Turnbull deals with problems in the Social Sciences Division. 378 Dr. Luyten spends at least 20 hours a week working with this link microscope which he built in 1924 as a student at Harvard. Kaufmanis explains the first stage in the life of a star. Stars Studied by Many The University has the largest astronomy department in the world, in terms of students, according to Dr. Willem J. Luyten, chairman, even though we have " no sky and no equipment. " A city sky is poor for viewing stars. Luyten and Associate Professor Karlis Kaufmanis teach more than 1900 students each year. One can learn how the ages of stars are determined, for example, or study the theories of how stars come into existence and pass away. In September, 1963, Luyten discovered the smallest known star from photographic star plates he made in 1949, 1952 and 1962. This white dwarf star is among more than 12,000 other small stars discovered by Luyten. He likes to work at Mt. Palomar Observatory in California be- cause the particular telescope that he likes is there A lot of astronomers feel the same way and have to apply to use it about one year in advance because the waiting list is so long. Kaufmanis taught at Gustavus Adolphus College before he joined the University faculty in 1962. As a student in his native Latvia, he became interested in the origin of the Star of Bethlehem. He has devised a theory and the lecture he gives about it is a popular Christmas-time event. 379 1 J -School functions around the people in it like Anne Gillespie who is a Daily writer and a member of Theta Sigma Flii. Mechanical training in printing supplements reporting practice. 380 J-School Is in the News Murphy Hall was in the news during winter quarter when the picture of its namesake was stolen from the first floor corridor. News is the item of main concern in Murphy Hall. It is the home of the Minnesota Daily, Ivory Tower, Gopher Year- book, Journalism Quarterly, Scholastic Editor, Associated Collegiate Press, National Scholastic Press Association and the University ' s School of Journalism. Physical facilities in the school closely resemble actual communications set-ups. News-editorial majors learn to com- pose on typewriters in newsrooms; photo-journalists have studios and darkrooms available; and a radio broadcasting studio is open to future newscasters. The Twin Cities location of the University makes available a " living laboratory " for students majoring in journalism. Communications agencies of the Upper Midwest are cen- tered around Minneapolis and St. Paul. For example. Asso- ciated Press and United Press International Press Inter- national have key bureaus here. Associate Professor Harold Wilson works with Bruce Adomeit in the typography lab wluic students can set headlines. II 381 Coordination is Key to Any Art Comprehension and coordination of color and tonal areas is one of the centers of concentration embodied in the over-all completion of any work of art. The construction of a collage constitutes a complete research of the subject to be portrayed, and the accumulation of the materials to be used. Itt The involvement of the student for his work is a complete metamorphosis. Properly guided, he evolves from a novice to a technician. Before a painting is completed, the artist must be sure that the smallest mistake is corrected so that it does not detract. 383 1 : « M ■■ " " ■ ■ ' - i »J I i I ill I ' ' v ■nr-i :-i5 f 1 i! 1 pi v- I p w iiii i- i «.i wwiHy ■MV J te- ' 1 _ wtrf- ip-v w Alv ' flf Modern chemists and chemical engineers must now consider the use of shock tubes, plasma jets and flame reactors for production. Students in Chemistry Study Life ' s Makeup Molecular models derived from x-ray diffraction studies and chemists. It ' s a world of test tubes, centrifuges, titrations and preci- pitates. It ' s time-consuming hard work, but all the same time it provides a fascinating look into the makeup of life itself. The goal of the College of Chemistry is to provide a soimd background in the fundamentals of chemistry. Research is an important part of the work of the chemistry student, too. S ome of the more than 300 research projects imderway include work on cancer research, a study of light absorption by various pigments and an investigation of the magnetic properties of various compoimds. Under a grant from the National Institute of Health, the Department of Chemistry has purchased a single focusing mass spectrometer which will be used primarily to determine the structure of organic compounds. This will enable researchers to identify unknown organic compoimds in as little as ten minutes, as compared to the usual methods which often take several days. 3tt Scapular muscle action is demonstrated by instructor Martin Mundale before PT juniors break into groups to practice on skeletons. Lectures, labs and supervised clinics are used to teach surface anatomy. 1 386 I!f A special wheel chair was built to support the head and spine of nine-year-old patient, Mike, who has been handicapped since he was 14 months. Handicapped Can Enjoy Life Through Therapy Physical Therapy, as a career, is rewarding for people who like to work with other people. A therapist is concerned with the treatment of disease or injury by the effective properties of heat, light, water, electricity, massage, and by therapeu- tic exercises and rehabilitation techniques. Classes have been held in the new Children ' s Rehabilitation Center since last August where new facilities and more room have been advantageous for teaching. The University accepts only 24 students each year as majors in Physical Therapy. This small number is due to what is available for clinical training facilities, though the staff size has doubled in the last ten years. A psychological approach is necessary when working with PT patients. The therapist must try to know when a patient is depressed so that a cheerful, relaxed and permissive at- mosphere can be created for him. Each year, a member of the Minneapolis Police force dem- onstrates mouth-to-mouth resuscitation to PT " students using a life-size doll named " Resusci-Anne. " A wealthy Norwegian couple had the doll designed from a photograph of their daughter who. could have been saved from drowning by re- suscitation. Two of these dolls were donated to the police by the VFW Antsinpants Pup Tent No. 14, Military Order of Cooties, at a cost of approximately $260 each. Connie Burrell, assistant supervisor, helps Mike exercise. m Human respiration processes can be reproduced by the " Resusci-Anne " dolls " used by students for experimentation. Police officers do not gpend all their time writing traffic tickets, but also take time out to demonstrate first aid techniques to students. New Careers, Lives Await University Graduates ABELL, MARY MARGARET BA CLA Journalism; Brainerd; Sigma Delta Pi. ADOMEIT, BRUCE LESLIE BA CLA History; Excelsior; Bowling Team, Ski Club, UBOG Comm. Chmn. AHSTATT, CHARLES RAY BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Mahtomedi; ASME. AILIE, SHARON LEE BS AFHE Home Economics; Dassel; Lambda Delta Phi, Phi UpsiloB Omicron, HEA, LSA. BS Edu ALBERS, CHERI ARLENE Elementary Education; Mpls. ALLEN, NOEL LEWIS BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Bloomington; AIAA. ALLEN II, RALPH LLOYD BA CLA Art; Palos Verdes Ests, Calif.; Varsity Swimming; Freshman Camp Counselor, Kappa Sigma. ALLEN, WILMA MARIE DORN BS AFHE Home Economics; St. Paul; HEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron, SNl A, YWCA, LSA. ALLERSON, JOHN EDMUND BS AFHE Agricultural Economics; Nicollet; Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag. Econ. Club-Pres., AFHE Intermediary Bd., Grey Friars. ANDERSEN, JUDITH ELEANOR BE Educ. Elementary Education; Hutchinson. ANDERSEN, WAYNE ROBERT BA CLA Psychology; So. St. Paul. ANDERSON, ALAN HAROLD BSB Bus Ad Finance; Mpls.; .Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt. 389 ANDERSON, BETTY REINITZ BS Med Sci Nursing; Delano. ANDERSON, CRAIG LOWELL BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Duluth; Intra-mural Sports, Eta Kappa Nu. ANDERSON, ELLIOT MAXWELL BA CLA Architecture; Worthrngton. ANDERSON, EVAN NIjIL BS Pharm Pharmacy; Mpls.; Kappa Psi, APHA, Rooter Club. ANDERSON, JANE ISABEL BS Educ Elementary Education; Austin; Kappa Delta. ANDERSON, JOYCE MARGARET BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Alpha Phi. ANDERSON, JUDITH KAREN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Anoka. ANDERSON, JUDITH MARY BS AFHE Dietetics; Duluth, ANDERSON, JUDY ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Kappa Delta, Chorus, Opera Workshop. ANDERSON, KAREN DELORIS BS Educ. NKP; Mpls.; SNEA, Ski Club, Welcome Week Adv. ANDERSON, KEITH D eVON BS Pharm Pharmacy; Comfrey; Phi Sigma Kappa, Kappa Psi, APhA. ANDERSON, LOIS JEAN BS Educ. NKP; Mpls.; Gamma Sigma Sigma. ANDERSON, MARY ANITA BS Med Sci Nursing; Minnetonka; Nursing College Bd., LSA, Coimcil, Campus Chest. ANDERSON, MARY JEAN BS Med Sci Nursing; Northfield; Dorm Gov ' t, Nursing College Bd. ANDERSON, MARY RUSSELL BA CLA Sociology; St. Louis Park; Alpha Omicron Pi, UMRA. ANDERSON, NANCY JANE BA CLA Sociology; St. Louis Park; Chi Omega. ANDERSON, ROGER O. BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Balaton; Tau Beta Pi, Kappa Eta Kappa. ANDERSON, THOMAS WILCOE BA CLA Mathematics; St. Paul; Intra-mural Sports. ANDERSON, TODD CLIFFORD BA CLA Humanities; Mpls.; Intra-mural Sports. ANDREW, GARY MICHAEL BS Educ. Business; Windom; Bus. and Distrib. Educ. Club. APPLEMAN, CAROLYN PATRICIA BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. ARCHER, ANN ELIZABETH BA CLA French; Mpls.; Italian Club. ARETT, SARAH MARIE BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Spring Valley; Beta Alpha Psi, Acct. Club. ARLING, BRYAN JEREMY BA CLA Chemistry; Mpls.; Freshman Camp Counselor, Transfer Camp Counselor, CLA Bd., Rooter Club. ARMSTRONG, CURTIS ALLEN BS AFHE Agricultural Business Administration; New Rich- land; Dorm Gov ' t, Ag. Bus. Club, Intra-mural Sports. ASCHE, LARRY W. BA CLA Economics; Raymond. ASHBACH, GERALD ROBERT BA CLA Economics; St. PauL ASP, WILLIAM GEORGE BA CLA History; Hutchinson; AFS, Debate, Amer. Brother- Sister Program. 390 ♦] ATKINSON, SHARON LOU BS Educ. English; Mpls. AURAN, TOM BLAKE BA CLA Zoology; Hopkins. AUSTIN, NANCY ELAINE BS Educ. Speech Pathology; Denver, Colo.; Sigma Delta Tau, Sigma Alpha Eta, Zeta Phi Eta, Panhellenic, Wel- come Week Adv. AUTEN, MOLLIE DOROTHEA BS Educ. English; Westchester, 111. BAASEN, JOHN DANIEL BA CLA Economics; Wayzata; Phi Delta Theta, Ski Club, Intra-mural Sports. BADDERS, JANET JEAN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Redlands, Calif.; Panhel- lenic-Pres., SCSA, MSA, Delta Gamma, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. BAKER, BEVERLY ANN BS Educ. NKP; Mpls.; Kappa Delta, Glee Club, WAA, Orchestra. BAKER, CAROL ELIZABETH BS Educ. German; Mpls.; MSA Freshman Cabinet, Fresh- man Camp Counselor, Welcome Week Co-Qinm., Chimes, Mortar Board. BAKER, JANICE ELYNOR BS Educ. Elementary Education; Granite Falls; Delta Delta Delta, Pershing Rifles Princess. BAKER, JUDITH MARIE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Granite Falls; Delta Delta Delta. BALLATA, GEORGE RICHARD BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Sandstone; Intra-mural Sports, IEEE, Dorm Gov ' t, MSA Leg. Affrs. Comm. BANNACK, RONALD SANFORD BS Educ. Elementary Education; Grand Forks, N.D. ; Fresh- man Cabinet, MEEA, Men ' s Glee Qub. BANTZ, BRIAN DOUGLAS AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Aberdeen, S.D.; Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Mu Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, Rovers. BANWART, GAIL EILEEN BA CLA Psychology; Amboy; UMRA. BARBATO, GEORGE WILLIAM BCE IT Civil Engineering; St. Paul; Intra-mural Sports, ASCE, Tech Comm. BARENSCHEER, BRIAN CLIFFORD BSB Bus Ad Finance; So. St. Paul; Delta Sigma PL 391 BARNES, CYNTHIA HANSEN BS Med Sci Nursing; Henning; Symphony Band, Usher, WAA. BARSNESS, CURTIS LELAND BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Soudan. BARTELME, MARGARET ELEANOR GDH Dentistry Dental Hygiene; Deephaven; Kappa Kappa Gamma, UBC, Welcome Week Adv. BARTELMY, KATHERINE JOYCE BS Educ. English; Portales, N.M. Educ. Flight, Exiuc. CLA BASFORD, JEFFREY ROGERS BPhys. IT Physics; St. Louis Park; Phi Gamma Delta, Tau Beta Pi. BAUER, GERALDINE CLARA BS Elementary Education; Anoka; Angel ' s Orchesis, Delta Delta Delta. BAUMAN, EDWARD GREGORY BS Sociblogy; Excelsior; Newman Club. BEACH II, JOSEPH WARREN BA Anthropology; Mpls.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Wel- come Week Adv., Orientation Sponsor, Minn. Sym- posium, Pledge Camp Counselor. BECK, JAMES WALTER BSB Bus Ad Business; Mound; Theta Delta Chi, IFC, Finance and Insurance Club. BECKER, JOAN ELLEN BS Educ. English; Mpls. BECKLUND, CAROL JEAN BS Educ. Speech Pathology; Mpls.; Orchestra, Sigma Alpha Eta, Baptist Student Union. BEERHALTER, BARBARA SUSAN BA CLA Journalism; Duluth; Bd. of Pub., Delta Gamma, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, WAA, Welcome Week Co-Chmn., Freshman Camp Counselor. BEERY, ELIZABETH KATHERINE BS Educ. Music Education; Fridley; Concert Band, Chorus, MSA, Sigma Alpha Iota, Tau Beta Sigma, Dorm Gov ' t, Usher, Orchestra. BEHLEN, MARY KATHERINE BS Educ Elementary Education; Appleton; Delta Delta Delta, Delta Upsilon Dream Girl, Cheerleader. BEHR, THOMAS RICHARD BA CLA Sociology; St. Paul. BEHUN, WALTER BS Educ. Botany-Natural Science; Mpls. 392 BEITO, PAUL MELVIN BS Educ. English; Granite Falls; Qiorus, Men ' s Glee Club. BELDEN, KATHLEEN RUTH BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; SNEA, Minn. Chris- tian Fellowship. BELL, CAROL ULMER BA CLA Psychology; Mpls.; Pi Beta Phi. BENGSTON, NANCY PARKER BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; MEA, SNEA, UCCF. BENJAMIN, ROBERT GROVES BSB Bus Ad Business Management; Edina. BENNETT, CONNIE JEANNE BS Educ. Art Education; Edina; Union Fine Arts Gallery Chmn. BENNETT, LEE ARTHUR BS Educ. English; Kensington. BENNETT, ROBERT EDWARD BSB Bus Ad Management; Mpls.; Arnold Air Society, Air Force ROTC Drill Team. AA GC BEREZOVSKY, HARROLD LEE Ipls. BERG, DONNA JEAN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Sunburg; SNEA. BERG, JANICE JEANETTE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Pelican Rapids. BERG, LOUANN BARBARA BS AFHE Home Economics; Pine Island; LSA, Lambda Delta Phi. BERGERSON, LINDA PAHR BA CLA Architecture; Mpls.; Alpha Chi Omega, Bach So- ciety. BERGERSON, J. STEVEN BA CLA Anthropolgy; Wayzata; Beta Theta Pi. BERGLUND, NEIL CLAIR BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Duluth; Tau " Beta Pi. BERGREN, LORELEI ANN BA CLA Architecture; Robbinsdale; Little Sisters of Mi- nerva, MSA Freshman Cabinet, Freshman Camp Counselor, Rooter Qub Exec. Bd. BERMAN, LILLIAN ANN BA CLA Humanities; Mpls.; Sigma Delta Tau. BERTELSON, HELEN DIANNE AA GC Nursing; Minnetonka; UMRA, Rooter Club. BERTRAND, WILLIAM EUGENE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Special Educ. Club, MEEA, SNEA, SMEA, Council for Exceptional Children. BIBELHEIMER, J. WAYNE BA CLA Pre-theology; Crystal. BIEBL, NOEL GEORGE BCE IT Civil Engineering; Gibboji; Intra-mural Sports, ASCE, MSPE. BIEKER, CLEMENT AUGUST BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Mpls.; Newman Club, AIIE. BIERNAT, CORA MARIE BS Educ. plementary Iklucation; Luck, Wise. BINA, CATHERINE HELEN BS-BA Educ.-CLA Mathematics; Mpls.; Newman Club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Aquatic League; Rooter Club. BIXBY, DEBORAH JANE BA CLA French-German; St. Paul; MSA Senate, SPAN, Alpha Phi, Welcome Week Coordinator, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Chimes, Mortar Board, MSA Freshman Cabinet. BJORK, BEVERLY JOAN BS Educ. Music; Elk ■ Mound, Wise; Kappa Delta, Glee Club, Panhellenic J-Board, Usher, WAA, Dorm J-Board, Dorm Gov ' t. BJORK, CHRISTOPHER WAYNE BPhys IT Physics; Mpls.; Tau Beta Pi, AIP. BJORKLUND, CYNTHIA HELEN BA CLA Advertising; Mpls.; Rooter Club, Gamma Phi Beta. r MM h 393 BLACKBURN, SHARON MARIE BS AFHE Related Art; Park Rapids; Alpha Gamma Delta, HEA. BLAIR III, FRED LEROY BA CLA History; Fort Snelling; Episcopal Foundation, CSRO— Pres., Iron Wedge. BLEEKER, HENRIETTA CLARIENE BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Sioux Center, Iowa; MSA, Physi- cal Therapy Club. BLISS, JOAN MARY BA CLA Psychology; Mpls.; Newman Qub. BLOMBERG, KARIN JAEL BChem IT Chemistry; Mpls.; Minn. Technolog. BLUHM, JEAN CAROL BS Educ. Elementary Education; International Falls; German Qub. BOATMAN, M. HOWARD BS AFHE Agricultural Economics; Lake City; Tech. Ag. Club, Delta Theta Sigma. BOBNICK, JUDITH JEAN BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Newman Qub. BOCKLER, DONALD J. BA CLA Psychology; So. St. Paul. BODLEY, MARGARET LENORE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Duluth. BOEDER, THELMA BALLINGER BA CLA History; Racine; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. ROGER, LOIS JEAN BS Educ. NKP; Wall Lake, Iowa; Kappa Phi, Wesley Foundation. 394 BOHN, MADRE CARLYE BS Educ. Elementary Exlucation; Mpls.; Kappa Kappa Lamb- da, Square Dance Comm., Red Cross Council, Root- er Club. BOLFING, NINA BS Educ. Art; Cold Spring; Newman Qub, Orchesis. BONIN, CAROL JUDD BA CLA English; Edina; UBOG Variety Dance, MSA, Pan- Hellenic, Alpha Omicron Pi. BONING, LOIS KATHLEEN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Aquatic League. BOOK, VIVIAN KATHRYN BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; St. Paul; Alpha Delta Pi, UBOG. BORCHERT, DIANNE MARIE BA CLA Speech; Golden Valley; Delta Gamma, Freshman Camp Counselor, Freshman Camp Co-Chmn., Minn. Gopher, UBOG Comm. BORRIES, MARILYN JEAN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. BOURGERIE, PHILIP GENE BS Educ Elementary Education; Bloomington; MEEA. BOVEE, JOY O. BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. BOWEN, DUANE GLENN BS Educ. Business Education; Black River Falls, Wise; Bus. and Distrib. Educ. Qub. BOWLIN, GAYLE MARY AA GC St. Paul. BOYER ' PENELOPE BA CLA French; Robbinsdale; Chorus, Opera Workshop, French Club. BOYSON, GARY ROBERT BSB Bus Ad Marketing; Golden Valley; Delta Tau Delta, Fresh- man Camp Counselor, Pledge Camp Counselor. BRADY, DENNIS RAYMOND BA CLA Zoology; St. Paul. BRANDT, GAYLON HARRIS AA GC Chisago City. BRANDT, WILLIAM SHERIDAN BA CLA Political Science; St. Paul. BRATLY, JAMES SELMER BEE IT Electrical Eiigineering; Mpls.; IEEE, MSPE. BRAUN, DENNIS DUANE BA CLA Sociology; Rochester; Dorm Gov ' t. BRAZZELL, SUZANNE E. BS Educ. Art; Bismark, N.D.; Kappa Delta, Ski Club. BREDVOLD, LANCE MILO BA CLA Psychology; Rocky River, Ohio. BA BA BREGMAN, MICHELE Sociology; Mpls. BRENNAN, GERALD E. Psychology; Mpls. BRESSLER, KATHLEEN EDNA Physical Therapy; Hibbing. BREYEN, SHARON LEE BA Sociology; Mpls. CLA CLA BS Med Sci CLA BRIGGS, MARILYN ROSE BS Educ. NKP; St Paul; Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Chorus, MEA, SEA, NEA. BROCK, PATRICIA A. BS Educ. Elementary Education; White Bear Lake; Dorm J- Board. BRONNER, MARILYN JANICE BA CLA Sociology; Mpls. BROOKE, LINDA KAY BS AFHE Dietetics; St. Paul; Delta Delta Delta, HEA, Angel ' s Flight. ,i -A- fa, 395 BROOKE, FRANK ALBERT BSD Bus Ad Finance; Mpls.; Intra-mural Sports, Delta Sigma Pi, Business Board, Social Service Council. BROWN, LLOYD GORDON BA CLA Political Science; Mpls.; Sigma Nu, IFC, Pre-Law Club. BRUCE, DONALD HOWARD BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul. BRUNER, EVA JANE BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Balsam Lake, Wise; Phi Delta, Acct. Club. BA CLA BRYERS, LINDA LEE Sociology; Virginia. BUDZYNSKI, GREGORY JOHN BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Mpls.; Intra-mural Sports, Acct. Qub. BUELOW II, ROBERT FARVER BA CLA Philosophy; Mendota Heights; CLA Intermediary Board, Minn. Builders Co-chmn., CLA Dean ' s Ad- visory Comm. BULEN, DOUGLAS WESLEY BSB Bus Ad Management; Anoka; Marching Band, Air Force ROTC, Arnold Air Society. BURAK, JAMES LEON BA CLA Philosophy; Duluth; Sigma Chi, Intra-mural Sports. BURCK, ROBERT ALEXANDER BA CLA International Relations; Mpls. ; Chi Psi, Navy ROTC, IFC. BURTON, JOHN DENIS AA GC Brainerd; Intra-mural Sports. BURTON, LARRY GOTTEN BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Edina; Phi Gamma Delta, AIChE, MSPE Intra-mural Sports. BURWELL, MICHAEL LEE BA CLA German ; Madison ; UCCF, Phi Beta Kappa, Lambda Alpha Psi, Intra-mural Sports. BUSE, CAROL VIRGINIA BA CLA Psychology; Mpls. BUSSE, THOMAS W. BSB Bus Ad Finance; Chicago, 111.; Intra-mural Sports, MSA, Dorm Gov ' t. BUTTS, JIM CLINTON BA CLA Advertising; Mpls.; Psi Upsilon, Alpha Delta Sigma, Intra-mural Sports. BUTWIN, JOSEPH MAZO BA CLA English; St. Paul. BUYERS, CAROL CLOUSER BS Educ. Elementary Education; Rockford, 111. CALLSTROM, KAREN J. BS Educ. Elementary Education ; Red Wing. CALVIN, JAMES LESTER BS AFHE Soils; Worthington. CAMPBELL, BARBARA ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Crookston; Kappa Alpha Theta. CAMPBELL, CLARE JANE BS Educ. Ejiglish; Edina; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, CSRO, Pledge Camp Coun- CAMPPBELL, ROBERTA MEIER BS Med Sci Nursing; St. Louis Psu-k; Aquatic League, Dorm J-Board. CAMPION, PATRIQA LUCILLE BS Med Sci Nursing; Mpls.; Nursing College Board. CANFIELD, THOMAS FRANK BME IT Mechanical Ejigineering; Qoquet, Kappa Sigma, Ski Team, Intra-mural Sports. CARLS, BONNIE MARIE BS Educ. Physical Education; Mpls.; WAA. CARLSON, DALE EDWIN BS Educ. Mathematics; Mpls. CARLSON, JUNE MARIE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; MEA, NEA. 396 1 397 CARLSON, LINDA DIANE AA GC Mpls. CARLSON, NANCY LOUISE BA CLA Sociology; Mpls.; Alpha Gamma Delta, YWCA. CARLSTROM, WILLIAM M. BA CLA Architecture; Mpls.; Mimi. Soc. of Architects. CARPENTER, MICHAEL FORREST BAeroE IT Aeronatitical Engineering; Richfield; Air Force ROTC, AIAA. CATON, RANDALL HUBERT BPhys IT Physics; Mpls.; Triangle Fraternity, Tau Beta Pi. CERVENIK, DENNIS FRANQS BA CLA Mathematics; Mountain Iron; Newman Qub, In- tra-mural Sports. CHAPMAN, WAYNE ARTHUR BS Pharm Pharmacy; Mpls. CHAPPELL, LON CURTIS BA CLA Anthropology; Willmar; Kappa Sigma, Intra-mural Sports. BME IT CHATRAS, ERWIN FRANCIS Mechanical Engineering; Mpls. CHEESE, MITZI LOU BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Louis Park; Delta Delta Delta. CHENG, PHILIP S. BME IT Mechanical Engineering-Industrial Engineering; Hong Kong; ASME, AIIE, Intra-mural Sports. CHERVENY, GORDON JOHN BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; MEEA, NEIA, MEA. BS Educ. CHEVALIER, GLORIA JEAN Elementary Education; Willmar. CHRISTENSEN, NORMAN LEE AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Lyons, Neb.; Alpha Mu Sigma, MSSA. CHRISTIANSON, ROGER ALLEN BA CLA Political Science; Albert Lea; Concert Band, Marching Band, Theta Chi. CHRISTOPHERSON, DIANE R. BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; YWCA, SNEA. dN, DENNIS E. BCE IT Civil Engineering; Donnelly; ASCE, MSPE, Intra- mural Sports. CLARK, BRUCE MICHAEL BEE IT IEEE. CLARK, JOHN CHARLES BEE IT Electrical Engineering; St. Louis Park; lEEEl, Phi Gamma Delta, Welcome Week Adv., Welcome Week Group Coordinator, Freshman Camp Counselor, Orientation Sponsor, Intra-mural Sports, Newman Club. CLAUSEN, CONSTANCE BS Edac. Recreation; Mpls.; WAA, SRA, Tennis Gub. CLAUSON, KAY RENEE BS AFHE Family Social Science; Ashby; Omicron Nu, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Punchinello Players, Gamma Omicron Beta, HEIA. CLAUSSEN, JOHN WILLIAM BA CLA Mathematics; Slayton; German Club. CLIFTON, GAIL LESUE BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Sioux Falls, S.D.; Physical Therapy Club. CLINITE, JAMES C. BS Pharm Pharmacy; Mpls.; Sigma Chi. CLOTHIER, CAROLE A. BS Med Sci Nursing; Elk River; Chorus, Model U.N., Band, Nursing College Bd., Alpha Tau Delta, Dorm Of- ficer, Bd. of Residence Halls, Welcome Week Adv., Mortar Board. COE, CHARLES LEE BS Pharm Pharmacy; St. Paul; Phi Delta Chi, APhA. COFFMAN, SUSAN LEE BS AFHE Home Economics; Milaca; HEA, LSA, Lambda Delta Phi. COLE, JANET LOUISE BS AFHE Dietetics; Austin; Dorm Chorus, HEIA. 398 CONDA, JOHN LEROY BA CLA Sociology; Mpls. CONNEY, CARL MICHAEL LLB Law Law; St. Paul; Gamma Eta Gamma, Legal Aid Clinic. CONTARDI, J. STEPHEN BSD Bus A(J Accounting; Iron River; Dorm Gov ' t., Dorm Of- ficer — Pres., Bd. of Residence Halls. COOK, MARTHA LU BS Med Sci Nursing; Sioux Palls, S.D.; Dorm Council, Alpha Tau Delta, Nursing College Bd., Rooter Club, Wes- ley Foundation. COOL, JEANNE KATHRYN BS Med Sci Nursing; Mpls.; Kappa Delta, Nursing College Bd., Angel ' s Flight. COOPERMAN, JOYCE ANN BA CLA History; St. Paul; Alpha Epsilon Phi. COP A, GEORGE HUBERT BS AFHE Agricultural Education; Little Falls; Farm House Fraternity, Grey Friars, Newman Club, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Tau Alpha, Silver Spur. CORBETT, BARBARA GAIL BA CLA Psychology-English Literature; Mpls.; Gamma Sig- ma Sigma, UBC, Newman Club, MSA. BSB Bus Ad Educ. COSTELLO, DENNIS LEE Business; Mpls. COX, AUDREY BERNICE BS Elementary Education; Robblnsdale. CRABTREE, JUDITH ANN BA CLA« History; Mpls.; Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic J-Board, Newman Qub, MSA. CRAMER, JEAN ANN BS Educ. Art Education; Faribault; Ski Club. CRAVENS, LARRY JAMES BAgE IT Agricultural Engineering; Cottonwood; ASAE. pRONK, RAYMOND LEROY BS Educ Recreation; Bemidji; Varsity Basketball. CROZIER, WILLIAM CHARLES AA GC Excelsior. CURTISS, JEAN BA CLA Sociology; Cambridge; Chi Omega, Transfer Camp Co-chmn. 399 wh: f i«l dMk CUTLAN, CONSTANCE ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Robbinsdale. DAHL, BJORN MARTIN BS AFHE Forest Management; Mpls.; Ski Club, Intra-mural Sports, Forestry Club. DAHL, MARILYN KATHRYN BA CLA History;. Rochester; Dorm Gov ' t. DAHL, RONALD D. BCE IT Civil Engineering; Fergus Falls; MSPE, ASCE, Intra-mural Sports. DAHLVANG, GAIL JEAN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Campus Crusade, Welcome Week Adv., Freshman Camp Counselor, Cheerleader. DAHMS, ELMER C. BS AFHE Agricultural Business Administration; Redwood Falls; Alpha Gamma Rho, St. Paul Student Coun- cil, Ag. Econ. and Bus. Club, Block Bridle. DALE, JAMES RAYMOND BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul; Transfer Student Council, CLA Week Co-chmn., Phi Delta Theta. DALSBO, MARILYN JEAN BS Educ. Art Education; Fridley; Phi Mu, Educ Bd., NSFA. DAMMEN, DENNIS MELVIN DVM Vet Med Veterinary Medicine; Walnut Grove; Alpha Psi, AVMA. DANIELSEN, WILLIAM PETER BSB Bus Ad Business; Albert Lea; Intra-mural Sports. DARLING JR., JOHN BERTRAM BA U College Urban Design; St. Paul; Alpha Tau Omega, Bas- ketball. DA VIES, THOMAS WAYNE BA CLA Political Science; St. Paul. 400 DAVIS, KENNETH JAMES BA CLA History ; Austin ; Intra-mural Sports, Wesley Founda- tion — Pres., Human Relations Council. DAVIS, MARCIA LEE BS Educ. Elementary-Music Education; Columbia Heights; UBOG Music Area Director, Band, Baptist Student Fellowship, Minn. Gopher. DAVIS, SUSAN MAE BS Educ. Physical Education; Moose Lake; Delta Delta Delta, WAA. DeBOOM, JOHN LEE BS AFHE Dairy Industries; Avoca; Dairy Science Qub, Farm House Fraternity. DECK, EDWIN PETER BA CLA Area Study; St. Paul; Int. ' l. Relations Club. DEETA, WILLIAM W. BA CLA Political Science; Northfield; Phi Kappa Psi, Freshman Baseball, UBOG Co mm. Chmn. DEFOE, JAMES PETER BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Osakis; Theta XL DELGRANDE, MARGARET ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Hibbing; SNEA, Newman Qub. DeMONT, PATRICIA KILBANE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Excelsior; Newman Club, SNEA. DeMOSS, MICHAEL CHRIST BA CLA Mathematics; Mpls. DENNISON, DAVID GEORGE BA CLA Sociology; Caledonia. DEKUYCK, DENNIS DEAN BS AFHE Agricultural Business Administration; Milroy; In- tra-mural Sports, Ag. Bus. Club, Newman Club. DESNICK, ROBERT JOHN BA CLA Microbiology; Mpls.; Phi Epsilon Pi. DETRICK, ROBERT ALEXANDER BA CLA Humanities; Mpls.; Orientation Program, IFC, SCSA, Phi Delta Theta, Grey Friars, MSA. DeVALERIO, BARBARA ANN BS Educ. Speech; St. Paul; MSA Freshman Cabinet, WMMR, Kappa Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, Newman Club, Talent Assoc. DeVOGEL, JULIANNE LOUISE BS Educ. French; Rochester. DeVRIES, JUDITH BURCHETT BA CLA Microbiology; Redwood Falls; Alpha Delta Pi, Chorus. DeWALL, DAVID ROBERT BA CLA Political Science; Morris; Delta Kappa Epsilon, Intra-mural Sports, IFC. DEWAR, LOLETA-MERRIL BA CLA Sociology; Crookston; Delta Gamma, Homecoming Attendant— 1964 DEWIT, LEON JOE BA CLA Mathematics; Canby. DICKMAN, MARY EILEEN BS AFHE Interior Design; Mpls.; Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA. DIETERICH, NEIL BLAINE BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Omaha, Neb.; Kappa Sigma. DIKER, RONALD MARVIN BA CLA History; Mpls.; Phi Epsilon Pi. DILLOW, RICHARD MAX BA CLA Psychology; Wenatchee, Wash.; Freshman Camp Counselor, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DINGELS, DAVID JOHN BSB Bus Ad Business; Olivia; Intra-mural Sports, Dorm Gov ' t., Newman Qub. DOCKMAN, JAMES B. BA CLA Humanities; St. Louis Park. DODGfe, JAMES ALFRED BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Moose Lake; Beta Alpha Psi, Ac ;t. Club, Wesley Foundation, Intra-mural Sports. DONAHOWER, LYNN ELLEN BA CLA French; St. Paul; Transfer Camp Cotmselor, Minn. Gopher, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, SPAN, Homecoming House Decoration Comm. it tk 401 DONNELL, NANNETTE CHERYL BA CLA Ejiglish; Edina. DORSCHNER, MICHELE LYNN BA CLA Sociology; Mpls. DOTTY, PAUL WILLIAM AA GC St. Paul. DOYLE, JAMES LAWRENCE BA CLA French-History; St. Paul; French Club, Homecom- ing Comm., Minn. Gopher. DOYLE, PEGGY J. BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Alpha Gamma Delta, Newman Qub. DUNNETTE, PEGGY EILEEN BA CLA Chemistry; Rochester. DWYER, KATHLEEN- A. BS Educ. Hementary Education; Mpls.; MEIA, NEA, SEA. DYKA, ALEXANDER THEODORE AA GC St. Paul; Ukrainian Student Club. DYKHUIZEN, DUANE ROBERT BS AFHE Soil Science; Maple Lake; Inter- Varsity, IMC. DYRSTAD, MARVIN LEROY BS Pharm Pharmacy; Glenwood; Phi Delta Chi, Pharmacy College Bd., Social Service Council, APhA. EASTERLUND, KAREN RAE BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Louis Park; Educ. Bd. EASTLING, KARLA JEAN BEVERIDGE BA CLA History; Mpls. EBERHARD, JAMES ALBERT BS AFHE Agricultural BxM)nomicK; Lake Elmo; Newman Club, Ag. B on. and Bus. Club. EDBLAD, WARREN A. BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Cambridge; IEEE. EDSTROM, CAROL ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; White Bear Lake; LSA, SNEA. EDSTROM, RONALD RAYMOND BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; St. Paul; AIAA, Fly- ing Gophers. BS Educ. EDSTROM, SUZANNE MARIE Elementary Education; St. Paul. EDWARDSON, BARBARA ANNE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Owatonna; MEA, NEA. EGGE, CHERYL RAE BA CLA Sociology; St. Paul. EGGE, NEVADA COZETTE BS U College Related Arts; St. Paul. EIDEM, CRAIG AMOS BS AFHE Animal Husbandry; Burbank, S.D.; Farm House Fraternity, Block Bridle, UMRA. FILER, ROSALIE ANN BS Educ. Speech Pathology; Salem, Ore.; Sigma Alpha Eta, Oratorio Choir. ELDIEN, ANDREW CHAUNCEY BS Pharm Pharmacy; Cook; Kappa Psi. ELKINS, JOHN SCOTT BA CLA Psychology; Mpls. ELLER, RICHARD ROMAN BA CLA Speech; Mpls.; Sigma Chi, WMMR, Pillsbury Oratorical Contest, Intra-mural Sports. ELLIS, KATHRYN IDELL BS MedSci Physical TTierapy; Meridian, Idaho; Physical Ther- apy Gub. ELLISON, JOHN CORTLANDT BA CLA Philosophy; Robbinsdale; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ELUSON, MALCOM ALBERT BA CLA Physiology; Robbinsdale; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. " J ' - I 402 ELTON, RODNEY NORMAN BS Educ. Recreation; So. St. Paul; Varsity Football. EMERSON, JAMES ARTHUR AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Dawson; Theta Xi, IFC, Alpha Mu Sigma. ENGDAHL, KEITH WILLIAM BA CLA Speech; St. Paul. ENGESEN, GAIL ELVIRA BS Educ. Elementary Education; Bloomington. ENGLUND, HAZEL BARBARA BS Med Sci Occupational Therapy; Sl Paul; Figure Skating Club, Occupational Therapy Club. ENGNELL, HOWARD BERTIL BA CLA Psychology; Mpls.; CLA Bd., Freshman Camp Counselor, Rooter Club, Ski Club, Campus Cru- sade. ENGSTROM, ROGER BRUCE BME IT Mecha nical Engineering-Industrial Ijigineering; St. Paul; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Freshman Camp Coun- selor, Cheerleader, Intra-mural Sports. ERICKSON, PENNY PEPPLE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Carrington, N.D. ERICKSON, RUTH GLADYS BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Mcintosh; Mortar Board, Chimes, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, HEA, Pi Lambda Theta, Dean ' s Retreat Comm., MSA, Home Ec. Curr. Comm., Lambda Delta Phi. ERMISCH, JON RICHARD BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Lakeland. ERNST, ROBERT RANSOM AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Cambridge; Alpha Mu Sigma, MSSA. ESTEBO, ORRIN SCHULER BA CLA History; Mpls.; Acacia Fraternity — Pres., IFC, In- tral-mural Sports. ESTERBERG, NORMAN WILLARD BS Educ. Natural Science; Ely. EVERS, GUY CLYDE BA CLA Psychology; Mpls.; Commons Club, Intra-mural Sports, YMCA. FAHEY, MARY PATRICIA BA CLA Spanish; St. Paul; Kappa Alpha Theta. FAIR, RICHARD ALLEN BChE IT Chemical Ejigineering ; Chokio; Phi Gamma Delta, Iron Wedge, Men ' s Glee Club, Chorus, IFC, Wel- come Week Adv., AIChE. 403 FALK, SHIRLEY ANN BA CLA Art Studio; St. Paul. FARA, SANDY LEE BA CLA Anthropology; Hinckley. FARICY, ANN CULLITON BA CLA Humanitit ' s; St. Paul; Kappa Alpha Tlieta. FARROW, KAYE MARIE BS AFHE Related Art ; Rohhinsdale. BEE IT FARSTAD, WARREN SPENCER Electrical Engineering; Mpls. FAZENDIN, VICTORIA ANN BS Med Sci Nursing; Way ata; Alpha Delta Pi, Nursing Col- lege Bd. FEHR, CATHERINE ALICE BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul. FEIN, SHERWOOD MICHAEL AA GC Mathematics; Mpls. FELCYN, JOHN JEROME BA CLA History; Olivia; Intra-mural Sports, Dorm Gov ' t. FELIEN, EDWARD McLEOD BA CLA Chemistry; Duluth. FENGER, ANN LOUISE BA CLA Humanities; EMina; Kappa Kappa Gamma. FICKETT, MARILYNN STELLA BA CLA Mathematics; St. Paul; German Club. 404 FILIPEK, MARY JANE IJA CLA An; Mpls.; Pi Beta Phi. FISCHER, ANTHONY CELESTINE BA CLA Polili(;iI Science; Lastrup; Newman Club, MSA, Intra-mural Sports. FISHER, DALE LEROY BA CLA Sociology; Waseca; Toastmaster ' s Clul), Usher, UCCF, Dorm Gov ' t. FITZSIMMONS, GERALD LEE BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Le Sueur; Alpha Tau Ome- ga, AIChE. FLORKE, BARBARA ANN BS MedSci Nursing; Schaller, Iowa; Vagal)onds, Wesley Foun- dation, Nursing College Bd., Alpha Tau Delta. FLUGUM, MERLIN KEITH BA CLA Sociology; Albert Lea; Intramural Sports, Football Mgr., M-Club, Minn. Daily. FONDRICK, DIANE HELEN BA CLA Theatre; Mpls.; Alpha Phi, Freshman Camp Coun- selor, Welcome Wwk Adv. FONTAINE JR., THOMAS EDWARD BA CLA Zoology; St. Paul. FORBERG, JOHN PAUL BSB Bus Ad Transportatiiin; Wautoma, Wise. F-OREHAND, SCOTf R. BA CLA Sociology; St. Peter. FORKENBROCK, DAVID JOHN BA CLA Architecture; Thief River Falls; N ewman Club, Intramural Sports, UBOG. FORSLAND, BRUCE EDGAR BA CLA History; Mpls. BS Med Sci FORSTROM, SUSAN JEAN Nursing; Mpls. FRAHM, .STEPHANIE BS AFHE Dietetics; Trimont; Delta Delta Delta, YDFL, HEA. FRANZEN, GEORGE CLIFFORD BA CLA Chemis ' lry; St. Paul; Alpha Phi Omega. FREDEEN, THOMAS EDWARD BChE IT Chemical Engineering; So. St. Paul; AIChE. FREDIN JR., DOUGLAS BYRON BS Educ. Mathematics; Rol)binsdalc; Varsity Wrestling, YMCA. FREEBERG, DARREL MYRON BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Mpls.; Chorus, IEEE, Cov- enant Club. FREES, DAVID ALLEN BCE IT Civil Engineering; Fergus Falls; ASCE, MSPE, Intra-mural Sports. FRICK, NANCY ELIZABETH BS Educ. Elementary Education; Hopkins; Phi Mu, MSA, Panhellenic, UMMR, Orchesis. ERIE, SUSANNE FRANCES BA CLA Mathematics; Winona; Dorm Council, MSA Senate, MSA Chmn. Personnel Comm., Welcome Week Adv., Welcome Week Coordinator, Orientation Spon- sor, Newman Club. FRISCH, MICHAEL JOSEPH BMath IT Mathematics; Mpls.; Sigma Alpha Ensilon, Dean ' s Retreat, Hillel Foundation. FRITZE, SUSAN CLARE BS Educ. English; Waseca; Wesley Foundation. FROMM, JOHN H. BA CLA International Relations; Barllesvillc, Okla.; Theta Delta Chi, Freshman Cabinet, IFC, Scandinavian Academic, AFS. FUNK, ELAINE ALMA BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mound; Riding Club, MEA, NEA, SEA, IVCF. FURNESS, JERILYN MARIE BA CLA Sociology; Mpls. GAGNER, GERALDINE RUTH BS Educ. Elementary Education; New Brighton; Special Educ. Club. GALE, EDWARD ANTHONY BA CLA History; St. Louis Park; Varsity Track, Scabbard Blade. ■1 ■wn " Lit 231 iTi iiktikii 405 GALLOW, DIANE CECIUA BS AFHE Related Art-Interior Design; St. Paul; Newman Qub, Creative Society Chmn., Usher. GAMBLE, ANDREW BA CLA History; Birmingham, Ala. GAMBLE, ANDREW BA CLA History; Edna; Pershing Rifles. CANS, MARY COSETTE BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Edina; Chorus. GARING, JOHN JAMES BA CLA History; St. Paul; Arnold Air Society, Air Force ROTC GAU, GERALD E. BS Educ. Mathematics; Pierz; Dorm Council. GAYLORD, THOMAS ARNOLD BS Pharm Pharmacy; Cloquet; Kappa Psi, APhA. GEARHART JR., DONALD RICHARD BA Sociology; Mpls. CLA GEHRKING, JAMES NORMAN BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Eau Claire, Wise; In- tra-mural Sports, AIAA. GELLER, GARY RICHARD BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul. GEMAR, JEROLD DENNIS DVM . Vet Med Veterinary Medicine; FuUerton, N.D.; Farm House Fraternity, AVMA, Honor Case Comm. GENTILE, BONNIE JEAN BA CLA Sociology; St. Paul; Newman Club, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Leg. Affrs. Comm., Campus Chest. GEORGE II, ROBERT LOUIS BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Bloomington; Triangle Fraternity, Flying Gophers, AIAA. GERDIN, GLEN ANDREW BPhys IT Physics; Mpls; Tau Beta Pi. GILBERTSON, MARYLOU PATTEN BS Educ. Art Education; Mpls. GILCHRIST, DAVID RHODES BA CLA Psychology; Pine River; Dorm Gov ' t., Intra-mural Sports. 406 GILL, SUSAN BENTON BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mahtomedi ; Alpha Chi Omega — Pres., Aquatic League. GILLETT, JEAN MARIE BS AFHE Related Art-Interior Design; Hammondsport, N.Y. GILLSON, DONALD BRUCE AA GC St. Paul. GILTNER, GARY GRANT BA CLA Zoology; Robbinsdale; Freshman Basketball, In- tra-mural Sports. AA GC GIMMESTAD, BERTEL IRVING Social Work; Benson. GINSBURG, JAMES ARTHUR BSB Bus Ad Business Law; Mpls.; Varsity Basketball, Sigma Alpha Mu. GISVOLD, ROBERT D. BSB Bus Ad Finance ; Mpls. ; Bus Bd. ' Current Ratio — E ., Finance and Insurance Club, Soc. of Adv. of Mgmt. GITZEN, THOMAS FRANCIS AA GC Business; St. Paul. GLADY, ANNE ELLEN BS AFHE Home Ec. Ed.; Wykoff; Gamma Omicron Beta; HEA, Newman Club. GLATZMAIER, LOREN JAMES AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Columbia Heights; Zeta Psi, Intra-mural Sports, Alpha Mu Sigma. GLENNIE, PETER ALAN BA CLA Zoology; International Falls; Student Coop Gov. Bd. GLEWWE, NORMAN LYNN BA CLA Architecture; W. St. Paul; Intra-mural Sports, Inter-Varsity. GLICKMAN, SU ELLEN BA History; Mpls.; Hillel Foundation. GLISCZINSKI, THOMAS JOSEPH BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Belle Plaine; IEEE, Intra- mural Sports. GOEB, MICHAEL PETER BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Albertville; AIIE, Intra- mural Sports, Rooter Club. GOEDERT, RAYMOND PETER BMath IT Mathematics; St. Cloud; Dorm Council, MSA, Tau Beta Pi, Newman Qub. GOEHLE, MARY ANN BS AFHE Dairy Industry; Tyler; Lambda Delta Phi, LSA, AFHE Intermediary Bd., Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Chimes, Mortar Board, Dorm Gov ' t., AFHE Student- Faculty Comm. GOLDENBERG, LOUIS BA CLA History; Mpls.; UBOG Comm., Phi Epsilon Pi, In- tra-mural Sports. GOLDMAN, DAVID JOSEPH BA CLA Journalism; Mpls.; Sigma Alpha Mu, MSA, HiUel Foundation, Gadfly. GOOLEY, JOSEPH MARK BS Educ. Art Education; Mpls.; Newman Club, NAEA, NEA. GOOS, RONALD GEORGE DVM Vet Med Veterinary Medicine; Roseau. GOOSELAW, JAMES HENRY BS AFHE Landscaping; St. Paul GORGOS, LOUISE CAROLYN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Kappa Kappa Lamb- da, Tennis Club, Special Educ. Club, Freshman Camp Counselor. GORMIN, GARY PAUL BA CLA History; St. Paul; Sigma Alpha Mu — Pres., Greek Week Chmn., IFC, IFC J-Board, IFC Rush Board, Theatre, MSA, Hillel Foundation, Freshman Camp Counselor. GORNY, JOHN LAWRENCE BA CLA English; Chicago, 111.; Varsity Swimming. GRABAU, SHARON LEE BA CLA Political Science; Spring Valley. GRAHAM, DAVID BECKER BA CLA Zoology; St. Paul; Gamma Delta, Punchinello Players, CSRO. GRAHAM, DOUGLAS JAMES BME IT Mechanical Engineering; St. Paul; ASME, Tau Beta Pi. 407 408 GRANT, VIRGINIA ABBIE BS Educ. English; Duluth; Pi Lambda Theta, Creative So- ciety, Young People ' s Theater. GRANVILLE, KENNETH ROY BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Mpls. GREELEY, LOIS ANN BS AFHE Home Economics; Paynesville; HEA, Home Eco- nomics Bd. GREEN, ALICE ANN BA CLA History; St. Paul; Newman Club. GREEN, WILLIAM SANFORD BA CLA Astronomy-Physics; Mpls.; YDFL, Alpha Epsilon Pi. GREENBERG, AVA D. BA CLA Spanish; Rock Island, 111.; Sigma Delta Tau. GREMP, WILLIAM JOHN BA CLA Political Science; Mpls.; Phi Delta Theta — Pres., UMRA, Pre-Law Club, Intra-mural Sports, IFC, MSA. GREN, SHARON LEE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Richfield; Kappa Phi. GRIMM, PHIL TEDD BS AFHE Fprest Resource Management; Hector ;.Zi Sigma Pi, Alpha Zeta. GROHS, JUDITH ANN GDH Dentistry Dental Hygiene; St. Paul; Pi Beta Phi, UMRA. GROSS, STUART IRVING BA ■ CLA Microbiology; Mpls.; SZO, Hillel Foundation. GUENTHER, CONSTANCE RENEE BS MedSci Nursing; Jamestown, N.D. GULLA, STANLEY MICHAEL BA CLA Mathematics; Rice Lake, Wise; Phi Beta Kappa. GUMLIA, DAVID E. BA CLA Interdepartmental; Crosby; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Intra-mural Sports, Varsity Golf, M-Club — Pres. GUNCKEL, MARGARET LEE BS Educ. Elementary Eklucation; Leawood, Kansas; Delta Delta Delta— Pres., MSA Comm., Eta Sigma Upsi- lon, Panhellenic. GUNDERSON, RUTH ANN BS AFHE Home Economics; Olivia; Clovia, Newman Club, ISC. GUNLOGSON, ERIC ODELL BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Clarkfield; Intra-mural Sports, Acct. Club. GUSTAFSON, GARY KENNETH BS Pharm Pharmacy; Excelsior. GUSTAFSON, ROBERT MELVIN BS Educ. Business Education; Mountain Lake; Theta Delta Chi, Men ' s Glee Club, Bus. and Distributive Educ. Club, MSA, UCCF Council, Iron Wedge, Edua Bd. GUTENKAUF, ROBERT WILLIAM BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; W. St. Paul; Alpha Tau Omega, Intra-mural Sports. HAGEN, DIANNE MARIE BS MedSci Physical Therapy; Mpls.; Kappa Kappa Lambda. HAGFORS, GERALD DUANE BME IT Machine Design; Mpls.; ASME, MSPE. HAKANSON, PETER CHARLES BME IT Metallurgical Engineering; Mpls.; Theta Chi, AIME. HALDEN, PETER C. BME IT Mechanical Engineering-Industrial Engineering; Mpls.; Technolog, ASME, AIIE, Theta Tau, Toast- masters, Tech Comm. HALE, HELENA S. BA CLA History; Mpls.; AFS, Project Motivation, Amer. Brother-Sister Program. HALL, DOUGLAS AAZON BA CLA Zoology; Aitkin; Beta Sigma Psi, Gamma Delta. HALL, GEORGIE KATHLEEN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. HALVERSON, LYNN LAURENE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Montevideo; SEA. , .-i. 409 HALVORSON, RUTH M. BA CLA Journalism; Chicago, 111.; Chamber Singers, Chorus, Opera Workshop, Campus Crusade. HALVORSON, SUZANNE GAIL BS Educ. German; EMina; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Camp Counselor, Wesley Foundation. HAMBLIN, LOIS PATRICIA BS .MedSci Medical Technology ; St. Paul ; Alpha Gamma Delta. HAMER, KATHLEEN JEAN BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul; UBOG, Phi Delta, Chimes, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Mortar Board, UBC, Fresh- man Council, Bus. Women ' s Club, Campus Chest, Campus Carnival Dir. BA CLA CLA HAMILTON, DARLENE ESTER German; White Bear Lake. HAMILTON, KITTY BA Sociology; Edina; Chi Omega. HAMMER, DOUGLAS LEE Animal Science; St. James; Council — Pres., Silver Spur, Dorm Officer, Intra- mural Sports, Alpha Gamma Rho, Minn. Royal Comm., Convocation Comm. HANCOCK, JOHN STEPHAN BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Chippewa Falls, Wise, Theta Chi. BS Vet Med St. Paul Student BA CLA IT HANDSCHIN, BILL Zoology; St. Paul. HANKS, VICTOR L BME Mechanical Engineering; Elk River, ASME. HANSEN, ELLEN LOUISE BA CLA Psychology; Kanaranzi; Welcome Week Adv., Dorm Student Adv., Panhellenic, Chi Omega, Pledge Camp Counselor. HANSEN, PAUL WILLIAM BS Pharm Pharmacy; Ray; Intra-mural Sports, APhA. HANSON, CARL ELMER BAeroE IT Aeronautica ' Engineering; Hawarden. Iowa; AIAA — Pres., Sigma Gamma Tau. HANSON, DALE WIGREN BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Albert Lea; Intra-mural Sports, Bowling Team. HANSON, ERIK TAINE BA CLA Economics; Rosemount; UMRA, LSA. HANSON, GARY RANDALL BA CLA Psychology; Windom; Beta Sigma Psi — Pres., In- tra-mural Sports, IFC. HANSON, JANET KAY BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; NEA, MEA. HANSON, LORETTA KAY BA AFHE Home Economics Education; Anoka; Lambda Delta Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, LSA, HEA, ISC. HANSON, ROSE MARY BA CLA Sociology; Mples. HANSON, SHARON JANE BS U College Merchandising; Eklina. HAPPE, JOHN MICHAEL AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Mpls.; Sigma Chi, Alpha Mu Sigma. HARDER, MARTIN DALE BA CLA Geography; Moimtain Lake; Intra-mural Sports, Dorm Gov ' t. HARDER, MICHAEL HENRY BA CLA Sociology; Mountain Lake; Intra-mural Sports, Int ' l. Relations Club. HARDING, RICHARD RENNIX BEE IT Electrical Eiigineering ; Superior, Wise; Theta Tau, Plumb Bob, IEEE, Intra-mural Sports. HARDING, VICTORIA POLLARI BA CLA Journalism; Superior, Wise. HARE, CATHERINE ELLEN BS MedSci Occupatienal Therapy; Mahtomedi; Newman Club, Occupational Therapy Club, Dorm Officer, Dorm Student Adv. Chmn. HARKNESS, VALERIE JEANNE BA CLA Art History; St. Paul. HARRIS, JAMES NORD BSB Bus Ad Business; Mpls. 410 HARSTAD, DAVID NEIL BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Balaton; Kappa Eta Kappa, Eta Kappa Nu. HARTLEY, PHILLIP ALVORD BA CLA Economics; Thief River Falls; Newman Club. HARTWICK, SHARON M. BA CLA Journalism; Springfield; Alpha Gamma Delta, Aquatic League, Moccasin Comm., Homecoming, Chmn., Minn. Gopher, Minn. Symposium, Theta Sigma Phi. HART, RHAELAH MAREE BA U College Public Address; Mpls.; Amer. Brother-Sister Pro- gram, IVCF, MSA, UMRA. HAUGE, REBECCA NELL BS Educ. Elementary Education; Jackson; Oratorio Choir, NEA, LSA. HAUGEN, COURTLAND OTTO BSB Bus Ad Accoimting; Henning. HAUGEN, STEVEN CARL BS AFHE Agricultural Business Administration; Elbow Lake; Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag. Econ. and Bus. Qub, LSA, Honor Case Comm., Welcome Week Comm. Chmn. HAWFITCH, DIANE MARIE BS Educ Elementary Education; Mpls.; SMEA, SNEA. BS Educ. HEATH, JEFFREY MICHAEL Physical Science; Wells. HEATH III, SIDNEY FRANCIS BA CLA Mathematics; Wells; UBOG, Freshman Cabinet, MSA, Sigma Chi, Dorm Council, AFS, Noon Pro- gram Comm., Pillsbury Speech Contest. HEFTY, JOHN ROBERT BA CLA Architecture; South Portland, Maine; Marching Band, Ski Club. HEIBERG, ROBERT ALAN BA CLA Political Science; Mpls.; Intra-mural Official, UMRA. :- - fs.h 411 HEIE, THOMAS ANDREW BS Educ. Frencli; Anoka; Newman Club, French Club, Campus Chest. HEIL, JAMES OLIVER BA CLA Econdmics; Pipestone; UMRA. HEINZ, MARY ANN AA GC Elementary Education; St. I ' aul. HEITMILLER, CHARLES EDWARD BCE IT Qvil Engineering; Stillwater; Teeh Comm., MSA, ASCE, MSPE. HELSETH, JEAN MARILYN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Richfield; SEA, MEA, NEA. HEMP, GERALD WAYNE AA GC Mpls. HENDERSON, WAYNE THOMAS BSD Bus Ad Business; Mpls.; Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt., Delta Sigma Pi. HENDRICKS, DONNA DIANE BS Educ. Theater Arts; St. Paul; Theater, Alpha Chi Omega. HENKEL, PATRICIA ANN BA CLA Astronomy; Mpls.; Panel of Americans, SPIR, Delta Zeta, MSA, LSA. HENNEN, MARY ANNE BS Educ. Elementary Exlucation; Mpls.; Newman Club, Root- er Club. HENRY, DONALD EARL BA CLA Psychology; Cresco, Iowa; Phi Delta Theta, Var- sity Wrestling, IFC. HENRY, NEIL CHARLES BA CLA Psychology; Windom; Intra-mural Sports, Phi Gam- ma Delta, Marching Band, Concert Band. HENRY, WILLIAM PAUL BS AFHE Agricultural Education; Paynesville; Ag. Educ. Club, Poultry Science Club, IMC, MSA, Wesley Foundation. HENSLEY, ERNEST FRANK AMS , Mort Sci Mortuary Science; St. Petersburg, Fla.; Alpha Mu Sigma. HERMANSON, EMILY MARGARET BA CLA Ejiglish; Mpls.; Usher, Fencing Club, Film Society. HERMODSON, ARVADELLE ANNE BS AFHE Home Economics; Crookston; M.SA, LSA. HERSHE, WILLIAM BURTIS BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Panhellenic, Kap- pa Alpha Theta — Pres. HESLEY, LORRAINE LAURA BS Educ. Physical Education; St. Paul; WAA, Tennis Club. HESS, DONAVON JOHN BA CLA Economics; So. St. Paul; Beta Sigma Psi, Gamma Delta, Intra-mural Sports. HILDRETH, THOMAS ARTHUR BA CLA Microbiology; Mpls.; Newman Club, Toastmasters. HILL, JOHN H. AMS Mort Sci Mortuarv Science; Annandale; Alpha Mu Sigma. HILL, KAREN KATHRYN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Edina; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Mortar Board, Chimes, Educ. Bd., Student- Faculty Comm., MSA, Panhellenic. HILLIARD, BONNIE GAY BA CLA Sociology; Prior Lake; Bd. of Residence Halls. HITCHCOCK, MICHAEL HAROLD BA CLA " Psychology; St. Paul; UBOG Chmn., Cheerleader, Freshman Camp Counselor. AA GC HODGE, JR., ROBERT JOEL Edina. HOGAN, MARY CATHERINE BS Educ. Physical Education; Mpls.; Newman Club, WAA, Golf Club— Pres., SNEA. HOISVEEN, LINDA KATHRYN BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul. HOKENESS, BRYANT KEITH BS AFHE Agricultural Economics; Elkton; Dorm Gov ' t., Faim House Fraternity. 412 HOLCOMB, CONSTANCE L. BS Educ. Spanish; Hopkins; Alpha Gamma Deha — Pres., Panliellcnic, Pi Liimbda Thcta, Transfer Camp Counselor, Pledge Camp .Counselor. HOLDEN, JOHN WILLIAM BS AFHE Poultry Science; Northficld; Dorm Officer — Pres., Poultry Science Club, Student-Faculty Intermediary Bd., Bd. of Residence Halls, Arrowhead Soc, Farm House Fraternity, Student Advisory Comm. HOLIDAY, PATRICK DONALD BEE IT Electrical Engineering; St. Paul; IEEE, AIIE. HOLM, MARILYN ELIZABETH BA CLA Anthropology; St. Louis Park; Rooter Club, Kappa Phi, Dance Comm. HOLMAN, IRENE PHYLLIS BA CLA History; Mpls.; Newman Club, UMRA. HOLMBERG, ANN LOUISE BS Med Sci Medical Technology; Mpls.; Medical Tech. Council, Alpha Delta Theta. HOLMBERG, MICHAEL E. BA CLA Psychology; Mpls. HOLME, KEITH RICHARD BS Pharm Pharmacy; Golden Valley; Phi Delta Chi, APhA. HOLMGREN, EUGENE THOMAS DVM Vet Med AVMA, Farm Veterinary Medicine; Willmar; House Fraternity. HOLTZ, MARIANNE BS Educ. Recreation Leadership; Triniont; SRA. HOLTZE, MARILYN L. BA CLA International Relations; Minnetonka; Ski Club, Spanish Club. HOMME, STEVEN RAY AA GC Bloomington; Beta Sigma Psi. HOOVER, SHARON LEE BS Med Sci Nursing; Richfield; Concert Band, Nursing College Bd., Homecoming Comm., IVCF, Dorm Gov ' t. HOPFENSPIRGER, SANDRA LEE BA CLA Speech; Mankato; Dorm Exec. Bd., Dorm J-Board. HORK, ROGER JEFFREf BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Mpls.; WMMR, IEEE. HOSFIELD, SUSAN JANE BA CLA History; Minnetonka; Delta Gamma. 413 HOVDE, TOM CHALIN BS AFHE Agriculture Iklucation; Hanska; Farm House Fra- ternity, Alpha Tau AlpKa, LSA, Ag. Educ. Club. HOVEY, ROBERT W. BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Albert Lea; Dorm Gov ' t., Alpha Phi Omega, Social Service Council, IEEE. HOVIND, SHIRLEY ALICE BS Educ. NKP; St. Paul; Red Cross Council. HOWARD, STEPHEN WAYNE BEE IT Electrical Bjigineering ; Brooklyn Center. HOXMEIER, HELEN LOUISA BA CLA Mathematics; St. Paul; Gamma Sigma Sigma, So- cial Service Council, Campus Chest, Mental Health Educ. Drive, Kennedy Exhibit, Newman Club, Wel- come Week Tea. HRICKO, ANDREA MARIE BS Educ. Language Arts; Mpls.; Littla Sisters of Minerva, Pom-Pon Girl, Pep Squad, Santa Anonymous Chmn., Freshman Council, WMMR, Unithon Chmn., Homecoming Queen — 1962, Newman Club. HUBERT, RICHARD JOHN BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Bloomington; AIAA. HUBIN, HUBERT AA GC Mpls. AA GC HUDDLE, GEORGE PAUL St. Paul. HUDSON, MICHAEL LYNN BSB Bus Ad Marketing; Marshall; Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt., Beta Ganuna Sigma. HUGHES, JUDITH ANN BS Educ. Sociology; Wayzata; Sandpiper, SEA, PMuc. Bd. HUNT, RUSSELL DAVID BA CLA Humanitie ; St. Paul. 414 HUNZIKER, KATHI MARY BS Educ. Elementary Education; White Bear Lake; Comstock Referral Bd. HURLEY, KATHLEEN ELLEN BSB Bus Ad Business; North Oaks; Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club, Dorm Gov ' t., Usher. HURLEY, MICHAEL JAMES BSB Bus Ad Marketing; Mpls.; Chi Psi, Finance and Insurance Club, Soc. for Adv. and Mgmt. HUSAK, SUSAN TERESA BA CLA Spanish; St. Louis Park; Kappa Delta. IVASCU, FELICIA BA CLA International Relations; St. Paul; Eastern Orthodox Fellowship, French Club. IVERSON, DAVID BRUCE BA CLA Mathematics; St. Paul; Minn. Christian Fellowship. JACOBS, NANCY L. BS AFHE ' Family Social Science; Hopkins; Alpha Gamma Delta, HEA. JACOBSON, CLIFFORD STEIN BSB Bus Ad Marketing; Breckenridge; Phi Kappa Psi. JACOBSON, KAREN LOUISE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Ceylon; Alpha Delta Pi, UBOG Comm. JANNETT, BARBARA MARY BS Educ. Physical Education; St. Paul. JENSEN, DOUGLAS RICHARD DVM Vet Med Veterinary Medicine; Circle Pines; Alpha Psi. JENSEN, JULIE MAE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Hutchinson; Women ' s Glee Qub, Dorm J-Board. JENSEN, PHIUP ERNEST BA CLA Political Science; Minnetonka; Flying Club, UMRA. JERGENSON, JOLANE JEAN BS AFHE Dietetics; Stephen; Lambda Delta Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Ec. Bd., Student-Faculty Comm., LSA, Koinonia. JESSEN, RITA PAULETTE BS Educ. NKP; Askov; Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Ora- torio Choir. JOHNS, WILLIAM STUART BA CLA Economics; St. Charles, 111.; Phi Delta Theta. JOHNSON, ANN BOOTH BA CLA Art; Hutchinson; Kappa Alpha Theta, Ski Club. JOHNSON, ANN MARIE BS MedSci Physical Therapy; Sioux City, Iowa; Physical Ther- apy Club, Newman Club, UMRA. JOHNSON, BARBARA MAE BA U College Opera; Mpls.; Opera Workshop, Campus Crusade. JOHNSON, BEVERLY JUNE BA CLA Spanish; St. Paul JOHNSON, BONNAVIVE MAE BS Med Sci Nursing; Nisswa; CRO, Social Service Council, Dorm Gov ' t., Nursing College Bd. JOHNSON, BYRON KARL BS Educ. Mathematics; No. St. Paul. JOHNSON, CALVIN DALE BS Educ. English; Clarissa. JOHNSON, DUANE AUGUST BS AFHE Landscaping; Mankato. AA GC CLA JOHNSON, JANET JOY Music; Mpls. JOHNSON, JANET LEONE BA Sociology; Mpls.; Alpha Delta Pi. JOHNSON, JOAN MARIE BS Educ. English; Mpls.; Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, UBC, Freshman Camp Counselor. JOHNSON, JOANNE MARIE BS Med Sci Medical Technology; Mpls.; Alpha Delta Theta. ' r ' ni IMi 415 JOHNSON, JUDITH CHRISTINE BS Educ. Speech; Mpls. JOHNSON, KARNA E. . BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; YWCA. JOHNSON, KATHRYN HELEN BA CLA Spanish; Willmar; Spanish Club, Dorm Gov ' t. JOHNSON, KENNETH ERVIN BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Luke, Wise; Acct. Club. JOHNSON, LOWELL CLAIR BSB Bus Ad Marketing; Dodge Center; Men ' s Glee Club, Con- cert Band. JOHNSON, MARILYN LEE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Kappa Kappa Lamb- da, Campus Crusade, Tennis Club, WAA. JOHNSON, MARK HERBERT BA CLA Zoology; Albert Lea. JOHNSON, PAMELA MARIE BS Educ. Physical BMucation; Bloomington; Alpha Chi Omega, WAA. JOHNSON, ROBERT MAURICE BSB Bus Ad Business; Anoka; IPC, Phi Delta Theta. JOHNSON, RONALD RAYMOND BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Stillwater. JOHNSON, SANDRA LEE BS Med Sci Nursing; St. Paul. JOHNSON, STEPHEN ERIC BA CLA Sociology; Richfield; Acacia Fraternity. JOHNSON, SUE ELLEN BA CLA Sociology; Mpls.; Newman Club, Amer. Brother- Sister Program. JOHNSON, SUSAN ELSA BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.. Pi Beta Phi, UBC, Freshman Camp Counselor, UMRA, MSA, Home- coming Attendant — 1963. JOHNSON, THEODORE KENNETH BA CLA Chemistry; Elwood, Kansas. JOHNSON, THOMXS MICHAEL BA CLA Sociology; Mpls.; Evans Scholars, Army ROTC, YMCA Project Motivation, Freshman Council, Marching Band, MSA Band-Faculty Council, UMRA, Campus Crusade. JOHNSTON, PATRICIA ANNE Anthropology; Mpls. JONASSEN, ROBERT GEORGE Psychology; Mpls. JONES, ANGELA WURL BS Art Education; Battle Creek, Mich. JONES, STEVEN RILEY BME BA BA CLA CLA Educ. IT Mechanical Engineering; Chi. St. Louis Park; Sigma CLA JONSON, KENNETH I. BA English; Mpls.; IFC, IFC J-Board, Chi Psi. JOOS, PATRICIA LEONA BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Mpls.; Physical Therapy Club. JORGENSEN, CAROL JEAN BA CLA Sociology; Richfield. JURICH, ROBERT BA CLA French; St. Paul. KAHN, T. DOROTHY BS Educ. Elementary Education; Grand Island, Neb.; Sigma Delta Tau, NEA, Human Relations Comm. KAHNKE, BERNARD J. BS ' AFHE Agriculture -Education; Waseca; Ag. Educ. Club, Alpha Zeta. KAJER, KEN P. BA CLA Sociology ; New Prague ; Intra-mural Sports. KAMBEITZ, KATHLEEN ANNE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Newman Club, Spec- ial Educ. Club. 416 KANN, GERALD FREDERICK AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Wausau, Wise., MSSA, Dorm Officer, Alpha Mu Sigma. KAPLAN, WAYNE STUART BSB Bus Ad Business; Owatonna; Sigma Alpha Mu, Dorm J-Board. KARKULA, KAREN ANN BA CLA Speech; Mpls.; Delta Zeta, UBOG Comm., Pan- hellenic. KARP, RICHARD DALE BA CLA History; Mpls.; Phi Epsilon Pi. KATH, CHARLES EDWARD DDS Dentistry Dentistry; St. Paul; Delta Sigma Delta. KAUSEK, JUDITH MAE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Eveleth; SNEA, Newman Qub. KAYA, MINE EMINE BA U CoUege Interior Design; Ankara, Turkey; French Qub, Art Craft Studio, Glee Club, MSA. KELLER, MARY LUCY BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul. KELLY JR., KENNETH KAY BA CLA Geography; Austin; Intra-mural Sports, Dorm Gov ' t. KELLY, PATRICIA SUSANNE GDH Dentistry Dental Hygiene; St. Paul; Alpha Kappa Gamma. KEMPER, SUSAN MARY GDH Dentistry Dental Hygiene; Perham, Alpha Kappa Gamma. KENNEY, ROGER KINGSLEY BA CLA Mathematics; Richfield; Alpha Kappa Psi. CLA KENYON, DONALD EDWARD BA Political Science; Orono; Alpha Delta Phi. KERR, SANDRA STARR BS NKP; Golden Valley; Delta Delta Delta, NEA, MEA, SEA. KEYE JR., WILLIAM RICHARD BA Zoology; St. Paul; Intra-mural Sports. KILL, DAVID LEONARD BAgE Agricultural Engineering; Donnely; Delta Educ. CLA IT Theta Sigma, Newman Qub, Intra-mural Sports ASAE. 417 imk Kk KINDSETH, LYNN MARIE BA CLA French; Robbinsdale; UMRA. KINGSBLURY, CAROUNE LOUISE BA CLA Psychology; Harmony. KISULU, NELSON MUEMA BA CLA Geography; Machakos, Kenya, E. Africa; African Students Assn., Minn. Career Int ' l. KITTLESON, HOWARD MORGAN BS AFHE Agricultural Education; Blooming Prairie; Farm House Fraternity, Alpha Zeta, Silver Spur, Grey Friars, MSA Senate, Ag. Educ. Club, St. Paul Student Council, Minn. Royal Chmn. KIVO, BARRY JOEL BA-BS CLA-Educ. French; Mpls. KLEIN, WILLIAM KARL AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; St. Peter. KLEVEN, JAMES W. BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Mpls.; LSA. KLINSKL DORJ M. BA CLA French; Caledonia; Freshman Cabinet, YWCA, French Club. KLUGE, KAREN LEONE BS AFHE Home Economics; Hopkins; Rooter Club. KNAPP, WILLIAM FRANK BEE IT Electrical Engineering ; Wayzata ; IEEE, Phi Delta Theta, Intra-mural .Sports. KNIGHT, MARDEL ELAINE BA CLA Microbiology-History; Adams; Amer. Brother-Sis- ter Program. KNUDSEN, JUDITH MARIE BS Educ. German; Mpls.; Alpha Phi, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Welcome Week Adv., Pledge Camp Coun- selor, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. KNUTSON, RODNEY DEAN BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Jacksonville, Fla.; Anchor Chain. KOELLEN, PAMELA RENEE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Hopkins; NELA. KOENIG, RICHARD WIILLIAM BMath IT Mathematics; Moses Lake, Wash.; MSPE, Intra- mural Sports, Dorm J-Board. KOHAN, KATHRYN ANN BS AFHE Home Economics; New Brighton; EOF, HEA. KOLSTAD, KAREN ELIZABETH BS-BA Educ.-CLA Mathematics; St. Paul; Alpha Chi Omega, Aquatic League. KOPEC, FRANK JOHN BA CLA Advertising; Mpls.; Alpha Delta Sigma, Journal- ism Liaison Comm. KOPP, ROMAN R. BA CLA Russian; Mpls.; Newman Club. KOSLOSKL RODNEY HENRY BA CLA Mathematics; Mpls. KOYONEN, RANDALL CURTIS AA Mpls. KRAMMER, ROBERT EMIL AA St. Paul. KRAUS, MARY EMALINE BS Home Economics Education; Lake Crystal; Lambda Delta Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Foundation, Home Ec. Bd. KRINGEN, DARRELL GEORGE BS Agricultural Economics; Staples; IMC Bd., Case Comm., Ag. Econ. Club, Intra-mural Gun Club. GC GC AFHE HEA, Wesley AFHE Honor Sports, KRINKIE, ROBERT WILMRD BSB Bus Ad Finance; St. Paul. KROLLMAN, CORNELIUS BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Hibbing; Theta Tau, ASME. KRONICK, JOELLYN BS Educ. Art Education; Mpls.; Educ. Bd., Hillel Founda- tion. SEA. KRUEGER, JOHN LAWRENCE BS AFHE Agriculture Business Administration; Stillwater; Econ. and Bus. Club, Delta Theta Sigma, Air Force ROTC. 418 KULBECK, MARCIA ELAINE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Big Sandy, Mont. KURTH, DONALD CORDELL AA GC Business Administration; St. PauL KUTZLER, CLAUDIA ARDETTE BS Educ. Mathematics; St. Louis Park; Alpha Chi Omega, Panhellenic, Mortar Board, Chimes, MSA Human Relations, Aquatic Club. KUYPER, JOEL DEAN BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Odessa; Intra-mural Sports, Dorm Gov ' t. KYRKLUND, MERRIE JOAN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Bloomington; Freshman Camp Counselor, Welcome Week Chmn., Educ. Bd. KYRKLUND, SARAH JANE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Indo-Amer. Club, Classics Comer, Special Educ. Club. LABONTE, RAYMOND LEON BEE IT Electrical Engineering; St. Paul; IEEE. LAGUS, PETER JOHN BS Pharm Pharmacy; Hutchinson; Phi Delta Chi, UMRA, APha., Intra-mural Sports. LAGZDIN, EDIE V. BS AFHE Merchandising; Hopkins; Freshman Council, Campus Crusade, Welcome Week Adv., Chi Omega. LAMBERT, MARGARET BS Educ. Physical Education; St. Peter; Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club, WAA. LANDER, JACQUEUNE ELAINE BMath IT Mathematics; St. Paul; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Minn. Technolog, Tech Comm., Dean ' s Retreat Staff. LANDER, JAMES ROLLIN BSB Bus Ad Industrial Administration; Mankato; Phi Delta Thela, Board of Publications— Pres., SCSA, Fresh- man Cabinet. LANG, MARILYN JEANNE BS AFHE Home Economics; St. Paul; Gamma Omicron Beta Honor Case Comm., Welcome Week Co-chmn. LANGE, GERALD WILLIAM BA CLA English; St. Paul; Intra-mural Sports, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Psi. LARSEN, NORMAN GARY BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Mpls.; Physical Tnerapy Club. LARSON, ALICE MARIE BS AFHE Home Economics; Preston; HEA, Dorm Gov ' t. 419 LARSON, CAROL JEAN BA CLA Chemistry; Mpls.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. LARSON, JAN ELIN BS AFHE Related Art; St. Paul; St. Paul Student Council, Homecoming Comm., Minn. Royal Comm., HEA, Lambda Delta Phi. LARSON, JANE L. BS AFHE Related Art; St. Paul; Freshman Bd., St. Paul Student Council, Gamma Omicron Beta. LARSON, JUDY ANN BS Med Sci Nursing; Moose Lake; SFI— Pres., Alpha Chi Omega, Aquatic League, Riding Club, YDFL. LARSON, LINDA ELLEN A A GC History; St. Paul. LARSON, MARGIT KATHRYN BS Med Sci Nursing; Albert Lea; Alpha Phi— Pres., Panhel- lenic. Chorus, Nursing College Bd., MSA, Home- coming Comm. Chmn., Freshman Camp Counselor, Mortar Board. LARSON, MARY ROSE BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Alexandria; Delta Gamma, Physical Therapy Club. LARSON, MAVIS JEAN BS Med Sci Nursing; New Ulm; Clovia Sorority. LARSON, ROBERT JOHN BA CLA Geography; Marshall; Sigma Chi, Navy ROTC, IFC. LARSON, RONALD VERNELL BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Elbow Lake; ASME, MSPE, Plumb Bob. LATIMER, MARGARET DUNNAVAN BS AFHE Home Economics Education; HEA; SNEA; SMEA, Minn. Vocational Assn. LATTENELL, JOHN MARK BCE IT Civil Engineering; Foley; Chi Epsilon; ASCE, MSPE. LAUBE, CARMEN LUCILLE BA CLA Journalism; St. Paul; Minn. Gopher— Editor, The- ta Sigma Phi, Journalism Liaison Comm. LAUREL, SUSAN LUCILLE BA CLA Psychology; Edina; Alpha Gamma Delta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Chimes, Mortar Board, Freshman Camp Counselor, Welcome Week Adv., Panhellenic Exec. Council. LAURING, MARILYN DAWN BS Med Sci Medical Technology; International Falls; Med. Tech. Council, Alpha Delta Theta. LAVICK, JOAN DAVIS BA CLA Sociology; Cloquet; Freshman Camp Counselor, Freshman Cabinet, Welcome Week Adv., Wel- come Week Coordinator, MSA, Chimes, Model U.N., Dorm Gov ' t., Dorm Officer— Pres., Bd. of Res. Halls, SPAN, Mortar Board, Arrowhead So- ciety. LAVORATO, JEANNIE JO BA CLA Microbiology; White Bear Lake; Newman Club. LAZENBY in, JAMES FRANK AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Macon, Ga., WMMR, UMRA, MSA, MSSA. LEAF, BARBARA ANN BS Educ. Elementary " Education ; St. Paul; Alpha Chi Ome- ga, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Educ. Bd., Anier. Foreign Student Comm., Episcopal Founda- tion, UBC, Campus Carnival Comm. LEDING, B. KAYE BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Virginia; HEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pi Lambda Theta, Omicron Nu. LEDOUX, KENNETH ALBERT BA CLA Architecture; Winsted. LEE, GERALYN ELNA BS Med Sci Nursing; Cokato. LEE, KAREN MARIE BS Educ. Mathematics; Robbinsdale. LEEMON, BARBARA JOANNE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. LEGG, DIANNE CLARE BA CLA History; Elk River; MSA, Dorm Council. LEGLER, BRUCE ALAN BA CLA Zoology; Detroit Lakes; Phi Gamma Delta, March- ing Band, Symphony. LEHMANN, JOHN FREDERIC BS Educ. Physical Education; Albert Lea; Phi Epsilon Kap- pa, Phi Kappa Psi. LEONARDSON, RONALD BRUCE BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Crystal; lEEE 420 421 LEPPANEN, JUDITH GAIL BS Educ. Speech; Eveleth; Pillsbury Speech Contest, Fresh.- Soph. Oratorical Contest, Zeta Phi Eta. LEROHL, ROBERT IVER BA CLA Economics; Virginia; Citizen ' s Series Comm., I orm Soc. Service Coram. LESSELYONG, ANN ELIZABETH BA CLA Sociology; Mpls. LETHERT, JOHN FINLEY BEE IT Electrical Engineering; St. Paul; Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE. LEUTHOLD, ANTHONY PARIS BMath IT Applied Mathematics; Edina; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, Tech Comm. Freshman Camp Counselor, IFC, MSA, Symposium. LEVIN, HERBERT ALLEN BA CLA Microbiology; Mpls.; Intra-mural Sports, MSA, Pre-Law Club, Hillel Foundation. LEVITAN, MARJORIE WINER BS Educ. Elementary Education; Peabody, Mass. LEWIS, LINDA ANN BS Med Sci Medical Technology; Mpls.; Chi Omega. LIBKE, ALBERT WARNER BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Side Lake; ASME. LIESKE, MERLYN A. AA GC Mankato. LIFSON, RONALD ALAN BA CLA History; Mpls.; Army ROTC, Phi Alpha Theta, Chess Team, Scabbard Blade. LIGHT, PATRIQA ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Golden Valley; YWCA, Kappa Alpha Theta, PanheUenic. LIUEMARK, KAREN ANN GDH Dentistry Dental Hygiene; Mpls.; YWCA, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Angel ' s Flight. LIND, KENNETH THEODORE BA CLA Political Science; St. Paul Park; Freshman Cabi- net, Dorm Council, MSA, CLA Intermediary Bd., Toastmasters Club, Beta Theta Pi. LINDBERG, GARY RUSSELL BA CLA Advertising; St. Louis Park; Minn. Gopher, Alpha Delta Sigma. LINDER, CARL ROBERT BS AFHE Dairy Husbandry; Mpls. BA CLA LINDGREN, KAREN MARIE Sociology; Mpls. LINDGREN, ROBERT GARY BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Intra-mural Sports. LINDSTROM, JAN MARIE BS Med Sci Medical Technology; Ranier. LINDY, LINNEA CORRINE BA CLA Sociology; Winton; Rovers. LINNELL, KATHRYN ANNE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Delta Delta Delta. UZEE, SUSAN CHAPIN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Excelsior; Delta Delta Del- ta, Special EMuc. Qub. LUCHT, DIANE MARIE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. LUNDIN, GARY ADOLPH BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Mankato; Intra-mural Sports, IEEE, Dorm Officer. LUNDSGAARD, DOUGLAS K. BA CLA Zoology; Cherokee, Iowa; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LUSTIG, ROSALIE ARLENE BA CLA History; Owatonna. LUTZ, JANET LOUISE AA GC Elementary Education; St. Paul; Rooter Club. LUTZ III, MAC WILUAM . BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Richfield; Freshman Basketball, Freshman Tennis, Varsity Tennis — -Co- Capt., Intra-mural Sports. 422 LUTZ, RUTH MAY BS Med Sci Nursing; White Bear Lalte. MacCALLUM, JOANNE SUE BA CLA English; Duluth; Ski Qub, Creative Arts Society, Dorm Council. MACKENTHUN, DONALD WILLIAM BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Glencoc; IEEE. MacKENZIE, DONALD H. S. BCE IT Civil Engineering; St. Paul Park; ASCE, MSPE, Intra-mural Sports. BA CLA MacMASTER, JOHN ARTHUR Philosophv; Mpls. McALOON, TERRENCE EDWARD AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Pawtucket, R.I,; Alpha Mu Sigma, Mortuary Sci. Student Council, Dorm Of- ficer, Freshman Track. McARTHUR, WILLIAM ALLAN BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering. St. Paul; AIAA, Intra- mural Sports. McCALLUM, JOHN W. BSB Bus Ad Business; Pipestone; Alpha Tau Omega, Episco- pal Foundation Council. McCLURE, MARVIN JOHN BS Educ. Natural Science; St. Paul; Intra-mural Sports, Ski Club. McDANIEL, GARY DAVID BS Pharm Pharmacy; St. Paul; Phi Delta Chi, APhA. McDonald, richard james bce it Civil Engineering; Bismarck, N.D.; Intra-mural Sports, ASCE, MSPE. McGOVERN, ROBERT WILLIAM BS Bus Ad Accounting; Hopkins; Acct. Club, Newman Club. McGRAIL, PATRICIA ELAINE BS Educ. Elementary Bxlucalion; So. St. Paul; Alpha Gam- ma Delta. McGRANN, KATHLEEN ELIZA BETH BS Educ. Elementary Education; Watertown, S.D.; MEA, Pi Beta Phi, Freshman Camp Counselor, Little Sisters of Minerva. McKEEN, MARY ELIZABETH BS AFHE Family Social Science; St. Paul; Lambda Delta Phi, HEA, YWCA, Wesley Foundation, Skewax- surs. McKINNEY, SARA ELIZABETH BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; YWCA, Educ. Bd. AA GC McNAMARA, CHARLES JOHN Sales; Mpls. McROBERTS, WAYNE E. BS Agriculture Business Administration; Lake. MALONE, ROBERT GEORGE BS Agriculture Business Administration; Newman Club, Ag. Econ. and Bus. Club, The Independent. MARKLEY, CRAIG ROBERT BA CLA Physics; Rochester; Intra-mural Sports. AFHE Howard AFHE Wadena; MARKOFF, ROXANNE KLEYMAN English; Mpls. MARQUESEN, STEPHEN WAYNE BA CLA BSB Bus Ad Business; Hopkins; Sigma Nu, Pre-Law Club, IFa MARSH, ROBERT JAMES BA CLA Zoology; Coon Rapids; UMRA. MATELSKY, KATHLEEN ANN BS AFHE Home Economics; Mpls.; Newman Club, HEA. MATSON, PAMELA JANE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Waseca; Wesley Founda- tion, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta. MATTHYS, VINCENT JOHN BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Cottonwood; Social Service Council, Dorm Council, Newman Qub. MATTSON, BARBARA DIANE BA CLA English Literature; Iron; French Qub, MSA, Lambda Alpha Psi, Amer. Brother-Sister Program. MATTSON, JEAN ELLEN BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Johnson; Int ' l. Rela- tions Qub, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, HEA. 423 IP; dM d £ih MATTSON, JUDITH EVELYN BA CLA Journalism-History; Spring Lake Park; Minn Go- pher-Assoc. Editor, Theta Sigma Phi — Pres. MATTSON, HOLLAND JOHN AA BC Bloomington. MARTINO, WILLIAM DOMINIC BSB Bus Ad Business; Mpls. MAUK, JAMES ARTHUR BA CLA Russian; Howard Lake. MAURER, MERRILYN ANN BA CLA Political Science; Edina; Gamma Phi Beta Pres., Little Sisters of Minerva. MAY, VIRGINIA ELIZABETH BA CLA English; Sioux Falls, S.D. MAZION, SANDRA JUNE BA CLA Sociology; St. Paul. MEINECKE, SUSAN CHANTLAND BS AFHE Related Art-Home Ex:onomics; Bloomington. MEINERS, CHARLES RICHARD DVM Vet Med Veterinary Medicine; Hermosa, S.D.; Alpha Psi, AVMA. MEISEL, SHIRLEY ANNE BS Educ. Art Education; Richfield; Alpha Omicron Pi, Delta Phi Delta, UBC. MELIN, GERALD ALLAN BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Mpls.; Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, AIChE, Intra-mural Sports. MENGE, BRUCE ALLAN BA CLA Zoology; Eden Prairie; Intra-mural Sports, Rooter Club, Phi Gamma Delta. MENS, VIRGINU ANN BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Owatonna; Dorm Council, MSA, Minn. Royal Comm., Homecoming Comm., Phi Upsilon Omicron. METCHNEK, BRUCE NEIL BA CLA Sociology; Mpls. METZGER, MARTHA CAROLYN BA CLA Sociology; St. Louis Park; Alpha Omicron Pi, UMRA. MEYER, GORDON BENJAMIN BS AFHE Poultry Science; Farmington; Delta Theta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Poultry Science Club. 424 MIERNIK, JUDITH HELEN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. MILLER, SHARON KAY BS Educ. Elementary I lucation; Coon Rapids. MILLER, WILLIAM RALPH BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Mpls. MILLS, MARY LOUISE BS Educ. Speech; St. Cloud; Rooter Club, SEA, Educ. Bd., Young People ' s Theater, Dorm Social Service. MILLS, PAMELA JOY BA CLA English; Minnetonka; Delta Gamma. MINNEHAN, JOHN ROBERT BA CLA History; Hopkins. MOFFITT, JERRY TIMOTHY BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Mpls.; ASME. MOGA, DEANNA LOUISE BS AFHE Related Art — Interior Design; Mpls. MOLACEK, ANN ELLEN MARIE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Kappa Kappa Lambda. MOLL, NANCY CAROLYN BA CLA Journalism; St. Paul; Chi Omega. MONA, DAVID L. BA CLA Journalism; Mpls.; Minn. Gopher — Sports Ed., Minn. Daily, Grey Friars, Silver Spur, Freshman Camp Co-chmn., UBC. MOONEY, ROBERT C. BS Pharm " Pharmacy; Evanston, 111.; Marching Band, Kappa Psi. BA CLA MOORE, DONNA SUE Spanish; Glidden, Iowa. MOORE, GLENNA JEAN BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Graceville; SEA, HEA. MOORE, VICKI LEE BA CLA Sociology; Mpls.; Alpha Delta Pi, MSA Per- sonnel Comm., MSA Comm. MOREN, RICHARD ANTHONY BArch IT Architecture; Coleraine; ASA, Alpha Rho Chi. BA CLA CLA MORGAN, JOHN CHARLES Zoology; Mpls.; Pre-Law Club. MORRIS, HUGH JAMES BA History; Mpls. MORRISETTE, JACQUELINE ANN BA CLA Sociology; Bovey; Alpha Delta Pi, Band, WAA. MORTENSON, PATRICIA LEE BS Med Sci Medical Technology; Montevideo; Wesley Founda- tion; Dorm Council, Alpha Delta Theta. MORTENSSON, JAMES MICHAEL BS AFHE Forestry; So. St. Paul; Forestry Club, Gopher Peavey, SCBOG, Homecoming Dance Chmn. Al- pha Zeta, Xi Sigma Pi. MOSER, JUDITH ANN BA CLA Art; Richfield; Chi Omega. MOYER, DENNIS DUANE BA CLA Architecture; Lake City; Intra -mural Sports, Root- er Club, ASA. MOZAYENY, BAHRAM BCE IT Civil Engineering; Tehran, Iran; Freshman Cabi- net, Innocents Society, Delta Upsilon — pres., MSA, ASCE, Amer. Math Assn., Recognition Banquet Co-chmn., Chi Epsilon, IFC, Greek Week King— 1965. BS Educ. MUELLER, BARBARA MARIE NKP; ' TVIankato; Kadettes. MUENCH, KATHLEEN ELAINE BS AFHE Textiles — Qothing in Business; Mapleton; UCCF. MULLENBACH, RICHARD HERMAN BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Adams; Newman Oub. MULLER, MYRNA MAE BS AFHE Home Economics Education; St. Paul; HEA. Mmm 425 MIILLER, ROBERT EUGENE BA CLA Zoology; No. St. Paul; UCCF. NAGEL, DEANNA MARIE BS Med Sci Nursing; St. Paul; Newman Qub; MNSA, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. NASLUND, MARY OKEN BA CLA Sociology; Edina; Alpha Phi. NEER, WILLIAM DAVID B AeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Mpls.; AIAA, Triangle Fraternity. BA CLA BA CLA NELSON, KARLENE ANN Sociology; Rochester. NELSON, BARBARA ELLEN Sociology; Wayzala. NELSON, BONNIE JAYNE BA CLA Psychology; Mpls.; Episcopal Student Assoc. NELSON, BRUCE ALDEN BCE IT Civil Engineering; Milaca; MSPE, ASCE. NELSON, CAROL MARIE BS Educ. Recreation Leadership; YWCA, SRA. NELSON, DIANNE AGNES BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Willmar; Physical Therapy Club, Newman Club. NELSON, ELIZABETH ESTHER BS Med Sci Nursing; Gaylord; Nursing College Bd., Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Alpha Tau Delta. NELSON, JERRY LYNN BS Pharm Pharmacy; Excelsior. BA CLA NELSON, JUDY LYNN Sociology; St. Paul. NELSON, KATHLEEN EMIL BS Educ. French; St. Louis Park; Kappa -Delta, French Qub. NELSON, KENNETH JAMES BS Educ. Mathematics; Mpls. NELSON, LEONARD EDWARD BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Mora; Intra-mural Sports, Eta Kappa Nu. NELSON, MARK ALLEN BPhys IT Physics; International Falls; Intra-mural Sports, Dance Instruction Comm., Alpha Delta Phi. NELSON, MARY AILEEN GDH Dentistry Dental Hygiene; Breckenridge; Alpha Kappa Gamma. NELSON, MAXINE DEE BS Educ. Natural Science; Litchfield; Wesley Foundation. NELSON, PAUL NICK BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Mpls.; AIChE, Intra-mural Sports. NELSON, RICHARD JEROME BS Educ. Latin; Brainerd; Intra-mural Sports, Dorm Gov ' t. NELSON, RONALD CHARLES BA CLA Sociology; Richfield; Navy ROTC, Anchor Chain, Rooter Club, LSA. NELSON, SANDRA CHRISTINE BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Mpls.; HEA, SEA. NELSON, SHARON MARLENE BS Educ. Mathematics; Mpls. NESHEIM, JOHN LAMSON BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Robbinsdale; Kappa Sigma, Technolog, Social Service Council, AIAA, E-Day. NEWCOMB, JACK WYNNE BS Educ. Mathematics; Columbia Heights; Intra-mural Sports, Chorus, ROTC, UBOG Comm., Dorm Gov ' t. NICOLAI, RICHARD EDWARD BAgE IT Agricultural Engineering; Hector; Intra-mural Sports, Students ' Co-op, ASAE, MSA. NIEMEYER, MARY KATE BA CLA Journalism; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kap- pa Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi, Minn. Gopher. iunik- 426 NIER, JANET RUTH BS Med Sci Occupational Therapy; St Paul; Skeewaxsurs, Oc- cupational Therapv Qub, Alpha Omicron Pi. NIST JR., RICHARD TALBOT BA CLA Physiology; Anoka; Kappa Sigma, SPIR, MSA. NIZNIK, RALPH EDMUND BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; SNEA, SMEA, MEEA. NOBLE, SUSAN LOIS BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Pi Beta Phi. NOEL, ADRIENNE CHRISTINE BA CLA Journalism; Pullman, Wash.; Alpha Omicron Pi, Minn. Gopher — Editor, Chimes, Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Phi, Bd. of Publications, Panhellenic, University Student — Faculty Comm., Ski-U-Mah Award, North Star, Award. NORBECK, JANE STERLING BA-BS CLA-Med Sci Psychology-Nursing; Mpls.; Psi Chi, Sigma TheU Tau, Int ' l. Relations Qub, Nursing College Bd. NORDLING, NEAL FRANKLIN BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Hallock; Theta Tau, Eta Kappa Nu. NORTON, GAJIY ALBERT BSB Bus Ad Industrial Relations; St. Paul; See. for Adv. of Mgnt., Intra-mural Sports. NOVAK, MICHAEL ALLYN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. OBERG, MARY LYNN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Bloomington; Alpha Chi Omega. O ' BRIEN, COLLEN TARA BA CLA History; Rochester; Delta Gamma, Pledge Camp Counselor. O ' CONNELL, RICHARD JOSEPH BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul. O ' CONNOR, JANE MARJORIE BS Med Sci Nursing; White Bear Lake. O ' CONNOR, NANCY ELLEN BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul; Gamma Sigma Sigma. ODOROFF, ELIZABETH SUSAN BA CLA English; Alexandria, Va. ; MSA Freshman Cabi- net, Gadfly, Dorm Officer. OELKE, KARNE L.A.M. BS AFHE Home Ekionomics; Waverly; MSA, St. Paul; Cho- rus, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA, LSA, Lambda Delta Phi. 427 OJARD, DENNIS RUSSEL BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Knife River; Theta Tau, IEEE. OJILE, STARR FRANCES BS AFHE Home Economics; Mpls.; Kappa Kappa Lambda, HEA. OLANDER, BRUCE ALAN BA CLA History; Mpls.; UMRA. OLANDER, GARY A. BS AFHE Forest Products-Merchandising; St. Paul; Campus Crusade, Lignum Club— Pres. OLIVER, JOSEPH CLIFFORD BA CLA International Relations; Kansas City, Kansas. OLSEN, JAMES REBNEY BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Mpls.; Acct. Club, Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt. OLSEN, JOEL KENNETH BS Pharm Pharmacy; Sleepy Eye; Phi Delta Chi, Pharm. College Bd., Social Service Council, APhA, UMRA. OLSON, BARBARA JEAN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; MEA, NEA LSA. OLSON, DIANE PARTRICIA BA Med Sci Nursing; Robbinsdale; Angel ' s Flight, Kappa Del- ta, Rooter Club. OLSON, FREDERICK CLARENCE BA CLA Political Science; International Falls; Student ' s Co-op., Intra-mural Sports. OLSON, ROBERT JAMES AA GC Mathematics; Crystal; Intra-mural Sports. OLSON, SHIRLY ANN BS Med Sci Nursing; Robbinsdale; Kappa Delta, Angel ' s Flight, Rooter Club, Ski Qub. BA CLA OLSON, VERLYN EDDIE Economics; Benson. OLSON, VIRGINIA MAY BA CLA English, Richfiels; UBC, Freshman Camp Counse- lor, Bach Society, Amer, Brother-Sister Program. ORDOS, DAVID GEORGE BA CLA Political Science; Mpls. OSTERMAN, BONNIE MAE AA GC Richfield. 428 OSTERTAG, THOMAS GEORGE BA CLA Chemistry-Geology; Newman Club, Intra-mural Sports. OSTROOT, SUSAN MARGARET BS Educ. German; Mpls.; Educ. Bd., German Club, Kappa Phi, YWCA, SMEA, Newsletter Ed. OSWALD, CHRISTINE VIRGINIA BS Med Sci Nursing; New Ulm; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sigma Theta Tau, Alpha Tau Delta. OWENS, HELEN JEAN BS Educ. Speech Pathology; Fargo, N.D.; Sigma Alpha Eta, SEA, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Choir. OVERHOLT, ALAN KENNETH BME IT Mechanical Engineering; St. Louis Park. PAGE, JANE ADELAIDE BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Excelsior; Physical Therapy Qub. PALM R. SANFORD BCE IT Civil Engineering; Renville; Alpha Phi Omega, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chorus, Men ' s Glee Club, Uni- versity Theater, ASCE, MSPE, Intra-mural Sports, Wesley foundation. PALMER, BEVERLY ANN BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Stillwater; Gamma Omicron Beta, HEA, Panhellenic, HEA. PARKS, HILDA ANN BS Educ. English; Vernon Center. PARSONS JR., CHARLES ALLAN BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Mpls.; Transfer Camp Counselor, IPC. PARSONS, VIOLET M. BS Educ. Art Education; St. Paul; Delta Phi Delta. PASEK, KATHLEEN FRANCES BA CLA French-Art History; Cloquet; UBC, Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma, Phi Beta Phi Panhellenic J-Board, French Club, UMRA. PASTRE, MARY LOUISE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. PATCH, DAN FRAZIER BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Duluth; Tau Beta Pi. PATKA, GRETCHEN MARY BS Educ. Elementary Education; Virginia; Chorus, Dorm Theatre Co., SNEA. PATTERSON, BEVERLY ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Elk River, Alpha Omicron Pi. PAULSON, DUANE LEON BA CLA Psychology; Mpls.; Band, Delta Upsilon, Intra- mural Sports. PAWLAK, JANET FRANCES BA CLA Zoology; Detroit Lakes. PAYMAR, JEFFREY DAVID BA CLA Romance Languages; St. Paul; Navy ROTC, An- chor Chain. PEARSON, DENNIS LEROY BA-BS CLA-Educ. Psychology-Sociology; Mpls.; Intra-mural Sports, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Campus Crusade. PEARSON, HARLOW ROLLIN BArch IT Architecture; Mpls. PEARSON, JAMES ROBERT BS Educ. Physical Education ; St. Paul; Marching Band, Minn. Gopher, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Intra-mural Sports, Symphony Band. PEARSON, MARCIA ANN BA CLA Sociology; Mpls.; Campus Crusade, Amer. Brother- Sister Program. PEARSON, YVONNE ANN BS Educ. English ; St. Paul ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. PEDERSEN JR., G. RICHARD BS Educ. Elementary Education; Askov. PEDERSON, GRETCHEN EILEEN BA CLA Speech; Springfield, Va.; Chi Omega— Pres., Homecoming Chmn., Creative Arts Festival, Pan- hellenic, Freshman Camp Counselor. PEDERSON, JANE MARGARET BS Pharm Pharmacy; St. Paul; WMMR, Kappa Epsilon, APhA. PEILEN, SAMUEL BRUCE BSB Bus Ad Insurance; Mpls.; Phi Epsilon Pi, Navy ROTC, Finance and Insurance Club, Hillel Foundation, Pre-Law Club, Intra-mural Sports. 429 430 PELLETIER, GERALD WILLIAM BA CLA History; Bloomington; Varsity Football. PEMBERTON, CAROLYN VIOLA BS Educ. French; Kansas City, Mo.; Panel of Americans, Dorm Council — Pres., Bd. of Residence Halls, Ski-U-Mah Award. PERUSSE, THOMAS JAN BA CLA Political Science; Richfield; Delta Tau Delta, Ski Club, Inlra-niural Sports. PETERS, LAVERNE DEIDRA BS AFHE Dietetics; Mentor; HEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Lambda Delta Phi. PETERSON, ALBERT LEE AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Fonda, Iowa; Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Mu Sigma, Welcome Week Adv., Transfer Camp Counselor. PETERSON. AVIS MARIE BA CLA Sociology; Golden Valley; UBC, Freshman Camp Counselor, Welcome Whirl Chmn., Delta Delta Delta, Orientation Sponsor. PETERSON, JANE WANDA BS AFHE Home Economics; Hartland; Kappa Kappa Lamb- da, HEA. PETERSON, JOAN LYNDA IRENE BS Elcnicntary Education; Mpls.; IVCF. Educ. PETERSON, JOHN ALLEN BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Mpls.; AIChE, Intramural Sports. PETERSON, JUDITH ANN BS Educ. Art Education; Mpls.; Pi Beta Phi, NAEA. PETERSON, LYNN ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Alpha Phi, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Ski Club, Newman Club. PETERSON, MARY LOU KATHRYN BS Educ. French; Mpls.; Alpha Phi, MSA Comm., Home- coming Comm. French Club, Amer. Brother-Sis- ter Program, Newman Club. PETERSON, PHYLLIS ANNE BS Educ. Spanish; Ortonville; Usher, Rovers Int ' l. Spring Festival, Amer. Foreign Student Assn. PETERSON, RICHARD JOHN BS AFHE Forestry Resources Management, Lake Elmo; LSA Qioir, Delta Tlieta Sigma, Forestry Club, See. of Amer. Foresters. PETERSON, ROBERT ANTHONY BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Zim; IEEE, Tau Beta Pi. PETROSEWICH, JEANETTE LOUISE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. PFAFF, MILES MICHAEL BSB Bus Ad. Marketing; St. Paul; Delta Sigma Pi. PFIFFNER, HERBERT ARMAN BA CLA Sociology; St. Paul. PHEIL, CARL G. BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. PHILIPPY, JAMES KARL BS Pharra Pharmacy; St. Paul; Phi Delta Chi. PIAZZA, JUDITH MARIA BA CLA Mathematics; Mpls.; German Club, Russian Club. PIERCE, EMILY LOUISE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; MEA, NEA. PIERING, JACLYN MABEL BS Med Sci Nursing; Duluth; Donn Gov ' t. PIERSON, IRENE LUCILLE BA CLA Psychology ; Robbinsdale. PIETZ, RICHARD I. BS , AFHE Soil Science; Walnut Grove; Delta Kappa Phi — Pres. PIGEON, NANCY ELLEN BA CLA Sociology; Bloomington; Alpha Delta Pi, MSA Personnel Comm., UBOG Dance Comm. PIKOP, ALAN LUVERNE BS AFHE Animal Husbandry; Elbow Lake, Chorus, Men ' s Glee Club, Symphony Band, Delta Theta Sigma, Block Bridle, Plant Industry Qub, LSA. PLICHTA, ROGER CHARLES BA CLA Political Science; Chicago, 111.; Alpha Delta Phi— Pres., IFC, Pledge Camp Counselor, Pre-Law dub, White Dragon Society, Ski Club, MSA, Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt. dMSk miMi 431 PLOCKER, GAYLE DARLENE BS Educ. Art Education; Hopkins; Fine Arts Comm., MSA, Modern Dance. PODANY, CAROLYN JEANNE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Choir, UBOG Area Director. POLAND, SYLVIA ELAINE BS Educ. Mathematics; Fairmont; Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Theta. POP?, KAREN LEA BS AFHE Home Economics; Hutchinson; Angel ' s Flight, Kappa Delta, Educ. Bd., HEA. BA CLA PORTEL, RICHARD JEROME English; St. Paul. POSTIER, PATSY LOUISE BA CLA Journalism; Byron; Theta Sigma Phi, YDFL, Re- ligious Liberals. POTTER, RICHARD LEE AA GC St. Paul; Intra-mural Sports, Freshman Wrestling. POTTHOFF, BRUCE A. BA CLA History; St. Paul. POZNANOVIL, DANIEL STEVEN BA CLA Chemistry, Virginia. PRADO, CAROLE BEASLEY BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. PREKKER, KEITH RYKKEN BA CLA Psychology; " Mpls.; Alpha Phi Omega, Campus Carnival Comm., Project Awareness, Intra-mural Sports. PRESTEGAARD, PETER PAUL BSB Bus Ad Management; Golden Valley; Kappa Sigma, Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt., Finance and Insurance Club. 432 PRESTIDGE, JANICE AILEEN BA CLA French; Bloomington. PREUS, PARTICIA LOUISE BS Educ. History; Springfield, 111.; Gamma Delta, Usher. PRICE, JEAN ANN BS Med Sci Nursing; Brooklyn Center; Welcome Week Adv., Chimes, Wesley Foundation, Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma, Nursing College Bd., Alpha Delta Pi, Mortar Board. PRINS, ENGEL HENDRICUS BA CLA Political Science; Alkmaar, Netherlands. PRITCHARD, DAVID EARL AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Roland, Manitoba; Alpha Mu Sigma, Intra-mural Sports. PUHL, JUDITH ANN GDH Dentistry Dental Hvgiene; St. Cloud; Kappa Alpha Theta. PUTT, MILLICENT FRANCES SUZANNE BS Educ. Spanish; Mound; Delta Gamma, Newman Club, Foreign Student Senate Comm. QUADE, ALBERT RUDOLPH BS AFHE Animal Husbandry; Wells, Alpha Gamma Rho, Block Bridle, Poultry Science Qub, Ag. Tech Comm. QUAM, DAVID LAWRENCE BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Bloomington; AIAA, Marching Band. QUEST, MARY LOUISE BA CLA Political Science; Mpls.; Transfer Camp Co- chmn., CLA Bd., CLA Week Co-Chmn. Chimes, Mortar Bd., SPAN, Gamma Phi Beta. RADKE, WILLIAM JAMES BSB Bus Ad Statistics; Mpls.; Intra-mural Sports. RADUNZ, CAROL ANN BS AFHE Home Economics; Hutchinson; Clovia, LSA, Choir, HEA, Koinonia, ISC. RAFFERTY, CHARLES MARK BS Pharm Pharmacy; Owatonna; Phi Delta Chi, APhA. RAINBOW, DONALD CHARLES BA CLA Speech; Anoka; Freshman Council, UBC, Minn. Christian Fellowship, Welcome Week Co-chmn., CLA Week, MSA, Faculty-Senate Comm., Pills- bury Speech Contest, Freshman Sophomore Speech Contest. RAMSLAND, DORTHY MARIE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Sp. Educ. Club, MEA, NEA, Luther Hall Assn. RAND, L. MITCHELL BA CLA Zoology; Golden Valley. RAND, WILLIAM HAROLD BA CLA French; Mpls.; Zeta Psi — Pres., Freshman Camp Counselor. RANTA, DONALD ELI BGE IT Geological Engineering; Gilbert; AIME, Amigo Club — Pres., Intra-mural Sports. RAPACZ, TERRENCE EDWARD BA CLA Microbiology; Mpls.; Zeta Psi — Pres., Freshman Counselor. RASCHKA, CAROL ANN BS AFHE Home Economics; Mpls.; Alpha Chi Omega, Sig- ma Epsilon Sigma, Omicron Nu, Home Ec. Bd. RASMUSSEN, KAY MARIE BS Educ. Physical Education; White Bear Lake; WAA. RAUSCHER, BONNIE LOU AA GC Nursing; St. Paul. REAMAN, LAWRENCE C. AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Sac City, Iowa. REDENBAUGH, ROGER WAYNE BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Mpls.; Navy ROTC, An- chor Chain. BA CLA REKELA, GEORGE ROBERT Advertising; Alpha Delta Sigma. REMUS, EDWARD WALTER BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Virginia; AIChE — Pres., MSPE, Tech Comm., Technolog Bd., Plumb Bob, Intra-mural Sports, E-Day Sports Comm. REUPER, SUSAN ELIZABETH AA GC Columbia Heights; Figure Skating Club. REYNOLDS, ARLENE DOROTHY BS Educ. Recreation Leadership; St. Paul; SRA. kM » Ci r " i 433 REYNOLDS. DONALD DALE BA Psychology; Mason City, Iowa RICHARDS, FRANCIS GERALD AA Jordan. RICHARDS, STEPHEN ALLEN BSD Economics; Edina. RICHARDSON, KENT FARWELL CLA GC Bus Ad BaeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; Richfield; Arnold Air Society, Intra-mural Sports. RICHARDSON, MARK MACMILLAN BA CLA Psychology; Edina. RICKER, JANICE JEANNE BA CLA Psychology; Mpls. RIETSCH, MANFRED ARTHUR BA CLA German; Mpls.; Alpha Tau Omega, MSA Senate, Foreign Students Panel Chmn., Greek Week Pub. Chmn., Symposium Chmn., Welcome Week Adv., Fresliman Camp Counselor, Pledge Camp Coun- selor, IFC, MSA. RINDE, KAREN ANN BS AFHE Related Art in Business; Richfield; Alpha Gam- ma Delta, Little Sister of Minerva. RIXMANN, MYRNA ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; UBOG Comm., Freshman Camp Counselor, Welioine Week Adv.; Student-Prof. Club. ROACH, WILLIAM EDWARD BA CLA Economics; Faribault; Phi Kappa Psi, Intra-mural Sports. ROADFELDT, JANICE CAROL BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Robbinsdale; HEA. ROBERTS, BARBARA JO BS Educ. Elementary Education; Brainerd; Rooter Club, Dorm Council. ROBERTSON, BARBARA F. BS Educ. Art Education; Mpls.; Pi Beta Phi, UBC, YMRA, Greek Week Songfest Co-chmn. ROBERTSON, SUSAN MERLE BS Educ. Physical Education; Long Prairie; WRA, SNEA. ROBINSON, BARBARA ANN BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Mpls.; Pi Beta Phi, HEA, Home Ec. Bd. ROCHELEAU, RAINER GRELLER BA CLA Phychology; Duluth; Intra-mural Sports. ROELLER, KAREN ANN BS Med Sci Medical Technology; W. St. Paul; Alpha Delta Theta. ROETTGER, JOSEPH LAWRENCE BA CLA Architecture; Richmond; Newman Club. ROGERS, JANET ARLENE BA CLA Advertising; St. Paul; UBOG, Ad Agency Chmn., Theta Sigma Phi, YDFL. ROHRER, ROBERT FREDRICK BSB Bus Ad Business Administration; Worthington; Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt., Dorm Council, MSA Comm., Dorm Officer — Pres. ROKUTANL JOAN NOBUKO BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mound; Riding Club. BA BS ROSCH, BARRY CLINTON History; St. Paul. ROSEN, STANLEY JAMES Pharmacy; Crosby. ROSENBERGER, JOHN ANTHONY Landscape Design; St. Paul. ROSSL LANA RAE BS CLA Pharm BS AFHE Educ. Spanish; Winona; Spanish CJub, French Club, Dorm Gov ' t. ROTH, RICHARD GORDON BA CLA Spewh; So. St. Paul; MSA, Delta Tau Delta, Intra-mural Sports, UMRA, Iron Wedge. ROTENBERG, NAOMI BS Educ. Elementary Education; Omaha, Neb.; Sigma Del- ta Tau — Pres., Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Hillel Foun- dation, Dorm J-Board, Panhellenic. ROTHKOPF, SHEILA BETH BA CLA International Relations; Hibbing; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Minn. Symposium, Pledge Camp, Dean ' s Re- treat. 434 ROUNDS, GREGORY WILUAM AA GC St. Paul. ROWE, JOHN SOLIE BS AFHE Agricultural Economics; Wadena; Farm House Fraternity, Koinonia — Pres., Ag. Econ. and Bus. Club, Indo-Amer. Club, LSA, Intra-mural Sports. ROWELSON, PATRICIA HELEN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; HEA, SEA. RUBIS, SUSAN LOUISE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Grove City; Band. RUESINK, ROBERT GERRIT BA CLA Zoology; Spring Valley; Marching Band, Dorm Gov ' t. RUNY, ZSOLT BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Mpls.; Psi Upsilon; Fresh- man Cabinet. RUNYAN, PAUL RAY BS AFHE Agricultural Education; Bushnell, 111.; Farm House Fraternity. RUPP, DENNIS MARLOW BS AFHE Agricultural Education; New Eondon; Delta Theta Sigma, SCBOG, Ag. Educ. Club. AA GC Med Sci RUSSELL, JUDITH ELIZABETH Wayzata; Red Cross Council, MSA. SAAR, JUDITH ANN BS Nursing; St. Paul; Gamma Delta. SADOFF, HAROLD BS-BA Pharm-CLA Pharmacy-Psychology; Mpls.; APhA, Hillel Foun- dation. SAGER, DUANE BERNARD BA CLA History; St. Paul; Newman Club, Mirm. Daily. SAMMONS, MARY ANN BS Educ. Business Education; Tracy; Newman Club, Bus. and Distributive Educ. Club. SANDERSON, JUDITH EMILY BS Educ. Speech Pathology; Worthington; Sigma Alpha Eta, Fletcher Reading Rm. Comm. SANDISON, WALTER BRUCE BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Brainerd; AIChE, Dorm Council, Figure Skating Club, E-Day Bus. Mgr. SANDS, ROBERT PHILIP BCE IT Civil Engineering; Mpls.; UBC, Freshman Camr Co-chmn., Intra-mural Sports. 435 SARNECKI, SUE MARIE BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul; Delta Delta Delta. SAUER, GERALD DUANE BS Educ. Natural Science; Richfield. SAYEEDI, NANCY NELSON BA CLA Psychology; Kansas City, Mo.; Orchestra, Russian Club, Student Humanist Qub. SCANLAN, MICHAEL ARCHIE BSB Bus Ad Business; Rochester; Finance and Insurance Club. BS BS SCHADT, GLENDA LEA Nursing; St. Paul. SCHELIN, CHARLES WRIGHT Mathematics; Alborn. SCHLATTMAN, JOY SUZANNE BA Art History; St. Paul; Ad Agency, YDFL. SCHELL, JOHN ROBERT BA English; Delafield, Wise. Med Sci Educ. CLA CLA SCHELL, MARY ANN BS Educ. English; Stevens Point, Wise. SCHMAHL, JOHN ADAM BA CLA American History; St. Paul; Navy ROTC, Anchor Chain. SCHMALTZ, MARY MARGARET BS Educ. Speech Pathology; Mpls.; Sigma Alpha Eta, Aquatic League. SCHMIDT, NANCY KAY BA U College Interdepartmental; Sleepy Eye; CLA Board, SPIR, CSRO, Mortar Board, Amer. Brother-Sister Pro- gram, UBOG, MSA, Symposium Comm., UCCF. SCHMIDT, RONALD H. BS AFHE Dairy Industries; Alpha Zeta; Dairy Sci. Club. SCHNEIDER, NICHOLAS MARTIN AA GC St. Paul. SCHOLER, LLOYD BS Educ. Industrial Ixlucation; Wayzata. SCHOPMEYER, WILUAM PAUL BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Mound; Intra-mural Sports, Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi. SCHOTT, OWEN W. BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Mpls.; Psi Upsilpn, FPA Bd. of Directors. SCHRICKER, DEANNA LYNN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Episcopal Founda- tion. SCHROETTER, FLORENCE EUZABETH B.S. Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Phi Mu. SCHRUNK, JOHN IRVIN BCE IT Civil Engineering; Marshall; ASCE MSPE, Chi Epsilon, Intra-mural Sports. SCHUH, Thomas James BS Educ. Art; Bloomington; Intra-mural Sports, YMCA. SCHULTZ, DIANE MERLOW BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul. SCHULTZ, DORIS AUCE BA CLA Anthropology; Stillwater; MSA. SCHULTZ, ROBERTA ROSE BA CLA Sociology; Rochester; Usher. SCHULTZE, KENNETH DONALD AA GC Edina; Air Force ROTC SCHUSTER, ALBERT THEODORE BA CLA Economics; Anoka; Chi Psi, Rooter Club, Mgmt. and Finance Club, Intra-mural Sports. SCHWAB, KAY DELORES BS AFHE Dietetics; Mpls.; HEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Wes- ley Foundation. SCHWARTZ, ELIZABETH MAY BA CLA German-French; Mpls.; French Club, German Club, German Play Director, French Play, Usher, Amer. Brother-Sister Program. 436 SCHWARTZ, PAUL BRUCE BS Pharm Pharmacy; St. Louis Park; Kappa Psi, Pharm. College Bd., APhA. SCHWARTZ, SAMUEL MILTON BSB Bus Ad Economics; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Finance and In- surance Club. SCHWEIZER, RICHARD C. BA CLA Sociology; St. Paul. SEE, FREDERICK H. BME IT Mechanical Engineering; Duluth; Theta Tau, In- tra-mural Sports, Varsity Swimming. SEIFERT, ROBERT JACOB BA CLA Economics; Mpls.; YDFL, Newman Club. SELBIN, SUSAN MARIE BS English; St. Paul; Educ. Bd., Ed-Day Chmn., Ed-Day Convocation Chmn., Skewaxers, Home- coming Comm. SEREBRIN, DAYLE MARY BA CLA Interdepartmental; St. Louis Park; Gadfly, Usher. SERKIN, SANDRA JOAN BA CLA Psychology; Coral Gables, Fla.; Symphony Band, French Club, Italian Club, Dorm Council. Educ. SEVERSON, SUE ANNE BS English; Mpls.; Alpha Omicron Pi. SEVILLIA, DANIEL ELIAS BA Political Science; Mpls. SHANNON, THEODORE EDWARD Educ. CLA BChE IT Intra-mural Chemical Engineering; Worthington; Sports, AIChE. SHEPARD, PATRICK LEE BA CLA Journalism; Mpls.; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sigma Del- ta Chi. 437. Wti f r " p%- P3| SHEREK, JEAN ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Biwabik; SNEA. SHOEMAKER, LINDA MICHAU BA CLA History; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Gamma. SIEGMANN, WILLIAM CHARLES BA CLA History; Mpls.; Amer. Brother-Sister Program, AFS, Aifrican Student Assn. SIEWERT, KERWIN LARRY BS AFHE Dairy Husbandry; Zumbro Falls. SIMON, KAREN LORNA BS AFHE Home Economics; St. Paul; Kappa Delta. SIMS, DIANE TARI BA CLA Political Science; Robbinsdale; UBC, Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic, Freshman Camp Counselor. SINGER, PAUL MEYER BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Pittsburgh, Pa.; Sigma Alpha Epsi- Ion, Cheerleader, Homecoming Comm., Welcome Week Comm. SINKS, CAROL JEAN BA CLA Anthropology; St. Paul; SPAN, UCCF. SIQVELAND, IVAR EDWARD BSB Bus Ad Business Administration; St. Paul; Chi Psi, Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt., Army ROTC, Scabbard Blade. SIRMAI, BARBARA KAY BA CLA Political Science; Mpls.; Alpha Gamma Delta, UBOG, MSA. SJODIN, ELIZABETH ANN BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Duluth; Physical Therapy Qub, Wesley Foundation. SKARAN, BONNIE LEE BS AFHE Related Art; Grand Meadow; Gamma Omicron Beta, LSA, HEA, Punchinello Players. SLATTERY, JUDITH ANN BA CLA Mathematics; St. Paul; Newman Qub. SLATTERY, LORETTA JEAN BS Med Sci Nursing; St. Paul; Amer. Brother-Sister Program. SUFE, BARBARA JEAN BA CLA Humanities; Albert Lea; Freshman Cabinet Ori- entation Comm., MSA Senate, Chimes, Mortar Board, Chorus, Usher, Amer. Brother-Sister Pro- gram, Spanish Club, SPAN. SMITH, BONITA KAY BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. SMITH, DeANN MARY BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. SMITH, E. JEFFERY BA CLA Journalism; Mpls.; UBC, Freshman Camp Coun- selor, Pledge Camp Counselor, IFC Homecoming Comm., Phi Epsilon Pi, Rooter Qub, UBOG Comm. Chmn., IFC Public Relations Chmn., Greek Week Chmn. SMITH, ELLEN LUCILE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Glencoe; Welcome Week Adv., Dorm Social Chmn., Chi Omega. SMITH, GERALD ROBERT BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Mpls.; Varsity Track, Var- sity Cross Country, M-Qub, AIChE, Intra-mural Sports. SMITH, JAMES LESLIE BA CLA Psychology-Sociology; Robbinsdale; Zeta Psi, Amer. Brother-Sister Program. SMITH, MICHAEL ALLEN BA CLA Political Science; Bloomington; Norwegian Club, Wesley Foundation. SMITH, MICHAEL JOHN BA CLA History; Freeport, 111.; Phi Delta Theta, IFC J- Board, Transfer Council, Phi Alpha Theta, Army ROTC. SMITH, RICHARD WILSON BSB Bus Ad Economics; Winnipeg, Manitoba; Wesley Founda- tion, Welcome Week Adv., Dorm Council, MUNA, Intramural Sports, Amer. Brother-Sister Program. SMITH, ROBERT WILLIAM BA CLA Psychology; Rochester; Intra-mural Sports. SMITH, SHARON LEE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Way2ata; SNEIA. SMITH, SHERRY M. BA CLA Spanish; Mpls.; Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Minn. Daily. SMITH, SUZANN CAROL BA CLA Art; St. Paul; Chi Omega, Orientation Council, Welcome Week Adv., Orientation Sponsor. EtfE i fTt i fi i SMITH, THOMAS JAY BA CLA Anthropology; St. Paul. SNYDER, CAROLE RAE BS Educ. Elementary Education; International Falls; Usher, Delta Zeta, Minn. Gopher, UBOG Comm. SOINE, MARY JEAN BS Educ. Natural Science; Mpls.; Campus Crusade. SOMMERVILLE, MICHAEL DOUGLAS History; Mpls.; Phi Gamma Delta, YDFL. BA CLA SOREM, GARY JAMES AMS Mortuary Science; Wimbledon, N.D.; Sports, Alpha Mu Sigma. SOUTHWARD, DAVID BA Sociology; Osseo. SPARNINS, VELTA BChE Chemistry; Mpls. SPELLER, SANDRA CAROLYN Mort Sci Intra-mural CLA IT BA U College Interior Design; Winnipeg, Manitoba; Alpha Ep- silon Phi, Hillel Foundation, Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma, UBOG, Symposium, French Club, SZO. SPENCER, CYNTHIA MARGARET BA CLA French ; Mpls. ; Kappa Alpha Theta. SPICZKA, JUDITH JANE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Newman Club, Spe- cial Educ. Club, SNEA, SMEA. SPONG, DAVID ALAN DVM Vet Med Veterinary Medicine; Fargo, N.D.; AVMA, Alpha Psi, Intra-mural Sports. SPURRIER, JOSEPH LEO BSB Bus Ad Accounting; St. Paul; Acct. Club, Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Gamma Sigma. SQUIRES, CHARLES LEROY BSB Bus Ad Business Administration; Mpls.; Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Board, Current Ratio, UBOG Forum Comm., Intra-mural Sports. STANDAL, JOHN BLAIR BSB Bus Ad Finance; Mpls.; Psi Upsilon, Navy ROTC. STANGLER, KEITH WILLARD BS AFHE Agricultural Education; Waterville; Marching Band, Concert Band, SCBOG, Newman Qub, Ag. Educ. Qub, Farm House Fraternity. STARN, KATHLEEN ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Ridgewood, N.J.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, EMuc. Bd. 440 T STASSEN, RAEJEAN TERESA BS AFHE Home Economics; Taunton; Newman Qub, HEA. STAVN, SALLY ANN BS Med Sci Medical Technology; Kibbling; Alpha Delta The- ta, Med. Tech. Council. STEEN, MARY ELIZABETH BS Med Sci Nursing; Clinton; MSA, Sigma Theta Tau. STEILE, DIANNE B. BS Educ. Elementary Education; Gully. STENGLEIN, JUDITH ANN BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Hibbing; MSA Physical Ther- apy Club. STENQUIST, JUDITH MARGARET BS Med Sci Physical Therapy; Mpls. STEPHANS, JUDITH ANN BS Pharm Pharmacy; Mpls.; APhA, Kappa Epsilon. STEVENS, JOHN THOMAS BA CLA Economics; St. Paul; Minn. Careers Int ' l. Club, Newman Qub, Intra-mural Sports. STILES, DAYNE WILUAM BCE IT Civil Engineering; Mpls.; MSPE — Pres., Tech Comm. — Pres., Plumb Bob, ASCE. STILLMAN, LORAINE POLSKI BS Educ. Art Education; St. Louis Park; Sigma Delta Tau, Hillel Foundation. STODDARD, ABBY W. BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Educ. Bd., SEA, YDFL, Beta Tau Lambda, Int ' l. Relations Qub. STOEBNER, AUDRAE ROCHELLE BS Educ. Elementar ' Education; Rock Rapids, Iowa; UMRA, LSA, SEA. STOREY, COURTNEY JOHN BSB Bus Ad Business; St. Paul; Finance and Insurance Club. STOUGAARD, MARIE KAREN BS Med Sci Nursing; St. Paul. STRANBERG, JACQUELYN ANN BA CLA Sociology; Mpls.; Kappa Kappa Gambia. STRAND, DUANE ALLEN BA CLA Geography; Anoka; Dorm Social Service, Dorm Officer — Pres. AA GC BS Ed uc. STRAND, MARGARET ANN Bloomington. STRATMOEN, GLADYS NESS Elementary Education; St. Paul. STREICH, STEVE ALLEN BA CLA Mathematics; Glencoe; Intra-mural Sports. STRENGLIS, KATHRYN GEORGENE BS Educ. Elementary Education ; St. Paul. STROM, MARY CHRISTINE BS Educ. Language Arts; Mpls.; Debate, Zeta Phi Eta, Del- ta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha. STROMMER, BERNICE H. BA CLA Chemistry-Psychology; St. Paul; Visitations Comm. STUDANS, ARTURS BS Pharm Pharmacy; Mpls.; Phi Delta Chi, APhA. STULBERG, MARTECE P. BA CLA Advertising; St. Louis Park; Sigma Delta Tau. STURGEON, MARY C. BA CLA Greek-Latin; Bloomsburg, Pa.; Dorm J-Board, Classics Club, AIA, Orchestra. STURLEY, SUSAN JANE BS Med Sci Nursing; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Gamma. SUDDUTH, NINA MAE AA GC Mpls. SUNDBOOM, LOREN ELWOOD BS Pharm Pharmacy; No. St. Paul; Kappa Psi, APhA. mmf 441 SUNDQUIST, INGRID LOUISE BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Mpls.; HEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron, Nu Pi Lambda Theta. SUNQUIST, MELVIN EUGENE BS AFHE Fishery and Wildlife Management; Morris; Al- pha Garama Rho, Fish and Wildlife Club, New- man Club, Intra-mural Sports. SUOMALA, MARIE EVELYN BS AFHE Household Equipment; Frazee. SWANDBY, ROBERT BUTLER BA CLA International Relations; Edina; Chi Psi, Scabbard and Blade. SWANSON, CHARLES DOUGLAS BPhys IT Physics; Hibbing. SWANSON, JOHN BENNETT BS AFHE Agricultural Education; Cokato; Farm House Fra ternity. Arrowhead Society, Dorm Officer — Pres. Marching Band, MSA, Ag. Educ. Qub, Home coming Chmn., Student-Faculty Intermediary Bd SWANSON, JOHN WILLIAM AA GC Mpls.; Ski Club. SWANSON, KAREN ANN BS Med Sc: Physical Therapy; Duluth; Physical Therapy Qub SWANSON, ROSANNE MARIE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Fairmont; MEA. SWANSON, MARLYN ANN BS Educ, Elementary Education; Mpls.; SNEA, SMEA, Stu dent Teachers ' Recognition Tea Comm. SWANSON, STEVEN F. BS Pharm Pharmacy; Excelsior. SWANSON, WILLIAM DWAINE BS Pharm Pharmacy; Tracy; APhA, LSA, Dorm Gov ' t. SWANSTROM, VIRGINIA LYNN BA CLA Political Science; St. Paul; Chi Omega, MSA. SWATEZ, KAROL JEANNE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Freshman Cabinet, Dad ' s Day Comm. Chmn., MEA, NEA, SNEA, Rec- ognition Banquet Comm. Chmn., Freshman Camp Counselor, Welcome Week Adv. SWENSON, CLYDE GEOFFREY BS AFHE Agricultural Business Administration; Scandia; Delta Theta Sigma, LSA, Ag. Econ. and Bus. Club, SCRO. SWENSON, JAMES PETER BA CLA Political Science; St. Paul. SYVERUD, ROGER LEE BS AFHE Mechanical Agriculture; Blooming Prairie; Cho- rus. SZUTZ, MARIA THERESA BS Educ. History; Mpls.; West Bank Services Comm. TAFLIN, LEO ANDREW BA CLA Mathematics; Lengby; Delta Chi, Men ' s Glee Club. TANSEY, ROBERT JOSEPH BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul; Phi Delta Theta; Intra- mural Sports. TARNOFF, BONNIE LEE BA CLA Advertising; Omaha, Neb.; Sigma Delta Tau, The- ta Sigma Phi, Panhellenic J-Board, Hillel Foun- dation, Advertising Club, MSA. TASA, SUSAN S. BS Educ. English; Mpls.; Rooter Club, Newman Qub. TAUBE, MAUREEN LOUISE BS Educ. French; Mpls.; French Oub. TAYLOR, PATRICIA ANNE BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Richfield; Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Chimes, Home Ec. Bd., Student-Faculty Intermediary Bd., St. Paul Student Council. TENNER, SUZANNE HARDER BS Educ. Speech Pathology; Edina; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Eta. THOMAS III, DAVID EARL AA GC E ina; Psi Upsilon, Intra-mural Sports. THOMAS, PAUL FREDERICK BS AFHE Agricultural Education; Lakeville; Alpha Zeta, Grey Friars, Alpha Tau Alpha, Newman Club, Ag. Educ. Club, Student Council, Delta Theta Sigma, Dean ' s Retreat Comm. THOMES, STEVEN GARY BA CLA Psychology; Mpls. 442 THOMPSON, ANNE ROSAUND BA CLA History-Political Science; Fergus Falls; Symphony, Model U.N. THOMPSON, PAUL ELDON BA CLA Zoology; Mpls.; IVCF. THOMPSON, STAN LOREN DVM Vet Med Veterinary Medicine; Luveme; Alpha Psi. THOMSON, POLLY VIRGINIA BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Kappa Alpha Theta. THON, ROBERT STUART BA CLA Psychology; Owatonna; Welcome Week Exec, UBC-Pres., Freshman Camp Counselor. THORNTON, THOMAS JAMES BA CLA International Relations; Edina; Phi Delta Theta. THORSTENSON, SARA LOUISE BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Alpha Gamma Delta. THURSTON, ELNA MAY BS AFHE Home Economics-Related Art; New Bruswick, N.J.; HEA, Kadettes — Pres., Honor Case Comm., Panhellenic J-Board, Alpha Omicron Pi, Dorm J- Board. TILLMAN, LOUISE EVA BS Educ. Elementary Education; Wilton, Wise.; IVCF. TISDELL, TERRY CHARLES BSB Bus Ad Marketing; Olivia; Alpha Kappa Psi, Welcome Week Adv., MSA, UBOG Forum and Special Events Comm., Current Ratio, Intra-mural Sports, Econ. Club, Social Service Comm., Newman Club. TOMLINSON, WILLIAM JOHN BSB Bus Ad Business; Minnetonka; Phi Kappa Psi. TONE, SANDRA EILEEN BS Educ. Elementary Education; International Falls; MSA. BA CLA TORNOW, WALTER WILLIAM Psychology; Berlin. TRAYNOR, TIMOTHY P. BAeroE IT Aeronautical Engineering; St. Paul; Judo Club. TRITTEN, NANCY JEAN BS AFHE Textiles-Clothing in Business; Rochester; HEA, Phi Upsilon Omicron. TROVATTEN, MARION GEORGANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Hanley Falls; Inter- Var- sity, Special Educ. Qub. JM, 443 TRUCKER, RENEfi KATHRYN BA CLA Humanities; Mpls. TURK, JUDITH KAY BA U College Interior Design-Art History; St. Paul; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Welcome Week Chmn., Freshman Camp Counselor. UHLIG, RICHARD RAYMOND DVM Vet Med Veterinary Medicine; Cedarburg, Wise.; AVMA. ULRING, KAREN ANN BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul; Alpha Gamma Delta, An- gel ' s Flight, Amer. Brother-Sister Program, Int ' l. Relations Club. VAALA, MARY ANN BS Educ. Zoology; Dawson; Panhellenic, Pi Beta Phi — Pres. VALESKI, JANET ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Hastings. VAN GELDER, MARILYN JEAN BS AFHE Foods in Business; Mpls.; Gamma Omicron Beta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, HEA, Home Ec. Bd. VAN RAEMDONK, M. CEAN BA CLA Child Psychology; Minnetonka; Freshman Cabi- net, Delta Gamma, Pom Pon Girl, Greek Week Queen — 1964, Freshman Camp Counselor. Educ. IT VAN RYN, JUDITH SUSAN BS Elementary Education; Mpls. VENZKE, STEPHEN BOLIN BEE Electrical Engineering; Mpls. VERSTRAETE, CONSTANCE MARIE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Tracy; Dorm J-Board. VICKERMAN, FAITH G. BABS CLA-Educ. English; Hopkins; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Human Relations Bd., Campus Chest. VIRNIG, BRUCE ALAN BChE IT Chemical Engineering; Wells; AIChE, MSA, In- tra-mural Sports, E-Day Tournament Chmn., MSPE. VOGEL, JOAN KAY GDH Dentistry Dental Hygiene; Sleepy Eye. VOGEL, LYLE PAUL DVM Vet Med Farm House Fraiternity, Student Council, AVMA, Intra-mural Sports. VOGEN, ALAN VERNON DVM Vet Med Veterinary Medicine. VOGEN, NOEL WILLIAM BCE IT Civil Engineering; Mpls.; Intra-mural Sports, ASCE, MSPE, E-Day Co-Chmn. VOITA, JAMES D. BS Med Sci Medical Technology; W. St. Paul; Skewaxers, Toastmasters, Chorus. VOLKMANN, WILLIAM HENRY BSB . Bus Ad Marketing; Forest Lake. VON BANK, DANIEL ALOIS BS AFHE Agricultural Education; Jordan; Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Tau Alpha, Silver Spur, Grey Friars, Newman Club, Ag. Educ. Club, Honor Case Comm. VON BERGEN, PETER MORRILL BA CLA Political Science; St. Paul; Alpha Delta Phi. VOTEL, MICHAEL JAMES AA GC St. Paul. WAISANEN, SANDRA K BS Med Sci Nursing; Hutchinson; MSA, MNSA. WALGREN, RHODA GAY BA CLA Spanish; St. Louis Park. BS Educ. WALSER, ROBERT ANTON Industrial Education; Mpls. WALSH, LAURICE M. BA CLA Political Science; St. Paul; Newman Club, Inter- Faith Activities. WALSH, MARY MARGARET BS Educ. Elementary Education; Rochester; Alpha Delta Pi, Welcome Week Adv., MSA. WALSH, MARY SHARON BA CLA Psychology; St. Paul. WANNER JR., WILLIAM FRANKLIN BA CLA History; Edina; Phi Delta Theta. WARNER, BARBARA ANN BS Med Sci Nursing; St. Paul; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Theta Tau, Alpha Tau Delta, Dorm Gov ' t., New- man Club, Campus Chest Exec. Comm., Chorus. WARP, DIANA LOIS BA CLA Chemistry; Mpls. ; Kappa Delta, Newman Club, Variety Dance Comm., AFS Comm. WARREN, RAYMOND GENE AA GC New Brighton. WASSBERG, PAMELA RAE BA CLA Child Psychology; Coleraine; Alpha Delta Pi, CLA Board, Minn. Gopher, Transfer Council, CLA Scholastic Comm. WATSON, LINDA LEE BA CLA Journalism; Hopkins; Dorm Council, Dorm J- Board Chmn., Oratorio Choir, Project Motivation, Model U.N. WATTSON, ROBERT MARSHM AN BA CLA Anthropolgy; Mpls. WEAVER, L. JILL BA CLA Mathematics; Vancouver, Brit. Columbia; Home- coming Dance Chmn., Transfer Council, CLA Board. WEEDING, DAVID EUGENE BA CLA Political Science; Mpls. WEHR, BARBARA RAMSEY BS Educ. Recreational Leadership; Edina; Pi Beta Phi. WEIHE, KAREN M. BS Educ. Elementary Education; Robbinsdale. WEINBLATT, ALAN WILLIAM BA CLA Political Science; St. Paul; Sigma Alpha Mu, Freshman Cabinet, MSA, All-U Judiciary Council, MCEP Political Intern, YDFL, Greek Week Chmn. WELCH, BARRY WAYNE BS AFHE Forest Resources Management; Hopkins; Forestry Club, Xi Sigma Pi, Alpha Zeta, Gopher Peavey, Amer. Ind. Student Council. WELCH, SHARON MARIE AA GC St. Paul. WENTE, CHARLENE JANET BS Educ. Physical Education; Mpls.; Alpha Omicron Pi, WAA, Kadettes. WERNER, JEANNE LUCILLE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. AA GC WESP, MICHAEL PETER St. Cloud; Army ROTC. WESSELS, ROBERT JOE BA CLA Political Science; Luveme; MSA Senate, Dorm Officer, Bd. of Res. Halls — Pres., Amer. Brother- Sister Program, Parking Comm., Big Ten Resi- dence Conference. WEST, E. JUNE BA CLA Zoology; Coral Gables, Fla.; Chorus, Phi Mu, Rovers. WEST, PATTY JOYCE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; YWCA, SEA, Uni- versity Theater, Rooter Club. WEVLEY, KNUTE LEROY BSB Bus Ad Accounting; Morris; Acct. Club, Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt. VEYER, GEORGE CHRISTIAN BA CLA History; St. Louis Park. WEYMOUTH, SHARLENE DIANE BA CLA Sociology; Mound; Chorus. WHITE, BARBARA HELEN BA CLA French-Spanish; St. Paul; Minn. Daily, Int ' l. House Club, Ski Club, Student Religious Liberals. WHITNEY, JOAN MURIEL BS Educ. Elementary Eductaion; Mpls.; Amer. Brother-Sis- ter Program, SEA, SNEA, MEA. WIDBOOM, BARBARA ELAINE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Worthington. WIERIMAN. JOHN A. BA CLA Psychology; Mpls.; Gymnastics. WIERSCHEM, KENNETH CLEM BS Educ. Mathematics; Milwaukee, Wise. 445 0 ikMk WIGEN, JUDY ANN BS Educ. Physical Education; St. Paul; WAA, Aquatic League, Tumbling Club. WIKELIUS, E. ARLENE BSB Bus Ad Business; Lindstrom; Business Women ' s Club, Dorm Gov ' t., LSA. WILDE, MARLENE LOIS BS Educ. English; Elgin; MSA, UBOG Comm., Alpha Delta Pi. WILKINSON JR., RONALD GEORGE BA CLA Sociology; W. St. Paul. WILLIAMS, CAROL ELAINE BS Educ. Mathematics; Rochester; Alpha Gamma Delta, Homecoming Exec, Freshman Camp Counselor, Pledge Camp Counselor, MSA. WILLOUR, BARBARA ANN BS Educ. Spanish; Edina; Rooter Club, Spanish Club. WILSON, CURTIS IRVING BSB Bus Ad Marketing; Clarkfield; Intra-mural Sports, Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt., Rovers, Ski Club, Rooter Club, UMRA. WILSON, GERALDINE ANN BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. WILSON, ROBERT BRUCE BSB Bus Ad Accounting; St. Louis Park; Air Force ROTC, Arnold Air Society. WILSON, SUSAN M. BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls. WILSON, WILLIAM J. BA CLA Psychology; Mpls. WINDOLFF, SUSAN CATHERINE BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul. WIPE, LARRY JOHN BS AFHE Agricultural Business Administration; Windom; Iron Wedge, Alpha Zeta, Ag. Econ. dub— Pres., Welcome Week Co-chmn., Independent Men ' s Coop-Pres., Homecoming Dance Chmn. WIRT, THOMAS DONALD BA CLA Advertising; Mpls.; Sigma Chi, Alpha Delta Sig- ma. WITT, DONALD MAX BS Pharm Pharmacy; Winthrop, Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi, Pharmacy College Bd., APhA. WOGENSEN, CARYL JEAN BS AFHE Home Economics Education; Mpls. WOJCIAK, BARBARA JEAN BS Educ. Art Education; Mpls.; Newman Club, NAEA. WOLD, PAUL HILDOR BA CLA Sociology; Mpls.; Marching Band, Symphony Band, Delta Kappa Phi. WOLF, ALLEN MORRIS BA CLA Advertising; St. Paul. WOLF, JOHN RAYMOND BA CLA Philosophy-Psychology; St. Paul; Delta Kappa Ep- silon. Social Service Council, IFC, Iron Wedge. WOOD, ANNA KATHERINE BS Educ. Music Education; St. Paul; Sigma Alpha Iota, Orchestra, Chorus, Usher, Wesley Foundation. WOODWARD, SUSAN MARIE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Alpha Delta Pi, Special Educ. Oub, Personnel Comm., Human Re- lations Comm. WOYKE, DOUGLAS BERNARD BA CLA Psychology; Mpls.; Intra-mural Sports. WRIGHT, GLORIA JEAN BA CLA Child Psychology; New Brighton; Pom Pen Girl — Capt. WRUCKE, RONALD RICHARD BCE IT Civil Engineering; Blue Earth; Sigma Nu, Chi Epsilon, ASCE. WYKES, DAVID EDWIN BS Mathematics; St. Paul; Varsity Basketball. YAEGER, THOMAS LAIRD BA Economics, Rochester. YOERKS, GAYLE LEE BS German; W. St. Paul; German Club, Brother-Sister Program, Aquatic League. Educ. CLA Educ. Amer. 446 ZAJAC, PATRICIA ANNE BS Educ. Elementary Education; Mpls.; Newman Qub, SNEA. ZIEMER, MARILYNNE ANNE BS Educ. Elementary ' Eduration; Mpls.; Alpha Gamma Del- ta. ZIMMER, CHARLES ROMAN BEE IT Electrical Engineering; Jacob ' s Prairie; IEEE, In- tra-mural Sports. ZINSCHLAG, SUSAN MILLER BS Med Sci Medical Technology; Mpls. ZUCCO, MARY ANNE BS Educ. Elementary Education; St. Paul; Campus Carni- val Directors Staff, Personnel Comm. ZUTHER, DONALD ROBERT AMS Mort Sci Mortuary Science; Rib Lake, Wise.; Alpha Mu Sigma. 447 Organizations Acacia 148 Air Force ROTC 275 Alpha Chi Omega 200 Alpha Chi Sigma 140 Alpha Delta Phi 150 Alpha Delta Pi 202 Alpha Epsilon Phi 204 Alpha Epsilon Pi 154 Alpha Gamma Delta 206 Alpha Gamma Rho 130 Alpha Gamma Psi 132 Alpha Mu Sigma 134 Alpha Omicron Pi 208 Alpha Phi 210 Alpha Phi Omega 234 Alpha Tau Omega 152 Alpha Zeta 233 Army ROTC 276 Bailey Hall 258 Beta Sigma Psi 155 Beta Theta Pi 156 Board of Publications 124 Board of Residence Halls 126 Business Board 127 Chi Epsilon 233 Chi Omega 212 Chi Psi 160 Chimes 235 Qovia 205 Comstock Hall 260 Delta Chi 162 Delta Delta Delta 214 Delta Gamma 216 Delta Kappa Epsilon 159 Delta Sigma Pi 136 Delta Tau Delta 164 Delta Theta Sigma 137 Delta Upsilon 170 Evans Scholars 236 Farmhouse 138 Gamma Omicron Beta 218 Gamma Phi Beta 220 Gamma Sigma Sigma 238 Interfratemity Council 146 Iron Wedge 239 Kappa Alpha Theta 222 Kappa Delta 224 Kappa Eta Kappa 141 Kappa Kappa Gamma 226 Kappa Kappa Lambda 240 Kappa Sigma 166 Lambda Delta Phi 219 Little Sisters of Minerva 185 Lutheran Student Association 242 Minnesota Daily 268 Minnesota Gopher 272 Minnesota Student Association 245 Minnesota Technolog 270 Mortor Board 244 Panhellenic Council 198 Phi Delta 142 Phi Delta Chi 143 Phi Delta Theta 168 Phi Epsilon Pi 171 Phi Gamma Delta 174 Phi Kappa Psi 176 Phi Mu 232 Phi Sigma Kappa 178 Pi Beta Phi 228 Powell Hall , 262 Psi Upsilon 180 Sanford Hall 266 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 182 Sigma Alpha Mu 186 Sigma Chi 188 Sigma Delta Tau 230 Sigma Nu 190 Social Service Council 244 St. Paul Student Board 128 St. Paul Student Council 250 Territorial Hall 264 Theta Chi 192 Theta Delta Chi 194 Theta Tau 144 Theta Xi 195 Triangle 145 Union Board of Governors 253 Zeta Psi 196 448 Events Index Administration 564 Bach Festival 106 Band 108 Baseball 342 Basketball 322 Campus Carnival 36 Charter Day 92 Chorus 110 CLA Week 54 College Stories ... IT 372 Education 376 CLA 378 Chemistry 384 Physical Therapy 38( Concert Series 100 Cross Country 301 E-Day 34 Ed-Day 42 Football 284 Forester ' s Day 62 Freshman Camp ; 81 Golf 340 Greek Rush 48 Greek Week 57 Gymnastics 336 Hockey 304 Homecoming 28 Intramurals 3b8 Introduction 4 J-Day 39 Metropolitan Opera 97 Minnesota Royal 44 Queens 67 Swimming 314 Symphony 97 Symposium 89 Tennis 338 Theatre 112 Track 351 Wrestling 316 449 Aakrf, David 144 Aatcn, Kenneth 193 Abel], Mary 389 Abramson, Jani 230 Ackela, Nancy 216 Ackerson, Richard 191 Adair. Dianne 222 Adam, John 194 Adams. Michael 182 Adams, Thomas 182 Adclman, Floyd 186 Adomeit, Bruce 389 A(an, Charle« 166 AM, Janrt 216 Ahlberg, Daniel 160 Ahola. Sally 217 Ailie. Sharon 219. 389 Albers. Cheri 389 Albert, Merry 230 Alexander. Gary 164 Alexander, Marilee 216 Alexander, Robert 176 Alexander, Susan IMl Agola. Sally 271 Allen, Barry 152 Allen, Noel 389 Allen. Ralph 166. 389 Allen, Wilma 389 Allerson, John 131, 389 Allyn, Richard 166 Altman, Sheldon 141 Alpert. Shcrwin 154 Altstalt, Charles 389 Amo. Sandra 232 Amundsen. Peter 143 Andersen. Judith 389 Andersen, Wayne 369 Anderson, Alan 389 Anderson, Allen 131 Anderson, Betty 390 Anderson, Bruce 176 Anderson. Carol 222 Anderson, Carolyn 241 Anderson, Charles 144 Anderson, Chester 168 Anderson, Craig 390 Anderson, Dale 157 Anderson, Dennis 143 Anderson, Elliot 390 Anderson, Evan 390 Anderson. Gerald 176 Anderson, James 163 Anderson. Jane G. 202 Anderson, Jane I. 224. 390 Anderson. Jonathon 259 Anderson, Joyce 211. 390 Anderson. Judith K. 390 Anderson, Judith M. 390 Anderson, Judy Ann 224. 390 Anderson, Karen 390 Anderson. Karin 220 Anderson. Keith 390 Anderson, Linda 205 Anderson, Lois 238, 390 Anderson, Mady A. 244, 390 Anderson, Mary J. 390 Anderson, Mary J. 214 Anderson. Mary R. 209, 390 Anderson. Nancy 212, 390 Anderson, Nancy L. 200 Anderson, Patricia 211 Anderson, Roberta 232 Anderson. Robert 164 Anderson, Rodger 141, 390 Anderson, Steve 152 Anderson, Thomaa 390 Anderson, Todd 390 Anderson. William 133 Andreason. Kathy 232 Andrew, Gary 390 Andrews, Connie 212 Antone. Richard 164 Antolne, George 174 Appeldom. John 139 Applebauin, Robert 171 Appleman, Carolyn 390 Archbold. Jean 206 Archer, Ann 390 Arend, Judy 212 Arens. Gerald 133 Arclt. Sarah 390 Arling. Bryan 390 Arlt. Ronald 194 Armstrong, Curtis 259, 390 Arnold. Stephen 180 Arndt, Leon 163 Aro, Joyce 224 Aronson, Sandi 230 Asche, Larry 390 Ashbach, Gerald 390 Askegard, Douglas 145 Asp, William 390 Asproth, Robert 193 Atkinson. Sharon 391 Auran, Tom 391 AurcliuB, Ann 211 Austin, Nancy 230, 391 Auten. MoUie 391 Averbrook, Jo 201 Awsumb. Thomas 164 Ayers, Marlane 209 B Baasen, John 168, 391 Baddeis, Janet 216, 391 Badiner, Steve 154 Badzin, Elliot 171 Bailey, John 180 Raggett, Karen 202 Baker, Beverly 224, 391 Baker, Carol 244, 391 Baker, Janiee 214, 391 Baker, Judith 214, 391 Bakken, Carol 202 Bannack, Ronald 391 Baldwin, Marilyn 211 Ballata, George 391 Bambcnek, James 164 Bame, William 197 Bang, Judi 241 Bantz, Brian 135, 152, 391 Banwart, Gail 391 Barbalo, George 391 Barenscheer, Brian 136, 391 Barkley, Dayton 133 Barnard, Alice 216 Barnes, Cynthia 392 Barrett, Barbara 241 Barsnesa, Curtis 392 Bartelme, Margaret 226, 392 Baretlmy, Katrerine 392 Bartholdi, Barbara 206 Basford, Jeffrey 174, 392 Bast, Roberta 224 Battcher, LeRoy 137 Bauer, Ceraldine 214, 392 Bauman, Edward 392 Beach, Joseph 182, 392 Beaton, Joe 152 Beaudoin, Dianne 261 Beck, Glenn 141 Beck, James 194, 392 Becker, Joan 392 Becklund, Carol 392 Beerhalter, Barbara 216, 392 Beery, Elizabeth 392 Behlen, Mary 214, 392 Behr, Thomas 392 Behrens, Mania 200 Behun, Walter 392 Beito, Paul 393 Belden, Kathleen 393 Bell, Carol 393 Bengston, Nancy 393 Bengslon, Wallace 127, 136 Benjamin, Maxine 230 Benjamin, Robert 393 Bennett, Connie 393 Bennett, Lee 393 Bennett, Robert 393 Berezovsky, Jarrold 393 Berg, Barbara 213 Berg. Donna 393 Berg, Helen 200 Berg, Janice 393 Berg, LouAnn 219, 393 Berge, Paul 131 Bergen, William 141 Bergorson, John 157, 393 Bergerson, Linda 200, 393 Bergford, Susan 241 Bergland, Dale 194 Bcrglund, Mary 222 Bergulund, Neil 393 Bergulund, Richard 188 Bergmann, Wallace 139 Bergren, Gary 160 Bergren, Lorelei 185, 393 Berkowitz, Michael 154 Herman, Barbara 2t)4 Herman, Lillian 230, 393 Herner, Nancy 222 Herry, Bruce 157 Bertelion, Dianne 393 Hertrand, William 393 Bevan, Jerry 164 Hevis, Reid 137 Hibelheimer, Wayne 393 Bickmann, Trudy 209 Bie, Beverly 232 Biebl, Noel 393 Bicker, Clement 393 Bieraugel, Ronald 143 Bierbaum, John 174 Biernat, Cora 393 Biggs, Victoria 226 Billbe, Diana 220 Bina, Catherine 393 Binenstock, Mick 154 Birch, Thomas 174 Birk, Jack 153 Bix, Jerry 171 Bixby, Deborah 244, 393 Bjork, Beverly 224, 393 Bjork, Christopher 393 Bjorklund, Cindy 220, 393 Bjorklund, Martha 220 Hlack, James 163 Blackburn, Sharon 206, 394 Blackmore, Gary 182 Blair, Fred 239, 394 Blakeman, Rudolph 155 HIeck, Richard 143 Bleeker, Henrietta 394 Bliss, Joan 394 Bliwas, James 154 Bloedel, Gary 168 Bloedel, Pat 222 Hlomberg, Karin 271, 394 Hlons, Steve 166, 239 Hluhm, Errol 176 Hluhm, Jean 394 Blumberg, Larry 171 BIy, James 188 Boatman, Howard 137, 394 Hobnick, Judith 394 Bochnak, Muriel 224 Bockler, Donald 394 Bodley, Margaret 394 Boeder, Thelma 394 Boen, Michael 151 Hoorsma, Otte 188 Hoger, Lois 394 Hohn, Madre 241, 395 Holdthen, Kim 153 Hohmer, Theresa 200 Holfing, Nina 395 Hall, Stephen 178 Bolland, Arlhujr 155 Holstad, Dana 218 Bolstad, Evon 220 Bolton, Judy 224 Bongard, Thomas 131 Bonin, Carol 209, 395 Bonin, Lois 395 Bonynge, Robert 178 Book, Kathy 202, 395 Bootalis, John 157 Borchert, Dianne 215, 395 Horgerson, Terry 174 Horkon, Gail 204 Horriea, Marilyn 395 Boichee, Janet 202 Boichee, Jerry 153 Bosaman. Robert 170 Bourgerie, Philip 395 Bovce, Joy 395 Bowcn, Ann 220 Bowen, Duane 395 Bowie, Betsy 232 Bowlin, Gayle 395 Boyer, Penelope 395 Boyle, Patricia 216 Boyson, Gary 165, 395 Bradbury, Wafren 191 Bradle y, William 182 Brady, Dennis 395 Brandt, Gaylon 395 Brandt, William 395 Branham, Pamela 200 Brassard, Sally 222 Brasted, Mary 214 Bratly, James 395 BrauD, Dennis 395 Brazzell, Suzanne 224, 395 Bredvold, Lance 395 Bregman, Michcle 395 Brekke, Elizabeth 201 Brekke, Linda 259 Brennan, Gerald 395 Bressler, Kathleen 395 Breyen, Sharron 395 Briggsi Marilyn 395 Briley, Patricia 201 Brisbois, Joe 168 Brock, Patricia 261, 395 Brodsky, Sherwin 154 Bromenshenkel, Eugene 131 Bronner, Marilyn 395 Brooke, Frank 127, 136, 396 Brooke, Linda 214, 396 Bros, Ann 224 Broude, David 174 Brouwer, Ceroid 182 Brown, Barbara 215 Brown, Douglas 135 Brown, Garfield 157 Brown, Judith 215 Brown, Lloyd 147, 191, 396 Brown, Michael 165 Bruce, Donald 396 Bruce, Edward 160 Brudos, Elaine 241 Bruegger, John 259 Bruner, Eva 142, 396 Hryan, Peggy 205 Bryers, Linda 396 Budzynski, Gregory 396 Buelow, Robert 396 Buhn, John 197 Bukovich, Miachael 144 Bulen, Douglas 396 Bundul, Steven 133 Bundy, Connie 226 Burak, James 188, 396 Burck, Robert 160, 396 Burnson, Richard 153 Burton, James 180 Burton, John 396 Burton, Larry 174, 396 Burwell, Michael 396 Buiche, Detlef 151 Buae, Carol 396 Bushard, David 194 Hushlack, Ronald 131 Bushnell, Gregory 167 Busa, Wayne 178 Buase, Thomas 396 Butler, Brian 170 Butler, Karen 222 Butler, Robert 137 Butter, Rosslyn 215 Butta, Jim 180, 396 Hutwin, Joseph 396 Buyers, Carol 396 Huysse, Thomaa 191 Byam, John 160 Cable, Cheryl 204 Cadwell, Peggie 226 Caldwell, Vicki 209 Callstrom, Karen 396 Calvin, James 396 Cammack, Betsy 222 Campbell, Barbara 222, 396 Campbell, Clare 226, 396 Campbell, Colleen 201 Campbell, Douglas 151 Campbell, Gordon 182 Campbell, Roberta 396 Campion, Patricia 396 Canfield, Thomas 167, 396 Cappo, Alan 144 Carls, Bonnie 396 Carlson, Dale 396 Carlson, Dan 180 Carlson, Dean 182 Carlson, June 396 Carlson, James 182 Carlson, John 167 Carlson, Karen 201 Carlson, Linda 398 Carlson, Nancy 206, 398 Carlson, Richard 153 Carlson, Sally 238 Carlson, Susan 213 Carlson, Zerryl 199, 202 Carlstrom, Annie 213 Carlstrom, Steven 160 Carlstrom, William 398 Carpenter, Michael 398 Carriger, James 191 Carroll, Richard 136 Cashman, Daniel 160 Catsel, Gary 139 Caton, Randall 145, 398 Cerkvenik, Dennis 398 Chapman, Laura 228 Chapman, Wayne 14 398 Chappell, Lon 167, 398 Char, Deuron 171 Chatficid, Howard 195 Chatras, Erwin 398 Cheese, Mitzi 215, 398 Cheng, Philip 398 Cherveny, Gordon 398 Chevalier, Gloria 398 Chez, Dennis 171 Christensen, Dianne 261, 271 Christensen, Nicholaa 160 Christensen, Norman 135, 398 Christenson, Noel 139 CKristian, Cheryl 202 Christian, Edward 168 Christiansen, George 153 Christiansen, Richard 153 Christiansen, Roger 193, 398 Christotferson, David 259 Christopherson, Diane 398 Cin, Dennis 398 Clack, Joseph 157 Clapp, Sandra 215 Clark, Bruce 398 Clark, John 174, 398 Clarkson, Carol 226 Clarkson, Mary 226 Class, Cheryl 203 Clausen, Constance 398 Claussen, John 398 Clausen, Kay 398 Clein, Mark 193 Clemensen, Cathlecn 220 Clifton, Gail 398 Clinite, James 188. 398 Clothier, Carole 244, 261, 398 Coats, David 191 Cochran, Michael 180 Coe, Charles 143, 398 Coffman, Susan 219, 398 Cohen, Gerald 186 Cohen, Susan 204 Cohn, Jeffrey 154 Cohen, Judith 230, 235 Colbum, David 168 Cole, Janet 398 Coleman, Stephen 157 Coleman, Thomas 197 Coler, Gregory 157 Collins, Jaroea 133 Conda, John 399 450 With All Good Wishes for the Future to Each Member of the Class of 1965 UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES • Nicholson Hall Main Engineering • Coffey Hall Coffman Memorial Union Mayo Memorial • West Bank 451 ConklJD, Thomaa 16S Connry, Carl 399 Connors, Mary 215 Connors, Maureen 215 Connoy, Charles 127, 136 Contardi. Stephen 399 Cook, Mariha 2«1, 399 Cook, Palriik 165 Cook, Carol 199, 215 Cool, Jeanne 224, 399 Cooley, Barbara 215 Cooney, Scolt 180 Cooper. Henry 188 Cooper, Stephanie 185, 222 Cooperman, Joyce 2(M, 399 Cooperman, Larry 154 Copa. George 139, 399 Copeland, Robert 182 Coppe, Martin 154 Corbett, Barbara 238, 399 Corran, Ronald 154 Correa, Maureen 213 Corwin, Harold 186 Costello, Dennis 399 Costello, John 144 Cotter, Carole 211 Cotter, Maureen 226 Coughlin, Julie 211 Coughlin. William 188 Coutts, Alison 201 Coyne, William 182 Cox, Audrey 399 Cox, Judy 211 Crabtree, Judith 222, 399 Cramer, Jean 399 Crane, Mark 186 Crane, Paul 186 Crasswellwer, James 188 Cravens, Larry 399 Crimmins, Charles 191 Cronk, Raymond 399 Croonquist, Betsy 185, 226 Crozier, William 399 Cueva, John 174 Cummings, Doreen 220 Curtis, Clarence 165 Curtiss, Jean 213, 400 Curtiss, John 151 Cutlan, Constance 400 Cults, Jennifer 230 Cyr, Gabrielle 211 Dahl, Bjorn 400 Dahl, Marilyn 400 Dahl, Ronald 400 Dahleen, Kama 226 Dahlgreen, Michael 155 Dahlstrom, Barbara 206 Dahlvang, Gail 400 Dahms, Elmer 400 Dale, James 168, 400 Dale, Stanford 174 Dalquist, Corrine 220 Dalsbo, Marilyn 232, 400 Dalton, David 167 Dammen, Dennis 40U Daniel, Jane 211 Danielsen, William 40O Danielski, George 168 Danielson, Daniel 176 Dannheim, Jerry 163 Darby, James 169 Darling, Carl 144 Darling, John 153, 400 Davison, Barbara 241 Davies, Thomas ' 400 Davis, Dee 259 Davis, Elizabeth 209 Davis, Kenneth 401 Davis, Marcia 401 Davis, Richard 186 Davis, Susan 215, 401 Dawson, Bubara 215 Deal, Carol 261 Dean, Craig 167 Dean, Hulet 193 Dean, Jack 193 Debee, John 143 DeBoiim, John 139, tOI Dech, Eilwin 401 Dcetz. William 401 DeFor, James 401 Di ' Fne, Susan 213 DcHaven, Ellen 228 DeHavrn. 160 Dchrer, Larry 155 Di-lGranilt ' , Mar{;aret 101 DeM(mt. Patricia 401 DeMoss, Michael 401 Dcnglor, Theodore 165 Dennis, Phili] 165 Dennison, David 401 DeRuyck. Dennis 401 DcPew, Giorganne 228 Deputy, Su»an 216 Desnick, John 171 Dcsiiick. Kichard 171 Desnick, 171, 401 D ' F.Klraila, Kichard 182 Detrick. Alexander 169, 401 DeValerio, Barbara 224, 401 Devens, Janice 238 DeVogel. Julianne 401 DcVries, Judith 401 DeWall. David 401 Dewar, Lolela 216, 101 DeWil, Leon 401 Dickerson, Larry 174 Dickman, Mary 218, 401 Diibold, Jam™ 182 Diehl, Mary 211 Dieterich. Neil 167, 401 Diker, Ronald 171, 401 Dilber, Mustafa 197 Dillon, Mark 151 Dillow, Richard 182, 401 Dingels, David 401 Dittberner, Pat 218 Dixon, Judy 222 Dock, Leslie 199, 220 Dockman, Daniel 182 Docktiian, James 401 Dodds, Martha 215 Dodge, James 401 Dodgr, Nick 153 Doherty, Kathleen 201 Donahower, Lynn 401 Donahue, Daniel 174 Donaldson, Warren 135 Donnell, Nannette 402 Donnelly, Kathleen 213 Donnelly, Margaret 206 Donnilly. William 153 Dooner, Thomas 193 Dorlman, Phyllis 230 Dorn, Warren 151 Dornfeld, Jerry 145 Dorschner, Michele 402 Dotcn, Dennis 195 Dotty, Paul 402 Dougherty, Robert 157 Doyle, James 102 Doyle, Peggy 236, 402 Doyle, Sandy 203 Drawbcrt, Dav, 182 Dreessen, William 180 Drew, Mark 153 Drew, William 170 Duepner, Mike 153 Dullum, Roger 197 Duncan. Kalhy 226 Dundas, Mark 219 Dunnette, Pt gy 402 Dwyer. Kathleen 402 Dyer. Richar.l 191 Dyka, Alexander 402 Dykhuizen. Duaiie 402 Dyrslad. Marvin 143, 402 EastcrLuHl, Karen 402 Eastling. Karla 402 Easton. Gayle 222 Eaton. Judith 2.32 Eberhard. James 402 Ebner. John 157 Eckenberg, Marjorie 220 Edblad, Warren 402 Edstrom. Carol 402 Edstrom. Peter 1.39 Edstrom. Ronald 402 Edstrom. Suzanne 402 Edward.- . Dare- 165 Edwards, Steven 165 Edwardsiin. Barb 402 Egan, Michael 165 Egan. .Michelle 261 Egge. Cheryl 402 Egge. Nevada 402 Eggebrecht. Susan 220 Egirett. Michael 144 Ehlmann. E. Kurt 195 Ehrli h. Carol 204 Eichinger. William 191 Eidem. Craig 139. 402 Filer. Rosalie 402 Eilel. Richard 195 Eldien. Andrew 102 Elkins. John 402 Ellenson. Bruce 16. ' 1 ElKr. Ri.hard 188, 102 Ellis. Kathryn 402 Ellison, John 182. 102 Ellison. Malcolm 182. 402 Elson. Katlile(n 203 Ellon. Rodney 403 Elwell. Holly 222 Emerson. James 135. 195. 403 Enury. Jerry 137 Engdahl, Keith 403 Eng.bretson. Richard 188 Engelhardt. Joyce 200 Engen. David 271 Engmao, Bruce 18 Engnell. Howard 403 Engelsen. Gail 403 Engel tad. Wendell 139 England. Hazel 103 Engslroni. Roger 182. 103 Epstein. Doris 230 Erickson. Karen 199. 224 Eri ' kson. Penny 403 Erickson. Rulh 219. 241. 103 Erickson. Wayne 131 Eriandson. Rcdii rt 170 Ermisch. Jon 103 Ernst, Rol)crt 135. 103 Erwin. Janice 259 Esau. Ronald 157 Estebo. Orrin 118. 403 Estel, Suzanne 201 Esterberg. Norman 403 Estes. John 165 Eslrin. Steven 186 Evans. Judy 201 Evers. Guy 403 Ewing. Sally 203 Esrilov, Robert 186 Fahey. Mary 222. 403 Fair. Richard 147. 171. 239. 403 Falk. Shirley 404 Fara. Santly 401 Faricy. Ann 404 Faricy, Catherine 226 Farrow, Kaye 401 Farstad. Warren 404 Fay. Caridyn 228 Fazcndin. Vi. toria. 203. lUI Fehr. Catherine 401 Feigenbaum. Rita 230 Fein. Sherwood 404 Felcyn, John 401 Kellman. Randall 171 Kellrn. E«lwaril 101 Felton. Douglas 160 Fenger. Ann 226. 401 Fenlon. Diane 207 Ferguson, James 165 Ferguson, Judy 228 Ferris. Robert 157 Fickett. Marilynn 404 Field. John 141 Field, Patricia 226 Filipek, Mary 228, 405 Findlay, Annette 213 Fine, Judy 231 Finn, Joseph 151 Fischer, Anthony 405 Fischer, Sharon 238 Fischer, Steven 174 Fisher, Bruce 182 Fisher, Dale 405 Fisher, Dfiiiglas 180 Fisher, Michael 171 Fisher, Orville 175 FitzSimmons, Gerald 153, 405 Flinsch, Joy 222 Florke, Barbara 405 Flugum, Merlin 405 Foley, Joy 203 Folkerts, Lorelei 219 Folkestad. Alan 147, 193 Fondrick, Diane 211, 405 Fontaine. Thomas 405 Forberg. Jcdin 405 Forehand. Scott 405 Forkenbrock, David 405 Fornio, Kristin 201 Formo, Robert 191 Forrest, Audrey 213 Forslantl, Bruce 405 Forstrom, Susan 405 Forte, Caroljo 232 Fortmeier, Barbara 216 Frahm, Stephanie 215, 405 Frame, Arthur 131 Frank, Curtis 234 Frankman, Bonnie 231 Fransen, Roger 131 Franzen, George 234, 405 Fraser, John 144 Frautst hi, Georgann 203 Froeburg, Charles 157 Fredeen, Thonuis 405 Fredin, Douglas 405 Fredrickson, ' William 144 Freeberg, Darrel 405 Freedland, Arnold 171 Freeman, Paul 169 Frees, David 405 Fr , Joyce 142 Frick, Nancy 232, 405 Frie, Susanne 261, 405 Friedman, Larry 154 Frisch, Allan 171 Frisch, Michael 405 Frishberg, Barbara 231 Frishbirg, Jane 231 Fritze, Susan 405 Fromm, John 191. 105 Fjost. David 188 Frost. Elizabeth 216 Frost. William 151 Fuchs. Paul 259 Fulton. Mike 180 Funk. Elaine 405 Furber. Stanley 175 Furness. Jerilyn 405 Gabler, William 167 Cabrielson. Paula 201 Cagner. Gcrahline 405 Gahlon. Berta 216 Gale, Edward 105 Calinson, Michael 171 Gallo, Tiber 160 Gallob, Gerald 151 Gallup, Ellen 231 Callow, Diane 406 Gamble, Andrew 406 Gamble, Robert 406 Gandrud. Lintla 261 Ganfield. Nola 216 Cans. Mary 406 Garbisch. Eileen 2.12 Gardner, Michael 143 Caring, John 406 Gatens, Dan 167 Gau, Ceralil 406 Gauthier, Lin lsay 213 Gaylord, Thomas 406 Gearhart, Donald 406 Ge.bharil, David 176 Gebhart. Lawrence 191 Gehan. Mary 226 Gehrking. James 406 Cellatly. David 144 Geller, Gary 405 Gelman. Bruce 172 Gcmar, Jerold 139, 406 Gendler. Ncal 186 Gentile. Bonnie 238, 406 Gentile, Jacqueline 238 George, Michael 165 George, Richard 1,57 George, Robert 145, 406 Cepn.r, Jetfry 172 Gerdin, Glenn 406 Cerharter, Thomas 176 Ceszewski, Suzanne 207 Getty, Joseph 194 Giertsen, Richard 180 Cilb, Sally 201 Gilbertson, MaryLou 406 Gilchrist. David 406 Gillillan. Jean 201 Gill. Susan 201, 407 Gill, Valeric 201 Gillespie, Susan 216 Gillctt, Jean 407 Gillham, Michael 182 Cillson, Donald 407 Gilinan, Audrey 213 Gilmer, Mary 185. 217 jilmore. Bruce 182 Gilster. William 157 Giltner, Gary 407 Gimmestad, Bertcl 407 Ginsburg. James 186. 407 Gislason. Wendy 228 Gisvold. Robert 127, 407 Gitzen, Thomas 407 Giving, Greta 238 Glady, Anne 218, 407 Glaesenian, Kurt 155 Glas. Nancy 219 Glass, Carol 220 Glassnian, Bruce 186 Glatzmaier, Loren 135, 197, 407 Glennie, Peter 407 Glewwe, Norman 407 Glickman, Anita 231 Cliclynan, Suellen 407 Glisczinski, Thomas 407 Godbout, Suzanne 201 Godfrey, David 151 Goeb. Mi had 107 Gocdert, Raymond 407 Goehle, Dcmna 213 Goehle, Mary 219, 241, 407 Goergen, Michael 180 Goeser, Luella 238 G()Idberg. Brian 175 Goldberg. Elaine 231 Coldcnberg. Louis 107 Goldfine. Harold 186 Goldman. David 186. 407 Goodman, Marilyn 231 Goodman, Murray 172 Goodman, Ronald 186 Goodmundson, Gary 169 Gooley, Josepli 407 Goes. Ronald 407 Gooselaw. James 407 Gordon. Richard 160 Gorges. Louise 241, 407 Gordon, Steven 106 Gorman. Gay 217 Corniin. Gary 187, 407 Gorny, John 407 Goltschalk, Marjorie 203 Gottstein, Jeremy 187 Gould, Robert 151 Govern, Michael 167 Grabau, Sharon 107 Grabham, David 191 Crabow, Mark 157 Graff, Barbara 261 Graham, Barbara 211 Graham, David 407 452 WHEREVER YOU ARE remember PERINE ' S for BOOKS special attention to mail orders In University Dinkytown Minneapolis Compliments of . OAK AND WASHINGTON S.E. Women of all ages rely on Harold ' s fashion know-how! Shop the Harold store nearest you! downtown, Minneapolis — Knollwood, Radisson Boutique, Apache 453 Graham, Douglaa 407 Graham, Sue 211 Crandin, Virgiaia 213 Gram, Donald 182 Cram, Virginia 409 Grantham, Jella 213 Gravcll, Robert 163 Granville, Kenneth 409 Greaton, Gretchon 209 Greeley, Loii 409 Green, Alice 409 Green, William 154, 409 Greenbeig, Ava 231, 409 Greenberg, Hindi 231 Greer, Jim 157 Gremp, William 147, 169, 409 Gren, Sharon 409 Grenander, George 144 Griffith, Frederick 197 Grimm, Phil 233, 409 Grisvold, Deborah 211 Crodnik, Charles 1S7 Grohs, Judith 228, 409 Grosenick, Karl 167 Gross, Stuart 409 Grove, Arthur 137 Cru, Larry 136 Gruman, Judith 231 Grundy, Jean 205 Gryte, Rolf 176 Gulinson, Sheldon 172 Guenther, Constance 409 GuentheT, Robert 153 Guerry, William 135 Gulla, Stanley 409 Gumlia, David 183, 409 Gunckel , Margaret 199, 215, 409 Gunderson, Jerry 133 Gunderson, Ruth 205, 409 Gunlogson, Eric 409 Gustafson, Arlene 207 Gustafson, David 234 Gustafson, Gary 409 Gustafson, Roebrt 153 Gustafson, Robert 194, 239, 409 Gustafson, Steve 153 Gutenkauf, Robert 153, 409 Guttmann, Sheldon 172 H Haaland, Terryl 224 Haas, John 167 Hacker, Dennis 131 Hacking, Louise 185, 226 Hadd, James 1«0 Hadley, Thomas 175 Hagen, Dianne 241, 409 Hagenbuch, Shirley 224 Hagfors, Gerald 409 Haggart, James 1S3 Hagman, Richard 194 Hakanson, Peter 193, 409 Halden, Pete 144, 271, 409 Hale, Barbara 203 Hale, Helen 409 Haley, Julie 213 Hall, Douglas 155, 409 Hall, George 409 Hall, William 191 Hallfin, Gerald 154 Hallquist, Mary 228 HallquisI, William 163 Halstead, Michael 157 Halter, Jeffrey 172 Halverson, Dennis 178 Halverson, Lynn 409 Halverson, Susan 215 Halvorsen, Daryl 194 Halvorson, Ruth 410 Halvorson, Suzanne 226, 410 Hamano, Gordon 131 Hamblett, Ralph 135 Hamblin, Lois 207, 410 Hamer. Kathleen 142, 244, 410 Hamilton, Darlene 410 Hamilton, Jane 222 Hamilton, Kilty 213, 410 Hamniel, Douglas 131, 259, 410 Hammond, George 259 Hancock, John 193, 410 Handschin, Bill 410 Hankinson, Dean 191 Hanks, Victor 410 Hanley, Lynda 222 Hansen, Deanne 213 Hansen, Ellen 199, 213. 410 Hansen, George 163 Hansen, Paul 410 Hansen, Virginia 203 Hanson, Carl 410 Hanson, Dale H. 176 Hanson, Dale W. 410 Hanson, Erik 410 Hanson, Gary 155, 410 Hanson, Janet 410 Hanson, Keith 139 Hanson, Larry 143 Hanson, Loretta 219, 410 Hanson, Marvin 139 Hanson, Rose 410 Hanson, Sharon 410 Happe, John 188, 410 Harder, Martin 410 Harder, Michael 410 Harding, Richard 144, 410 Harding, Victoria 410 Hardy, Roger 139 Hare, Catherine 410 Harkness, Valerie 410 Harley, William 160 Harrington, Steve 157 Harris, Antoinette 204 Harris, Edward 165 Harris, James 410 Harris, Stephen 172 Harstad, David 141, 411 Hart, Babs 222, 411 Hart, Rhaelah 411 Hartfiel, Bonnielou 224 Hartley, Philip 411 Hartirick, Sharon 207, 411 Hartman, Nancy 238 Harts, Richard 188 Haskin, Robert 234 Hass, Frederick 191 Hastad, Jonathon 141 Hauge, Rebecca 411 Haugen, Courtland 411 Haugen, Phebe 222 Haugen, Roy 175 Haugen, Steven 131, 411 Hauskins, Lloyd 175 Haven, Kathleen 205 Haver, Robert 175 Hawes, Charles 158 Hawfitch, Diane 411 Hayden, Susan 203 Hayes, Sunny 222 Hayes, Susan 203 Hays, Thomas 183 Heacock, Robert 153 Heath, Anne 261 Heath, Jeffrey 411 Heath, Sidney 189, 411 Heathcote, Nan 226 Hecker, Bonnie 218 Hedine, Susan 213 Hedman, Nancy 201 Hedritk, Judy 213 Heeler, Elizabeth 217 Hefty, John 411 Heiberg, Robert 411 Heie, Thomas 412 Heil, James 412 Heilicher, Ina 172 Heimbach, Judy 215 Heimbach, Susan 211 Heinen. Kathryn 207 Helland, John 158 Heinrich, Jill 211 Heinz, Mary 412 Heinze, Dennis 137 Heilmiller, Charles 412 Helge son, ' Nancy 232 Helkenn. Myra 219 Helms, Michael 170 Helselh, Jean 412 Herame, Glenn 170 Hemp, Gerald 412 Henderson, Robert 135 Hendricks, Donna 201, 412 Henderson, Wayne 136, 412 Hendrickson, Nancy 185, 217 Henke, David 191 Henkel, Gary 175 Henkel, Patricia 412 Hennen, Mary 412 Hennes, Robert 177 Hennessey, Robert 133 Henrichs, Fred 133 Henry, Bill 158 Henry, Donald 169, 412 Henry, Neil 412 Henry, William 412 Hensley, Ernest 135, 412 Herbig, Holly 226 Herbst, Doris 2S9 Herman, Bradley 172 Herman, Gloria 213 Herman, Phil 154 Hermaoson, Emily 412 Herrmann, Margaret 203 Herrmann, Mary 220 Hermodson, ArvaDelle 412 Hershe, William 199, 222, 412 Hertsgaard, David 160 Hesley, Lorraine 412 Hesli, Philip 160 Hess, David 180 Hess, Donavon 155, 412 Heublein, Betty 219 Hezzelwood, Robert 189 Hiebel, Wesley 197 Highfield, Kathleen 241 Hildreth, Thomas 412 Hill, Everett 194 Hill, Joan 209 Hill, John 135, 412 Hill, Karen 199, 226, 244, 412 Hill, Mary 201 Hill, Sharon 207 Hill, William 183 Hillbrand, Mary 224 Hilliard, Bonnie 412 Hilmo, David 189 Hinkie, Richard 165 Hinz, Barbara 213 Hirschthal, Susan 220 Hitchcock, Michael 412 Hoberg, Raymond 167 Hockin, James 151 Hodel, Thomas 169 Hodge, Robert 412 Hodje, William 183 Hoevet, Patr cia 215 Holf, Peter 153 Hogan, Mary 412 Hogan, Polly 222 Hoge, Norman 143 Hoisser, Jean 207 Hoistad, Maradeth 211 Hoisveen, Linda Kathryn 412 Hokanson, Lynda 229 Hokeness, Bryant 139, 412 Holcomb, Constance 199, 207, 413 Holcomb, Kay 211 Holden, John 139, 413 Holey, Greg 155 Holiday, Patrick 413 Holland, Larry 178 Hollenhorsl, Michael 158 Hollingsworth, Russell 180 Holm, Marilyn 413 Holman, Irene 413 Holman, Irene 413 Holman, William 193 Holmberg, Ann 413 Holmberg, Joseph 169 Holmberg, Michael 413 Holme, Keith 143, 413 Holmgren, Eugene 139, 413 Holmgren, Kriati 207 Holt, Charln 180 Holte, Eugenia 226 Holtz, Marianne 413 Holtze, Marilyn 413 Holzinger, Carlyn 213 Holzknecht, Susan 24 Homme, Steven 155, 413 Honefenger, Ron 183 Hoover, Sharon 413 Hopfenspirger, Sandra 413 Hopkins, Mary 222 Hoppes, Marcia 229 Hork, Roger 413 Horns, Mary 215 Hosfield, Susan 217, 413 Hotchkiss, Bruce 135 Hovde, Tom 139, 414 Hoven, Paul 167 Hovey, Robert 234, 414 Hovind, Shirley 414 Howard, Robert 175 Howard, Stephen 414 Hoxmeier, Helen 238, 414 Hoyt, Larry 163 Hricko, Andrea 185, 414 Hubin, Hubert 414 Hubert, Richard 414 Huckaby, Jan 211 Hudson, Michael 414 Huddle, George 414 Huffman, Richard 169 Hughes, Judith 14 Hughes, Sandra 217 Hughes, Sherry 217 Hull, Laurie 201 Humphries, Suzanne 207 Humphrey, Edan 185, 217 Hunt, Colleen 213 Hunt, Richard 175 Hunt, Russell 414 Hunziker, Kalhi 415 Hurley, Candace 209 Hurley, Elizabeth 209, 415 Hurley, Michael 160, 415 Husak, Susan 224, 415 Huser, Joel 131 I Ingman, Leslie 226 Irgena, Donald 127, 136 Isaacson, Philip 144 Itzen, Marialis 218 Ivascu, Felicia 415 Iverson, David 415 IversoDi Gregg 175 lyory, Jill 220 Jackson, Robert 167 Jacobs. Ilene 231 Jacobs, Nancy ?07, 415 Jacobson, Clifford 177, 415 Jacobson, Jpnet 203 Jacobson, Karen 203, 415 Jacobson, Kenny 169 Jacobson, Peter 131 Jacobson, Steven 187 Jeffrey, Larry 139 Jtimes, Kathleen 213 Jamee, Nancy 201 Jannett, Barbara 415 Jarofl, Nancy 211 Jarvis, Alison 201 Jasmin, Merrily 211 Jenia, Mary 209 Jenkins, Dennis 234 Jensen, Ann 215 Jensen, Charles 160 Jensen, Douglas 177 Jensen, Douglas 4. 415 Jensen, Judith 222 Jensen, Julie 415 Jensen, Marc 133 JcDsen, Philip 415 Jensen, Robert 145 Jensen, William 169 Jergenson, JoLane 219, 415 Jessen, Marty 165 Jesaen, Rita 415 Jirasek, JoAnn 206 Johns, Robert 169 Johns, William 169, 415 Johnson, Ann B. 415 Johnson, Ann M. 415 Johnson, Barbara 415 Johnson, Beverly 415 Johnson, Bonnie 415 Johnson, Bruce 234 Johnson, Byron 415 Johoson, Calvin 415 Johnson, Diane 224 Johnson, Duane 41 Johnson, Forrest 151 Johnson, Frederick 181 Johnson, Georgia 213 Johnson, Gordon 163 Johnson, Guy 145 Johnson, Janet 415 Johnson, Janet L. 203, 415 Johnson, Jeffrey 183 Johnson, Jennifer 226 Johnson, Joan 220, 415 Johnson, Joanne 415 Johnson, Joyce 232 Johnson, Judith C. 416 Johnson, Judith D. 229 Johnson, Judith E. 232 Johnson, Karen 217 Johnson, Kama 416 Johnson, Kathryn 416 Johnson, Kay 226 Johnson, Keith 139 Johnson, Kenneth E. 416 Johnson, Kenneth L. 197 Johnson, Lowell B. 153 Johnson, Lowell C. 416 Johnson, Margy 203 Johnson, Marilyn 241, 416 Johnson, Mark 416 Johnson, Michael 191 Johnson, Natalie 223 Johnson, Pamela 201, 416 Johnson, Patricia 229 Johnson, Paul 25;;) Johnson, Richard 143 Johnson, Paul 181 Johnson, Robert J. 183 Johnson, Robert L. 271 Johnson, Robert M. 147, 169, 416 Johnson, Ronald £. 136 Johnson, Ronald R. 416 Johnson, Roxanne 220 Johnson, Sandra 416 Johnson, Sandy 203 Johnson, Sharon 201 Johnson, Stephen 148, 416 Johnson, Steven 181 Johnson, Sue 416 Johnson, Susan E. 229. 416 Johnson, Susan J. 201 Johnson, Susan M. 207 Johnson, Steven 175 Johnson, Theodore 416 Johnson, Thomas 416 Johnson, Ward 153 Johnson, William 163 Johnston, Patricia 416 Jonassen, Robert 416 Jones, Angela 416 Jones, Elizabeth 227 Jones, Frederick 183 Jones, Jim 167 Jones, Mary 209 Jones, Steven 189, 416 Jones, Sue 220 Jonson, Kenneth 160, 416 Joes, Patricia 416 Jordan, Michael 163 Jorgensen, Carol 416 Jorgensen, William 153 Jorgenson, John 178 Joynt, Robert 239 Jurich, Robert 416 Just, James 177 K Kahle, Judith 211 454 THE HOUSE OF HANSON in Dinkytown THE HARVARD MARKET THE FOURTH NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL BANK OF MINNEAPOLIS MEMBER FDIC CEDAR AT RIVERSIDE let HERTZ RENT A CAR put you in the drivers seat STUDENT HEADQUARTERS for • U of M Required Texts and Supplies • School Supplies — Ring Binders, Note- Books, Theme Pads, Spirals • Latest Fiction and Non-Fiction for Leisure Reading or Gifts • Most Popular Art Nook on Campus Complete Art Supplies Mlnntieta ' i Mesf Compitt Colhg (ootsfertt MpU. 230 S. 1 0th St. 333-4444 Mpl$.-St. Paul Airport 722-4554 St. Paul 15 E. Fourth St. 222-4828 itii 6»INNES0TA CO-OP ISOI University Avt. S.E. ». INNESOTA CO-OP Jr. t12 Wathiil9leil Ava. S.E. 455 Kahn. Dorothy 231. 416 Kahnke, Bernard 416 Kairiea, Kathleen 201 Kajer, Ken 416 Kalar. Richard 189 Kaliher, Donald 193 Kalin, Nancy 207 Kallman, John 175 Kamano. Lei 220 Kambeilz, Kathleen 416 Kaminsky, Joseph 172 Kann. Gerald 135, 417 Kaplan, Carolyn 204 Kaplan. Fred 187 Kaplan, Howard 127 Kaplan, Lawrence 172 Kaplan, Wayne 417 Kari, Ronald 133 Karkula. Karen 417 Karon, Robert 172 Karon, Stuart. 187 Karp. Richard 172. 417 Kath. Charles 417 Katz. Steven 154 Katzovitz. Paul 172 Kaufman, Donna 231 Kaufman. Stephen 154 Kaufmann, Christine 213 Kausek. Judith 417 Kay, Lois 231 Kaya, Mine 417 Keller. Mary 417 Kelley. William 169 Kelly. Kenneth 417 Kelly, Patricia 417 Kemper, Susan 417 Kennedy. Robert 177 Kennedy, Susan 229 Kennen, Wayne 139 Kenney, Roger 133, 417 Kentncr, John 161 Kenyon. Arthur 151 Kenyon, Donald 151, 417 Kcohane, Mary 203 Kerr, Sandra 215, 417 Kesler, Carol 203 Kesteven, Richard 175 Keye, William 417 Kiefer, Thomas 158 Kieffer, Robert 191 Kiewel, Carolyn 185, 223 Kill, David 137, 417 Killeen, James 181 Killian, Diana 217 Kilmer, Sarah 209 Kindseth, Lynn 418 Kingsbury, Caroline 418 Kisulu, Nelson 418 Kitlleson, Howard 139, 418 Kivo, Barry 418 Kjos. Thomas 153 Klande. James 139 Klabunde, Karl 191 Klatt, Richard 178 Klein, James 193 Klein, William 418 Klemer, Anne 209 Klenerl, Frederick 197 Kleven, James 418 Kliewer, Joyce 220 Klimmek, Richard 131 Klinski. Doris 418 Kloss, James 175 Kluge, Karen 418 Knafia, Susan 241 Knapp, Sandra 229 Xnapp, William 169, 418 Knight, D 3nna 199, 220, 235 Knight, Mardel 418 Knopke, Avery 227 Knopke, Robert 161 Knopp, Mary 229 Knudsen, Judith 211, 418 Knudson, Knute, 144 Knuth, Thomas 193 Knutson, David 189 Knulson, Mary 220 KduUod, Rodaey 418 Koellen, Pamela 418 Koch, Cheryl 232 Koenig, Richard 418 Kohan, John 165 Kohan, Kathryn 418 Kohnen. Sig 187 Kolstad. Karen 201, 418 Koontz, Carol 209 Kooser, Patricia 259 Kopec, Frank 418 Kopp, Roman 418 Korslund, Kathleen 205 Kosbab, Joel 155 Kosloski, Rodney 418 Kosta, Morodie 221 Kostrzab, Martin 189 Kotrich, Edward 144 Kowachek, Robert 135 Koyonen, Randall ' 418 Kraemer, Kathy 223 Kramer, Kenyon 144 Krammer, Robert 418 Krank, Joyce 231 Krantz, Judy 231 Kraskin, Sandra 3 Kretsch, Kathleen 215 Kretsch, James 163 Krick, Terry 167 Krieg, Lyn Nette 301 Krieger, Nan 223 Kringen, Darrell 418 Krinkie, Robert 418 Krollman, Cornelius 144, 418 Kronick. Joellyn 418 Krueger, John 137, 233, 418 Krueger, William 133 Kueffner, Albert 194 Kuehn, Margaret 232 Kuesel, John 164 Kujawa, Robert 131 Kulbeck. Marcia 419 Kurth, Donald 419 Kutzler, Claudia 199. 201, 244, 419 Kuyper, Joel 419 Kyrklund, Merrie 419 Kyrklund, Sarah 419 LaBree, John 158 LaBonte, Raymond 419 Labrot, Lynn 211 Lace, Diana 217 Lagus, Peter 143, 419 Lagzdin, Edie 419 LaHue, Joanne 215 Lake, Jon 151 Lamb, David 170 Lambert, Douglas 175 Lambert, Kathy 209 Lambert, Margaret 209, 419 LaMothe, Carolyn 229 Lander, Jacqueline 271, 419 Lander, James 169, 419 Landy, Howard 172 Lang, Marilyn 218, 419 Lange, Ann 213 Lange, Franklin 187 Lange, Gerald 419 Lange, Judy 203 Langer, Linda 201 Lano, James 169 Lapidus, Suzanne 231 Larsen, Luanne 229 Larsen. Norman 419 Larson, Ann 217 Larson, Alice 419 Larson, Carol 420 Larson, Elizabeth 203 Larson, Hal 169 Larson, James F. 139 Larson, Jame« J. 175 Larson, Jan 219, 420 Larson, Jane L. 218, 420 Larson, Jane L. 199, 224, 235 Larson, Judith 207 Larson, Judy 201, 420 Larson, Lioda 420 Larson. Margit 199, 211, 244, 420 Larson, Mary 217, 420 Larson. Mavis 205, 420 Larson. Robert J. 147, 189. 420 Laraon, Robert P. 67 Larson, Ronald C. 178 Larson, Ronald V. 420 Larson, Sally 209 Larson, Susan 201 Last, Kenneth 169 Latimer, Margaret 420 Latsha, Janice 215 Latterell, Jeffrey 175 Latterell, John 420 Laube, Carmen 420 Laughlin, John 167 Laurel, Susan 199, 207, 244, 420 Lauring, Marilyn 420 Lavick, Joan 244, 420 Lavorato, Jeannie 420 Lawrence, Jean 211 Lazarus, Mary 231 Lazenby, Jamee 420 Leaf, Barbara 201, 420 Leavitt, Nancy 231 LeBlanc, Colleen 205 Leding, Kay 420 LeDoux, Kenneth 420 Lee, Dwight 193 Lee, Geralyn 420 Lee, Karen 420 Lee, Sheryl 219 Leemon, Barbara 420 Lefler, Herbert 167 Legg, Dianne 261, 420 Legler, Bruce 175, 420 Lehman, Larry 155 Lehmann, John 420 Lehner, Margaret 207 Lebrmann, Jean 207 Leifeld, Charles 137 Leines, Donald 195 Leitschuh, Albert 197 Lemmer, Sandy 223 Lenmark, Nancy 215 Lenthe, Drew 177 Leonard, Carol 221 Leonard, Jacqueline 203 Leonardson, Ronald 420 Leppanen. Judith 422 Lerner, Sheryl 231 Lerohl, Robert 422 Leslie, Richard 259 Lesselyoung, Ann 422 Lethert. John 422 LeVander, Jean 217 Leventhal, Paula 231 Levin. Herbert 422 Levinson, Gary 172 Levitan. Marjorie 422 Leuthold, Anthony 183, 422 Lewis, Linda 213, 422 Libbey, Kathleen 227 Libby Debbie 223 Libby Kurt 183 Libke, Albert 144. 422 Lichterman, Samuel 154 Lickleig, Cathy 207 Lidstrom. Linda 127, 225 Leibo, Jeffrey 172 Leipler, Judy 215 Lieske. Merlyn 422 Lifson, Roanld 422 Light, Jeff 183 Light, Patricia 223, 422 Lilja, Janet 241 Liljemark. Karen 422 Lilles£nd, David 153 Lind, Kenneth 422 Lind, Pamela 232 Lindahl, Nicholas 183 Lindahl, Richard 165 Lindall, Robert 178 Lindberg, Gary 422 Linder, Carl 422 Lindgren, Karen 422 Lindgren, Robert 422 Lindow, John 197 Lindquist, Gordon 139 Lindstrom, Jan 422 Lindy, Ltnnea 422 Linnell, Kathryn 215, 422 Linse Judith 241 Lippi, Thomas 193 Lipschultz, David 187 Liszt, Howard 172 Liszt, Lewis 172 Litnxan, Gary 172 Little, Philip 169 Lizee, Susan 215, 422 LoCascio, Darrel 197 Locketz, Michael 187 Leowenstein, Robert 172 Lokken, Larry 133 Long, James 183 Loose, Ronda 261 Loveland, Richard 197 Low, John 161 Lubet, Judith Anne 221 Lubov, Lynn 231 Lucenter, Randolph 183 Lucht, Diane 422 Lund, Andrea 211 Lund, Susan 223 Lundberg, Andrew 161 Lundin, Gary 422 Lundsgaard, Douglas 183, 422 Luneman, Alan 169 Lunstad, Julie 207 Lustig, Rosalie 422 Lutz, Janet 422 Lutz, Mac 422 Lutz, Ruth 423 Lyden, Philip 191 Mac-Mc MacAlliater, Connie 211 MacCallum, JoAnne 261, 423 MacDonald, Maiy 215 MacMaster, John 423 McAloon, Terrence 135, 423 McArlhur, William 423 McBride, Philip 183 McCallum, John 153, 423 McCammon, Thomas 177 McCarthy, Barllett 181 McCIure, Marvin 423 McClurg, John 155 McCready, Sheryl 232 Mculley, Pat 205, 259 McCullough, Dick 177 McDaniel, Gary 143, 423 McDevitt, James 170 McDonald, Richard 423 McFadden, Maryann 229 McGarity, Charles 183 McGovern, Robert 423 McGrail, Patricia 207, 423 McGrann, Kathleen 185. 229, 423 McGuire, Jerome 135 Mclntyre, Marsha 201 McKasy, Mary 215 McKay, Laurie 215 McKeen, Mary 219, 423 McKinney, Sara 423 McLoughlin, Kathleen 211 McMillan, Dana 207 McNamara, Charles 423 McNee, Brian 165 McNeil Gail 185, 223 McNelly, Mary 203 McRoberts, Wayne 423 McWilliams, Susan 203 M Mack, William 197 Mackenthun, Donald 423 Mackenzie, Donald 423 Mackey, Joan 229 Madden, Frank 197 Maeder, Mary 223 MagnuBson, Roger 139 Maher, Laurel 221 Mahler, Glenn 133 Malin, Frank 169 Malone, Robert 423 Maloney, John 177 Mandel, Leslie 231 Mann, Michael 175 Mann, Mylan 175 Manske, Cynthia 225 Manske, Robert 197 Maples, Stewart 169 March, James 131 Mark, Richard Gary 172 Markley, Craig 423 Markoff, Roxanne 423 Marks, Susan 231 Marquesch, Stephen 191, 423 Marsh, Robert 423 Marshall, Heabert 169 Martin, Joan 201 Martin, John 189 Martin, Lynn 203 Martino, William 423 Martins, Wesley 169 Matachek, Frank 167 Matelsky, Kathleen 423 Matey, Linda 225 Matson, Pamela 423 Mattaway, L. Richard 154 Matthys, Vincent 423 Mattson, Barbara 423 Mattson, Jean 423 Malison, Judith 424 Matlson, Luaina 207 Mattson, RoUand 424 Maurer, Merrilyn 185, 221, 424 Mauk, James 424 May, Richard 147, 158 May, Virginia 424 Mayer, Charles 165 Mayer, John 193 Mayer, Julie 207 Mayeron, Carole 231 Mazion, Sandra 424 Mead, Curt 158 Mears, Ann 227 Meese, Gayle 215 Mega, Jay 167 Meier, John 183 Meinecke, Susan 424 Meiners, Charles 424 Meisel, Shirley 209, 424 Melin, Gerald 424 Melius, Judy 185, 221 Mellinger, George M. 151 Melony, Pamela 225 Melquist, John 195 Menge, Bruce 424 Mens, Viringia 259, 424 Merry, Frederick 144, 271 Metcalfe, Fred 161 Metcalfe, Harriet 223 Metchnek, Bruce 424 Metzer, Martha 209, 424 Meyer, Alan 193 Meyer, Ellen 201 Meyer, Cordon 137, 424 Meyer, Tom 143 Meyers, Joseph 183 Michael, David 167 Michaelson, Barbara 207 Miernik, Judith 425 Miller, Carol 232 Miller, Jane 207 Miller, Jeffrey 172 Miller, Larry 133 Miller, Mary 218 Miller, Molly 227 Miller, Nancy 207 Miller, Patrick 143 Miller, Sharon 425 Miller, William J. 175 Miller, William R. 425 Mills, Jeffrey 181 Mills, Mary 425 Mills, Pamela 217, 425 Milstein, Howard 154 456 ' f _ HARVARD STREET BOOKSTORE mim HARVARD DRUGS il» H C ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES 600 Washington Ave. S.E., Corner Harvard Minneapolis, Minnesota Harvard at Washington S.E. Medical Sciences General Reading Paperbacks FE 1-5832 Congratulations and Best Wishes to All 1965 Graduates From THE GOPHER YEARBOOK STAFF Minard, Mtcheal 175 Minnehan, John 425 Mitrhrll, Norman 147. 151 Mjolsnes, Eric 165 Moede, William 143 Moen. Kenneth 165 Moenke, Jamc 194 Molfilt, Jerry 425 Moga, Deanna 425 Mogol, Alan 172 Mogol, Ellen 231 Mogush, Margo 209 Molacelc. Ann Ellen 241, 425 Molde, Kent 170 Moll. Judith 227 Moll, Nancy 213, 425 Mona, David 425 Monahan, Donald 193 Mooney, Robert 425 Moore, Donna 425 Moore, Elizabeth 227. 235 Moore, Glenna 424 Moore, Kriatine 211 Moore, Steve 167 Moore. Thomas 178 Moore. Vicki 203. 42S More, Robert 177 Morem, Marilyn 203 Moren. Richard 425 Morgan, Cathy 211 Morgan. Charles 161 Morgan. Colleen 209 Morgan, James 141 Morgan, John 425 Morrill, Susan 229 Morris, C. Stratton 183 Morris, Hugh 425 Morrisette. Jacqueline 203, 425 Morrissey. Peggy 221 Morrissey. Richard 167 Morse. David 136 Mortenson. Patricia 261, 425 Mortenson, James Michael 425 Morton, Kent 165 Moser, Judith 213. 425 Moss. Janet 221. 144 Moyer. Dennis 425 Mozayeny, Bahram 170, 425 Muehlberg, Cretchen 221 Mueller, Ann 217 Mueller, Barbara 425 Meuller, Jack 183 Mueller. Mary 229 Muench, Kathleen 425 Mulholland, Anne 221 Mull, Donald 163 Mullenbach, Richard 425 Muller, Myrna 425 MuUer. Robert 426 Munson, Douglas 144 Murphy, Brian 159 Murphy, James 135 Murphy, Patricia 205 Murphy Richard 161 Murray. Carole 215 Murray, Kathleen 225 Myers, Leo 153 N Nachbor, Ronald 189 Nagel, Deanna 426 Naslund. Mary 211, 426 Naumann. Karen 213 Nauth. Mary 223 Necr. William 147. 426 Neitnan. Joan 204 Nelsen. Karlene 426 Nelson Barbara 426 Nelson, B«h 229 Nelson. Bonnie 426 Nelson. Bruce ' 426 Nelson, Carol 426 Nelaon, Cheryl 207 Nelson, Dean 170 Nelson,. Dianne 426 Nelson, Don 137 Nelson. Donald 141 Nelaon. Elizabeth 426 Nelson, Glenn 137 Nelson, Crodon 194 Nelson, Janice 199, 203 Nelson, Jann 211 Nelson, Jerry 426 Nelson. John 167 Nelsan, Jon 165 Nelson, Judy 426 Nelson, Julie 185 Nelson, Kathleen 225, 426 Nelson, Kenneth 426 Nelson. Leonard 426 Nelson. Margaret 207 Nelson, Marilyn 241 Nelson, Mark 151, 426 Nelson, Mary 426 Nelson, Maxine 426 Nelson, Mcrrikay 223 Nelson, Paul 426 Nelson, Richard 426 Nelson, Ronald 426 Nelson, Sandra 426 Nelson, Sharon 426 Nelson, William 169 ' Nesheim, John 426 Netz, David 183 Neuman, Bill 155 Neumeier. L. Elzabeth 215 Neville. Philip 181 Newcomb, Jack 426 Nicklow, Anthony 197 Nicol, Brian 193 Nicolia. Richard 426 Nichols. John 161 Nicholson, Donald 165 Niemeyer, Mary 227, 426 Nielson. Donal 189 Nier, Janet 209, 427 Nierling, Richard 169 Niess, Daniel 158 Nielz, Nancy 209 Nist, Richard 167, 427 Niznik, Ralph 427 Noble, Susan 229, 427 Noel. Adrienne 199. 209, 244, 427 Norbeck,, Jane 427 Nordin, Robert 143 Nordland. Susan 223 Nordling, Neal 144, 427 Nordstrom, Robert 144 Noreen, Robert 145 Norn. Jay 167 Noren, Nolan 131 Noreus. William 175 Norlander, Janice 241 North. John 167 Norton, Alan 165 Norton, Gary 427 Noser, Vickey 217 Novak, Michael 427 Novick, Edward 187 Noyce, Jorry 183 Nygaard, Robert 193 Nyiszlor, Thomas 178 Nystrom, Craig 158 Nystrom, Gerald 153 Oberaiger, Judith 221 Oborg. Mary 201. 427 O ' Brien Colleen 217, 427 OXonnell, Richard 427 O ' Connor, Jane 427 O ' Connor, Nancy 238. 427 O ' Connor. Peg 217 Odcgard. Mark 183 Odoroff, Elizabeth 261, 427 Oelke, Karen 219, 427 Ogren, Roanald 144 Ogren, Thomas 234 Ohnstad. Cinda 213 Ohnstad, Kareen 201 Ojala, David 177 Ojard, Dennis 144, 428 Ojile, Starr 241. 428 Okney. Philip 173 Olander. Bruce 428 Olander. Gary 428 O ' Laughlin. Susan 213 O ' Leary, Michael 193 Clin. Nancy 241 Oliver. Joseph 428 Oliver. Susan 221. 235 Olsen. Beverly 232 Olson, James 428 Olsen, Joel 143, 428 Olsen, Karen 229 Oslson, Barbara 428 Olson, Bruce 167 Olson, Clifford 151 Olson, Constance 23 Olson. Constance 223 Olson. Diane 225. 428 Olson. Donald 147. 197 Olson, Frederick 428 Olson James 167 Olson, Lynda 201 Olson, Lynne 213 Olson, Robert J. 428 Olson, Robert S. 167 Olson, Sheila 209 Olson, Shirley 225, 428 Olson, Vcrlyn 328 Olson, Virginia 428 O ' Loughlin. Michael 153 O ' Mara. Patrick 191 Omile. Kathy 223 O ' Neil James 193 Onkcn. Dale 155 Onsrud. Charles 193 Ostrom. Donald 169 Oros, David 428 Orman, Michael 169 O ' Kourkc, James 197 Orr, Michael 167 Ortlip, Ronald 155 O ' Shaughnessy. Kathleen 209 Oskey. Warren 153 Osland, Gary 175 Ostendorf, Marion 227 Osier, Enid 231 Osterman, Bonnie 428 Ostermann, Arlen 137 Ostertag, Thomas 429 Ostlund, Barbara 225 Ostroot, Susan 429 Oswald, Christine 429 Otto. George 133 Otto, Russ 127, 136 Overbach, Judi 204 Overholt, Alan 429 Owens, Caroline 201 Owens, Helen 429 Ozwoeld, Bob 173 Paar, Gerald 184 Packce, Edmond 259 Page. Barbara 227 Page. Jane 429 Palm. R. Sanford 429 Palmby, Thomas 153 Palmer, Berverly 197, 218, 429 Plamquist, Dec Dee 201 Parham, Janice 215 Parks. Hilda 429 Parsons, ' Charles 151, 429 Parsons, Mark 184 Parsons, Violet 429 Pasek, Kathleen 229, 429 Passon, Linda 231 Pastre, Mary 429 Patch. Dan 429 Patka, Gretchen 429 Patterson. Beverly 209, 429 Patterson. Tom 161 Patrick, Michael 184 Paul, Joel 154 Paulson. Duane 429 Paulson. Karon 20 9 Paulson. Marcia 232 Pawlak. Janet 429 Paymar, Jeffrey 429 Paymar, Marda 204 Pearlman, Cayle 204 Pearlman, Michael 154 Pearson. Barb 221 Pearson David 163 Pearson. Dennis 429 Pearson. Donald 169 Pearson. Harlow 429 Pearson. Jamca 429 Pearson. Marcia 429 Pearson. Yvonne 227, 429 Peck, Bruce 197 Pederson C. Richard 429 Pederson, Gretchen 213. 429 Pederson. Jane 429 Pendneau. Kathy 241 Pect. Norton 167 Peik, Bruce 158 Peilen, Samuel 173, 429 Pelletier, Gerald 431 Pemberton. Carolyn 431 Perlman. Stephen 158 Perper. Alan 173 Perry. Elizabeth 227 Perusse. Thomas 165, 431 Pcatal, Jean 209 Peters. Bruce 167 Peters. LaVerne 219, 431 Petersen, John 139 Peterson. Albert 135, 177. 431 Peterson. Avis 215, 431 Peterson, Cheryl 213 Peterson, Christine 215 Peterson. Craig 151 Peterson. Harry 141 Peterson. Jane 241, 431 Peterson. Joan 431 Peterson. John A. 431 Peterson. John E. 151 Peterson, Joy 184 Peterson, Judith 229, 431 Peterson, Juliette 238 Peterson, Kathleen 215 Peterson, Lauren 153 Peterson. Lowell 175 Peterson, Lynn 211. 341 Peterson. Lynn R. 137 Peterson. Mark A. 147, 165 Peterson, Mark R. 181 Peterson, Marsha 221 Peterson. Mary Lou 211. 341 Peterso. Pamela 185, 221 Peterson, Paul 189 Peterson. Phyllis 341 Peterson. Richard 137, 431 Peterson. Robert 431 Peterson, Roger 199 Peterson, Susan 225 Peterson, Todd 167 Peterson, Vonie 225 Petricka, Gerald 178 Petrosewich, Jcanette 431 Peyton, John 181 Pfalf, Miles 136. 431 Pfeilsticker, Jack 175 Pfiffner, Herbert 431 Pheil. Carl 431 Phcrson, Carl 139 Phillippi, Tony 181 Philippy, James 143. 431 Piazza, Judith 431 Piculell, David 197 Picpkorn. Gary 147, 155 Pier, Jeff 151 Pierce, Emily 431 Piering, Jaclyn 431 Picrson, Irene 431 Pietz. Richard 431 Pigeon, Nancy 203, 431 Pigeon, Sally 203 Pikop, Alan 137, 431 Pillard. Kathleen 232 Pine. Carol 2 11 Pinck. Elliot 187 Piper. Bruce 18 Plain, D. Charlea 169 Plank, Douglas 175 Plank, Susaa 221 Plichla. Roger 147. 151, 431 Plocker, Cayle 432 Podany, Carolyn 431 Podeskar. Ron 144 Poland, Sylvia 432 Polski, Bonnie 231 Ponsford, Micki 209 Poole, Joseph 193 Popp, Karen 225 432 Portel, Richard " 432 Porter, Charles 184 Posnick. Micheal 187 Postier. Patsy 432 Potter, Gary 1J3 Potter, Julie 203 Potter, Richard 432 Potthoff, Bruce 432 Potts. Robert 175 Poznanovic. Daniel 432 Prado. Carole 432 Pratt, William 151 Prebil. Raymond 136 Prekker, Keith 234, 432 Prestegaard, Peter 167, 432 Presthus, Paul 169 Prestidge, Jaice433 Preus, Patricia 433 Pribyl, Michael 155 Price. Billie 218 Price. Jean 203, 244, 4.33 Price, Michael 153 Primus, John 153 Prins, Engle 433 Pritchard, David 135. 433 Prilchard, William 165 Prilschet, Robert 163 Prokasky, Susan 201 Puhl, Judith 223, 433 Pultusker, William 187 Pung, Josph 163 Pupenburg, Delevyn 145 Purdy, John 189 Pusaleri, Tom 135, 234 Putnam, Dirk 175 Putt, Suz 217. 433 Quade. Albert 131. 433 Quale. Linda 225 Qualley. Gay 131 Quam, David 433 Quest, Charles 161 Quest Mary 221, 244, 433 Quilling, Janet 229 R Racine. Rusty 161 Radke, William 433 Radunz, Carol 205, 433 Raffery, Charles 143, 433 Rafferty, Mary 221 Rainbow, Donald 433 Raiter, Marly 221 Rajala, John 165 Ramsay, Susan 217 Ramsland. Dorothy 433 Rand. L.MitchcU 433 Rand, William 433 Randall. Gyles 139 Randy, Lynelte 261 Ranta, Donald 433 Rapacz, Terrence 197, 43 Rarick, Jan 215 Rashcka,, Carol 201. 433 Raschka, Susan 201 Rasmussen, Kay 433 Rasmussen, ' James 143 Ratte, Susan 232 Rauschor. Bonnie 433 Rawley, George 187 Rea, Belly 229 Rea, Leslie 235 Reaman, Lawrence 433 Ready. Robert 175 Recker. Patricia 215 Record, John 161 Redmond, C. Meredith 225 458 " Printers of the Minnesota Daily " WEB FED LETTERPRESS AND OFFSET ROTARY PRINTING EXCLUSIVELY mercial Phone: FE. 6-6644 iiiiiiiiilillillllliiiii ' 418 S. 3rd ST.. MINNEAPOLIS Specialists in • ARTWORK •PHOTOENGRAVING •BINDING LAYOUTS • STEREOTYPES • MAILING • TYPESETTING • NEWSPAPER MATS KAMPUS KLEANERS 1301 4+h St. S.E. • Dry Cleaners • Tuxedo Rentals • Laundiy — In By 10 — Out By 5 — Compliments of DINKYTOWN DIME 325 14th Ave. S.E. Congratulations and Best Wishes to All 1965 Graduates From THE GOPHER YEARBOOK STAFF Rcdcnbaugli, Roger 433 Redmond, Pulricis 207 Reed. Barbaraa 217 Reed. Cynthia 229 Reed. James 145 Recve«, Mary 215 Reid, Malcolm 194 Rcid. Roger 191 Reiman, Herbert 267 Reineke, Thomas 143 Reinscth. Jens 143 Rekdahl, Eric 167 Rokela, George 433 Remus. Edward, 433 Rendahl, Richard 133 Render, Joyce 231 Reuben, Marlcne 231 Reuper, Susan 433 Reutiman, Robert 165 Reutiman, Walter 181 Revord. Judy 229 Reyes, Terry 177 Reynolds. Arlene 433 Reynolds, Donald 434 Riach, Gerald 145 Rice, Barbara 238 Richards, Francis 434 Richards, Lisa 227 Richards, Stephen 434 Richards, Stephen D. 161 Richardson, Kent 434 Richardson, Mark 434 Richardson. Nancy 229 Richter, Frederick 191 Ricker, Janice 434 Ridgway, Robert 178 Riedl, John 195 Rietsch, Manfred 153, 434 Rietveld. L. Sue 259 Riewe, Edward 175 Rigby, Ronald 147 Riley, Steve 175 Rinde, Karen 185. 207, 434 Ring, Susan 223 Risbrudt, Clareen 238 Riscdorph, Sharon 227 Ritten George 153 Ritter, Dick 165 Rivers, Michael 197 Rixmann, Myrna 434 Roach, William 177. 434 Roadfeldt. Janice 434 Robb, Mary 229 Robers, Barbara 434 Roberts, George 165 RobcTS, Henry 165 Robertson, Barbara 229, 434 Robertson, Susan 434 Robinson, Barbara 229, 434 Robinson, Jeff 173 Robinson, Thomas 175 Robl, Patricia 229 Rocheleflu, Rainer 434 Roe, Barbara 213 Rocller, Karen 434 Roemer, John 234 Rocttgcr, Joseph 434 Rofidal. Robert 191 Rog, Jean 238 Rogers, Janet 434 Rohrcr, Robert 434 Rotkutani, Joan 434 Romer, J. Jo 223 Romlin, Susan 211 Ronald, Martha 221 Rooney, Lawrence 177 Root. Micheal 165 Rpsrh. Barry 434 Rose, Kenneth 178 Rosen, Dale 133 Rosen, Richard 187 Rosen. Robert 173 Rosen, Stanley 434 Roscnbcrgcr. John 434 Ross. David 169 Ross, John 163 RoAs. Kathleen 205 Rossi, Lana 434 Rossnian, Jeffrey 173 Roston. David 187 Roth, Richard 165, 234, 434 Rolhe. Roger 189 Rothenberg, Naomi 231. 434 Rothkopf. Sheila 434 Rounds, Gregory 435 Rouse, Donna 211 Rouse, Gene 259 Rowe, John 139, 435 Rowe. Virginia 225 Rowclson, Patricia 435 Rowley, William 239 Rubenstein, Ellen 231 Rubis, Susan 435 Rudberg, David 144 Ruesink, Robert 435 Rumy. Zsolt 181. 435 Runyan, Paul 139. 435 Runyon, John 184 Rupp. Dennis 137, 435 Russell. Judith 435 Russell, Sue 227 Rustad. James 153 Rustad, Robert 167 Rutchick, JoAnn 185 Ruthkopf, Sheila 204 435 Ruud, Victoria 211 Saar, Judith 435 Saboe, James 191 Sackrider, Gary 177 Sadoff, Harold 435 Sager, Duanc 435 Sahly, Stephen 167 Salita. Brian 187 Saliterman, Richard 173 Salloway Mirhael 173 Sallzman, Paul 173 Sammons, Mary 435 Samuelson, Ron 175 Sandberg, Karen 229 Sandbe, William 178 Sandell, James 184 Sanders, Richard 153 Sanderson, Judith 435 Sandison, Walter 435 Sands, Robert 435 Sanford, Elsie 205 Sanford, James IBl Sarnecki, Sue 215. 436 Sasc, Steven 191 Sauer, Clair 137 Saucr, Gerald 436 Sautter, Marjoric 203 Saycedi, Nancy 436 Scnalan, Michael 436 Sehadt. Glenda 436 Schaefer, James 133 Schaffer, Paul 143 Schanfield, Andrea 204 Schapman, Thomas 135. 177 Schccfe, Susan 207 Scheppke, Arlie 177 Schcffler. Jorry 163 Scheiber, Gerald 178 Schelin, Charles 436 Schell, John 436 Schell, Mary 436 Schepper, Steven 155 Scherling, Sandy 231 Schibd, Donald 187 Schibouski, Judy 209, 261 Schirmer Ronald 135 Srhlandcr. Kirt 143 Schlattman, Joy 436 Schmahl, John 436 Schmaltz. Mary 436 Schmcisser. Frederick 147, 175 Schmid, Doulgas 136 Schmid, Katie 215 Schmidt, Charles 155 Schmidt, Darrcll 167 Schmidt, Michael 147, 175, 239 Schmidt, Nancy 244. 436 Schmidt, Pamela 227 Schmidt, Ronald 139, 436 Schmitz. Loren 197 Scheidcr, Nicholas 436 Schneider, Stpehn 177 Schoenberger, Sandra 209 Schaler, Lloyd 436 Scholle. Mark 191 Schonberg. Robert 158 Schopmeyer. William 144. 436 Schott, Owen 181. 436 Schott. Wendell 181 Schrickcr, Deanna 436 Schroedor, Tim 155 Schroetter. Florecne 232, 436 Schrunk, John 233., 436 Schuh, Thomas 436 Schultz, Diane 436 Schullz, Doris 436 Schultz, Laurie 215, 235 Schultz, Roberta 436 Schultze, Kenneth 436 Schuster, Albert 161. 436 Schwab. Kay 436 Schwartz, Betsy 211 Schwartz, Elizabeth 436 Schwartz, Marshall 173 Schwartz. Nancy 231 Schwartz, Paul 437 Schwartz, Robert 154 Schwartz, Samuel 437 Schweizer, Richard 437 Schwert, Robert 131 Schwyzer, A. Taft 169 Scolt, Jeffrey 197 Scott, Judy 229 Stott. Norm 167 Seashore. Linda 211 Seavall. Michael 184 Seavey, Roberta 261 See. Frederick 14. 437 Seeman. Lynn 207 Seguire, Jon 193 Seifert, Robert 437 Seitz, Richard 169 Selbin, Susan 437 Sellman. Jerry 136 Senum, Joan 209 Sercbrin, Dayle 437 Sorkin, Sandra 437 Serrill, George 184 Sevillia, Daniel 437 Severon, Laurie 259 Severson, Sue 209, 437 Seynour, Jean 227 Shafer. Stephen 191 Shaffer. John 131 Shank, Dan 133 Shannon, Theodroe 437 Shapiro. Joan 204 Shapiro, Richard 173 Sharplcss, John 161 Shaver, Nancy 213 Shaw, Ed 158 Sheets, Suzanne 185, 217 Sheinin, Janie 231 SheUtad. Beverly 205 Shepard, )ack 133, 437 Shepard, Patrick 133. 437 Sherer, Jean 438 Sherman, Harry 184 Sharmna, James 151 Sherwin, Patricia 205 Shian, Thomas 133 Shoemaker. Linda 227, 438 Shol, Suzanne 215 Sias, John 191 Sidcman, Karen 225 Siegel, Andrea 231 Siegcl. Nancy 204 Siegel, Richard 187 Siegmann, William 438 Sich, Annette 261 Sicvers. Clavdia 229 Sicwert, Kerwin 438 Sigel. Morric 158 Sigford, Lee 141 Sigmeth. Gary 143 Sillcrud. Diane 225 Sillerud, Laurel 177 Silverberg, Fred 187 Sime. Sandra 229 Simon. Karen 225. 438 Simson, Jean 261 Simpson, Jan 211 Sims. Diane 229, 438 Singer, Paul 181, 438 Singer, Susan J. 231 Singer, Susan J. 199. 207, 235 Sinks, Carol 438 Sinn, James 131 Siqueland, Robert 161 Siqveland, Ivar 161, 438 Sirmai, Barbara 207. 438 Sirene, Carol 221 Sissenwine, Judie 203 Siverson, Ralph 143 Sjobcck, Roger 155 Sjodin, Elizabeth 438 Sjoquist. Janyce 241 Skaran, Bonnie 218, 438 Skewes, Wil liam 161 Skildum, James 169 Skladcr, Richard 154 Skon, AiTthur 167 Slattery, Judith 438 Slattery, Loretta 438 Slaughter, Suzanne 213 Sleiter, Dale 131 Slettom, Mary Jo 199, 207 Slife, Barbara 244, 438 Slonski, Sharon 207 Sly, D. Lewis 259 Smith, Bill 158 Smith. Bonita 438 Smith, DeAnn 438 Smith, Ellen 438 Smith. E. Jeffrey 147, 173. 438 Smith, Gerald 438 Smith, James 197, 438 Smith, Jeffrey 158 Smith, Michael A. 438 Smith. Micheal J. 169. 438 Smith. M. Susan 229 Smith, Nancy 185, 229 Smith. Pamela 209 Smith, Richard 438 Smith, Robert 197 Smith, Robert 438 Smith. Sharon 438 Smith. Sherry 438 Smith, Suzanne 213. 438 Smith. Thomas 440 Smith, Victoria 217 Snowden, Joan 229 Snyder, Carole 440 Snyder, Gloria 211 Soderborg, Lynn 241 Sodcrling, Gail 178 Soderlund, John 177 Soine. Mar y 440 Solle. Jeffrey 154 Somers, Charlotte 225 Sommars, Wayne 137 Sommerville, Anne 199, 209 Sommerville, John 175 Sommerville. Michael 175, 440 Sonncsyn, Christopher 184 Sonncsyn, Cynthia 217 Soost, Howard 259 Sopcr, Carol 211 Sorcm, Gary 135, 440 Southward David 440 Spake. Kay 207 Sparnins, Velta 440 Speller, Sandra 204, 440 Spencer. Cynthia 223, 440 Spenrer, Donald 161 Spencer, Sally 209 Sperry. John 175 Spiczka, Judith 440 Spiegel, Daniel 173 Spong, David 440 Spraguc, Barbara 209 Sprau, Jerald 137 Sprousc, Curtis 191 Spurrier, Joseph 440 Squires, Charles 127. 133, 140 Stabbert. Kathryn 217 Stahl. Jerry 181 Stably, John 191 Stalnaker, Ellen 207 Standal. John 181. 440 Stanford. Charles 175 Slangier. Keith 139. 440 Stanislaw, Leo 177 Stansfield, Thomas 177 St. Anthony R. Joseph 169 Starn, Kathleen 227, 440 Stassen, Rae Jean 441 Statt, Nancy 227 Staubly, Janice 221 Staun. Sally 441 Stearns. David 147, 178 Steele. Bernard 158 Steele, William 163 Stecn, Mary 441 Slcile, Dianne 441 Stein. Neil 187 Stein, Roberta 231 Stender, Robert ' 175 Stenglein. Judith 441 Stenquist, Judith 441 Stenzel, Ryan 163 Stephana. Judith 441 Sepkala, John 147, 197 Stern, Leslie 154 Stern. Muriel 231 Stern, Pam 259 Stevens, John 441 Stevens, Marcia 229 Stevens, Michael 153 Stevenson, Sarah 227 Stevenson, Thomas 165 Stiles. Dayne 441 Stillman, Loraine 441 Stillman, Thomas 173 Stillson. Franklin 158 Stine, Jeanne 215 Stock. Norma 207 Stoddard, Abby 441 Stoddart, Alastatr 153 Sloehner, Andrae 441 Stoehr, Carl 170 Stoep, Muriel 213 Stolbcrg, William 158 Stoleson, Daniel 127 Stone, Gary 169 Storey, Courtney 4-11 Stougaard. Marie 441 Stoupas, Peter 184 Straberg, Jacquelyn 227, 441 Strand, Allen 441 Strand, Margaret 441 Stratmocn, Gladys 441 Slrei h. Steve 441 Streiff, Chalres 155 Strenglis, Kathryn 441 Stroebel, Gary 145 Strokirk. Jane 213 Strom, Carol 225 Strom, Mary 441 Strom, Paulcttc 203 Studer, E. Jane 223 Studans, Arturs 143, 441 Studer, Marguerite 223 Stulberg, Matrecc 231, 441 Sturgeon, Mary 441 Sturley, Linda 227 Sturley, Susan 441 Sturm, Ronald 153 Slutzman, Donald 153 Stutzman, Susan 218 Sudduth. Nina 441 Suker. Ann 229 Sullivan, John 191 Sundbcrg, Merlin 141 Sundboom. Loren 44] Sundquist, Ingrid 442 460 Sunquist. Mrl 131, 442 Suomala, Murio 442 SulhcrlancI, Sue 185. 201 Sutton, Gary 184 Swain, .ToAnnr 223 Swan, Tony 153 Swandby. Robert 161. 442 Swanson, Charlca 442 Swanson, Doreen 213 Swanson. James 143 Swanson, Jo Ann 213 Swanson, John A. 175 Swanson, John B. 139, 442 Swanson. John W. 442 Swanson, Karen 442 Swanson, Marjorie 218 Swanson, Marlyn 442 Swanso, Pamela 201 Swanson, Rosanne 442 Swanson, Strven 41 " Swanson, William 442 Swanstrom, Donald 153 Swanstrom. Virginia 201, 442 Swatez. Karol 442 Swcc . Judy 203 Swcnson, Clyde 137, 442 Swonson, Diannc 203 Swenson, James 442 Swenson, Mark 136 Syvorud. Roger 442 Szutz, Maria 442 Tadsen, Roger 193 Taflin, Leo 163, 442 Tankenoff. James 173 Tanner, Jean 213 Tansey, Robert 169, 442 Tarbclt, Jean 229 Tarnoff, Bonnie 231, 442 Tasa, Susan 442 Tate, Jennifer 199, 223 Taube, Maureen 442 Taubr, Barbara 225. 238 Taylor, Barbara 215, 235 Taylor, Marice 184 Taylor, Pamela 217 Taylor, Patricia 209, 442 Taylor, Richrd 184 Taylor, Susan 203 Teixler, Louise 231 Tengquist. Barbara 223 Tenner. Suzanne 227, 442 Tenney, Mike 184 Teply, Mary 218 Teslow, Philip 178 Thies, Riehard 153 Thielges. Chuck 151 Thill, Gary 195 Thomas, David E. 181, 442 Thomas. David U. 165 Thomas, Leigh 165 Thomas, Paul 137. 233, 250. 442 Thomes. Steven 442 Thompson, Anne 443; Thompson, Paul 443 Thompson. Ronald 13Q Thompson. Sandra 205 Thompson, Stan 443 Thompson, Victoi 227 Thomson. David 15 3 Thomson, Polly 223. 443 Thon, Robert 413 Thornton, Thomas 169, 443 Thorstenson. Sara 207, 443, Thurnbeck, Darrell 139 Thurow. Priscilla 203 Thurston. Elna May 209, 443 Tldel. Anthony 189 Tingquist. Alan 177 Tillman, Louise 443 Tislner, Thomas 173 Tisdell, Terry 133, 443 Titcom, Thomas 181 Toivola, Brian 131 Tolcliincr, James 173 Tolzmann. Stanley 145 Tomlinson, William 443 Tone, Sandra 443 Tongcn, Mary 217 Torgerson. James 163 Tornow, Walter 443 Totushek. John 167 Toushin. David 154 Townsend. Robert 184 Traen. Ray 131 Trahan, Theodore 178 Traynor, Timothy 443 Tressel, Margaret 261 Tretinyak, Keith 158 Tritten, Nancy 443 Trombley, Joseph 175 Trovalten, Marion 443 Trucker, Renee 444 Tucker, James 145 Turk. Judith 227, 444 Turngren. Sara 261 Tweedy. George 181 U Ucko, Peter 154 Uhlig. Richard 444 UUevig, Arnold 145 Ulring, Karen 444 Unibergcr, John 158 Uncr, Rand 136 Usem, Barbara 231 Vaala, Mary 229, 444 Vaillant. John 153 Valcski, Janet 444 Van den Berg, Margaret 221 Van Eps, Richard 151 Van Gelder, Marilyn 218, 441 Van Hovcn, Nancy 223 Van Raemdonk, Cean 217, 411 Van Ryn, Judith 444 Vara, Sandra 229 Veker, Jane 185, 221 Venzke, Stephen 444 Verstraete, Contance 444 Vickerman, Faith 444 Victor, Donald 139 Virnig, Bruce 444 Vitek, Michael 144 Viziier, Lee 211 Vogel, Joan 444 Vogcl, Lyle 139, 444 Vogen, Alan 444 Vogen, Richard 127, 136 Vogen, Noel 444 Voita, James 444 Vogt, Herman 234 Voll enanta, Judith 207 Volkmann, William 444 Von Bank, Daniel 131, 233. 444 Von Bergon, Peter 151, 444 Voss, Alice 217 Vossen, John 133 Votel, Michael 4 ' 44 Vrieze, David 184 w Wachtlcr, Daniel 161 Wadd, Wallace 175 Wagner, Roanid 163 Wagtskjold, Karen 218 Waisanene, Sandra 444 Waite, Beverly 229 Wakefield, Anne 223 Waldref, Grant 161 Waldusky, William 184 Walgren, Rhoda 444 Walker, Wendy 209 Wall, Randy 158 Wallen, Duane 145 Walley, Mary 142 Walling, Andrea 229 Wallia, Barbara 199, 221, 235 Walser, Robert 444 Walsh, Laurice 444 Walsh, Mary 203, 444 Walsh, Peter 178 Walter, Bill 167 Walz, Rae 232 Walzer, Russel 154 Wannen, William 169, 445 Ward, Louis 169 Ware, Susan 215 Warhol, Patricia 213 Warling, Mavis 218 Warner, Barbara 238, 445 Warner, Dave 191 Warp, Diana 225, 445 Warren, Caroline 235 Warren, Raymond 445 Wassberg, Pamela 203, 443 Waterman, Bruce 173 Watson, Catherine 209, 244 Watson, Douglas 151 Watson, Linda 445 Watson, Stephen 169 Watson, Steven 153 Wallson, Robert 445 Wayne, Mary 207 Weaver, Jill 445 Weber, Philip 154 Wechsler, Diane 217 Weden, Donald 165 Wetlin, James 175 Weeden, Richard 136 Weeding, David 445 Wchr, Barbara 229, 445 Weine, Karen 445 Weil, Norman 173 Weiland, James 145 Weinberg, Choryl 231 Weinblatt, Alan 187, 445 Weinstein, Judith 204 Weiss, Leona 241 Weisskopf, Melanie 204 Welbaum, Michael 169 Welch, Barry 445 Welch, Gary 189 Welch, Sharon 445 Welsli, Kathryn 227 Welke, Barbara 229 Wells, Dwight 147, 195 Weness, Erlin 139 Wente, Charlene 209, 445 Werner, Jeanne 445 Wcscott, Ann 225 Wesp, Michael 445 Weasels, Robert 445 West, June 232, 445 West, Patty 445 West, Suzannne 217, 235 Weston, Roy 181 Wcvley, Knute 415 Weyer, George 445 Weymouth Sharlene 445 Wheeler, Timothy 169 White Barbara 207 White, Barbara H. 445 White, Charles 161 White, Douglas 175 White, Marge 229 Whi»e, William 181 Whitfield, David 169 Whitney, Barbara 203 Whitney, Joan 445 Widboom, Barbara 445 Widener, Douglas 163 Widseth, George 165 Wieriman, John 445 Wierscliem, Kenneth 445 Widseth, Geoerge 165 Wieriman, John 445 Wierschcm, Kenneth 445 Wigen, Judy 446 Wiik, John 271 Wikelius, Arlene 446 Wilde, Marlene 203, 446 Wildung, Richard 175 Wilf, MorrFe 154 Wilkinson, Ronald 446 Will, Chuck 139 Willcox, Anne 223 Williams, Carol 207, 446 Williams, Denny 181 Williams, Julie 211 Williams, Karyn 209 Williams, Phillip 136 Williams, Richard IM Williams, Terrence 165 Williams, Thomas 131 Willour, Barbara 446 Willson, Roderick 175 Wilson, Carol 227 Wilson, Curtis 446 Wilson, Ceraldine 446 •Wilson, Robert 446 Wilson, Scott 167 Wilson, Susan 446 Wilson, William 4-16 Winczcwski, Laramie liu Windolff, Ssuan 446 Winer, Steven 173 Winn, Philip 165 Winner, Joan 199, 231 Winnig, Sheldon 154 Winters, Susan 238, 244 Wipf, Larry 239, 446 Wirt, Thomas 189, 446 Wirz, Dwight 127, 136. Wisncski, Kathleen 238 Witham, Ellen 201 Withy, Allison 227 Witt, Donald 143, 44« Woestehoff, John 137 Wogensen, Caryl 446 Wojciak, Barbara 446 Wolcotl, John 165 Wold, Paul 446 Wolf, Allen 446 Wolf, James 184 Wolf, John 239, 446 Wolf, Maragret 207 Wolf, William 165 Wolfe, Candy 203 Wolkowicz, Joseph 187 Wood, Anna 446 Wood, Mary 229 Wood, Susan 201 Wood, Suzanne 225 Woodruff, Judy 207 Woodward, Harry 165 Woodward, Lynn 165 Woodward, Susan 203, 446 Work-in, John 135 Worthing, Susan 185, 227 Worthing, Thomas 161 Woxland, Stephen 143 Woyke, Dougles 446 Wozny, Paul 143 Wright, Gloria 446 Wrucke, Ronald 191, 446 Wykes, David 446 Yaerger, Thomas 446 Yavitz, Carole 204 Yeager, Jack 143, 153 Yoerks, Gayle 446 Zajac, Patricia 447 Zaniansky, Ronald 173 Zidel, Noreen 231 Ziemer, Marilynne 207, 447 Zimmer, Charles 447 Zimmerman, Charles 173 Zinschlag, Susan 447 Zucco, Mary Anne 203, 447 Zucco, William 184 Zuercher, Karen 261 Zuther, Donald 135, 447 461 Editorial Staff Editor Carmen Laube Associate Editor Judy Mattson Photo Editor Bill Nelson Art Director Gary Lindberg Copy Editor Karen Persells Sports Editor Dave Mona Seniors and Organizations Editor Barb Michaelson Greek Editor Sar Kilmer Secretary Kris Bauer Photographers: Phil Dean, Jim Ross, Bob Vanderpool. Contributing photographers: Gene Nelson, Craig Challgren, Roger Nystrom, Curt Anderson, Bob Mooney, Jack Bohnboff, Mike Zerby. Writers: Nancy Christofferson, Kris Bauer, Sharon Hartwick. Layout Staff: Terry Tbielges, Ruth Granum, Vicki Harding. Business Staff Business Manager Allan Furber Sales Manager Dwigbt Wirz To AU: I have heard many criticisms of letters from the editor that conclude the yearbook. It has been said that they are mostly drivel, a lot of " in " jokes and personal remembrances that can be shared by only a selected few and, therefore, do not, many times, justify the space set aside in the publi- cation for its reproduction. I have heard it suggested that this letter would be of educational benefit if it told about yearbook editing so that others could understand how a year- book is produced. My answer to all this is that it is a good idea but no one could possibly understand all the work and problems that present themselves to yearbook staffs every year. I have explained them to the Board of Publications and to seemingly interested parties and could recite them again here, but it really wouldn ' t do much good. The only people who can understand are the staff members who have already ex- perienced these problems. Even they would be hard-pressed to explain exactly why they work so hard and stay up all night to leave a part of themselves, blood, sweat and tears, between two covers of a book. Working on the yearbook seems, at times, to be a thank- less job. As a staff member, you work for months and see no immediate reward. All evidence of completed work must wait until spring, when the book comes out. Because of this, spirits lag and enthusiasm tends to wane about mid- point in the work year when most of the work is still ahead of you. You wonder when it will ever be done. You wonder what it was like to really get a good night ' s sleep without waking up in the morning with a nervous feeling in your stomach because you know you ' ve got so much to do and so little time in which to do it. You try to remember what it was like to have free time to do just anything you wanted to. You get frustrated, so you look for little re- wards. Rewards like a piece of copy that fits the count exactly, pictures that crop just the way you wanted them to and a finished section of the book that took so long to plan but wound up being just what you wanted. It ' s a long time until spring, but these rewards, however small and dumb they may sound, must satisfy you and buoy you up until you see the finished book in total. Once the work is through, the unpleasant memories fade and you remember only the good, fun times you experienced. Then, after you adjust to normal life instead, of working round the clock, you might even get to miss the job. I know for sure that I will miss it and will miss all the gang I worked with on the Gopher. The 1965 Gopher is not one person ' s book but a staff effort. Judy, I couldn ' t have had a better associate editor than you. We ' ve been through a lot together this year — wild trips to the airport and conventions included. You did your work well and gave moral support above and beyond the call of duty. Because of your untiring efforts and selfless assistance and just being you, the word " friend " has a deeper meaning now. Gary, I hereby give you the official title of ART DIREC- TOR. Whoever would have thought that meeting in Pol. Sci. 5 would have led to our working together on the Gopher. Thank you for all your bard work. I don ' t remem- ber when I ' ve seen a person work harder except maybe back in ' 32 when we were working with Max on his latest book. Bill, all the work and many hours you spent taking queens ' pictures certainly paid off. The high quality level you de- manded has proven worthwhile. Karen, Wisconsin ' s loss was most certainly Minnesota ' s 462 gain. 1 could always count on you to get your job done. There was never any grumbling about long hours spent on the phone trying to track down information. Your pleasant personality was an asset to our office. Remember, if you ' ve got an extra couch, I ' m moving in. Barb, after all that alphabetizing, you probably never want to look at another file again. The senior section was well done. Thanks. Terry, you came just in time and were an answer to our big need. You unquestioningly did just about every job and did it well. Thanks to you, I ' ll never forget slosh, slosh, ka-chunk, ka-chunk or ergo or " Do I Hear a Waltz? " Good times in California. Dave, old speedy sports writer you. You did a fine job. I ' m not sure the job was just what you had expected, but . . . Sarah, the Greek stories are finally done. Maybe now you can get some sleep. Good luck in journalism. Maybe some- day you can make it four editors from Moundsview. Kris, thanks for the millions of big and little things you did. I was afraid for a while that the telephone would be- come a part of you. Good luck in all your schemes. Mary and Cheryl and Jorene, you pitched in to help when we needed it. Thanks. Boyd Robert Vanderpoof II, you put in many, long hours as darkroom technician and managed to be there when you were needed. You ' re still my favorite pumpkin pie-eating, bashful. Mother-loving, flag-waving, all-American boy. Phil, Bob Mooney, Jack, Mike — you ' ll probably be very glad to see the last of me and hear the last of my pleadings for photographers to cover assignments. Thanks for doubl- ing as both Daily and Gopher photogs. Craig and Gene, Mr. Schuneman did me a real favor when he recommended you two to me. Thanks for a job well done. Roger, I hope you finally catch up on your sleep from all the wild, early morning rides to the airport. The " Big B " always came through. I know these weren ' t Gopher favors, but the Gopher thanks you and so do I. Kent and Dan, you were both great morale boosters, food bringer-inners and print whipper-outers. Thanks for being so much fun to talk to; you helped me keep my sanity, but remember, you still owe me my final celebration blast. Nancy, the stories were just fine. You had a lot of work to do in a short amount of time, but you came through. Curt, even though we had to practically shang-hai you to enter our Gopher portals, you did a great job. Aunt Irene, I ' ve adopted you as my aunt, too. I hope it ' s OK. Thank you for letting us become your " daughters " for winter quarter. Most of all. Mom and Dad, thanks for being so under- standing. You lost a daughter for almost a year, but now you ' re getting her back — ready or not. You ' ve survived two years of daughters as Gopher editors — that ' s almost too much for any one family, but it all worked out. Now, I ' m going to have to face the world. I ' m not at all sure I want to, but I guess I no longer have a choice. The book is done and something that was a large part of my life for a year is over. Now, for me, it ' s back to the studies I neglected, and for the new staff — the Minnesota Gopher 1966 will become their life. Carmen. 463 Acknowledgements The Board in Control of Student Publications Taylor Publishing Company Dayton ' s Studios Craftco Yearbook Covers The Minnesota Daily Associated Collegiate Press University News Service University Photo Lab Athletic Department Department of Concerts and Lectures John Croft 464

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

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


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