University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 239


University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 239 of the 1942 volume:

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H EXECUTIVES FACULTY 11 -a I-ft , ' i..f.f'l1 :L . , S ,,,. .mf W, , V . , SENIORS CLASS OFFICERS WHO'S WHO FRATERNITIES SORORITIES HALLS PROFESSIONALS HON ORARIES CLUBS ATHLETICS MILITARY MUSIC 8: SPEECH PUBLICATIONS SCHOOL LIFE 8 stmudiy iimx SKMQQIXY 1 'Q 'zz fix.: It O 0 ry. F'-fYQ'iQ5I"3-1' ' .,, 4. Y- '4 X4 ,a 4, fx .Q Here is a picture story of what really is the biggest business at UND-study. Just remember that the pictures were posed to portray specific types of students and that the student in the picture is not necessarily the type he portrays. Starting lower left and reading clockwise, are the coed who flips her book open the moment she lights, anywhere. Then comes the gal who studies in the library-until the gang comes. Above is the honest to goodness grind. They . keep the curve high. And to the right is the guy who pages madly through the assignment just before class and spends the rest of the time praying he won't be called on. 1 - 5 uMw?Ym't"1i' .1 .1 w . .QM .wi . 1 - ... fwms i X f N 1 -mp.. egqigwpxxdqi, . 1 1 X- ' me yw, V M , ., . ,:,-,.: 51 , 5 ..,11':.11qgs-yy -2,1273 1-1121 ' r. , Q fe-Ss, ? f fri, , . - , 4- N. , 4 .. ,.,s,y,i.-se. pf-wfw fi.. U, .,M, 5 VX, , -gSxA2Agl.,y44. wig, Q- A -4 i fi ff f f A if if f? 'e fi ' 2 33 if YW .:'i.iz?'ZE-' 1? ' f 4 + 2 1 f it ' fimf f 5 .-mwcq.. , .Y ,, Q4 -f 4 2 3 .vvr-wp, 6, .3 we Q. W 'S J i My R 5' im gi' 4? . FQ 45914, H Hi 1 2 - 1 v Ig- ' 2 2 5 'N 1 'QM '- '1'wv4'f'.Nw Q' , I --.... ..,- ' ffm-11 Q ,,,....,...,. 1-L. .fy 'Q .gm .. V7 4 Mgr, -, V- ,' Lt , Y . ,. , x f 1 vw Q A QA I W. y. -0 , Y. 'fy 4 ,,,,M.',4 . g, .e, A I J . if L 4. LJ fl JI .Til A u i , 'Q1Q,r.' M ", '1 'I . K, I ,, hv v 4,1 , . 1 ru . gf, K 11. ml' ' fr 4 YI' ' 9,5 ' ,. 'l..L W- ,, , ix , 1 xv - Q . , . I-r ' .h A " 'aff . ,. . 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Most of the time, however, he relaxes at home with his family. There is an easy way to tell that this pic- ture was taken before Pearl Harbor. Both older sons are now in the counirys armed forces. GUVER IDR SES One of the University oi North Dakotas big! gest alumni, both physically and otherwise, is bushy browed, deep voiced Governor lohn Moses. Coming here in 1915 trom Norway, where he was born 57 years ago, Moses en- tered UND in l9ll. From the time he started school he was marked by his teachers and classmates as a fellow who unllinchingly accepted responsibil- ity and who did what there was to do with completeness and dispatch. Even while sup- porting himself in school, he was student busi- ness manager, debater, intertrat council sec- retary. 'wa PBESIDE WES In times of stress are men tried. In times of crisis is a mans worth proved. His efforts in their behalf during time of war have even ine creased the already great endearment UND's students had for their college president, lohn C. West. Always a favorite of his students, President West now even more than before has occasion to use with the young men and women who come to his college the welcoming gesture shown a few pages back in ushering them into his office for a friendly discussion of their problems. H-J: Tall, white haired, erect, with a bearing every inch a college president, West enjoys a good story, can crack wise and relax with the best. A schoolman most of his life, he is nevertheless an ardent outdoor liver when ever his duties permit it. Devotee of the rod and reel, President VVest is very proud of this one that didn't get away. BACK: Fredrickson. H. B. Murphy. Henry, Traynor. 0 FRONT: Iohnson. Mrs. Crowley, the late P. I. Murphy, Kidder. board of HIGHER EDUCATIO Called into being in 1938 by constitutional amendment, the board of higher education took over duties formerly relegated to the board of administration in looking after the affairs of in- stitutions of higher learning. The seven members of the board are chosen by the governor from 21 names submitted by the president of NDEA, the chief justice of the supreme court and the superintendent of public instruction. The board lost its president late last Winter 12 when venerable old P. I. Murphy of Grafton, board member best known to students because of his appearance here at most UND functions, died. Appointed to fill his place was R. A. Trubey of Fargo, Well known here also as the main speaker for interfraternity Week in l94l. Roy Iohnson of Casselton was made president of the board. Serving in the capacity of board secre- tary is R, B. Murphy of Bismarck. French. Bek, Witmer. Breitwieser, Thormodsgard. Wilson, Hanson. Budge. Staley. Boyd. Telford. ADMINISTRATIVE C t MITTEE Highest governing board at the Uni- and the like, govern University policy in versity is the Administrative committee. general. lts rules are the laws of the Uni The group, composed of the deans and versity, and only the board of higher edu four facultymen, along with the president, cation can over-rule its decisions. pass on petitions, questions oi scholarship student affairs Committee on student affairs is designed to have control over all student activities, passes on campus events, appoints some campus officials. Students clamoured for a re- vision of campus power early this spring, called for more democratic student govern- ment. Voting on a constitution drawn up by Blue Key which provides for a student com- mittee of 10 instead of the stu- dent affairs group, the campus approved the new deal, 557-13. STANDING: Wilcox. Sutherland. Whitesides, Mason. 0 SEATED: Hagen Hanson. Webb. Benson. Iohnstone Wilson Ill I0 EXEC TIVES Mathys Handling the welter ot schedules and class cards, grade slips and di- rectories is the ottice ot the registrar, R. O. Wilson. M. Beatrice Iohnstone, UND '91, handles the correspondence division, makes clever little speeches. Fel! Directing the comings and goings ol some l5U,OUO books is the job ot Librarian Della Mathys. Looking after the lilling in of bumpy campus roads, rak- ing of Winters rubbish, other jobs of buildings and grounds, is E. G. Felt, superintendent. Holder of the purse strings, Business Manager I. W. Wilker- son tigures as ex-otticio mem- ber in all sorts of boards as the man With the final OK. where spending is concerned. Wilkerson faclllt W W' I -Q 6 x .X v Q 1 A t- I ' 'Mi' 0 53.73 39:3 Af 'W .dx 'ii' s - f ,5353 ' ' -- ' I 2'1" 11' YQQEF' -'fiaisf f' 12213, . 2 2251, 'ff r I First of the University's six colleges, science, literature and arts school was founded in 1883, six years before Dacotah territory was divided into states. The school opened with one building, Old Main, then a three story structure which housed all the classrooms, a dining room, and some living quarters. lt had to, nearest Grand Forks buildings were some mile and a half away, and the only convenient means of student transportation into town was the railroad-or shank's mares. But times have changed. Now the col- lege conducts most of its classes in gi- gantic Merrifield hall, although parts of two other buildings are utilized also. The original faculty of five is now swollen to nearly 10 times that number. Now, instead of the 28 regular students of 1884, the college administers to the educational needs of some 700. Boasting nearly 20 departments, the school claims such well known teachers as I. M. Gillette, father of rural sociology, 1-lult, Libby, Per- kins, many others. 16 colle e of SCIENCE, LITER- ATURE ART Heading the college of science, literature and arts is beloved Dean William G. Bek, he of the ready laugh and the quick wit. Friendly, schol- arly Dean Bek is noted for his prodigious mem- ory, calls his former students from years back by their first names. A graduate of Missouri university in 1903, he earned his Ph.D. at the University of Pennsylvania. Relaxes in his spare time at his hobbies of music, gardening and stamp collecting, only heaven knows when he has spare time. L, F 'tl , SJ VE it HT! F LTY Miss Bertha Reynolds, in- structor in personnel manage- ment, has her fun doing ac- counting work. Prof. Hubert Nelson, blond night owl of the Law building, is one of those radio bugs. Time out from economics for Prof. McGregor means a new angle on his cocker spaniel, who at the moment seems attracted by the novelty of a new cameraman. Sociologist Wilcox drums away boredom on a Sioux water drum ac- quired during his Indian studies. Chem. Eng. Prof. Max's wife appre ciates his spare-time electroplating She'll get some Candlesticks out of this. But envy of all these great big kids is Mechanical Engineer Renwick with his oft-exhibited model trains Chattanooga, here we comel Another camera fiend is Bac- teriologist Lawler, who gets tired of using lenses on germs all the time. Prof, Barr try to escape from art? Not much. He does leave his paints, though, to etch a bit. FACULTY Dr. Beck, Sir Richard, keeps up his morale to direct civilian morale writing in Icelandic. Civil Eng. Prot. Almy doodles precise designs at his drawing board to rest from worldly cares. Mathematicians like to see what they've got when they're through, even with play, so Prof. Mason loves his basement workshop. Chemist Moran has more aesthetic tastes-he collects scents, neatly labeled, then ine hales deep draughts that sul- tans never dreamed ot. These political scientists are great on the analysis stutt and Doc Sayre is no exception, as witness his war maps. The simple pleasures appeal to home ec's Miss Natwick, who is ready for a stroll in any kind of weather. That's the first generator ever used at UND, being tondled by Electrical Engineer Rook, whose first love is power and whose hobby is making it. Another who is content just to walk is Boyd ot the civil en- gineering Boyds. college of GI EERI Hardly a week passed since Pearl Harbor that Dean L. C. Harrington, affectionately known as the lron Duke of the engineering college, failed to acquire a new job, have new responsibility pushed onto his broad shoulders. Director of CAA, faculty air force advisor, director of the UND part in the Navy's V-l pro- gram, and so on and on and on. l-le wades through them all in the same manner that he grows whiskers-with speed and thoroughness. -...--yvr'-f-v-7-:ff-rg:-vw-1-ww'--A., - 5 ""'- N A. 1 .2 A fall .r-.Q . .. ,J X 1 .-1 it X .. aff '- . The Universitys five engineering de- partments have been nationally credited for so long that even Dean Emeritus E. F. Chandler, first state engineer, must reach back into his memory for the date. The engineers are really proud of the fact, and also of their famous alumni, men mak- ing their mark from the oil fields of Arabia and the Persian gulf to the copper mines of Chile. lt takes three whole buildings and part of a fourth to house the welter of machines and equipment that slide rule boys use in lab classes. An airplane once used by the Marines, a nickel plated chassis of a car, huge motors, rows of forges, a com- plete ceramics department serve for some of the students, while others appear on the wide open campus spaces at the first sign of spring, bringing along their transits and tapes. And in the spring also, comes Engineers Day, that great open house to which some 2,500 people come each year to be mys- tified at the wonders of engineering. 19 Formerly a department of the college of science, literature and arts, the school of commerce was created in l924 as a sep- arate unit. lts graduates hold ranking pof sitions in business firms throughout the nation. lohn Hancock, who each year re- turns to his Alma Mater for homecoming and in l932 was awarded an honorary degree, is a prime example. Graduating from UND in l9U3, he taught school for a while, then entered business life after a period of service with the Navy. Now he is a Lehman Brothers partner, director in over l5 major business firms. The school has its share of professional groups-Beta Alpha Psi for accounting men, Phi Chi Theta for women in com- merce, Beta Gamma Sigma, the commerce school Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Pi for men in commerce. Then to top it off, theres the Association for Marketing Be- search. 20 I schoolof IIMMERCE Fundamentalist, precisionist, ever-busy is Dean E. T. Towne, who heads the University commerce school, Writer of books, traveler, Dean Towne lays a groundwork of business laws and axioms for beginning economists, lets other teachers put up the educational frame, and then draws on his experience and studies here and abroad to put on the finishing touches in advanced courses. Ever on the alert for opportunities to aid his students, Towne finds time in the summer to indulge in camping and fishing. ll ii! ACULTY Photography is Dr. Olivers hobby and his geography stu- dents are glad of it. The slides he prepares make classes a technicolor show. Educator Overn is all agog over new ideas in teaching. His spare time is spent recording his own voice-not ego, just science. Dr. Abbott is never tired ot talking chemistry, and relaxes while putting it into simplest terms for radio fans. We come now to the in' evitable collector of match cov- ers-resttul, colorful hobby of Accountant Koppenhaver. Prof. Gill ot industrial arts takes a few minutes after stu- dents leave to turn a bit of work on the lathe himself. Many students think they take courses from old fossils, but geologists know so. Prof. Laird displays a few of the hun- dreds he collects. Biology's Wheeler sorts his seeds in anticipation ot a soul- satisfying garden come the spring. Labs are fun, says Doc Coon of chemistry, who loves to think up new gadgets with the en- thusiasm ot a kid. FACULTY There are collections and col' lections-Biologist Webers is of ants, and one of the worlds biggest. No, he keeps them in boxes-not pants. Diesel expert is 'lBaron" Dia- koff of mechanical engineering and the Tsars navy. His pupils like to watch him work in that white shirt. Math Prof. Staley forgets all about differential eguations and such when he starts planning his garden for coming spring. Now what kind of hobby would an ex-crusading preach- er in Oklahoma territory have? Sociologist Gillette relaxes by working. Any man whos half a man can appreciate the feelings of Commerce Prof. Davenport, who gets away from it all scratching his Scottie's ears. lncreasingly popular these days is the hobby of Civil En- gineer Lium. Kids galore make model planes, but he gets to play with the real thing. Prof. Thorliefson of the ac- counting department goes in- tellectual to relax, planning new strategy on the chess board. Bluff Doc Selke isn't always concerned W i t h educational problems, as this portion of his stamp cover shows. l 22 school of DUCATIII Author, traveler, teacher, proof reader, re- searcher, Dean I. V. Breitwieser of the UND school of education has been all of these and many more during his eventful life. Graduate of Columbia and lndiana univer- sities, Dean Breitwieser glories in being a non- conformist, l-le thinks his own thoughts, de- velops his own teaching methods, and sends forth teaching graduates who have learned to use their own minds along with their textbooks. iff- 1:5- Reputation of the school of education is such that every year the placement bu- reau operated in connection with it is swamped by scores more requests for teachers than it can ever hope to fill. This year especially, with the war causing a shortage in faculty ranks everywhere, the requests went on and on and the gradu- ates were all too few. Mozaic floor in the entryway to Wood- worth hall is the basis for Cow Collitch students calling UND "the Upstate Nor- mal"g the school of education was orig- inally provided for in the University's charter of l883 as a normal college. Phi Delta Kappa, of which Dean Breit- wieser was a first initiate, and Pi Lambda Theta serve the school's need for mens and women's education societies. The Dean, who incidentally collects tur- tle models as paperweights, has charge of putting out the School of Education Record, a news and editorial magazine devoted to the problems of education. 23 i Z Founded in 1905, the school has grown considerably since the time of its gradu- ating class of five in 1911. Its size, however, is religiously kept down as its accrediting is religiously kept up. Each year the school gives a stiff entrance exam to all pre-medic students to determine who may enter the advanced work. The school is a college of basic medical sciences offering the first two years of the study of medicine, and therefore does not award the MD degree. However, the UND school ranks high in the nation, and its graduates may be found in all the top flight U. S. medical schools where they have been accepted to continue their edu- cation. High up in the gables of Science hall are the many guinea pigs, mice and rab- bits which medical students use for ex- periments, The animals, who live a life of captivity in order that human lives may be saved through medicine, are cared for by Fred Campus, custodian of the build- ing, and once a professional animal trainer. - 24 school of M E ll I C Slender, bespectacled, possessor of a photo- static memory, Dean Harley E. French is head of the school of medicine. Decendant of early New England settlers, the Dean teaches classes in anatomy during working hours when he isn't occupied with the administrating of North Da- kota's only school of medicine. Wherever you find Dean French you will also find Tucker, the Dean's little black and white wire haired terrier. Tucker and gardening are the Deans prime hobbies. LTY Many an engineer has seen in awe demonstrations of Dean Emeritus Chandlers spectacu- lar mental math. The slide rule? He memorizes it. Historian Perkins loves to travel, makes his courses vivid with first-hand descriptions of the lay of the land. Life's just one big thriller to the English department's Dr. Russell and he catches it on film. Swinging like that, Philoso- pher Kjerstad should be 18-6 ahead. Another who fiddles with movie cameras is Psych Prof. Telford. lt's an absorbing task just to load one, Mechanical Engineer Gilpin's hobby is fine measurements, the more delicate the better. l-le loves to play with gauges and gadgets. Physi- and Pharmacologist Brown has his golf clubs right in the lab, ready for the first sign of green. Meanwhile he gets in his practice. When a man's a chemical en- gineer, even his hobby is likely to prove valuable. Prof, Koth has an abnormal interest in North Dakota lignite. ln this test he dries it. 'fi' 'TL G l 0 s L U d o W Y WEL LNGIELSKD-SUYICKI D0 EMEJ EUHUPW FACULTY After looking at engineers' drawings all day, Prof. Hein seeks relief in the artistic pat- terns of his colorful stamp al- bum. Strictly a nonfconformist in this hobby business is Econo- mist Hagen, Whose favorite pas- time is farm journals. For beloved, soft-spoken French Prof. Haxo the huge stamp collection seems a pecul- iarly fitting accompaniment. And for some inexplicable reason We are just as certain that if English Prof. Feinstein were to play anything, it would be an oboe. Now here's a hobby really calculated to make Prof. Schley forget all about finance, Historian Morley is a linguist of note, relaxes, of all things, by reading Polish papers. This is the season when the state supervisor of distributive education becomes Hager the Hunter, ready for an early start. Electrical Engineer O Brien s hobby of toying with miniature radio transmitters may turn out to be a major contribution to military and civil communica- tion. He still Won't talk, though. school of LAW Soft spoken, reserved, authority on interna- tional law, Dean O. H. Thormodsgard is head of the school of law. The Dean, a World War I veteran and com- mander of the Grand Forks Legion post, got his schooling at Spokane and St. Olaf colleges and the University of Chicago. He firmly believes that it is in his school that democracys principles are preserved, spends his spare time in gardening and in church and lodge work. ,y Mock trials, black derbies, the very le- gally phrased challenge to the medics' softball teamfthe school of law abounds with traditions. Founded in l889, it is a member of the Association of American Law schools and approved by the American Bar Associa- tion. The yearly mock trials are usually per- fect examples of a barristers nightmare, situations and problems as knotty and tough as it is possible for a hard Working prof to figure out. Probably specifically so in order that actual practice may seem easier to the lawyer just hanging up his shingle. Law school elections are all that could be desired of a bunch of embryonic legal lights. Law students take their politics se- riously, and it was only after fierce fin- agling that Norbert Muggli was chosen law school king, lack Nevin, freshman president, and Betty Calnan, law school queen. The queen is traditionally a man because of the paucity of Coeds in law. However, in 1942, a year of broken tra- ditions, that one too, fell. 27 One of the squarest shooters on the campus, Dean Witmer is the best man Uni- versity officials could possibly have picked for the job of keeping first year students on the right track, Understanding and patient, he has been through the mill himself and not forgot- ten it, will devote valuable time and en- ergy in aiding the sincere person the freshman student usually is. A Worker himself, he expects his charges to be Workers also, Wastes no sympathy on the shirker or the rah-rah college boy type. He is the first man at the University to have a chance to influence the freshmen, who come to Grand Forks not entirely sure whether it was the advantages of an education or the thoughts of carefree col- lege days that brought themg usually man- ages to convince them that it was the former. A member of Phi Beta Kappa and ad- visor of the UND Phi Eta Sigma group, Witmer is married to another UND grad, Lillian Leith Witmer, who is also a Phi Bete, and an honorary member of Sigma Epsilon Sigma. 28 eanoi FRESIIME Terse, brusgue, business-like, Dean R. B. Witmer has charge of orientating the hundreds of first year students that arrive on the UND campus each year. He was graduated from the University of North Dakota college of engineering in 1922, with a degree in electrical engineering, earned a masters degree four years later. Won his doctor's degree in physics at the University of Michigan in l934, teaches that subject when not busy advising freshies. FAC LTY When Lawyer Tisdale can get away from those ponderous leather-bound volumes full of testimony and citations and de- cisions, he still likes to read just for fun. Drr Saiki out of the medical school is just another photog- raphy addict, ready to talk film and lenses and developer at the drop of a hat. Education Prof. Page is one of the busiest men at UND, so he picks a hobby to keep him bus- ier. There is work aplenty for himself and two secretaries in promoting the annual High School Week. This complicated rig is what chem eng's Cooley uses to make micro-photographs of North Dakota minerals. Even cleaning a gun is a soul-satisfying process to the hunter, as Prof. Kaloupek of po- litical science shows. The unseen World fascinates Anatomist Richter, who likes to make microscope slides and just gaze. Hobby of UND's poet and classicist Dr. Hult is Writing those vivid, stirring plays that bring long-dead souls to life. 29 ?g3,4..f,.L'N 2 . "r Lk , ZJJ l Y DECEMBER , -at ,,,- 'gt ylg.,,. i if cg, vll.I!f.I ll-flllllllll iOUX SEEK wmv f0HlgHr FACULTY Through his penchant for maps, Dr. Libby, noted Ameri- can historian, has amassed a vast store of valuable data re- lating geography to history. That snow outside is thawing and Physicist Hundley looks to his fishing tackle with that cer- tain gleam in his eye. Dr. Talbert, internationally known physiologist, is one of those men who keeps tab on conference standings and bat- ting averages. Wh. 5, . fn When Dr. Beede of that club by English department reaches like that, it's time to knock otf work for the Saturday afternoon opera. Mining Prof. "Billie" Budge spends his spare time thinking up new uses for North Dakota clay, Here he's getting it white hot to pulverize for a cement base. Quite natural for a home ec prof is Miss Schairer's relaxing pose with rhythmically clicking knitting needles. Electrical Engineer lenkins finds his recreation in growing things, and his office is full of prized geraniums. W'0ME Quiet, clear thinking, democratically minded, Dean Alice M. Hanson has the difficult job of counsel and advisor to the entire student body of UND. A graduate of the University of Minnesota and With further education at Columbia, Dean Hanson assumed her position on the UND came pus in l938, replacing Dean Beatrice Olson. Dean Hanson had had previous experience ministering to the needs of students in her po- sition as dean of girls at Central in Grand Forks. , 'Q"' I ,tixulimxt 'tw' ' A million and one things occupy the Dean's time. She is permanent chairman of the student affairs committee, member of the administrative committee, member of the University council. ln addition, her office is the place where the University social calendar is planned, Where attendance records are kept, Where board after board holds its meetings. Her work as advisor to Women's league and to Mortar Board is almost a fulltime job in itself, in spite of the fact that stu- dent members are the nominal heads. Ever attentive to opinion of the students, Dean Hanson attempts to follow the lead of student trends, Where they are plaus- ible. When they are not, she can be firm in a soft, mild mannered Way that is as effective as a sandbag. Go-between to settle the many slight spats that arise among campus organiza- tions, Dean Hanson's is a hard jolo, but one well done. 31 President of Wesley college is T. Ross Hicks who was installed two years ago. Dr. Hicks supervises a staff of 21 faculty members and employees. Downtown min- isters cooperate with the college in spon- soring campus courses in religion and ethics, and as such are part-time instruc- tors. WESLEY CIILLEGE Closely affiliated with the University is Wes- ley college, Methodist-sponsored institution. Different from the ordinary church school, it is the successful example of an association of church school with a state institution, Wesley was joined with the University in l9U5 when Red River university was moved from Wahpe- ton to Grand Forks. Provisions are made for an interchange of credits and students, and the affiliation is an agreement acting to the advantage of both schools. lncluded under Wesley college are the school of religion, the conservatory of music and the department of speech. Also under the jurisdiction of Wesley are two dormitories, Sayre hall for men and Lari- more hall for women. Bachelor degrees and masters diplomas are granted in religion, music offers an- other bachelor honor. -QV' X V 'gui' ,fvskwr .1 Ly ff 2' . , A k X f 4 0 , X x v x x K- . we Pfnl' Q 5551 W . l fi l I ,' , 3,.' f. , A M , . ., Q, if M.-1 1','f.w- -x ww V 'rin fel +1 ' 2 'A .. ,, u ' J' 'M 1 X L. . I, , y ,, ,139 1 , .lxm-'ae'iwMr.f' IVA. Vw I ef" u. . ty . I Yr-. ',, f w .i' . 'L . sl f 4 'l . . -rw Q me V- xv- af -Q 1 . . . 'v, u , "'..x J 1 r l 5' . , V 4 MJBMV: ,a ' ' C. if -V' I , 'Q' K 'Sl I' V I x "1 , y- , , 5-. L I x W I I 'ffm ly I . ,P 5 .- ,. ' 1 . ,. 'I . W". 'A .liv ,ii gp 1. .li vi , . I9 lr Y ' : Q 9 f-',' . - .- V 'ff , 1 , F I VII N lx .. .431 - al ' 4 'x ' 4 X ' b , . ,' ' N , I V qi . 4-'ml .1 . 1. V 1? ,l ' A' K . ., ',,,fxf ' ' ' F515 Y if . Y . 1, 'p' . flu," s' 'r L 1 " ' , 51:": 'yrfniff nf, ' . if ,",.-v ,Jw , ft ' Ylfnpf' Q' M ' ' '.'-ff :1'44',' 'A . - '4' " 3' 'WSI H ' ".. 1 'Rf N' ,' ' . ' , . s :,",5?'ff'L"-.qw-'fti ,X 'F' ,hh l'Q' 31'47" .". ,I v X- ,, K f.4w'.'RJ-U ' 15,7 X11-', , ., 14 A,1,3 fl ,, 'GM' , -N 5, , MAH , A ' Q' ,'V'?'.g'.:.5?L.'4fs-I' 'lff'i5'5Y?" 9 - 3 ' 'f ' 'FJ fx 3' 5+ NT' ' .- wir kim -2'fQr:.1M.l',U MNH ani' H ' 5' ' . "4" ' ff X 4- U X .if ' 'S W.. 1 w 1 J p 1 t .V 5 K ' 1' x',L,3'.' . V? n,5.x,, , 1 A , 6 ' J x I . O 1 9.n A 4 Q 1 I A A. F , 0 , 'i 'Y ,L V. 1 .5. J 4 J '. 'r 1 1 Q, 9 ' :W X X H 1 . ' M , ' 1 x, wl A gil' H.,-.4 8 N'-'4 " ' U, .5 we-i - 1 . Vg! 1 , A fm tn t' ry. 3 W, . '..f H :, 1 Qi . Xl " Jn 1.'.,aN"- v.-at 51. svg eg 3 . ZZ nil QQWQ J f 'f 7 if -My MWA Q' 1 1 'f 'X 94 ,oz QQZQZZI1, 'J Z: f ,ln-111 ! I 7" Z X 6, I "- V .' fi Q1 .. , lag . A , ' 514 ,g , I .' . l': f FA A 1 -as -12-49 F u' ' I ,N ',-Q. nl Lf -'nf T"-' -r! v ,E - 153 S' :,"-:1nf.1E1s14a" J ,X . 'fn s , Vx '3-3 '10 "1 .F ':j:251'21?" ,'L ' Avy, -1 -ffinw 5: 7. , TE, 'Jef 1 Q51 .-if I, . F I , .,, F . v.. fe-1 -::--. Q J, I ff V-.--,. ,gl i-wifi' EH- '-gt . , gs--.175-1. f MH' W' , 5:-3 -E N9 ."' 1 'xx at 5 ' Q 1, f ' ' fm . off Wf 11 .-X 3324 nga' Ex? Lx fg. 1- 151 QXQ, QQ! 'Q 433' 96 Q . f -, . yi' 0 A 4 : . S H ' ?l' QW . I I E . 4 I Q . X -v vs S' Wt K Q6 0 SIGVALD AASE Educaiion ' Brooklyn, N. Y. 0 J. MATTESON ALLEN Engineering Minoi' 0 GRACE ALPHSON Law Grand Forks 0 EDWARD ANDERSON Engineering Grand Forks 0 ROBERT ARMSTRONG Educaiion . Blue Earfh, Minn. 0 JESSE ARNOLD Washingion, D, C. 0 MANFRED ARNOLD Educafion Ray 0 MILTON AUERBACH S L A Garrison 0 OLIVER AUSTINSON Law Ferfile, Minn. 0 JEAN BAKER S. L. A. Bismarck 0 MARIE BEAUDRY gf 1 if gf: L Educafion Graffon 0 VIRGINIA BENEDICT S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 GEORGINE BENSON Educafion Boffineau 0 PAUL BENSON Q 6 Law W- ' Verona I BETTY LEIGH BERRY S. L. A. Grand Forks . 0 WOODROW BJERKEN . s. L. A. ffl il 'I I Fargo 35 0 WILLIAM BLACK Law Grand Forks 0 WILSON BLACK Educafion Grand Forks 0 PEGGY BLUMER S. L. A. EIIendaIe 0 ROBERT BORGERSON Medicine Egeland 5 ? 97' 0 SHIRLEY BOYLAN O' N :if- ., - Q Q14 . z 53? . x . 4 . x ' . 25 L ,Q I at an I ,offs iraslhgl 1 S. L. A. Grand Forks Q e ERNEST BRANDSTED as Medicine ' Amenia 0 LUKE BRAXMEIER S L A Mandan e ROLAND BREITWIESER Engineering Grand Forks 0 MILDRED BREKKE Educafion ' L Blaisdell ' 0 ROBERT BROWNAWELL x Commerce ' E' Srerling ' 0 GORDON BURGESS S. L. A. SI1eIdon 0 GORDON BURNETT Law Fargo o DUDLEY BUTTS , S. L. A. f V f' Jamesfown 0 J GORDON CALDIS Commerce TI1le'F River Falls Minn G, , f - . EARL CARLSON Commerce 0 GLENN CARLSON 8' tg w A. . . I . 1 If I Q Mandan f 'ff A' ' . S L A -fri.: ----. 34 Argyle. Mann. SE IIIRS From fhe worried look on some of lhese faces one mighl 'think fha? il was a final in calc fhal' lhese frosh are wrihnq insfead of a 'Freshman days aplilude 'resr 0 AASE, SIGVALD-Sigma Nu: lnframural 0 ALLEN, J MATTESON-Sigma Chi: Sigma Tau: Blue Key, presideni: lron Mask: Norlh Dalxola Engineer: Foorball: Hob-nob commilfee: Homecoming assisfanf: Parenls' Day, chairman: Minol Sfafe Teachers I ALPHSON, GRACE-Delia Zela, presidenf: Freshman Law Secrelary 0 ANDERSON, EDWARD O ARMSTRONG, ROBERT-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Kappa Kappa Psi: Concerf Band: Orcheslra: Homecoming Commilfee: Senior Prom, floor manager: lnlerfralernify Ball O ARNOLD, JESSE H.-Sigma Nu, presidenr 0 ARNOLD, MANFRED-Kappa Sigma: Phi Efa Sigma: Kappa Kappa Psi: ROTC Band: Conceri Band O AUERBACH, MILTON- Phi Bela Kappa, Sigma Xi: Phi Efa Sigma O AUSTINSON, OLIVER E.-Bela Thefa Pi 0 BAKER, JEAN-Alpha Phi, presidenf: Morfar Board, presidenf: Who's Who: Grey Gown: Zela Phi E+a, presidenf: Dakola Playmalxers, presidenl: Radio Playmalzers, presidenl: Nalional Collegiale Players: Women's Glee Club: Concerr Band: Dacolah: Siudenf: Sfudem' Alifairs Commilfee: Cheerleader: Pep Club: Sophomore Class Presidenl: Carney Commi'Hee: Homecoming Assislanl: Mairix: ln'fer- narional Relalions Club: YWCA Senior Cabinef O BEAUDRY, MARIE-Della Gamma: Dacofah. organizafions: Dalrola Playmalrers: Radio Playmalcers: Newman club: Sfudenl: College of Sainl Theresa 0 BENEDICT, VIRGINIA T.-Della Zela: YWCA: LSA O GEORGINE, BENSON-Kappa Alpha Thela: Pi Lambda Thefa: YWCA, Senior cabinef: Penales: School of Foresfry O BENSON, PAUL-Blue Key, presidenf: lron Maslc: Bela Gamma Sigma: Sfudenf Affairs commillee: YMCA. execufive secrefary: lndependenf Council: LSA, 'lreasurer 0 BERRY, BETTY LEIGH 0 BJERKEN. WOODROW D.-Lambda Chi Alpha O BLACK, WILLIAM H.-lndependenl' council: Budge hall council O BLACK, WILSON H.-Della Tau Della: Phi Della Kappa: Madrigal club: Valley Cily Sfale Teachers 0 BLUMER, PEGGY-Pi Bela Phi: Nu Della Pi: YWCA: Penales: Coed Sponsor: Ellenclale Normal: Universify of Minnesola 0 BORGERSON, ROBERT-Phi Efa Sigma: Band: lnlramural 0 BOYLAN, SHIRLEY D.-Gamma Phi Bela: Debale: Delia Sigma Rho: Slale Orafory Winner: King Exlemp conlesl: Sigma Epsilon Sigma 0 BRANSTED, ERNEST-Sigma Chi: Norlh Dalcofa Sfare 0 BRAXMEIER, LUKE-Bela Thefa Pi 0 BREITWIESER, ROLAND-Sigma Tau: Blue Key: ASME: Norlh Dalmoia Engineer, eclilor I BREKKE, MILDRED-Pi Lambda Thela: Nu Della Pi. presidenl: WAA boarcl: Penales, vice-presidenr: YWCA: LSA O BROWNAWELL, ROBERT H.- Kappa Sigma: Madrigal club: Freshman lraclx: lnlramural: Associafion of Markei' Research 0 BURGESS, GORDON A.-Sigma Della Chi: Madrigal club: Sfudenl, sporls edifor: Dacolah, associaie edilor O BURNETT, GORDON F.-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Della Phi 0 BUTTS, DUDLEY -Sigma Chi: Jameslown College: lowa Universily O CALDIS, JAMES GORDON-Phi Della Thela: Foolball: lnlramural 0 CARLSON, EARL-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: ROTC: Scabbard and Blade 0 CARLSON, GLENN-Della Tau Della. Two of UND's iirsi' graduafes-Miss M. Beairice Johnsione and Dr. Waller Marcley-are greefed by Prexy Wesi' and Dean French. 36 0 CARSON, HORACE-Phi Eia Sigma I CASEY, TOBIAS-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Hesperia: Debate: Playmalers: Radio Playmakers: YMCA, Senior cabinei: Newman club: French club 0 CHAPPELL, RAID-Newman club O CLAYBURGH, MARK-Befa Thefa Pi: Debafe: Delia Sigma Rho, presideni: King Exfemp confesf: S+a+e Exrempf con+es+: Dakofa Playmakers 0 CLIFFORD, TOM-Kappa Sigma: Bela Alpha Psi: Phi Efa Sigma: YMCA: Inframural board: Newman club: iniramurai I CRAYCHEE, WALTER-Be+a Thefa Pi 0 CROSSMAN, KENNETH-Tau Kappa Epsilon: Band O DABY, WILMA -WAA: YWCA 0 DAHL, CHARLES-Thefa Chi: Phi Efa Sigma: Bela Alpha Psi: Scabbard and Blade 0 DALE, H. JOE-Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Delia Phi: Inferfraiernify Council: Inframural: Norfh Cenfral college 0 DANUSER, ALICE-Pi Befa Phi: Phi Bela Kappa: Nu Delia Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Women's League, presidenf: Morfar Board: Who's Who: Women's Glee club: Dacofah: Sophomore class council O DAVIS, JENNIE MARIE-Gamma Phi Bela: Sigma Alpha Ioia: Madrigal club: Women's Glee club: LSA: Women's League Board 0 DIETZ, CHESTER-YMCA: NDAC O DOBLER, WALTER-Kappa Sigma: Blue Key, freasurer: Grey Gown: Fooiball: Baskefball: Track: All-conference honors 0 DOKKEN, GORDON-Tau Kappa Epsilon: Inframural 0 DONOVAN, EDWARD-Kappa Sigma 0 DUKART, RALPH-Sigma Nu: Dicicinson Si'a'l'e Teachers I DUNN, ADRIAN-Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Efa Sigma: ADT: Homecoming commiiiee O DURKEE, MILTON -Iniramural board: Iniramural: Macnie Hall presidem' 0 EGGE, AARON-Beia Alpha Psi: LSA 0 EIDE, JAMES-Phi Delia Theia: Fooiball 0 EKLUND, HELEN 0 ELLSWORTH, HAZEL-Pi Beia Phi: Morfar Board, secreiary: Grey Gown: Nu Delia Pi, presidenf: Dalcoia Piaymakers: Radio Playmakers: Pep club: Penaies: YWCA, iulnior cabinei: Big Sisfer: Marlrei' Research insiifufe I ELSBERND, LAWRENCE--Phi Eia Sigma: Bela Gamma Sigma: Alpha Pi Zefa: Budge hall, presidenf: Bela Alpha Psi: Newman club, Treasurer: Infernaiional Relaiions club: Madrigal 0 EPPLER, MADA-Kappa Alpha Theia 0 ERICKSON, BETTY-Kappa Alpha Thefa: Moriar Board: Phi Bela Kappa: Nu Delia Pi: Siudeni- Council: Dacoiah: YWCA, vice presidenf: Junior vice presideni: Penafes, secrefary 0 ERICKSON, WALDEMAR-Iron Mask: Blue Key: Sigma Delia Chi: Dalroia S+uden'i, edifor: Dacoiah, producfion manager: Senior presidenf: ADT: Civilian Morale commiifee: Who's Who: School of Foresfry 0 EVENSON, HARLOW-Sigma Tau, AIEE: Siafe School of Science O FEENEY, MICHAEL -Alpha Tau Omega O FERGUSSON, RAY-Kappa Sigma: Inframural 0 FINSTEN, HERMAN- Phi Beia Kappa 0 FLEM, VIVIAN-WAA. SE IURS o HORACE CARSON Educaiion Monango o TOBIAS CASEY Law Dickinson o RAID CHAPPELL Medicine Dickinson 0 MARK CLAYBURGH Law Grand Forks 0 TOM CLIFFORD Law Langdon o WALTER CRAYCHEE Medicine Mandan 0 KENNETH CROSSMAN Educa+ion Grand Forks 0 WILMA DABY S. L. A. SI. Thomas 0 CHARLES DAHL Commerce Graffon 0 H. JOE DALE Law Chicago, III. o ALICE DANUSER S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 JENNIE MARIE DAVIS Educafion Grand Forks o CHESTER DIETZ Medicine Cogsweil 0 WALTER DOBLER Educafion Linfon 0 GORDON DOKKEN Commerce Knox o EDWARD DONOVAN Medicine Langdon 0 RALPH DUCKART Medicine Dickinson 0 ADRIAN DUNN Educafion Sfaniey 0 MILTON DURKEE S. L. A. Abercrombie 0 AARON EGGE Commerce Bux+on 0 JAMES EIDE Commerce Minoi 0 HELEN EKLUND S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 HAZEL ELLSWORTH S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 LAWRENCE ELSBERND Commerce Crosby 0 MADA EPPLER S. L. A. Bismarck 0 BETTY ERICKSON S. L. A. Crooksfon, Minn. 0 WALDEMAR ERICKSON S. L. A. Rugby o HARLOW EVENSON Engineering Piaza 0 MICHAEL FEENEY Medicine Pierre, S. D. o RAY FERGUSSON Medicine KuIm 0 HERMAN FINSTEN Medicine Grand Forks 0 VIVIAN FLEM S. L. A. Pefersburg , " xx W- I, -vwwwv silk as: .Qi f.-5 1. -H- .-r. pw. f 1 5.1 Y 7 '53 1 S I . LESLIE FORSGREN I-HW Q 6 Noonan ' . ROBERT EosNEss fiiffi. Commerce vazrffi Foresi' River 0 DONALD FOSSUM Engineering Maxbass 0 GUILFORD FOSSUM Engineering Loma 0 KENDALL FOX Engineering 1 5 Egg? Van Hook .' ,I I CORRINE FREDRICKSON Q Qs - - ""' S. L. A. I . """' Minof 0 GENE FREESE Educafion If Whifefish, Monk. I 4 Q... A . 0 LILLIAN FROILAND . ' Educafion 1 Grand Forks ' . HOWARD GARAAS S. L. A. '-1+ . ' Grenora ' o PETER GEISER 34'- fa. fi, o 'Q' Medicine New England 0 MERCEDES GILBREATH S. L. A. Linfon 0 ESTHER GISLASON . S. L. A. Grand Forks .3 x 0 ELISE A. GODDARD - ..,.,. ... 1 S. L. A. Grand Forks X 0 MARGARET GRANDY W Educafion 'L' , S+. Thomas 0 LORRAYNE GRASSEL S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 LEONARD GRIFFIN S. L. A. Scranion 0 VERA GRIFFIN Commerce Gilby 'F' .,.,,,Qn 'E' s 'QPU' ri 0 MELVIN GUNDERSON Engineering Maxbass 0 LOUIS HAAHR S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 JOJANE HAGE Commerce Warren, Minn. 0 CONRAD HAGER Commerce Grand Forks 0 GILMORE HARPER Educafion Cariwrighi' 0 WARREN HARPSTER Engineering Hampden 0 JEAN HARRIS S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 RUTH HATT Inksfer 0 JOHN C. HAUGLAND Commerce Devils Lake 0 LEROY HAUSAUER Educafion Wahpefon 0 JEAN HAWKINS S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 WARREN HEDLIN Commerce - Kenmare o H. BEVERLY HEEN -1 S. L. A. Grand Forks QI' A -I I I I . ROBERT HEEN L Grand Forks 0 JOSEPH HEGGE . 'I' . -if. xo , 'I 7 . if 'I s A A , J 4 g V 5 . r k VY . . . I' 3 ' ' 'J , ' I birgfiz. ' ' X I I '13 '- " ' ' Engineering 2 -,xi .2 , ' - .2 -15214 - A , i 55.53 , 38 Hillsboro H -,111 x fy , . -f. SE IIIRS 1 Sfudenfs and alums loosen Their vocal cords in bl home coming pep rally-and we also mean Gene Freese 0 FORSGREN, LESLIE-Sigma Nu: Sfale School of Foresiry 0 FOSNESS, ROBERT-Delia Tau Delia: lnframural 0 FOSSUM, DONALD-AIEE: School of Science 0 FOSSUM, GUILFORD-Sigma Tau: Concordia O FOX, KENDALL-Sigma Tau: ASCE, presideni: Engineering Council, secrelary: Rifle feam: Boise scholarship 0 FREDRlCKSON, CORRINE-Kappa Alpha Thefa: YWCA: Sf. Bene- dic+'s O FREESE, GENE-Phi Delia Kappa: Foofball: Monfana universi+y 0 FROILAND, LILLIAN -Gamma Phi Bela: LSA 0 GARAAS, HOWARD-AIME I GEISER, PETER-Newman club 0 GILBREATH, MERCEDES-Kappa Alpha Thefa: Mafrix: Siudeni, desk ediror: NlPA diredor: James- fown college 0 GISLASON, ESTHER-Alpha Phi: Playmalcers: YWCA: Homecoming queen 0 GODDARD, ELISE ANDERSON-Della Zefa, vice presidenf: Radio Playmakers, co-direcfor: Dalxola Playmalrers: S+udenl', sociefy: Dacofah: Malrix: KJFM: Pan-hellenic: ADT: Orchesis: Orchesfra: Glee club 0 GRANDY, MARGARET-Alpha Phi: Sigma Alpha lo+a: Playmakers: Madrigal club, vice presidenf: Glee club: Senior vice presidenl' 0 GRASSEL, LORRAYNE-Nu Della Pi O GRlFFlN, LEONARD-Del+a Tau Della: Phi E+a Sigma: Sigma Xi: Playmakers: ROTC Officers' club O GRIF- FIN, VERA-Delia Delia Della: YWCA: lnlernaiional Relafions club 0 GUNDERSON, MELVIN- AIEE: Purdue: Oregon Slafe: Oregon I HAAHR, LOUIS-Delia Phi Della: Siudenr, arf edilor: Dacofah, arf ediforg Scabbard and Blade: Cadei' Capfain 0 HAGE, JOJANE-Phi Chi Thefa, presideni: Zefa Phi E+a: Playmakers: KFJM: Cheer-leader: Class council, freshman, iunior 0 HAGER, CONRAD-Playmakers: ROTC band: Madrigal club: Winning Carney choregus: LSA O HARPER, GILMORE--lndusfrial Ar+s club: Phi Delia Kappa: NDAC O HARPSTER, WARREN-Union com- mercial 0 HARRIS, JEAN-Kappa Alpha Theia: Penaies, presiden+: Who's Who: Grey Gown: YWCA, senior cabinef: Homecoming assisfanf: Open House assis+an+: Madrigal: Glee club: Big Sisfer 0 HATT, RUTH-Kappa Alpha Thefa, freasurer: YWCA, iunior cabinef: Homecoming alien- dan+: Coed sponsor O HAUGLAND, JOHN-ROTC: lnframural 0 HAUSAUER, LEROY-Foot ball: ln+ramural O HAWKINS, JEAN-Alpha Phi: Penaies: YWCA: French club 0 HEDLIN, WAR- REN-Thefa Chi: Scabbard and Blade 0 HEEN, H. BEVERLY-Morfar Board, hislorian: Phi Bela Kappa: Nu Della Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma, secrefary: Who's Who: Grey Gown: YWCA, recording secrefary: Hob-nob commiiiee: LSA, vice presidenf: lndependenf council: Sfudeni' columnisl: Dacoiah, organizafions: Playmakers: Radio Playmakers: Penafes, Homecoming a+'rendan+: Alumni Review: Fresh- man council: Big Sisfer: Gamma Phi Bela award: Coed sponsor: ADT O HEEN, ROBERT-Blue Key, secre+ary: Kappa Kappa Psi, secrerary-Treasurer: ADT, Treasurer: YMCA, vice presidenl: Freshman council: Junior council: Concerf band 0 HEGGE, JOSEPH-Sigma Chi: Sigma Tau: ASME: Band. To make sure +ha+ fhere ll be plenfy of cheers, pepsfers Gerrle Thompson Ann Meggers BJ" Bonner, Marg Shee- han Corky Ornes and Dennefh Hulchinson lead lhe way. 0 HEISLER, WlLLlAM-Bela Thefa Pi: Sigma Della Pi: lnlerfrafernily council O HELBERG, THEO- DORA-Delfa Gamma: Sigma Alpha lora: Minor Sfafe Teachers 0 HELGAAS, DOROTHY-Alpha Phi: Radio Playmakers: Women's Glee club: Madrigal club: Penales: YWCA: French club I HENNESSY, DORIS-Malrix, presidenl: Dakola Playmakers board: Dako+a S'ruden'l, sociefy edilor: WAA, board: Senior freasurer: Newman club: Sophomore secrelary: Dacofah: NlPA, assislanl: Newman annual: ADT: KJFM: Homecoming commilfee: lndependeni' council 0 HENRIKSEN. THOMAS-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Madrigal club: lnhamural: NDAC 0 HEWITT, DORIS-Pi Bela Phi: Pi Lambda Thela, corresponding secrelary: Sigma Alpha lola: Madrigal club: YWCA 0 HILDEBRECHT, HARRY-Alpha Tau Omega: Blue Key: Kappa Kappa Psi, presidenf: Concerf band. presidenf: Winning senior Carney choregus: Kampus Kings 0 HOHERZ, GEORGE-Della Tau Della: Madrigal: Homecoming chairman O HOLTE, ALFRED-Cade? Caplain O HORTON, KENT-Della Tau Delia: Phi Ela Sigma: Sigma Tau: Boise Scholarship: ASCE: Campus brofher 0 JACOBSEN. ELAINE-Della Gamma: Phi Bela Kappa: Sigma Epsilon Sigma, presidenl: Lambda Psi Lambda: Radio Playmakers: Dakofa Playmakers: Dacolah: Dakofa Sludenl: ADT 0 JACOBSON, CURTIS- Kappa Sigma: Sigma Tau 0 JAKES, KENNETH-Tau Kappa Epsilon: Phi Era Sigma: Bela Alpha Psi I JlRlKOWlC, AUDREY-Della Gamma: Nu Della Pi: School of Foreslry 0 JOHANNESON. YVONNE-YWCA, senior cabinel: Davis hall, vice presidenf O JOHNSON, ALAN-Kappa Sigma: Phi Beia Kappa: Phi Ela Sigma: Sigma Xi 0 JOHNSON, GEORGE-Blue Key, lndependenl' chair- man: LSA, presidenl: YMCA, board: Homecoming assisfanl: lnlramural 0 JOHNSON, HARRIET- Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Sigma Alpha lofa: Sigma Xi: Grey Gown: WAA O JOHNSON. LOWELL- AIEE: Norfh Dakota Engineer, business manager 0 JONES, PAUL-Sigma Nu: Kappa Kappa Psi: Concerl' Band: lnframural board: ROTC band: Bela Gamma Sigma 0 KACHELHOFFER, GRACE- Delfa Della Delia: Pi Lambda Thela: School of Science I KAVANAUGH, MATTHEW-Thela Chi: Madrigal club: Newman club: Dakofa Playmakers: lnframural 0 KELLEY, WALTER-Thela Chi: Phi Efa Sigma O KENNEDY, HELEN-Della Gamma: S+. Cafherine's O KING, HARRIET-Gamma Phi Be+a: Debale: Delia Sigma Rho: YWCA I KIRK, LOIS-Alpha Phi: Dalmo+a Playmakers I KIRSCHENMAN, BEN-Phi Ela Sigma: Phi Bela Kappa 0 KLEFSTAD, GERALDINE-Della Della Della: Sf. Cloud Teachers 0 KNUTSON, KENNETH-Sigma Nu: Phi Della Phi: School of Foresfry O KOEHMSTEDT, JACK-The+a Chi 0 KOOKER, JOSEPH-Della Tau Della: Bela Alphi Psi: Mayville Sfale Teachers I KRAKER, THEODORE-lndusfrial Aris club: Arfs and Craffs. IIIRS O WILLIAM HEISLER Commerce Mandan 0 THEODORA HELBER6 Educaf Minnewaukan 0 THOMAS HEN RIKSEN Commerce Graffon o DORIS HEWITT Educaf Min+o 0 ALFRED HOLTE Commerce Ane+a 0 KENT HORTON Engineering Jamesfown 0 KENNETH JAKES Law ion 0 DOROTHY HELGAAS S. L. A. Grand Forks o DORIS HENNESSY S. L. A. Grand Forks ion 0 HARRY HILDEBRECHT Educaiion Grand Forks 0 GEORGE HOHERZ S. L. A. New Salem 0 ELAINE JACOBSEN S. L. A. Crosby 0 CURTIS JACOBSON Engineering Crosby Morrisfown, S. D. 0 AUDREY S. L.A. BoHi 0 GEORGE JOHNSON Educafion Hampden 0 HARRIET JOHNSON S. L. A. Grand Forks JIRIKOWIC neau 0 YVONNE JOHANNESON S. L. A. Oakes 0 ALAN JOHNSON Medicine Willisfon 'V' 'QQ me if Alma, 0 LOWELL JOHNSON Engineering Grand Forks 0 PAUL JONES Commerce Hudson, Wis. o GRACE KACHELHOFFER '56 490 M35 All ,f qw, Educafion Wahpefon 0 MATTHEW KAVANAUGH Commerce Crary 0 WALTER KELLEY Medicine FordviIIe 0 HELEN KENNEDY S. L. A. Fargo 0 HARRIET KING Educafion A 5 1 Grand Forks ":'I , ,,., 'H 0 LOIS KIRK - Educafion , - ' Fargo ' j' ' o BEN KIRSCHENMAN s.L.A. ' 3? V61 Sfreefer 0 GERALDINE KLEFSTAD Educafion "-., j Forman A,., 0 KENNETH KNUTSON V WHY, V Law Maxbass ' V' I 0 JOHN KOEHMSTEDT Medicine Minfo Commerce 59 Dawson My 0 THEODORE KRAKER ,234 Educaflon . JosEPH KOOKER 5 Wx . J - W' ,Q -.,- '. -- 41 ' X ss: i'V'.' Q Grand Forks 7 gg: 2+ G .M , 2 6 ' 11" lf -sl Engineering o VERNON LAGER Grand Forks 0 VERONNE LAHTI Educafion Brockeff 0 PEGGY LAM B Educalion Grand Forks 0 MARVIN LANGSETH Engineering . Barney . , .-. , ,. . Z I OLLOYD LARSCHEID H , Commerce :', l 111 MOH H "'V. iQ O BETHEL LARSON I 4 "f Educalion MV, 'W Fisher, Minn. 'N-...W 1 'V - .:.. 1 0 ROBERT LARSON 'iii' " 'z Commerce Grand Forks 0 LEWIS LAW A Medicine Anamoose L i Wulf' if" - -:1. V -.- IT'-f-.., ' 1. Educafion S. L. A. Educafion Regan Educa+ion Q? QE awf- 'QM o KATH RYN LAWRENCE Grand Forks 0 KATHRYN LENERTZ Educa+ion Grand Forks o WES LEWIS Medicine Grand Forks 0 RUSSELL LINDBERG Engineering Devils Lake o BETTE LOCKLI N Grand Forks 0 MILDRED LOMMEN S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 WALTER LOSK S. L. A. Wafford Cify o PALMER LUNDEBERG S. L. A. Crooksion c ROBERT LUNDBERG o LESLIE LUNDSTEN Medicine Williams, Minn. 0 MARION LYNCH S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 HAROLD MC CULLOUGH Commerce o RUTH MC DONALD Grand Forks 0 MAURICE MC FARLIN Commerce Crooksfon, Minn. Easi' Grand Forks, Minn o WILLIAM MC GRAW Law Graflon 0 CLARENCE MC INTEE Commerce Flaxfon 0 FLORA MC KAY S. L. A. Bowesmonf 0 WALLACE MAERCKLEIN Medicine Moll 0 JANET MALLOY Educafion Halliday 0 VIRGIL MATHESON Engineering Breckenridge, Minn. 0 MARGARET MATTESON Educafion Inksler o MATHILDA MELHEIM S. L. A. Leeds 0 DEANE MELLUM Educafion Van Hook 42 0 HELEN MERO S. L. A. Grand Forks SE IOIl A Hallowe'en in ihe small fown-or rafher, "Sioux Pushover" -and ihe liHle fellows seem +o gel' a lrick ou+ of i+. l 1 I QLAGER, VERNON 0 LAHTI, VERONNE-YWCA: LSA 0 LAMB, PEGGY-Alpha Phi: WAA: 1 Newman club: Orchesis: Si. Ca+herine's O LANGSETH, MARVIN-Sigma Tau: A. l. Ch. E. 0 LARS- 1 CHEID, LLOYD-ln+ramural: Newman club O LARSON, BETHEL-Del+a Zeia: YWCA, senior cabi- nef: Dalcofa Playmalrers I LARSON, ROBERT-Newman club 0 LAW, LEWIS-Phi Alpha Epsilon: l Omicron Kappa Upsilon: Psi Omega: Universi'ry of Minnesoia I LAWRENCE, KATHRYN-Delia Zefa: YWCA: WAA: Cheer-leader 0 LENERTZ, KATHRYN-Alpha Phi: Pi Lambda Thefa: Mafrix: YWCA, corresponding secreiary: Zeia Phi Eia: Playmalxers: Radio Playmallers: Dalxoia Siudenf: New- man club: Big Sisfer O LEWIS, WES-Sigma Nu: Scabbard and Blade 0 LINDBERG, RUSSELL- AIME, presidenf: Norfh Dalcoi-a Engineer, assis+an+ edifor I LOCKLIN, BETTE-Delia Gamma: Da- lroia Playmalxers: Radio Playmalrers I LOMMEN, MILDRED-Kappa Alpha Thefag Nu Delia Pi: Women's Glee club: Madrigal club: YWCA, senior cabinei: Penafes: Big Sisfer: French club, presi- 1 i deni' 0 LOSK, WALTER-Blue Key, vice preside-ni: Sigma Delia Chi, presidenf: Who's Who: Mad- rigal club, presiden+: Dacofah, edifor: Dako+a Sfudenf, associa+e edifor: Grey Gown, faculiy , marshal: Class officers' council: lndependeni' council: Alumni Review, managing ediior: NIPA, direc+or 0 LUNDBERG, PALMER-LSA: lni-ramural: Concordia O LUNDBERG, ROBERT-Delia Tau i Del+a 0 LUNDSTEN, LESLIE-Phi Befa Kappa 0 LYNCH, MARlON-Gamma Phi Bela: Women's ' Glee club: Madrigal club: Women's League board: Newman club 0 MC CULLOUGH, HAROLD- Kappa Kappa Psi: Conceri' band 0 MC DONALD, RUTH-Gamma Phi Befa: Dakofa Playmalxers: Radio Playmakers: Siudeni: Newman club, council: Penaies 0 MC FARLIN, MAURICE-Beia The+a Pi 0 MC GRAW, WILLIAM-Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Blue Key: Dacoiah, organizafions: Newman club, presideni: ADT: Universiiy of Minnesofa 0 MC INTEE, J. CLARENCE-Boxing, lnframural: Newman club: S+. John's Universiiy O MC KAY, FLORA-Delia Delia Delia: Mafrix, presidenf: Dalxofa S+udeni': Homecoming commiHee: Pan-hellenic presidenlf 0 MAERCKLEIN, WALLACE- Thefa Chi: Phi Efa Sigma 0 MALLOY, JANET-Gamma Phi Bela: Orchesfra: Glee club: YWCA, iunior cabinei: Dacofah: Ohio Wesleyan 0 MATHESON, VIRGIL-AIEE: School o'F Science 0 MATTESON, MARGARET-Sigma Alpha lo+a, Madrigal club: Glee club: WAA 0 MELHEIM, MATHILDA-Minoi' Sfa+e Teachers O MELLUM, DEANE-lnframural I MERO, HELEN-Sigma Xi. 43 Famous alum, John Hancock, reveals ihe Ixey io success io KFJM-er Russ Ireland who asks all l'he quesfions and geis answers. 44 O MILLER, JOANNE-Delia Gamma: Dalloia Playmalxers: Dalcofa Siudeni: Dacoiah: NIPA, direc- for 0 MILLS, WILLIAM-Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Jamesiown college 0 MOEN, MARGARET-Nu Del+a Pi: Penaies: Davis hall, scholarship chairman I MORELAND, CAROL-Madrigal club: YWCA, senior cabinei 0 MORROW, JEANNE-Delia Gamma, vice presideni: Morlar Board, secrelary: Mairix, secrefary: Dalroia Siudeni business manager: YWCA presidenf, area chairman: Senior secre- iary: Honors Day: Civilian Morale: Grey Gown: Dacoiah: Pep club: Big Sisier: Carney commiifee O MOUM, HOWARD-Sigma Nu: Dacofah sales: LSA: Freshman law secreiary: School of Foresiry 0 MUGGLI, NORBERT-Phi Delia Phi: Newman club council: Order of 'the Coif: Si. John's Uni- versiiy 0 MULLIS, GAYLE-Delia Zeia 0 MYSZKOWSKI, THOMAS-Alpha Tau Omega: Kappa Kappa Psi: ROTC band O NESS, ORDEAN-Blue Key, corresponding secrefary: Phi Beia Kappa: Della Sigma Rho, presidenf: Phi Efa Sigma, presideni: Nalional Collegiaie Players, presidenl: Lambda Psi Lambda: Who's Who: Grey Gown, band usher: Debafe: Dalcola Playmakers: Radio Playmalcers: Min Hin Li Exlemp coniesi: Peace Oraiory: King Exiemp conlesi: King Verse coniesi: Sl'a+e Exlemp coniesi: Disfricl' discussion winner: LSA, presideni, regional vice presideni: Dacoiah, produciion manager: Sludenf, assisianl' deslr ediior: Parenis Day direcior: YMCA senior cabinei: lndependenl council: Freshman ireasurer: ADT: Debaie league direclor 0 NEVIN, JOHN D.-Alpha Tau Omega: Iron Mask: Blue Key, presideni: Dacoiah business manager: lnferfraierniiy presideni: Freshman law presideni: Civilian Morale: Homecoming chairman: YMCA, senior cabinel' 0 NIELSEN, JENS-ASCE O NORDBY, OLIVER-Theia Chi: Befa Alpha Psi: Madrigal club: Scabbard and Blade 0 NORDLIE, BERNICE-Phi Chi Thefa 0 NYSTROM, LOIS-Madrigal club: Gagebic Junior college 0 O'GRADY, LOWELL-Merrifield Oraiory: Budge hall council: Order of Coif: San Francisco Junior college 0 OLAFSON, EINAR-Delia Sigma Pi: lnframural O OLAFSON, HERMAN--Mayville Sfale Teachers 0 OLESEN, CLIFFORD-Phil Delia Thela: Della Sigma Pi, presidenl: ROTC Officers' club: lnframural I OLIVER, RALPH-Phi Delia Phi 0 OLSON, VERNON-Phi Della Theia: Iniramural: Tennis 0 PAGEL, WILLIS-Phi Ela Sigma: Beia Alpha Psi: Be'l'a Gamma Sigma: Alpha Phi Zela: ROTC 0 PAULSON, H. LOUISE-Alpha Phi: Pan-hellenic vice presidenl: YWCA 0 PEDERSEN, LYELL- LSA 0 PERKINS, NEAL-Beia Thefa Pi I PETERSON, ERVIN-lnirarnural 0 PETERSON. GORDON -Beia Thela Pi: Dalroia Playmakers: Scabbard and Blade I PETERSON, LOIS-Delia Delia Delia: YWCA: LSA 0 PILTINGSRUD, CLARENCE-Sigma Chi 0 RAYMOND, DOLORES-Kappa Kappa Gamma: Nu Delia Pi: Pi Lambda Theia: YWCA: Newman club: Big Sisfer: Penaies: NDAC I RICE, HELEN--Kappa Alpha Theia: YWCA, senior cabinei: Penales 0 RICHARDSON, GALE-Sigma Nu: YMCA. SE IURS 0 JOANNE MILLER S. L. A. Devils Lake o WILLIAM MILLS Law Bismarck 0 MARGARET MOEN S. L. A. Hanks 0 CAROL MORELAND S. L. A. Carpio 0 JEANNE MORROW Educafion Grand Forks 0 HOWARD MOUM Law Souris 0 NORBERT MUGGLI Law Riclwardlon 0 GAYLE MULLIS S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 THOMAS MYSZKOWSKI Educaiion Slrandquisr, Minn. 0 ORDEAN NESS S. L. A. Grand Forks o J 0 OLIVER NORDBY OHN NEVIN Law Grand Forks o JENS NIELSON Engineering Palermo - 1' 'iff 53 :MPP 'Q F E 1 BS nazi T14 W 15- 1, IE- Ci! 3 . Commerce V' ' b Grenora o BERNICE NORDLIE Commerce ,I 355+ Grand Forks VJ- Educaflon Sheyenne 0 LOWELL O GRADY Law ,f .4 0 LOIS NYSTROM '-' - . .W , o EINAR OLAFSON Commerce Mounfain Waiford Cify o HERMAN OLAFSON S. L. A. Gardar 0 C 0 VERNON OLSON Educaiion Grand Forks LIFFORD OLESON Commerce Thief River Falls, Minn. 0 RALPH OLIVER Law Hankinson o WILLIS PAGEL Commerce Wlneaflan d o H. LOUISE PAULSON 0 NEAL PERKINS Medicine Grand Forks S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 LYELL PEDERSEN Educaiion Buxfon o ERVIN PETERSON Engineering Pickardville 0 GORDON PETERSON Commerce Mandan 0 LOIS PETERSON S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 CLARENCE PILTINGSRUD S. L. A. Leeds o DOLORES RAYMOND Educafion S'I'epI1en, Minn. 0 HELEN RICE S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 GALE RICHARDSON Medicine Granville :mi Q 15,3 were W 'ef acc.. 51 pf-. '99 1 iiimix iu 449+ . ' , YY In A lie., QF .fo N QW 3 'G-J ls ' I X 864. 96- anaivg V -:r 0 MARGARET RICHARDSON Educafion Vermillion, S. D. 0 MARCENE RIDLEY 0 THOMAS Law Oakes S. L. A. Fargo 0 GEORGE ROBINSON Engineering WiIIis+on 0 ARTHUR ROBSON Engineering Minor RONEY o DAVID ROSE o NORBERT Engineering Chicago, III. 0 WILLIAM ROSENBLOOM Commerce Chicago, III. 0 ROBERT ROVELSTAD Law Grand Forks RUPP Commerce Munich 0 DON SANDIE o FLORENC Commerce Kenmare 0 FRANK SATTLER Engineering New England 0 GILBERT SAXOWSKY Law Dickinson E SCHMIDT Educaiion Ashley 0 FREDRICK SCHULT7. Educafion Hanks 0 HARRIET SCHUTT S. L. A. Fargo 0 DANIEL SCULLY Law Waferfown, S. D. o GLENN SEIBEL Medicin E Harvey o ELIZABETH SEL KE Educafion Grand Forks 0 GORDON SETTERLUND Ennineerinq Grand Forks o RAMONA SILVERSTEIN S. L. A. Minof o ELEANOR SIMMONS S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 ALFORD SIMPSON Educaiion Sharon 0 ERLING SMEDSHAMMER Commerce WiIIis'Ion 0 KENNETH SMITH Engineering Buffalo o ROBERT SMITH Engineering Thief e MARVIN Law River FaIIs, Minn. 0 GERRIE SPARROW S. L. A. Dwighf 0 RAYMOND STALEY S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 LEE STEFFEN Educafion ParshaII STEFFEN ParshaII 45 0 BERNADINE STEINMEIER Educafion Bofiineau 0 MARJORIE STENSON Educaiion Grand Forks o ROGER STOLBERG Educafion Kenmare SE IIIR ll mighl be called Parenls Day Dr and Mrs James Miles walch while Junior romps on lhe gridiron O RICHARDSON, MARGARET-Del+a Zela: YWCA, senior cabinel: WAA board: Penales O RIDLEY, MARCENE-Alpha Phi: Zela Phi Ela: YWCA: French club: Pep club I ROBINSON, GEORGE-Sigma Nu I ROBSON, ARTHUR-Tau Kappa Epsilon: Norlh Dalxola Engineer: YMCA 0 RONEY, THOMAS-Alpha Tau Omega: Board ol' Publicalions presidenl: ROTC: Scabbard and Blade: lnlramural O ROSE, DAVID-Tau Della Phi, presidenl: Norlh Dalcola Engineer, associale edilor: A. l. Ch. E., vice presidenl: lnlerlralernily council: Engineer's council 0 ROSENBLOOM, WILLIAM-Tau Della Phi, presidenl: Marlcel Research club: Norlhweslern O ROVELSTAD, ROBERT- Sigma Nu: Phi Della Phi: Dalcola Playmaliers: Grey Gown: YMCA, senior cabinel: Freshman law presiclenl O RUPP, NORBERT-Tau Kappa Epsilon: Della Sigma Pi: Band 0 SANDIE, DON- Lambda Chi Alpha: Dalrola Playmaliers: Radio Playmalrers: Minol Slale Teachers 0 SATTLER, FRANK-Thela Chi: Sigma Tau: A. l. Ch. E., presidenl: Chemeng edilor: Newman club: Sl. John's Universily O SAXOWSKY, GILBERT-Phi Della Thela: lnlerlral SCHMIDT, FLORENCE-Della Della Della: Madrigal club: Women's Glee club: YWCA 0 SCHULTZ, FREDERlCK-Boxing: lnlramural: LSA 0 SCHUTT, HARRIET-Della Gamma: YWCA I SCULLY, DANIEL-Sigma Chi: Foofball I SEIBEL, GLENN-Phillips Universily 0 SELKE, ELIZABETH-Kappa Alpha Thela: Pi Lambda Thela, presidenl: Glee club: Grey Gown: Nu Della Pi: Women's League, vice presidenl: Penales: YWCA: Big Sisler 0 SETTERLUND, GORDON- ASME: Engineers council: Foolball 0 SILVERSTEIN, RAMONA-Minol Slale Teachers I SIMMONS, ELEANOR-Della Della Della: YWCA 0 SIMPSON, ALFORD-Phi Della Thela: Blue Key: Sigma Xi: Phi Ela Sigma: Scabbard and Blade: Foolball: All-conference honors: lnlramural O SMEDS- HAMMER, ERLING-Tau Kappa Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade: lnlramural 0 SMITH, KENNETH- Sigma Xi: Sigma Tau: Phi Ela Sigma: AIEE 0 SMITH, ROBERT-Thela Chi: Phi Ela Sigma: Sigma Tau: Norlh Dalcola Engineer, associale eclilor: AIEE, presidenl: Engineers council, presiclenl O SPARROW, GERRIE-Della Della Della: Malrix: Dalrola Playmalcers: Daliola Sludenl: Radio Playmalxers: YWCA: Big Sisler: LSA 0 STALEY, RAYMOND-Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Bela Kappa: Sigma Xi: Phi Ela Sigma, secrelary-lreasurer: Blue Key, recording secrelary: YMCA, presidenl: Who's Who: ADT: ROTC: Board ol Publicalions: Phi Della Kappa: Civilian Morale 0 STEFFEN, LEE-Lambda Chi Alpha' Sigma Xi: ADT I STEFFEN, MARVIN-Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Della Phi: Board ol Publicalions: Inlerlralernily council: NDAC I STEINMEIER, BERNADINE-Kappa Alpha Thela: Pi Lambda Thela: Nu Della Pi: YWCA, senior cabinel I STENSON, MARJORIE-Pi Bela Phi: Pan-hellenic: YWCA: Penales O STOLBERG, ROGER-Lambda Chi Alpha, presiclenl: lnlramural: Orcheslra: lnlerlralernily council: Hockey. ernily council: lnlramural O , Nan' """ins. 3: fs LI' 3 if f D7 -' .. ' -I 3-1653 if 'L ' 01 gnu' A ls -Q-Q ' A-. 1' - ...Q Black eyes broken noses and shaffered windows-resulfs of po 1' wnnfer snow ball slruggle belween Buclge ancl Macnie. 0 TEAGUE, ROBERT-Tau Kappa Epsilon I THOMPSON, MARGARET-Delia Della Delia: Nu Della Pi: YWCA: Phi Bela Kappa D THOMPSON, MARVIN-Sigma Tau: Sigma Xi: Concerl band: AlEE 0 TIEDEMAN, ARDELL-Sigma Nu: Bela Alpha Psi: Phi Ela Sigma: Scabbard and Blade: YMCA, senior cabinel: Rifle feam: Bela Gamma Sigma 0 TORGERSON, ETHEL-YWCA: WAA 0 TREICHEL, ELSIE-Pi Lambda Thefa: Nu Della Pi: Penaies: School of Science 0 TREUMANN. WILLIAM-Phi Bela Kappa 0 TRIPP, WARREN-Sigma Nu: Dacofah, assisfanl' business manager: YMCA: Dalcofa Sfudenl' 0 TWEDT, MARIE-Della Zefa: Women's League board 0 ULVEDAL, LENORE-Gamma Phi Bela: Nu Della Pi: YWCA: Penales O WACHTEL, MILTON-Phi Bela Kappa: Sigma Xi: Phi Efa Sigma 0 WALKER, SCOTT-Band: Orcheslra: Ellendale Normal 0 WALTON, MARY DOROTHY-Alpha Phi: S+. Ca+herine's: Rosary college 0 WALTON, SHIRLEY JEANNE-Alpha Phi: S+. Ca+herine's: Rosary college O WEGNER, VIRGIL-lnlramural: Norse club. presicleni: Associafion of Marlcel' Research, presidenl' 0 WENTLAND, GEORGE 0 WESTLEY, KENT FORBES-Bela Thefa Pi 0 WESTRUM, MILO-Sigma Nu 0 WlNTERFELD, ARTHUR-Thefa Chi: Maclrigal Club, business manager: Budge hall social chairman O WOOD, EUGENE-Sigma Tau: ASCE: Minof Sfaie Teachers Q WRIGHT, JOHN SHERMAN-Phi E+a Sigma: Phi Bela Kappa. SENIORS NOT PICTURED FREDERICK AMBROSE NORMAN IHLAND ROBERT PETERSEN EARL BENNETT GEORGE LAWLER MAURICE RUNNESTRAND ALICE BREDESON VERNON MALLEY WILLARD SCHWANZ J. LENNART CEDARLEAF OSCAR MUSKE HOWARD SLAATE GORDON ERICKSON LA VERNE PAUL JEROME STERNS KARL HOFF EDNA PEARSON AGNES ZIEGLER SE CIR 0 ROBERT TEAGUE Commerce De+roiI' Lakes, Minn. 0 MARGARET THOMPSON S. L.A. Mandan 0 MARVIN THOMSON Engineering Minof 0 ETHEL TORGERSON Educafion S+. Thomas 0 ELSIE TREICHEL Educafion Grand Forks 0 ARDELL TIEDEMAN Commerce Lisbon o WILLIAM TREUMANN S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 MARIE TWEDT Educa'rion Hoopie 0 LENORE ULVEDAL S. L. A. Grand Forks 0 MILTON S. L. A. 0 WARREN TRIPP Law Marmarfh WACHTEL Grand Forks 0 MARY DOROTHY WALTON S. L. A. Dickinson o SCOTT WALKER Educafion EIIendaIe 0 SHIRLEY JEANNE WALTON S. L. A. Dickinson 0 VIRGIL WEGNER Commerce Scranfon 0 KENT WESTLEY Medicine Coopersfown 0 MILO WESTRUM Law Ralei H 0 GEORGE WENTLAND Engineering Grand Forks 9 o ARTH UR WI NTERFELD Commerce Anamoose 0 J. SHERMAN WRIGHT S. L. A. Casselion 0 EUGENE WOOD Engineering Mino+ Dr. Clarence O'Conner, head of a New York School for fhe Deaf gels an honorary degree from his Alma Maier. Here are Dean Breifwieser, Dean Thormodsgard lseaiedl, O'Conner, Presidenf Wesf, Wilson, Dr. Holi' of fhe Universify of Wisconsin, P. J. Murphy and Fred Traynor, bo+h of 'lhe board of higher educaiion. The class of '4I marching down fhe las+ mile, passes befween rows of +he band iusf before enfering +he Armory. Prexy Wes+ and Spealrer Frank Holi are in 'Phe lead. Capped and gowned, 'the grad- uaiing class sifs resflessly 'through speech and ceremony, ihoughis dwelling only on +he liffle piece of paper 'rhey will gef in +oken of four years work. The Grey Gowns, iuniors who busfle busily around sealing people and becoming acquainied wiih The rouiine fha? ihey will fhemselves go ihrough ihe nexi' year. Losk, Sellce, Su+herland, A. Johnson, Heen, Jacobsen, H. Johnson, Elsbernd, S+eFFen, Danuser. 5 1 l V012 TIUNS Varied and inferesiing, for ihe mosf parl, are fhe many convocafions arranged periodically fhrough fhe school year. Under rhe chairmanship of John E. Howard, a convoca+ion commi'Hee lines up fhe besi' obfainable enferlainers and 'rhe mos? learned lecfurers possible 'for if fo acquire. Above are a few who appeared lasi' year. Top lefi' is Cecil Leeson, once Norfh Dalcofa residenl' and now concerf saxophonist Florence Schmidi assisfs 'lhe accompanist Top righi' is Norwegian minisfer fo +he Unifed Sfafes, Morgensfierne, falking 'rhings over wiih Scandinavian languages professor Dr. Richard Beck. Lower lefi' are Presidenf Wesf, Governor Moses and Sfafe Senafor J. B. Bridsron iusi a'F+er The Governor had spoken during his survey-of-sfafe-insfifufions visif here. ln ihe lower righf pic+ure Larry Elsbernd, presideni' of Newman club which sponsored fhe convo, and Dean O. H Thormodsgard, who presided in +he absence of Presideni- Wesf, lisrened as famed aurhor and fraveler Fafher Daniel Lord fallrs fo ihe sfudenfs. class officers 'EUR I fe YQ? 1 -Q-.W Csfwwk 34,5 1 A4' I A 'dent a lone 0 The senior class officers with the pres: thorn among all the roses. lean Morrow, secrelary: Margaret Grandy, vice president: Doris Hennessy. ireas ' . president. urer: Wally Enckson UNIIIR ddie Lander, Council Member at Large Mylah Sands and President nt Harold Thom! hoto O Secreiary E Edna Robertson. Treasurer Iim Miles are happy. But Vice Pre-side son isn'l. He was marooned in Cavalier when the p n. W as lake IIPH o Starting at th Preslden e top. the sophomore officers are ' t Ralph Erickstad. Secretary Helen Burns, Council Member at Large Dick Westberg. and ' President Elaine Hansen. Treasurer Bob pictured. VICG Snziih is not FR ESIIMAN 9 Elected to the freshman class council were lay McClintock, Ina Mae Rowley, Neil Duffy, Mildred An- derson. Ted Naslund, Muriel Fursteneau and Chuck Gustafson. Dutty is representative on the class otlicers' council. 57 CLASS UFFICERS C UN CIL Supposedly the supreme student governing body on the campus, the class officers' council for years has fretted in its impotency. Class officers auto- matically becorrie members of the group, and Greeks and independents in each upper class, each elect a representative at large. Every year the members are elected and the council more or less drops from sight. This year the councils hope for changes were looking up, as students voted overwhelmingly in favor of a new form of self-government, cutting down the size of the council and vastly increasing its powers, Results of the vote are now under consideration of the University council, and what the outcome will be, we cannot predict as this is written. ln this year's council Were: Back row-Hennessy, Duffy, Leifur, Smith, Burns, Morrow and Losk. Front row: Robertson, Erickstad, Erickson, Sands, Lander. Not in the picture: lim Miles, Elaine Hansen, Harold Thomson, Margaret Grandy. who's who - 1 9223500 f44v" 1 . gill l REQE ll W Il 'I I 3 . I A 'I . Qv X WG E's Z 1. QF 01? 01 Every inch the BMOC is Wally, what with being elected to Student editorship, lrori Mask, Blue Key, senior class presidency, ADT and the committee on civilian morale, all practically sie multaneously. Calmly conservative, smoothly deliberate, he also served as SDX secretary, '41 Dacotah production manager. Not to mention being elected to Who's Who. WYA LLY E ll ICKSUN 4, X Q 60 Every inch the BWOC is lean, what with presidencies of Alpha Phi, Mortar Board, Zeta Phi Eta, Dakota and Radio Playmakers. Ener- getic, businesslike, she began collecting activi- ties as a treshman and ran the gamut from pep squad through glee club, band, YW cabinet, Matrix, Grey Gowns and hubby Sutherland. Not to mention being elected to Whos Who. JEAN BAKER SUTIIERLAND QQ, ' -' 253'-." an X .. Ji X ALICE DANUSEB Every inch the BWOC is Alice, what with being a Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Mortar Board, Nu Delta Pi and presi- dent of Women's League. Carefully proper, in- tellectually modern, she also found time to sing in glee club, participate in such other activities as crossed her path. Not to mention being elect- ed to Who's Who, fra i . ,fn Jw-- ' 542-455, , ' 1 ',, 33,3 .L f ' I 'Hn Us , If -' .fi , ,. WALTER LOSK Every inch the BMOC is Walt, what with be- ing Madrigal club and Sigma Delta Chi presi- dent, Dacotah editor, Student associate editor, Blue Key vice president, Alumni Review editor, NIPA director, Independents council and Grey Gown faculty marshal. Glutton for jobs, chuck- lingly rushed, he wrote witty Viz gems, played intramural sports. Not to mention being elected to Whos Who. 61 Every inch the BMOC is Ordean, what with heading Delta Sigma Rho, LSA, National Col- legiate Players and Grey Gown ushers, being a Lambda Psi Lambda charter member, perennial debate winner, Blue Key corresponding secref tary and Phi Bete. Besonantly persuasive, busy in backgrounds, he also produced Dacotahs, helped run lndies and YM. Not to mention be- ing elected to Whos Who, IIIIIIEAN NESS .Of Q 62 'V r BEVERLY IIEEN Every inch the BWOC is Bev, what with be- ing Mortar Board historian, Phi Beta Kappa, Sig Ep secretary, YW recording secretary, LSA vice prexy, l-lobnob committee member, Student columnist, Indies council-er, Grey Gown and Nu Delta Pi, Brightly scenic, semi-shyly popu- lar, she also Play-makered, Big Sistered and such. Not to mention being elected to Who's Who. 'bg' Every inch the BWOC is lean, what with be- ing Penates prexy, assistant chairman of Home- coming and of home ec open house, YW senior cabinet member, Grey Gown and Big Sister. Enthusiastically active, cheerfully everywhere, she also lent her energies to Madrigal club and glee club. Not to mention being elected to Who's Who. JEAN HARRIS 'S ,A x d' L X., K., ,--...U . av- X, 'S BAY STALEY Every inch the BMOC is Bay, what with be- ing YM president, Blue Key secretary, Sigma Xi, board of publications member and both Phi Beta- and Phi Delta- Kappa. Modestly sugges- tive, smilingly serious, he also was an ROTC cadet lieutenant, Phi Eta Sigma and one of ADT's shiniest beacons. Not to mention being elected to Who's Who. 63 fi CA 'EY For the second year in a row the class of '42 took first honors at the annual Carney song contest. Led last year by Conrad Hager, the class this year won under the leadership of Harry Hildebrecht. Begun in 1911 and sponsored by E. Claude Carney of Minneapolis, himself a UND grad, the song contest between classes has continued with unabated enthusiasm since that time. Classes are judged on their singing of Alma Mater, and then on their presentation of four original songs, Prize is S50 donated by Carney. Top left are the seniors under the baton of Hildebrecht. Then reading clockwise, come the juniors under Mary lean Bogenrief, the sopho- mores under Lovina Beaty, and the freshmen under Ierome Hager. ln the middle Senior Class Choregus Hildebrecht is presented with the prize of a fifty dollar check by Brigadier General Heber L. Edwards, UND graduate now head of the state selective service program, who presided at the 1941 Carney sing. ygiwgl, , ,, N vhs iv ,gl ' IP ' , ,,. I I 'I ff N. , 5 V , if.. 13 Vx ,. .Q E 2 e l . - . L V , . , I 4 L9 DQ Q, lx Qs .v f-1 rv 2 ,Y I ,af K eg. D e! 1. k"Jx ii' .3 1 . QP! Y' Qv 55, x' '. .1 'hs' wt. ex e- . f u x V Ni' 1 l4'! -.1 4,1 , Lg' , , qw ' :Qui 14. . -. W 5' ' ' f..'i,Qv 'fum v ' ' Aa ' -s " ' ' : L. .1 H' 1 V ,, ww- .N , VW, ,-'f' rn r ' ,.- 'Q 1, , '."Yii.,-52. Nfl" As. 1, , ' , , ,',-J"f"""l I ' Y . X Hu gl," 'lMf.'fJ', yi., ' 'L , ' ' -.F N v, wnf,5fA5' Q,'1,'. '5Yf,,'.- . I : 5.1, . ,f-.WMV ','v'M-. 1 ' .M-,H 'www'-:'T -.QU-,XM-.I-g'.v,, 4 , V D " - 'i - 'N' 'a-.'V' ' 1 , .. V ' "gf-. 4 RKK,'-3, V' ' ' ' N ' If ' Q N, .35 m s K:-L4 NEA. zhfvinh' inn Air. : I aw 1. N , 1 5 0111 aunaiifzaavci' mms I' ,vi K fi' . ? fx 'Y - - A ' wfqf--,., W-'f-"1w1'm '-su ' V- - Hip . ,KA It , .a'fM,'5m - ' I' LE. ' 3'f.:" 4 ,E 1, 1 wi, 1 . -fr. 434 -X Lf. W " 'fn . ,fY 4,-A. . Q ' , ' l I 'W N ll. . 'n'4'!f"1' , . u. v- A fy sq . ' , 'W . , , 'S J .' 1 . ' .. 1 , 1-',- 71 ' , .,:' .4 N 'j ' ' ,A .'l.x.k'!Aff- .nn n li 'mu 1" ,U J ' 1 I 'I' x X I W "' :A-"1 ' x , I- 4 . , .-we .' ' vt ,. ' r 1 ' 5'i+f ,' ,w .J , ,u 1' . . yt '. K., 1 ' - - V M I lr s 'X- X -... , ,X , I ,' ,'. 'N . 'R' -rf +h1s one 7 fraternities ,J M Ill '32 ff x-J fi , ww N"'ur xx J' 'L' L i 1 V ' ff' l 0 ? V -..K Z 7 1 K escape? who could escape from the ATOS? the brawny, subtle swains ot alpha tau omega who are very modest, even though their membership includes such brilliantly potent campus big ops as john d. nevin, politico magnitique, who smoothly prexys blue key, manages the DACOTAH, is trosh lawyer prexy, iron mask, etc., etc, and has a finger in every other pie ot importance at UND . . . and thomas roney, who is scabbard and blade, hockeyer YMCA board ot directors and supreme potentate ot the allmighty board of publications control . . . and george alan toss, who is a STUDENT business manager tor next year, a ymca board of directors member for next year, a scabby blade for next year and a theta tor this year . . . and raymond c. staley jr., who is ym prexy and blue key and numerous other intellectual and dignified things and king tootler gus erickson and band tootler harry hildebrecht and all the other handsome brutes before Whom strong men pale, who'd escape-could you? DELTA U 0F ALPII l o Hubbard, Vaaler, Hegstrom. Bustin. 0 Buck, Walsh and Thorsland swing a little deal. 0 Peterson, Healy. Moe. Sleinbach. Flannery. Black- more, Hallenberg, Hendrickson, Heins. Fox, Foss. -i 1 X , A . Q: !d . 2C'- I ,,,:' - 1 , g F ,X It ,I It gi gp? Q . ., kxv, . Z -H - T it - r i V Q T , 'P' F V ,. gy X. . X ,-'-: T: A K 57' 5' 'sr . 'l'Ef,w. . 4 l '- J ir """ s ,fn ,:.: ,..,LQ i n P 7 N , ::?,. e Q I Staley O'Connor Evingson Durick Gillig Vaaler Nevin Beyer Moe . . 'Z IEGA as i 5, ACTIVES S'vti5 i -as Richard Beyer Thomas Roney William Charlesworth Myron Talbert Rudy Evingson William Durick Lipinski Alan Foss Frederick O'Connor :Essen Thomas Hendrickson Raymond Staley, lr. Hildebrecht Harry Hildebrecht Howard Rasmusson Blackmore William Hill George P, Erickson lohn Lipinski Richard Anderegg lack Nevin Theodore Thorson Robert Page Frederic Hubbard -I-horson Honey Paul Pancratz Raymond Vaaler Hegsfrom W-11511 Robert Vaaler Anderegg Heinz Feeney Talbert Pancratz Rasmusson Hendrickson Foss P L E D G E S Byron Blackmore George Hegstrom lrvin Buck Ellsworth Hendrickson William Buckingham Randal Heinz Iohn Bustin Phillip Hertsgaard George Constans Cort Langdon Francis FOX lohn Moe Q William Flannery Edward Peterson . Paul Hallenberg Robert Rowland lohn Healy William Steinbach I Paul Sinner Alan Thorsland Tom Walsh Founded: Richmond, Virginia Number of Chapters: 127 Local: Alpha Kappa Zeta Installed: l922 Q! awk Friesz Mclfarlin Nelson Hoesley Biorklund Lander Austinson Cxaychee Braxmeier Perkins Clayburgh Patterson Kirsi Westley Sayer M. nj . Q w nw: 5 :lf We ll M' s lil , xv- X ff' 1' L A Q , g 32 r :i i X Q t X w X 1 5 QWEQS - I X N if , Q ti Skielse! Heisler Peterson KAPPA GAlVllVIA 0 ACTIVES Kent Westley Don Smith Walter Craychee Vernon Lager Neal Perkins Maurice Mclfarlin Oliver Austinson Iames Hoesley William Heisler Edward Lander Harry Nelson Gordon Peterson Charles Iacobi Grant Skjelset Howard Kirst Warren Patterson Ardon Iverson Richard Bjorklund William Barney Mark Clayburgh Robert Eriesz lack Ford Leon Sayer Luke Braxmeier PLEDGES Donald Loepp William Walton, Ir. Bryce Griffith Germaine Larson Donald Hoglund Elmer Malone Robert Eurber Emil Stoltz Bennie Clayburgh 68 Duane Houkom Herbert Paulson lerome Eroiland Eugene Dahl Philip Olson Kay Baukol Harold Crossman Harold Aretz Robert Peskey Bi E 15:7 if i H sign Founded: Miami University 1839 Oxford, Ohio Number of Chapters: 89 Local: Delta Sigma Installed: 1922 escape? who could escape from the betas? the once notorious, now exemplary hosts of beta theta pi, who shelter within their pillared and impressive abode such shining examples as edward k. lander, iron mask, blue key, ymca prexy, STUDENT rewrite editor and all sorts of other ornate and splendorous posts including that of state young Episcopal big shot, E Y K and prexy warren patterson, who is a crusader and a blue key and awfully intellectual, practically 3 point . . . and the brothers clayburgh, one mark and the other bennie, one old and one young, both debaters, one religious . . . and gordy peterson who is scabbard and blade and playmakers and married . . . and darkly enigmatic charles jacobi and convivial bill heisler and ponderously youthful phil olson and athletic bill barney and all the other handsome brutes before whom strong men pale, who'd escape-could you? ETA TIIETA Pl l 0 Braxmeier, Nelson, Ford, Skielset. Clayburgh Heisler. Paulson, Malone, Furber. 0 Lander, McFar1in, Peterson, Kirst. Bjorklund. Barney. 0 Dahl, Olson, Walton, Peskey, Baukol, Froiland, Clayburgh, Loepp, Griffith, Larson, Houkom, Crossman, " 'i escape? who could escape from the delts? 5 the calmly signified gents of delta tau delta who point with pardonable pride to the achievements of leonard griffin, who is phi eta sigma, sigma xi, amie, rotc and homecoming ball chairman and georgie porgie hoherz, who was a nervously, jovial successful homecoming chairman . . . and wilson black, who is literary and romantic and sings and russell kruger, who is in ymca, is a radioman and laughs with tenor enthusiasm and handsome smoothie kent horton Who has gleaming black hair, a car and gracie kachelhoffer . . . and rotund art huber and ubiquitous cliff anzjon, who wasn't dream man, too . . and all the other handsome brutes before whom strong men pale, who'd escape-could you? DELTA XI 0 STANDING: Vogen, Stonesirom, Cleveland, Feit, Anz- ion, Kermelly, Lundberg, Iacobson, Kooker, A. Huber. Fosness, Chernick, Henke. R. Huber. Iohnson, Griffin Shasky, Carlson. 0 SEATED: Elenbaum, Krueger, Horton BACK: Stonesirom, Chernick, Shasky, Cleveland, R. Huber. 0 FRONT: Iohnson, Fett, Kennelly, A. Huber, Vogen, Henke. 0 Anzion, Fosness, Griffin, Kruger, Carlson, Elenbaum. Black Elenbau Carlson DELTA TA DELTA ACTIVES Clifford Anzjon Wilson Black Glenn Carlson Robert Fosness Leonard Griffin Kent Elenbaum George Hoherz Kent Horton loseph Kooker Russell Kruger Robert Lundberg Michael Chernick Ronald Fett Ralph Keller Kruger Fosness Kooker Hoherz Horton Griffin Lundberg Anzjon Chemick '1' i ' :ELM MATAQH Founded: Bethany College, 1859 West Virginia Number of Chapters: 76 Dallas Henke Donald Stonestrom I-Ocalf Bela Chi PLEDGES Keith Iohnson ROH Huber Al Shasky Patrick Kennelly Blaine Vogen Orrin Cleveland Art Huber Keith Iohnson Roy Lohse Installed: 1935 71 vlltilit 'JN W N1 1. ,, .Nt X1 xml ' '-"A V ' dx ltr. X.. V, Q lx- . ,Q T Chfford Gronna Sorlie Olson Lipp Gierman Doble! Iacobson Norstog Mxtchel Fergusson Dochterman Brownawell lohnson Donivan rounded' 1869 at Richmond, Virginia Established at UND' 1925 109 Chapters Huff' 1 . li abfirf- 2 f -"- 1. - ., . -3- - 1,4 -925-,. ll rw V X,,- 1 Henderson Davidson A 1 I. Clifford Arnold 1 August Amason DELTA MU Ill ACTIVES Earl Arnason Manferd Arnold lack August loseph Clifford Tom Clifford Gregory Dahlen Thomas Davidson Walter Dobler Lloyd Dochterman Edward Donivan Raymond Eergusson William Gierman Norman Gronna Thomas Harada Forrest Henderson Curtis lacobson Alan lohnson Robert Lipp Gordon Mitchel Halle Nordstog Gilbert Olson Daniel Riley lerome Riley Nicholas Schneider lack Staples PLEDGES Russel Biscke Warren Christianson Grant Colter Aelred Dettler Robert Halliwell Edward Heib lames lohnson Charles Shaffer lim Snyder Earl Swandby escape? who could escape from the kappa sigs? the brawny, athletic myrmidions of kappa sigma, without Whose muscular services clem and c. a, would go out of business, who have gil olson, jersey streamliner bud halliwell, smooth and shiny bob lipp, terrierish nicky schneider, dogged Walt dobler and rosy-cheeked norm gronna in their starting quint Csure i can count-it's figurative, dumbkopfj and frosh cecil volney and jim snyder for seed. and scientific types manferd arnold and curtis jacobson and the fabulous tom clifford who strides about daring any feebly cringing freshman not to recognize him and who is beta alpha psi and phi eta sigma and ymca Clatel and interfraternity council and athletic board of control and delta delta delta, andgalan johnson who is phi beta kappa Csee-aren't we well- rounded?l and the rileys who are devastating, simply devastatingl and jack staples Who is usually bored to the point of somnolent eyebrow twitching and all the other handsome brutes before Whom strong men pale, Who'd escape-could you? KAPPA SIGMA Olson. nmumasmmm 2 Sri! o Lipp, Dochterman, Arnason, Nordstog. Snyder. 0 Swandby, Iacobson. Dettler, Iohnston, Riley. Chris- tiansen, August. Colter. 0 Gronna. Volney. Halliwell. Shafer, Brownawell. H BN escape? who could escape from the lambda chis? the lottily idealistic gentlemen ot lambda chi alpha whose pledges order meals and spend all night washing dishes to pay for them and who number among the fold such notables as marvin steffen, member of the all-mighty board of publications and sundry other vital organizations, and ken shatter, who is a learned judge of excellent literature, and dick dunn, who ADTs and also writes poetry in a doggerel sort of way and the lincolnesque lawyer joe dale, who once reached up on tiptoe to pull down the commons square tlag when it stuck at the top of its pole, and handsome don sandie who is a lothario of the boards and elsewhere . . . and harold lingle, who is wanted by the fbi, and sports writer bill crook, who plays a vigorous game ot intramural court golf and all the other handsome brutes before whom strong men pale, who'd escape-could you? EP ILO ETA ZETA 0 00 BACK: Alleva, Lowe. H. Keller. Knutson. 0 FRONT: Lingle, D. Keller, Kepler, Iacobson. BACK: Steffen, L. Knutson. Dale. Woodrow Bjerken. Dunn, Allen, H. Keller. Lingle. O FRONT: Shaffer. A. Knutson. Wallace Bjerken. Crook. Sandie. Siolberg. Wallace Bierken, Stolberg. Woodrow Bierken, Shaffer. NY Crook Shaffer L. Steffen Allen M. Steffen Knutson Bierken Dunn Dale Stolberg Sandie MBDA CHI ALPHA ACTIVES Roger Stolberg Woodrow Bjerken William Crook Kenneth Shaffer Francis Sheaf Marvin Steffen Adrian Dunn Wallace Bjerkeri Ioe Dale Don Sandie Laurin Knutson William Allen Dennett Hutchinson Lee Steffen PLEDGES Arnie Knutson Harold Lingle Harold Keller Don Keller Benjamin Sellancl Oscar Kepler Walter Iacobson Ioe Alleva Douglas Lowe Founded: Boston University 1909 Number of Chapters: 108 Local: Epsilon Zeta Zeta lnstallecl: l928 75 Vaughan Caldis Cairney Eck Saxowsky Mandt Omdahl A. Simpson Mattson McClintock Hooker Sands Thomson Webster Rice Eide Olesen Olson URTII ll KIITA ALPII ACTIVES Francis Boyum Lowell Boyum Robert Cairney Gordon Caldis Clayborn Cheatham Harry Eck lames Eide Douglas l-leen Donald Kelly Milton Mandt Thomas Hooker Robert Webster Leit Mattson lay McClintock Clifford Olesen Aldon Omdahl Homer Rendahl Gordon Rice Ernest Sands Gilbert Saxowsky William Spear l-larold Thomson lohn Vaughan PLEDGES Alt Aannestad Neil Dutty Robert Ellingson Edward Harloft Ray l-lolmquist Roy l-lolmquist lack Iollitte Iohn Iones 75 Kevin O'Malley Milton Ray Warren Schue Alford Simpson William Simpson Robert Sitz Iohn Smith Lowell Swenson 4 . - .' ad Elf Q 6 t v ' 0 Founded: Miami University 1848 Oxford, Ohio Number of Chapters: 106 Local: Varsity Bachelors Club Installed: 1913 escape? who could escape from the phi delts? the distinguished assemblage of the coulee castle led by dignified harold thomson who is yrn big stuff, blue key, and house prexy, and who is revamping the slightly acid-stained reputation of phi delta theta . . and dutch omdahl, one of the barons of budge, who sloops along in a sleepily earnest way at being ym Vice president and mylah mascot . . . and pleasingly plump gordon rice, Who is an expert on figures other than his own . . . and dark and daring john Vaughn and blue key al simpson and grave o'malley who is very fond of parties but who gets sleepy early . . and the studious holmquist twins and the strictly modest but admittedly superior photographer, johnny 8mm jones, and all the other handsome brutes before Whom strong men pale, v.fho'd escape-could you? IF PIII BELT TIIET -cv' UPPER BUNK: Smith, Hooker, L. Boyum. 0 LOWER BUNK: Cairney, Simpson, F. Boyum, Sitz. 0 Webster, McClintock, Sands. Rice, Mattson. 0 Vaughan, Pay, Holmquist fyou guess which one, we don't knowl, Iolliiie, Eck, Swenson. escape? who could escape from the SAES? the potent hordes of sigma alpha epsilon who send from the byway out into the world such distinguished names as that of barrist toby casey upon whose lofty brow rests in sombre magnificence the pink and yellow spotted hood cf the order of the coif and who directs the radio dakmaks, and robert s. smith, who choreguses C1t's a verb, stupidl and plays in the band and the chemistry department, and rollan bondelid, whose voice is high . . . and who plays spoiled brats with the skill of personal experience, and long john loomis, who wears the uneasy toga of interfrat prexy and the signified expression of a ymca senior cabinet man with equal aplomb and blue key bill mcgraw, who is all for school spirit and who runs the newmanites and helps run the DACOTAH and lawyer gordon burnett and sunset don hariman and all the other handsome brutes before whom strong men shrink, who'd escape-could you? . . LPII 017 IG 0 Beede, Nix, Armstrong, Mills, Handy. 0 Donnelly, Page, Hariman. Beede, Wheeler, Hanson. BACK: Page, Mills, Swandby, LaBerge. 0 MIDDLE: Wheeler, Ellman, Klintberg, Donnelly. Hariman, Handy. O FRONT: Nix, Hanson, Beede. Casey Donnelly Douglas Beede Hariman McGraw Hanson Sieh KLPII EPSILO Leilur Smith Bondelid A Mills Armstrong Burnelt Page Loomis Carlson Nix Edlund Henriksen A C T I V E S Robert Armstrong Iohn Loomis William Beede Gordon Burnett Rollan Bondelid E. Boyd Page Tobias Casey William Mills William Carlson Franklin Nix Roy Douglas Robert S. Smith W Arlos Henriksen Norman Sieh ZAR? Harold Leifur Werner Wheeier fail Roy Hanson William McGraw 1 QW ' Founded: University of Alabama 1856, Tuscaloosa, Alabama P L E D G E S Number of Chapters: 112 Miles Handy Lloyd Donnelly Local: :life Rho Edward LaBerge Donald Hariman Lawrence Christiansen Robert Klintberg 79 -1 i- Y f Q Q i"5'X 'if Y- Tk. 'r Gi 3n4FQ 1,5 'last lvgk. A A -sa. J -xml :gi Swendiman Block ' Schmierer Paxton Raymond Butts 1 Byerly Lovell R , -1 f - . Ballinger Rickbeil l. 14, . ""l, 'V V 1 Halstead Mclinroe Lee Stutrud Skinner Branstead 5355! Foundedt Miami University l855, 80 Oxford, Ohio Number ol Chaptersi 96 Local: Bungalow Club Installed: l905 5 , ,la Hia? Mr Piltingsrud Larkin Hegge Moen Allen Corwin Brady Tompkins Ryan ACTIVES Daniel Scully loseph l-legge I, Allen Clarence Piltingsrud Iohn l-loffert Francis Byerly Charles Lee Charles Larkin Charles Corwin lames Ryan William Block Robert Paxton Richard Hoag George Swendiman Robert Winberg Martin Conmy George Brady Dudley Butts William Raymond William McEnroe Robert Rickbeil Fred Nordstog Eric Sigmar Vlfilliam Tompkins Orrin Lovell Lynn Stutrud Harold Halstad Herbert Schulke Robert Ballinger Ted Moen Richard Skinner lack Whillans Rolfe Tainter Ernest Bransted lulian DuBois Bernard White Ralph Schmierer PLEDGES Merton Howe Alden Eilancl David Pung lack Brundin William O'Keefe Glenn Geiger Ernie Fitch Ralph Paxton escape? who could escape from the sigma chis? the omnipresent ranks of sigma chi who bear aloft in prideful show the names of bmoc j allen, who staggers under the burden of blue key and Whose Visage is distorted by the metallic mug of iron mask and who juggles the books for YMCA and who engineered his Way into ASME and sigma tau, and of charles corwin, boyishly mature blue keyer, YMer, hobnober and delta sigma pier and oi swoonfully glamorous ilash ryan and of caruso bob paxton and diminutive cage twinkler george swendiman and of YMCA sprout William tompkins and of bustin' bob ballinger and of the startlingly vociferous ping pong pung whose iervidly frantic gestures strike his audience dumb with wonder and weedlike alden eiland and pigskinner glenn geiger and all the other handsome brutes before Whom strong men pale, Who'd escape-could you? BIGDIA CHI BACK: Brandsted. Ballinger, Pillingsrud, Moen, Brady. Hoag. 0 FRONT: Pung, Corwin, Nordstog, Larkin. 0 "Swede" Piltingsrud looks around for the culprit who stole his towel. 0 Fran Byerly and Bill Block discuss relative merits of engineers and lawyers. escape? who could escape from the sigma nus? the mighty hosts of sigma nu whose gentlemanly erudition is known afar and is typified by canine gentleman boots, and which contain, besides boots, that sterling south'n rebel, jess arnold, who has a glamorously furry accent and a glamorously . . . phi . . . and glaming thatched sun god bob Connolly, who Wasn't dream man and ardell-tenshunl-tiedeman, who is rotc captain, rifle team marksman and scabbard and blade and unbelievable phil belanger for whom the belles toil , . . and hoopster dick thompson and Winsome robert coons and john brull, of whom the belles trill, and robert youngblood, youthful comer, who does a fair bit of trilling himself . . . and all the other handsome brutes before Whom strong men pale, who'd escape-could you? EP ILII KAPPA 01 I Sigma Nu Mascot Boots meditates on the medita- tions of less Arnold and Bob Connolly. Peace, it's won- derful! BACK: Iones, Robinson. Knutson, Forsgren, Tripp, Moum. 0 FRONT: Blain, Lewis, Arnold, Richardson. Aase. 0 Belanger. Carlson, Loken, Youngblood, lohnson. Coons, Moum. Lundberg, Bertie, Tripp. .xA S ' ,'Q' - A Ai, i 'A" ' ' 1:Q A AA A ' L or f '1 brag.. A ' v- VQ -A A ' Q , - " 4 X it VVv ' i V1 Q f'k' ' A 'sq AA ,, .,vvl. A. h f Q If . ' 7 a i1-, , I --: ,':- 5 I 1-.. Z " ' h ' . ' f 15' - AAAAAA ,' g'a 1 ' if 'f' ' rt X, A, A if 1 , X' 1 Z r. ci H I lu- I -I Q H A 1- ' A E - A - A? -: . ' V IA K 6 A l Q A 5 'Q' ',":fgi1A Q A L :':i Y A A ii ":- A A A X' ' iff? iw ,ur A K ' A - 'A " - 'W I B gg ,."' ' 1 L L if t 1. Iones Belanger Forsgren P. Iohnson A "ll H Richardson Bertie Arnold Knutson ' A gf Z Tiedeman Drake Aase Carlson 6 X 1,: 1 1 if K P A ' il - l AAAA. . A 'U' At L -A Q AX' Q ' , --'--Q" X my ,. ,,.,. i 4. V 17 A C T IV E s Ex K o o f Douglas Butterwick Robert Coons ":' Lynden Loken Leslie Forsgren A . 5 Az, Robert Connolly Paul Iohnson '- M V Allan Ebell Don Lindberg g Ag ff - V A A , if f l-l. Iohn Disher Dick Bertie A "' A ' N Paul Iones George Iohnson A :"i 7 A A. "11 Ardell Tiedernan Robert Youngblood V ' V K' A ' Duane Carlson Dick Thompson A 3 U 'V Kenneth Knutson Homer Rovelstad ' Q H ' A lesse Arnold Robert Rovelstad L A 'Q i P ' -- E Ladd Mathiason Iohn Brull K ,Q uqgv N Bill Blair Philip Belanger L 'li' ' L i l i Q3 AAQAA Q A George Robinson Milo Westrum li "' i nlil Aiui A "' A Arnold Erickson Ralph Dukart l H I V IA V. Howard Moum Sigvold Aase ' Warren Tripp Wilber Koons E ' A A A ' Gale Richardson A A 37 9 V 5 A1 A.A A - "" ' ii l'i l P L E D G E S A t A A A William Adams Bennie Rissky Q-Lviill gloum Robinson . . e ukart Farr Roger Sklel Clark Angell H. Rovelstad Wesirum Connolly Rgbert Hafgraves R.Rovelstad Brull Erickson Robinson G. Iohnson Butterwick Lewis Blair Loken Coons Tripp Youngblood Lindberg Disher Mathiason Founded: Virginia Military Institute 1869, Richmond, Virginia Number of Chapters: 96 Local: Synergoi Scholarship dr an ' Installed: 1923 'gl Q 9.99 . AP5A.'IQ,EA5A If if QVAAQ e 's cgi t f' 83 W'1i L i v .A , . ggi wkx 'fi :Ati 'QW , 1 an X. r l Of ., ll l , . Y.. gimme F Smedshammer Robson LPIIA SIG A Gehrke Rupp Cary Dokken Vwlosick lakes Cole Gerszewski Crossman A C T I V E S Arthur Cary Kenneth Crossman Gordon Dokken Kenneth lakes Louis Kulas Charles Pozarnsky Lyle McCoy Arthur Robson Norbert Rupp Erling Smedshammer PLEDGES Lynn Aas Vincent Bagan Norman l-lepper William Gehrke Leo Iverson Leslie Lundsten 84 Willis Pagel Lloyd Ralston Loren Swanson Robert Teague Omar Camrud Hugh Forrest IAO c I 'J r 1. hs say- Y5 0' Lf. ,, 4:0 -.-T. -1 Founded: Bloomington, Illinois, 1899 Number of Chapters: 43 Local: Tau Sigma Rho Installed: 1938 escape? who could escape from the tekes? the suave smoothies of tau kappa epsilon Who, though off the beaten path of the campus whirl, yet move their influence through it all, depending on such influential dignitaries as louis kulas, who is a member of all sorts of boards and committees and councils, including the student affairs and board of publications control, genially boyish kenny crossman, distinguished prexy arthur cary, talented radiornan art robson, and and on on on on youthful leo iverson, smoothie jr., massively intellectual leslie lundsten phi bete Cyup, they've got one, tool all the other handsome brutes before Whom strong men pale, Who'd escapefwould you? and and and is a and on who PPA EP ILO LL BACK: Aas. Teague, Bagan, Gehrke. McCoy. Kulas. 0 FRONT: Swanson. Crossman. Rupp. 0 Rupp, Kulas, Bagan. Teague, I-Kas. o Cary. Swanson, Crossman. Aas, Dokken. Gehrke escape? who could escape from the theta chis? the quietly intellectual and sedate dwellers in the porticoed mansion of theta chi who have a way of accumulating vast numbers of pledges through the energetic efforts of super bmoc james m. miles who gallops down the football field with dignity Cand a football, of coursel and also is iron mask, blue key, ymca newly elected executive secretary and hobnob committee chairman, and oliver nordby who kept track of yrn finances and doherty bresnahan, and bud sattler who is truly intellectual as is evidenced by his strong interest in the library, and robert smith, who engineers and is brilliant, and john syverud who is irish and sings of the shannon, and arnold havig who is commercial and modest, and all the other handsome brutes before whom strong men pale, who'd escape-would you? BETA GAlVllVlA III 0 Wiesi. Syverud. Larson, Bosanco. Salness. Zeck. 0 Hedner, Geiser, Zeck. Larson, Gentz, Folsom, Scouten. Kavanaugh. 0 This is the way a good Theta Chi chapter is run -says ex-prexy Dahl io new-prexy Wiest. 'Q Q x' ,QM P: QV: ' eww 1? M F, W x N W ly . iw 1 y ,, . E 9, ip! ,gy , if ,, A,,. A, X l A l A"' nina , ts Kavanaugh Kruchten Hammes Winterield Sand Folson ' ' S Kelley Bold Bosanco Q , A N . W Y f lags . Yew HET Clll ' 1. -, w1:zf'E.,0., V A C T I V E S Harlan Arnold Frank Sattler Russell Bold Robert Sand Charles Dahl Milton Schroeder William Dahl Iohn Syverud Donald Folson Donald Scouton Ralph Gustafson Robert Smith Ross Gustafsson Bryce Streibel Donald Halvorsen Arnold Stromstad x I- Li 'Fi lames Hammes Frank Vogel ' Vg Arnold Havig Arthur Winterfeld W Warren Hedlin Ioseph Woell f Iohn Kavanaugh Merritt Wiest ' N Iohn Koehmstedt Wallace Maercklein Nordby Maercklein Miles Ernest Kruchten Walter Kelley Smith C. Dahl Koehmsledt lames Miles Gordon Salness Oliver Nordby Harry Dickinson Schroeder Wiesi Wilson Maurice Runnestrand Myron Ranney Syvemd Samet W' Dahl P L E D G E S Herb Gentz David Miller Richard Bales Theodore Zeck , Gordon Lee Adie Geiser Donald McDonald Vernon Hedner Frank Richards Emerson Sell " Dudley Draxton Bill Einerson COD Hidlmafson lohn BOSGHCO Paunaea Norwich University, 1856 Donald Bundlie Charles Iohnson Number Of ChdDterS1 55 . Local: Aloha Psi Delta Bert Wllson Installed: 1932 87 gl 1 'J at i D , ,,. - t if BACK: Beyer, Knutson. Eck, Leifur, Lundberg, Carlson. Vogel. O MIDDLE: Casey, Scully. McEnroe, Kulas, Dahl. Clifford, Austinson. I FRONT: Thomson, Dunn, Cary, Loomis, Patterson. Nevin. TERFR TER ITY CIIUNCIL Grganized to help create better feeling and co-operation be- tween members of Greek letter groups, lnterfraternity council, since l925, has formulated rushing rules, social regulations, solved the many problems that arise to plague house managers and fraternity presidents. For lnterfraternity Week last year, they brought Dean Fred Turner of the University of Illinois to the campus again as main speaker, They help administer the effi- cient UND intramural athletic program, and sponsor one of the pleasantest traditions of the year-lnterfraternity Sing. 88 0 I 1' X Z I X J t . v Q f 0 Z e !! 1 I X I Z ' 7 , Z 1' fe 5 Q! . 0' --pam, I -v 'f...a'6n 4 I N 51.1100 'nw f iiitfkygog, """'fsx, ' 4 f ',,....,,,.- ,uw f ' . f..,.n.qnu.:i ,.p J f N ---'jfiliffif--: VTX- Kff' 1, Q1-is -f2'y::::::::::- ' ' "' ' an vi ' . ff I vfx,-N g:::5:::::..:.4 5:.:::. , - My xl ynssxyosuxxux-jynnas 1 ,4 , mn..,.,.-mn,e,4...5:' , 7' 1 x mn.. -.uuunm 4,111 ' 4 9 vmumnguwm ':0'.:u C' " -k,,gnun1onxts'nu1ox 0' X ' ' Q X n1nuoxs'nssl'X""""' ' 'il U! XE3?:'::::::::::::999!???x ' X, , sff.,..:.. nu .nwnsansnsx I 1 ultlxtli:O:l1:inl1jQQQQ1QQQ11lC 7 '-'fir3-PfffP::::5::::::: .. '1.""'X'. . 00010- 'x2!.JJIQ!.QxIQ2g5gggp 1 'I1iX'III3RYIIIf' sxQxxnQ5uxBi:i .....:..a....,, , 'Q:3.::.3:::::, . gxfxussxxxxssg . X x,,4-...nm-n V! X Rsxutxxtsxxggg -,, , -w:..::W - Q21 umxixsxisimu jy4' xsxstxt1:R:: ff gf wssxxsxxmxx qxmusxux ', Qnmm. XXOCKWQX g f funn f vw xxxxx I OKKSKK m xx XXX K Q Q! X 2.12 0 as , X If X ff I I , ef! "f QZQ 222: 47611K Q- ., Z , r .. .5 .0- nn-Q ...w X wav, .0 X Sutherland Aamoth Bresnahan Gislason Lenertz M. D. Walton Lamb Grandy Paulson Helqaas Kirk S. I. Walton Hawkins Ridley McIntosh Mattson 1 " Sorlie Sarles Donovan PIUI ACTIVES Gail Aamoth Katherine Arzt Barbara Baker lean Baker Sutherland Doherty Bresnahan Eileen Donovan Marjorie Eergusson Esther Gislason Betty Given Margaret G-randy lean Hawkins Dorothy Helgaas Lois Kirk Margaret Lamb Katheryn Lenertz lune Mattson Marilyn Mclntosh Betty Norby Elaine Orness Louise Paulson Marcene Bidley Catherine Both Eleanor Sarles Evelyn Sorlie Mary Dorothy Walton Shirley Ieanne Walton Phyllis Yoerks PLEDGES Lois Bina Marian Boese Founded: Syracuse University, l872, GeOI'gld Brady Ithaca, New York - - Number ol Chapters: 37 Marldn Bfldgeman Locali Phi Kappa Mary Helen Dryden Installed: 1911 Ruth Hewitt 90 Barbara Hendrickson Norma Sue Ness Genevieve O'Keefe Doreen Poliquin Elizabeth Bose Sayer escape? Who'd want to escape from the alpha phis? ' the super-sophisticated phis whose every gesture oozes practice glamour and Whose president, jean baker, oozes with the essence of importance, what with mortar board, grey gown and sundry other gewgaws, including a new name lsutherlandl, and who also ooze delightfully with first year queens sorlie, aamoth, orness and ness, Whose futures look-but who cares about the future with them around! and With tess gislason who tamed the last, unyielding south'n rebel by means of . . . Wiles . . . and stuff and with doherty bresnahan, technicolor sultry who wastes her talents prexying adt and with burbling bubbles yoerks and spindleshanks fi've got a big buickl louise paulson, and reincarnated titian model Cassie roth, and the double feature waltons, and all the other lovely lights, Whom all of us love madly, Who'd escape-would you? XLPII PIII FRONT: Donovan, Sutherland. M. D. Walton. 0 BACK: Bresnahan, Given, S. I. Walton. FRONT: Yoerks, Roth fwho moved her head ius! as the shutter clickedl, Shirley Walton, Mary Walton, Fer- gusson. Sarles. 0 BACK: Grandy, Donovan, Arzt, Mc- Intosh, Mrs. Gould, Bresnahan. FRONT: Aamoth, O'Keefe, Poliquin. Omes, Mattson, Norby. 0 BACK: Bina, Hendrickson, Brady, Hewitt, Dryden, Bridgeman, Sayer. BACK: Langley, Mahoney. Geidt, Bennett, Lee, Ferris. Anderson. 0 FRONT: Sturdevani. Hinkle. Peiterson. Iohnson. I Calnan. Bums. Kachelhofier, Evans. Iohnstone-lri- Deli big ops. 0 Ferris. Griilin. Klefsiad, Geidt, Hinkle. Lee. Bennett, Anderson. escape? who'd want to escape from the tri delts? the bubbly, effervescent tri delts, who've had a frightfully exciting year, what with being self-sacrificingly patriotic in giving up their spring formal, before anyone else did and being scornfully indifferent in giving up gordy and louis Cexcept tommy and arlys, who were scornful but not indifferentl and being enthusiastically proud of jackie johnstone, who flnally got elected yw big stuff and of Winsome florrie mckay, who ran matrix with one hand pan hell with the other and Wrote letters to the air corps in between, and of prexy arlys evans Who's still got nudeltapi, ywca, penates and big sister, even if . . . and of spellbinder helen burns who debates and womens leagues and sparkles right and left at any given signal, and of phi beta margaret thompson fsee, we've got an intellectual side, tool and of regal betty calnan, and of bouncy newspaperwoman gerrie Sparrow, and of all the other lovely lights, whom all of us love madly, who'd escape-would you? TIIETA S GMA III Iohnstone Thompson Evans Kleistad Schmidt Bums McKay Kachelhofier Griffin Sparrow Simmons Larson Peterson ELT DELT DELTA Geraldine Klefstad Helen Burns Lovina Larson Eleanor Simmons Vera Griffin Grace Kachelhotter Marian Geidt Vivian Lee Mildred Anderson Arles Henkle Maureen Iohnson Claire Peterson ACTIVES Betty Calnan Margaret Thompson Flora McKay lacqueline Iohnstone Arlyss Evans Lois Peterson Gerrie Sparrow PLEDGES Ioan Ferris Camille Sturdevant Betty lane Minke Kay Lawler Bonnie lean Mahoney Arlene Bennett Ioyce Langley Jeff. ilvl. ' F9 " P i Wsggsw Founded: Boston University 1838 Boston, Massachusetts Number of Chapters: 87 Local: Delta Tau Installed: 1929 93 Qi "ws an 1. . ,. gl . Q 5 'Fax Bm 9596 4 .iw f Q W wr , Q 53 ,, M fi Morrow Locklin ' Plum iff Schutt 1, Iohnson 5 Beaudry Fursteneau Helberg Fode Kennedy McElroy 94 Q55 Founded: Oxford lnstitute, Mississippi, 1874 Number ot Chaptersi 49 Local: Beta Gamma Psi Installed: 1916 Bogenriei Beaty Harris Iirikowic Torgeson a Q? - , - ,A-, X V tg ' y L as his Q ,S ' N , ff 1 l nl, 1' . il.- lt- L ' I ' ii te ff , Q -..v,.: I 6 :14 t :st Miller Neilson Iacobsen Spiller Kindschi Lee Moore Martin Reierson ALPII TIIETA ACTIVE Margaret Aylrner Marie Beaudry Elaine lacobsen Helen Kennedy Bette Locklin Ioanne Miller Ieanne Morrow Harriet Schutt Audrey Iirikowic Mary lane Moore Mary Louise Plum Ieannette Lee Mayfield lohnson S Theodora Helloerg Mary lean Bogenrief Luleanne Harris Bette Neilson Margaret Biebe Lovina Beaty Edith Goldammer Margaret Beierson Della Mae Fode Maureen Martin Betty lane Kindschi Muriel Fursteneau Marilyn McElroy Roberta lean Spiller PLEDGES Mary Ahlroth Blossom Docken Virginia I-lallick Ruth Krueger Lorraine lndridson Emmy LaRue Marjorie Marshall Ruth Petit Marion Cupp Ruth Gallagher escape? who'd Want to escape from the delta gammas? the glamorous delta gs, within Whose teeming ranks move such scintillating figures Know, now, there are other meanings, you knowl as jeanne morrow, executive type yw prexy, STUDENT purse-string holder and mortar boarder and intellectual elaine jacobsen, who is determinedly literary and also phi beta kappa and religious mary jean bogenrief, who sponsored the band and is president ot the interchurch council and much-publicized maytield haytield johnson, who issues terse but delightful daily communiques on the stamp and bond market and laughing mag riebe, and pouting teddy helloerg and baby-talking blossom docken and president marie beaudry and interior decorators muriel tursteneau and marilyn mcelroy and all the other lovely lights whom all of us love madly, Who'd escape-Would you? F DELTA GAMMA 0 Fursteneau, McElroy, Docken, Harnett, Ahlzoth. Iohnson, Hewitt, Marshall, LaRue, Indridson, Petit. BACK: Lee, Beaty, Reierson, Cupp, Galegher, Plum 0 FRONT: Goldhammer, Spiller. Harris, Torgeson. BACK: Hellberg, Iirikowic. Schutt, Beaudry, Morrow, Neilson, Bogenriei. 0 FRONT: Martin, Fode, Moore. 7.--'. 0 R. Mullis, Hanson, Kierstad, Alphson. Kyser. o Paxman. Chalmers, Skatrud. G. Mullis. 0 R. Mullis. Skatrud. Kyserhlordan. Giese, Hanson, with Delphine Kixlas in front. escape? Who'd want to escape from the delta zetas? the delicate delta zetas who are so romantically athletic and so athletically romantic? i who boast of prexy grace alphson, sober and impressive in the flowing robes of justice, and of stellar musician elaine kjerstad from whose fluid fingers flow fascinating frills and trills of violin fantasies, and of skybird kay lawrence, who flits through the air not on a flying trapeeze not on Wings of song but in a cub two-seater, with ponderously jovial mert howe perched on the tail assembly, and of big ops margaret richardson and bethel larson who Whisk about on all sorts of important business and all the other lovely lights whom all of us love madly, Who'd escape-would you? UPSILO 017 IELT ZET ACTIVES Grace Alphson Virginia Benedict Elynor Chalmers Elaine Kjerstad Bethel Larson Kathryn Lawrence Gayle Mullis Ruth Mary Payne Betty Paxman Margaret Richardson Marie Twedt Ieanne Walker Shirley Giese PLEDGES Ann Hansen Magdalene Kyser Leah Iordan Ruth Mullis Delphine Kulas Rachael Skatrud Lawrence Larson Mullis Goddard Twedt Alphson Walker Benedict Richardson Giese I XX ?'g,j ,, so oc! :'llllIlI r+'D Founded: Miami University, 1902 Oxford, Ohio Number of Chapters: 65 Local: Alpha Sigma Epsilon Installed: 1919 97 , J, i-Tiff ' ' Ekren Rehor Coliton Iverson Gadde Boylan Morris B. Gerrish Malloy Shannon Froiland Fladland Iohnson fi bs "fi Q, lffrxt -.A r f r Qi 5'--A514314 fl X f.. L , 5: Founded: Syracuse University lB74, 98 New York Number of Chapters: 45 Local: Delta Kappa Tau lnstalled: 1920 I. Gerrish Lynch King Ulvedal McDonald Davis LPHA BETA ACTIVES Iennie Marie Davis lanette Morris Lillian Froilancl Katherine Coliton Ieanne Gerrish Billie Gerrish lacqueline Behor lean Iverson lanet Malloy Oda lohnson Delores Ekren Marion Lynch Ruth McDonald loyce Shannon LeNore Ulvedal Harriet King Betty Fladland Iune Gadde Shirley Boylan PLEDGES Betty Peterson Marjorie Crossrnan Rosemary Brundin Virginia Glass Ioyce Fladland Louanna Lunseth Patricia O'Connell Helen Hoesley Marion Schultenover escape? who'd want to escape from the gamma phis? the Winsome far-north glamour experts ot gamma phi beta who dwell in arctic splendor in a pink gingerbread castle which proudly harbors such celebrities as marion lynch whose huskily sultry contralto quivers deep and lingers and who is president ot the gang and jennie marie davis who is sai and madrigal and waa and women's league and always manages to look cooly executive . . . and the fabulous lenore ulvedal, who once was homecoming queen . . . and dee ekren, who didn't go to the shadow ball and eloquent-in many ways-shirley boylan who wins speech prizes and pins and stutt like that there and jean iverson who accompanies beautifully . . . and all the other lovely lights whom all of us love madly, who'd escape-would you? IAMMA PIII BETA 0 The tricks of being Gamma Phi president are many, says Marion Lynch to neophyie Oda Iohnson BACK: Morris, B. Fladland. Lunseth, I. Fladland, Hoesley Gadde. 0 FRONT: Brundin. Schultenover, Peterson. B. Gerrish, Rehor, Shannon. Boylan. I. Gerrish escape? who'd want to escape from the thetas? the numerous, far-off tnow let's be literal, pleasel thetas, who proudly boast again of intellectual prowess having by dint of locked doors, cats-o-nine-tails and stringent dieting, managed to wrest back the somewhat battered scholarship cup from the reluctant hands of pi beta phi and now flory in it Conly one at a time, though, since it isn't very bigl they also glory in a whos whoit, jean harris, who bustles busily about at all sorts of things, and in sultry siren mercedes gilbreath, who is very journalistic and significant and would just adore working somewhere around fargo, and dotty schwenn, who played and landed a beta, a pin and a diamond in record time for light tackle, and in prexy bernie steinmeier, and in healthy baby ruth hatt, who also attended the homecoming queen and in amy wagness, who has a soft fuzzy voice, and dimpled darlyne sands and all the other lovely lights whom all of us love madly, who'd escapeewould you? ALPII PI UF KAPP 0 McDonnell, Potticary, Schwenn. Eckert, Iohnson, Einarson. Hanson, Thompson listen in to Bonnie Nel- son's telephone conversation. BACK: Nelson, McDonnell, Schwenn, Potticary. 0 FRONT: Eckert, Thompson, Einarson, Hanson, Iohnson. BACK: Einarson, McDonnell. Schwenn, Hanson. Potti- cary. 0 FRONT: Nelson, Iohnson, Eckert, Thompson. E gait? -: II ,, lit D ' J 2, Q Gilbreath Erickson Selke Steinmeier Ball Cochrane Rice Benson Stonehouse A c TI v E s Hams Munger Claire Matthaei Dorothy Naugle glfultlikson Mada Eppler Ruth Hatt Peik Mary Ellen Barber Frances Engesather Margaret Honsvall Nora Mae Baukol Viola Cochrane Ellen Stonehouse Corrine Fredriclcson Dorothy lane Peilc Donna Gorder Darlyne Sands Amy Wagness Bernadine Steinrneier Georgine Benson Betty Erickson Mercedes G-ilbreath Mildred Lornrnen Helen Rice Elizabeth Selke lean Harris Frances Ball Delores Munger PLEDGES Ieanne Borgman lune Hanson Lucille Iohnson Iudy Einarson lrene McDonough Antoinette Eckert Bonnie Iean Nelson Dorothy Schwenn lean Potticary Lomm en Sands Gorder Wagness Engesather Hatt Potiicary Baukol Eppler Eckert Barber Honsvall , ,QV -phi Rqwo. Founded: DePaux University 1870 Number of Chapters: 63 Local: Alpha Delta Installed: l9ll 101 4 Mae 6' 1 .9-vw if 8, 'Won , its .vel ,ii J ri'-5 ' Q , V f we Q 9 an S Q-Re -I sa 'F' A -YN "uf 'e l X, ., 4 Q y GIS DuBois Ginther Tiedman Hewitt Gibbens Beck Blumer 102 ' , Q 'S' 'Wi 'aw mx S? 456 Ei tw 5 3 lime: :nw we fp," 'br vi' 'l'!. wifi 9 F- Danuser Sands Leazer Bray Paus Raymond Cronquist Rodger Kruger Ellsworth Smith Bonner Stenson Wells g .-if ' Bm gl? -Q- 13 1 1 , .XX Onstad Radke Healy Howell Billingsley Denney Cunningham Meggers Chandler Scot! Ross Byers . Q ACTIVES Dorotha DuBois Muriyn Rodger Mylah Sands Alice Danuser Lois Healy Doris Hewitt Marjorie Stenson Verna Badlce loan Cunningham Ann Howell Laura lane Byers Betty Billingsley Eleanor Ginther Hazel Ellsworth Peggy Poling Mary Lou Boss lean Cronquist Mae Lorraine Chandler Donna lean Bray Beverly Kruger Betty Scott Gertrude Wells Ann Meggers Peggy Blumer Betty lane Bonner PLEDGES Dorothy Beck Elizabeth Onstad Shirley Paus Eloise Leazer Lorna Smith Patricia Gibloens Ieanne Denney Buelah Lilegard lsabei Tiedman Founded Monmouth College 1867, Monmouth, lllinois Number of Chapters: 83 Local: Psi Gamma Psi lnstalledi 1921 Marjorie Sheehan escape? Who'd Want to escape trom the pi phis? the rurally petite tarmerettes ot pi beta phi who are calmly happy in their country estate and in such valuable assets as alice Ceverybody take a deep breathl danuser, who is W Who's Who and phi beta kappa and mortar board and president of the Womens league and mainstay ot the chapter and baby-staring mylah sands, who was cadet colonel or cadet sponsor or something like that and smoldering murly rodger, Who was toast ot the regiment and probably the cottee, too . . . and three cheerful cheerleaders, ann meggers, bj bonner and marjorie sheehan . . . and dorotha dubois Who is ot royal blood and writes to england and diminutive newspaper ace, Verna radke, who bounces around with twinkling enthusiasm . . . and ann howell, who can't make up her mind . . and all the other lovely lights, Whom all ot us love madly, Who'd escape-would you? F Pl BETA PHI ini o Onstad, Ross, Sheehan, Gibbens, Bray, Denney Tiedman. 0 Scott,,We1ls, Bonner, Smith, Kruger. 0 Paus, Cronquist, Beck, Chandler, Leazer BACK Matthaei Eppler Alphson Kjerstad, Healy. Coliton, Meggers. 0 FRONT: McKay, Calnan. I. Gerrish Neilson, Beaudry. Arzt, Sutherland. PA IIELLE IC C UN CIL Formed to regulate all women's Greek groups, Panhellenic association has as its president Tri-Delt Flora McKay. Known on the campus as "Pan-hell," it holds the ruling hand over all sorority activities, of which rushing comes in for the most discussion. Each year the association recognizes the sorority with the highest pledge and active average. After relinquishing it temporarily to Pi Beta Phi, the trophy again rests on the mantle of Kappa Alpha Theta. Panhellenic provides a channel for University officials to work closely with the sororities Without dictating to them, and acts as a board to act with officials on sorority rulings. Dean Alice M. Hanson is faculty adviser of the group, and members are selected from each sorority. Offices go by rotation, accord- ing to the date of founding on the campus of the member groups. Q. ZX. Q M w , ff ll 3 I I w " I hw Q if , El r X ' 1, . f f X ...':z.,,.:r. df N ' S:'::f::f:1"w'1i""1'' Nffhoqo, , Q , 35191, ' I f . f 0 I a ff X '01 f W' 11 I 4. I, 25 ., as M5 BACK: Harpster, Christiansen. Nordby. O'Grady. FRONT: Lawler, Omdahl, Elsbernd. Black. BUIIGE ll LL Home of three class presidents, chief oil can of Engineers Day, executive secretary of YMCA, editor of the DACOTAH and numerous other celebrities was Budge hall during l94l-42. In addition Budge compiled the highest men's scholastic average for the first semester. By no means outstanding in intramural athletics were Budge teams, accord- ing to tradition, but the hall did make the most of its social events, particularly the spring informal and a stag party given first floor by the other two for winning the first annual hall basketball tournament. Officers: Lawrence Elsbernd, president, Iames Miles, vice-president, Aldon Omdahl, secretary, George Lawler, treasurer, Warren l-larpster, Lawrence Christianson, Oliver Nordby, Lowell O'Grady and William Black, all council- men. BACK: Harney, Robertson, Hansen. OFRONT: Connelly, Paulson, Evert. Largest group ot girls living together-and one of the smartest-is that of Davis hall. Not only that, but the hall is outstandingly represented in various extra-curricular activities. Davis constitutes one ot the most important lnde- pendent Students association strongholds, is noted for its Women politicians. Davis is also noted for its accessibility to the campus Coulee bank, back tire escapes and M. Helen Davies, matron of the hall. Notable among its members are officers Charlotte Paulson, president, Elaine Hansen, first vice-president, Alice Harney, second vice-president, Genevieve Connelly, secretary, Elizabeth Evert, treasurer, and Edna Robertson, scholarship Chairman, RIMIIRE HALL lmportant portion ot Wesley college is Larimore hall, one ot only two girls' dormitories on the campus. Housing about thirty-tive girls annually, the hall is noted tor its comfortable living arrangements, its scenic views, its matron, Mrs. Esther Fry, ,once a student resident of the hall herself. Officers: Mary Lou Page, president, Doris Cleveland, vice-president, Geral- dine Swain, secretaryg and Shirley Giese, treasurer. Capitalizing on one of its members idea, Larimore put up combined Home- coming decorations with Sayre hall, its Wesley counterpart for men. Larimore hallites brag unceasingly ot being the only dormitory with two parlors, which is a very iine idea, especially shortly before l A.M. Week ends. . PAGE GIESE CLEVELAND SWAIN BACK ROW: Togstad. M. Durkee. E. Olaison, Huset, Larson, Krogstad. Steinbach, R. Lundeberg, K. Fox, Lowe, Zerr. Simp- son, Madsen. Montgomery, Morley. 0 FOURTH ROW: Lian, Levin, Dietz, Childs, Swinland. R. Mclntee, G. Iohnson, Otsea, Berger, Hartman. Stein, Iohansen, Halvorson. 0 THIRD ROW: Mellum, Christianson, Karpenko, B. Fox, Fred- erick, Stonestrom, Franze, C. Mclntee, Egge, Thompson, Zelenka, Mendick. 0 SECOND ROW: Garaas, Giervold, P Lundeberg, Auerbach, Nordquist, Smith, Barry, Oderman, Thomson. Sletten. Grosz. 0 FRONT ROW: Peterson, Kulland Stewart, Christopherson, Muske, Evenson, Micklin. ACN IE HALL Home ot the champions-that's Macnie hall during 1941-42. Winners of 1941 softball and baseball titles, volleyball and basketball championships during 1941-42, Macnie copped all but one ot the major intramural athletic crowns, was a leading contender for the 1942 participation point trophy. One ot the two largest men's dormitories, Macnie is always well-represented in campus activities, harbors the prexy of the lndependent Students associafion, along with many of the ardent members of the group, has its share of intellec- tuals, including Professor Charles Morley, the hall's proctor. lt also has its officers, including Milton Durkee, president, Theodore Togstad, vice-presidentg Bryce Fox, secretary, and Matthew Odermann, treasurer. 109 I EXW Thi Pr. N, M, efm ' ' ' G any Surre nd. Q YM tl lung. --...,... M Northern lnterscholastic Press association, sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, yearly draws convention delegates totaling about 250, con- test entries trom schools in Montana, Minnesota and North and South Dakota. Master of cere- monies at the banquet last fall was Lou Brock, Minneapolis comedian, shown at the bottom in his girdle act for Prof.Cecka, Roberta Spiller, and Advisor E. A, McKay of Minto. American His- torical Foundations Mrs. Vaughn shows Mary Reiten of Petersburg and Don Landers of Fair- mount the false arrnistice edition of the histori- cal papers exhibit. proie ssnonal iff' ML x s f M 1' ff 'MMV X my QM v4 9,4 0 A "' , ' Zi W Z ' I' W 7 f , N Q - I '4 f A 5 I '- J 'lf' L L f A x .L -,lr , ll 1 -F- "" BDYQJF '.. Y ,wp FRONT. SEATED: Losk, Cecka. Erickson. I BACK: Lan- der, Sternfield, Crook. Schlesinger. Stiles, Wallace, Hulteng. Burgess, Patterson. IGMA DELTA CHI men's iournalism Membership in Sigma Delta Chi escapes by tar the great majority of men on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members ot SDX ever sponsor Flickertail Follies, and sometimes not even them. Ranking as one of the traternitys truly active chapters, SDX members have tor years held top positions on the Dakota Student, rated all-American college Weekly. They also send delegates to state press gatherings and to the national SDX convention, and present annual awards tor scholarship and high school journalism productions. The UND group is the only chapter in the state of this national professional fraternity tor newspapermen and UND journalism students Cwho, of course, are in a class by them- selvesl. Among its noted alumni are such men as popular Major Henry "lust Call Me joe" Frank, erstwhile night city editor ot the Fargo Forum. Another is Frank Webb, alumni secretary and other items too numerous to mention. Membership in Matrix escapes by far the great majority of girls on the campus, much to their dismay, because only mem- bers of Matrix succeed in escaping from the most dread of the realities of life, The Lily. Contributing the "wornan's angle" to the annual NIPA con- vention, Matrix awards a trophy to the best woman-edited high school paper in the state. Even its new and first adviser is exceptional, Dr. Beede being the only woman Ph.D. on the faculty and a worthy editor of the Honors Day booklet. Matrix is an honorary society for women in journalism. To become a member is the most cherished ambition of every coed who can write fstories, we ineanl. The society also selects the "lUO Most Representative Coeds on the Campus," who are privileged to attend its Shadow Ball. The group sportingly ex- cludes itself from this hundred, but attends the Ball anyway, thus making the party the year's only official gathering of the lO9 most representative Coeds and two YW presidents. MATRIX womenfs iournalism BACK: Radke, Larson, Schwenn. Baker, Goddard, Gil- breafh, Iohnstone. 0 FRONT: Hennessy, Morrow, Mc- Kay. Lenertz. l A L BACK: LeMaire, Vogel, Thomte, Chzistopherson, Mendick. Kummeth Little O Middle: Porter. Nordby, Tiedeman. Christensou. Egge. Kulas. Pagel. 0 FRONT: Friez, Koppenhaver, Dahl. Clifford. lakes. Rice. la A ALPHA PS accounting Membership in Beta Alpha Psi escapes by far the great majority of men on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members of Beta Alpha Psi ever know where their money has gone, when it has. Such matters, of incomprehensible depth for the average college man, are mere duck soup for these future CPA's for officers of the army quartermasters corps, as the case may bel. Only those with an average of B or higher in their field and standard all-round scholarship can join the brotherhood, which promotes high ethical and actual standards in the profession. Whether in civilian or military life, depending on the fates, these men are rather certain to give a good account of them- selves. After all, accounting is their business. PRESIDENT CHARLES DAHL PRESIDENT IOIANE HAGE BACK: Connelly, Meyer, DuBois. Paulson, Nordlie. 1 FRONT: Olaison, Hage, Reynolds, Ginther. PHI CHI TIIET women's commerce Membership in Phi Chi Theta escapes by tar the great majority ot girls on the campus, much to their dismay, because all members ot Phi Chi Theta succeed so nicely in escaping from the humdrum routine ot Woman's Work. The society endeavors to promote the interest of coeds in commerce and to foster high standards ot college Work and business practice. To that end it engages in "discussions" every now and then-which is also part of Womans routine, but not so humdrum. In general, their organization is based on the modern Woman's desire to do her part even though it means invading "man's realm," and the invasion has been so successful that there is some talk of commissioning Prexy Hage to train Yan- kee commandos in Ireland. IGMA ALPHA IIIT women's music Membership in Sigma Alpha lota escapes by tar the great majority ot girls on the campus, much to their dismay, because members ot Sigma Alpha lota are the only girls at the Univer- sity Who can tell a concerto from a sonata at the Artists series without a program. SAI is one campus society, too, which does not sit around on its tour-bar rest. Its activities center around regular musi- cales and teas which not only entertain, but stimulate mem- bers to new heights of professional endeavor. The group also joins the Thursday Music Club ot Grand Forks in presenting public programs. ln order to be elected, members must major or minor in music and show "marked excellence" both in scholarship and musical ability, this being probably the only field at UND in which a coed ranks as an extraordinary student when she can hit a high C. BACK Hansen Davis, Matteson, Helberg, Grandy. I MIDDLE Hewitt Cleveland, Fode, Bogenriei. 0 FRONT: Byers Sands President Elwell. Iohnson. Tausan. BACK Steilen Muggli. Knutson. Gronna, Burnett, Holland. 0 FRONT: Rovelstad Oliver Thormodsgard. Magister Anderson, Dale. Membership in Phi Delta Phi escapes by far the great majority of men on the campus, much to their dismay, because Phi Delta Phi is the only University organization that offers faculty instruction in bull sessions. These sessions occur at the society's regular dinner meet- ings, when would-be legal lights of the future match arguments and citations with the old timers of the faculty and down- town offices. Members of Phi Delta Phi also believe that what this country needs is more and better legal Writing, which they endeavor to promote between arguments. They seldom Wear derbies any more, out of modesty, no doubt, but they are still the most proficient practitioners of politics on the campus and are sponsoring research which they hope will eventually solve the mystery of Why they call their president a magister. PIII DELTA PIII men's law BACK Zech Moore Slqei. Magnusson, Stormon, Crowell. 0 THIRD ROW: Ribaud. Langseth Bartholomew Ellman, Kamps, Smith. Braseth. 0 SECOND ROW: Nordstog. Lawler Kearney Wiest Vogen, lacobson, M. Olaison. 0 FRONT ROW: Koth. Cooley President Saitler, Rose. Max, Brustad. Membership in the American Institute of Chemical Engineers escapes by far the great majority of students on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members of AlChE have the run of that intriguing unit processing lab, with all those big asbestos-covered pipes and filter presses and catwalks and whirling thingamajigs. Once AlChE had a woman member, the only woman en- gineer at the University and one of the few in the nation, a fact which old graybeards of the society still recite to the pledgelings with solemn wags of the head. But Anna is gone from the campus, as must we all some clay, and the group has had to turn from its social life to such proj- ects as finding new and greater uses for North Dakota lignite But before doing so, members elected Dave Rose hostess. just in case they would ever need one again. chemical engineers O O I O I mining engineers Membership in the American lnstitute oi Mining and Metal- lurgical Engineers escapes by far the great majority oi men on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members ot AlME ever rank as key timbers supporting the hallowed, hol- lowed shaft oi UND's mysterious practice mine. The institute devotes its labors to promotion of interest in mining, electing to membership those students who show such interest either in that or in geology and other associated fields. Operating sometimes in gas masks Cwhen they invariably get their pictures in the paper with some remark about "Men from Mars"D, these men also hold regular meetings at which noted speakers discuss mining experiences and problems. Ot course the gas masks are for mine-rescue practice, not for the speakers. BACK: Coulter, D. McDonald, Knutson, Cullen, McDonald 0 MIDDLE Ranney Griffin, Hanson, Sandstead, Pederson, Spari. O FRONT Koth President Lindberg Byerly, Hyde. Noren. .Lag Each year Carney sing draws the biggest crowd of the year, not even excepting the AC. basketball series sometimes, to the Armory. Lots of people, lots of Wise cracks, lots of sour notes, but lots of sweet ones, too. Let's see, you were sitting about there, weren't you? honwrarnes Ifwfihz.. x P l 'X gm If I 0.7.11 Mfr , t 7 + . , A V Vgtl,-L NX lf ga Q ,I I V A, PIII BETA KAPPA OFFICERS Richard O. Hale ------ President Dorothy I. Hughes ----- Vice-President Raymond C. Staley - - Secretary-Treasurer William G. Bek, Walter H. Moran Executive Committee MEMBERS ON FACULTY George A. Abbott Margaret Beede William G. Bek Cecil W. Byers Mabel S. Davies George W. Feinstein Harley E. Erench Iohn M. Gillette Philip I. Green Richard O. Hale Henry E. Haxo Dorothy I. Hughes Gottfried Hult Iohn L. Hundley M. Beatrice Iohnstone Orin G. Libby Walter H. Moran Hubert Nelson Clarence Perkins Donald I. Robertson Raymond C. Staley Iustus S. Templeton Ezra T. Towne Helen Wilson Members on Campus, Previously Elected Nora M. Fluevog Phyllis Sweetland CLASS OF 1942 Fall Election Milton l. Auerbach Alan K. Iohnson Ordean G. Ness Raymond C. Staley, Ir. Milton M. Wachtel Spring Election Alice M. Danuser Betty I. Erickson H. Beverly Heen Elaine G. Iacobsen Ben D. Kirschenman Leslie C. Lundsten Margaret E. Thompson William B. Treumann Iohn S. Wright 122 Phi Beta Kappa, honorary society of the College of Science, Literature and Arts, installed at the University in 1914, is the oldest of the Greek-letter frater- nities. "Love of Wisdom, the helmsman of life" was the motto adopted by the Society at its founding in l776 at the College of William and Mary, Williams- burg, Virginia. The organization at the present time has "set for itself the noble task of encouraging true scholarship and practical idealism in the schools of secondary and higher education throughout the land." Each year the Alpha of North Dakota Chapter elects from the ranking fourth of the senior class not more than twelve and one- half per cent of the total number of graduates. The men and Women so chosen must have shown themselves outstanding as to scholarship and as leaders. IRO MASK MEMBERS Waldemar O. Erickson lames I. Miles, Ir. Iohn l.. Hulteng lohn D. Nevin Edward K. Lander President Iohn C. West Silence is the only badge Worn by the select few who are members of the University's most extraordinary service society. lron Mask men hold no honor key, but through their activities possess the intangible keys to greater things than Whatever personal pride or respect any honor emblem may inspire. Membership is considered to be the greatest tribute any University student can receive. For several years the society has not included more than half a dozen students at any time. Carefully guarded from publicity are all the group's activities, but occasional hints in Uni- versity life manifest their never-ceasing efforts in the service of the school. Work is directed mainly toward coordination of student body and administration for mutual advantage, a task which only a truly vital force could suc- cessfully undertake. President West Was elected to lron Mask in 1935. 24 PRESIDENT PAUL BENSON hmm SEATED: Dobler, Hildebrecht, Allen, Ness, Nevin, Benson. Staley, Iohnson. Simpson, Losk. 0 STANDING: Corwin, Heen. Erickson, Thompson, Miles, Lander, Patterson, McGraw, Hulteng. BL E KEY men"s service Membership in Blue Key escapes by far the great majority of men on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members of Blue Key are automatically regarded as one of the sub-commissions of YMCA. But few people can escape the Blue Key members when they go out selling Homecoming em- blems to finance their service program. The service record of the years includes everything from UND's own propaganda movies to buying the school a portrait of Dean Bek. With Ordean Ness as this year's chairman, they sponsor an annual observance in honor of the financial and moral backbone of this institution, the Parents. At Christmas they join in sponsoring the Kiddies Party, and this year even elected Governor Moses fto Blue Key, not to the governorshipi. They also elected Dr. Richard Beck, who until this time had been quite a UND service society of his own. MIIRTAR B0 RD women's service Membership in Mortar Board escapes by far the great major- ity ot girls on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members ot Mortar Board can get the dean's permission to be on the Coulee bank at sunrise. Ranking campus service society for Women, this national group each spring holds its impressively mystic tapping cere- mony by which new members are informed ot their election, the occasion being perhaps the one time in her college career that a coed is glad to have the touch put on her. The selections are based primarily on activities, service to the University and scholarship, plus Cas in many UND groups! other considerations. Mortar Boarders co-sponsor Parents' Day and the Kiddies' Party, as well as running the Spinster Skip by Cbut not necessarily torl themselves. P PRESIDENT IEAN BAKER SUTHERLAND 0 Erickson, Heen. Sutherland, Morrow. Danuser. PRESIDENT IUNE HANSON Membership in Sigma Epsilon Sigma escapes by far the great majority of girls on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members of Sigma Epsilon Sigma get to wear those simple but chic and distinctive gold pins. And somehow, too, the Sig Ep pin always seems to have a magnetic attraction for other honor pins, which in the course of four years usually cluster about it in great quantity. Members are practically a cinch tor invitations to Mortar Board's next three annual scholarship teas. Anyway, the soci- ety's honored few are for the rest of their college career marked women, who know that all eyes are upon them and that it they are good girls they too can grow up to be like Alice Danuser. GMA EP ILIIN SIGMA irosh women"s scholarship BACK: Byers, Schultz, Meyer. Evans. Larson. Rosseau, Rice. Weiss, Kaspar, Haxo. 0 FRONT: Howell, Hanson. Dean Han- son, Mattson, Geyer. Membership in Pi Lambda Theta escapes by far the great majority of girls on the campus, much to their dismay, because no school board with any sense would ever turn down an application from a Pi Lambda Theta member. Besides the honor, election to the society carries with it several parties, including the girls' annual Twelfth Night affair which, it is said, might well have inspired Shakespeare. Elections are made from the top fifth in scholarship of Women in education and from graduate students-girls who show "professional interest, leadership and exceptional promise," Which is just another way of saying that members of Pi Lambda Theta are good prospects for education's highest honor society, Phi Delta Kappa, and that at any rate they are practically a cinch for A's in all their courses from Professor Overn. PI LAMBD TIIET women's education BACK Raymond, Benson, Brekke, Kachelhoffer, Lenerlz. 0 MIDDLE Miss Natwick, Dufwa, Mrs. Iohnston, Mrs. Kjerstad, Miss Scott. Miss Pedersen. 0 FRONT: Hewitt, Treichel, Selke, Stemmeier, Miss Travis. PRESIDENT ELIZABETH SELKE PRESIDENT MILDRED BREKKE Membership in Nu Delta Pi escapes by far the great majority of girls on the campus, much to their dismay, because no pros- pective husband With any sense would ever want to escape from a Nu Delta Pi member. On the other hand, if it were the husband who should be felt objectionable, chances are that no Nu Delta Pi member would nave to worry about making her own escape, since they are as well versed in chemistry as cookery. COf course, we mean she could get a job as a lab technician, not poison the hus- band? But once married, no Nu Delta Pi will ever have to worry about that, for before her election she must demonstrate not only her scholarship and scientific knowledge, but also her high character and ability to make a husband say to his mother, "lt's good, but not like wifey used to make." U DELTA PI home economics BACK: Raymond, Ulvedahl, Miss Natwick. Steinmeier Erick son. Iirikowic. Evans. Miss Scott. Treichel. Rodger Sands Heen. 0 FRONT: Blumer. Ellsworth, Moen, Brekke, Grassel Danuser. Lommen. Robertson, Selke. 128 1 Membership in Delta Phi Delta escapes by tar the great ma- jority of students on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members ot Delta Phi Delta could ever paint the town red during class hours. However, the society's members seldom spend their time painting the town, being more frequently occupied with such sundry tasks as decorating the Sweethearts Ball, or getting new and fancier ideas tor the publicity posters ot various descrip- tions which decorate the campus from week to week. Endeavoring to help "create, stimulate and develop an in- terest in art," this national organization promotes closer Contact between art schools throughout the nation, not to mention the tendency of various members to take an assiduous interest in such fascinating subjects as Byzantine architecture, the Venus de Milo and Betty Anne Reiten. BELT PIII DELTA art students BACK: Finch, Thompson, Wimpiheimer, Olason. o FRONT: PRESIDENT SIGRID REISHUS Haug. Haahr. Reishus, Miss Snelgrove. 129 PRESIDENT MARVIN THOMSON 3U BACK: Evanson, Cervenka, Brustad, B. Fox, K. Fox. O MIDDLE: R. Smith. Langseth, Groves, Breitwieser. Gustaison, Sattler. o FRONT: Reiten, Boyd, Horton, Thomson. Iacobson, K. Smith. SIGMA TA engineering Membership in Sigma Tau escapes by far the great majority of men on the campus, much to their dismay, because Sigma Tau members are the only people since the days of the Phar- aohs to have pyramids erected in their memory. Chosen for qualities that best give promise of a successful career, Sigma Tau men are usually heard from after they leave the campus, distinguishing themselves with achievements in the various fields of engineering from Detroit to Panama. Their "scholarship, sociability and practicality" have also enabled some of the group to engineer less complicated proj- ects, such as the Apple Fest, and their highly distinctive initia- tion cap has often been mistaken for a portable one-man bomb shelter. Membership in Kappa Kappa Psi escapes by tar the great majority ot men on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members of Kappa Kappa Psi can serve as a cabinet to the biggest executive on the campus, Iohn E. Howard. Selected for musical ability, personality, leadership and scholarship, these men are generally mixed up in such attairs as the Band Blare, the Kampus Kings and exchange banquets with the NDAC chapter during the annual Sioux-Bison basket- ball series. Prexy Harry "Triple Tongue" Hildebrecht also step- ped out of the instrumental realm into the vocal to lead his class to Carney victory. Pledges are to be seen during those certain days each year piping their Way about the campus bearing signs recommend- ing that you eat at Ioe's, and the group is the only University society that has never missed a convo. PPA KAPPA P I bandsmen BACK: Gustaison, Myzhowski, Sylvester. Amold, Wold. By- rum. 0 MIDDLE: Connolly. Iverson, Duncan. Armstrong, Thor- son, Talbert. 0 FRONT: Omdahl, Iones, Howard, Hildebrecht. Heen, Crossman. PRESIDENT HARRY HILDEBRECHT 131 CAPTAIN CHARLES DAHL BACK: Carlson, Nordby. Hedlin, Haahr, Smedshammer. Holte, Tiedeman, Honey, Scouton. 0 FRONT: Byerly. Simpson, Dahl, Major Vondracek. Colonel Whiting. Major Frank. Lieutenant Iohnson Kcorps area inspectorl, Charlesworth. SCAIIB RID AN BL DE military Membership in Scabbard and Blade escapes by far the great majority of men on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members of Scabbard and Blade ever escort the Home- coming queen to her Coronation. For over a decade the UND chapter has chosen its members from ROTC juniors outstanding in military ability and scholar- ship, and many a "Scabby Blade" scum has survived his over- alled, wooden-gun initiation to Wear the shoulder braid and starry bar of Scabbard and Blade distinction. Dedicated to fostering military spirit among men of the mili- tary classes, the society succeeded in opening a clubroom for cadet officers, planning its formal party and making new mem- bers sing interesting songs to Coeds in Commons square, for their edification on the life militaire. I' JBACK: Tamborra, Brownfield, Kent. Nerseth, Hale, Miss Peder- sen. 0 MIDDLE: Meidi, Foster, Ness, Miss Hughes. Doak, Mrs. Iohnston. I FRONT: Hull. Miss Beede. Rovelsiad, Russell. Haxo, Bek. AMBD P I ADIBD languages Membership in Lambda Psi Lambda escapes by tar the great majority of students on the campus, much to their dismay, because only members ot Lambda Psi Lambda can tell the French subjunctive from the German dative intallibly and withe out a moments hesitation. Grganized last year to supply the various language depart- ments CEnglisl'1, Romance, German, Classical and Scandinavianl with an honor society comparable to those in other fields, it set unusually high standards ot election which resulted in the naming of only four students to the original group and only one, Marie Mynster, this year. Despite its standards ot erudition, however, not even Lambda Psi Lambda has yet solved the tantalizing mystery ot the little bearded hitch-hiker's perpetual question in the comics, "Nov shmoz kapop?" PRESIDENT HOWARD H. RUSSELL 133 The University campus flared up overnight when a student was read the riot act and expelled by the stu- dent affairs committee for a letter written to the editor of the Dakota Student and published in that campus Weekly. Students sat around in groups talking about it. BMOC's went to see various University officials. The affairs committee called in the editor of the paper and the board of publications and attempted to administer a word spanking, Some anonymous parties plastered the campus with signs calling students to a mass meeting in the Armory, Far more than half the student body appeared, some out of curiosity, some deeply concerned, some treating it as a joke. When no one took charge, Blue Key mem- bers took the opportunity to tell the students of their new constitution, l-lere lohn l-lulteng, newly appointed Student editor, explains the plan. Alix - Z clubs f -X Z6 ,fb A, Every male student on the University campus is a potential member of the YMCA, but only the selected junior and senior cabinets take active parts in the organizations work. Formed to give religious stimulus to campus life, the YMCA acts as a service group to the school and the students. Main service functions during the year include the Christmas Kiddies party given for downtown needy children, the presentation of convocations on special religious holidays, sponsoring Belig- ious Emphasis Week, and assisting with freshman orientation and Big Brother activities. The Y is another of the campus groups beginning operations next year under a new constitution. Drawn up by Iohn l-lulteng and Ordean Ness, it provides for the extension of Y work for more students. Finances to carry out the organizations func- tions is provided through the lunch and game room operating in Budge hall. I Allen, as business manager, has been respon- sible for this YMCA project, Active members are divided into two groupsfsenior and junior cabinets. Both participate in most of the functions of the Y. Heading the senior group has been Bay Staley, who de- parted from the usual figurehead characteristics of that office. Paul Benson, as executive secretary, worked with Staley and the other cabinet officers who included Bobert Heen, vice presi- dent, and Iames Miles, secretary. lohn D. Nevin, George lohn- son and Tom Clifford were student members of the board of directors, headed by faculty-man E. D. Coon. Balph Erickstad conducted the Y radio programs. PRESIDENT RAYMOND STALEY senior cabinet BACK: Karpenko, Pedersen, Odermann, Erickstad, Tompkins, Heen, Cor- win, Miles, Farr, Hulteng, Little, Blackmore. 0 FRONT: Vaughan, Rowland Rice, Thomson. Ness, Staley, Benson, Loomis, Lander, P. Iohnson, Nevin G. lohnson. PRESIDENT WILLIAM TOMPKINS BACK: Rissky, Aas, Thorson, Simpson. Bustin. Hartman. Moen. 0 MIDDLE Halstead, Geh-rke, Williams, McClintock. Dahl, Ellingson. 0 FRONT Keppler, M. Olson. Schue. Tompkins, P. Olson, Naslund. . LC. . junior cabinet Learning how to be senior cabinet members is the chief job of the junior cabinet, headed this year by Bill Tompkins. Fresh- man applicants are selected during the first semester on basis of interest and high school activities. All functions of the group are regulated by the New Student Affairs commission of the senior organization. Sheldon Farr was chairman of the commission during the first part of the year, and as such was adviser to the group. He was succeeded by Charles Corwin. ln learning the ins and outs of YMCA work, the cabinet mem- bers give assistance to the senior group. They participate in the service drives-Red Cross and Christmas seal-serve as committee members for the Kiddies Party and Religion and Life Week. Under the set-up of the new constitution, junior members of the Y will take a more active part in the group's work and will be brought into closer contact with the senior members. PRESIDENT IEANNE MORROW 138 BACK: Lommen. Bogenriei, Hage. Erickson, Robertson, Richardson. Neilson Riebe. Schutt, DuBois. Danuser. 0 FRONT: Iohanneson, Iverson. Heen. Iohnstone. Morrow, Harris, Mrs. Iohnston, Gislason, Lenertz, Rodger. . . C. A. senior cabinet Major religious organization tor Women is the Young Woinu en's Christian Association, sister group ot the YM. Headed by DG Mortar Boarder Ieanne Morrow, this society, too, is divided into a senior and junior cabinet. The senior group is the governing body and has general charge of the service activities throughout the year. Topping the list of activities are the Religion and Lite Week, the Kiddies Party-co-sponsored with the YM, Blue Key and Mortar Board, special convocations, Big Sister orientation, and an all-school carnival which was an innovation in this year's projects. Another novelty was the general meeting held at regular intervals where both senior and junior members might asso- ciate. Iean Iverson directed these events. ln addition YW mem- bers sponsored regular even-songs or vespers and Sunlite dances. Helping Morrow with the business oi the society were Betty Erickson, vice president, Beverly l-leen, recording secretary, Kathryn Lenertz, corresponding secretary, Harriet Schutt, treas- urerg Alice Danuser, big sister chairman, lean Harris, member- at-large, and Mrs. Bertha Iohnston, adviser. Embryonic YW organization is the junior cabinet, whose members are being trained for work in the senior group, YW vice president, Betty Erickson, is supervisor of the new girls, and under her tutelage the cabinet helps in most of the association's activities. Main job this year was as committee members for the first annual YW carnival, Where they ran booths, cooked coffee and entertained. The cabinet helped in the financial drives-Red Cross and Christmas seal. Members also helped in other YW projectsethe Kiddies party, vesper services, convocations and the Religion and Life Week. Four officers Work to bring about the junior cabinet activie ties-Ann Howell, president, Ianet Malloy, vice president, Laurel Iohnson, secretary, and Ruth l-latt, contact chairman. Mainstay of all YW and much YM work is Mrs. Bertha Iohn- ston, likable adviser of the Women's association. Y. . C. . iunior cabinet BACK: Kasper. Indridson, Martin. Larson, Wimpfheimer. Rice. Sands. Radke. Wilde. Meblin. Sionehouse, Hatt. Cunningham, Swain. 0 FRONT: A. Olafson. B. Gerrish. I. Gerrish, Malloy. Erickson. Howell. Mrs. Iohnston. Fode. Torgeson, I. Olafson. PRESIDENT ANN HOWELL PRESIDENT ALICE DANUSER Every woman on the campus is a member ot Womens League and can take part in its activities. The organization is governed by a board made up of rep- resentatives trom each house and hall and from downtown independents. Alice Danuser, Pi Phi, is this year's president and is assisted by vice president Elizabeth Selke, secretary Marie Twedt, treasurer Helen Burns and publicity chairman Bette Neilson. Other members of the board are Lorene White- sides, Iennie Marie Davis, Eileen Donovan, Mylah Sands, Doris Cleveland and Marvel Larson. Big event each year is the Sweethearts ball, directed this year by Independent representative Larson. A treshman-sopho- more banquet in October and the sponsoring ot the spring concert of the Women's Glee Club are other highlights ot the year, ln addition the league has sponsored Red Cross sewing and gave a prize to the girl who achieved the most. Main purpose ot the organization is to make rules for Wom- en's dormitories and sorority houses. As dean of women, Alice M. Hanson is adviser of the group, Her coed lectures tor fresh- men have been sponsored by Women's League. W0 4 N9S LEAG women students BACK: Larson, Sands, Cleveland, Bums. Twedt, Donovan, Neilson 0 FRONT: Davis, Danuser, Dean Hanson, Whitesides, Selke. U-r 140 , Independent chairman George lohnson was president ot another of the campus' largest societies-the Lutheran Students Association. Every Lutheran student at the University-there are 500 of them-is a member of the organization the purpose of which is to give students Christian fellowship and spiritual guidance. Members meet every two Weeks at the United Lutheran church, and hold special socials once a month. Socials take the form of roller skating parties, picnics and Christmas mixers. A specialty of the group is impressive vesper services held for special religious occasions. Each year delegates attend a re- gional conference, held last fall in Fargo. Ordean Ness, UND member, is vice president of the Northwest region. ln addition to lohnson, officers include vice president Aldon Omdahl, secretary Rachel Anderson, treasurer Paul Benson, mission secretary Eric Sigmar, librarian Mildred Mattson and members-at-large Iohn Hulteng and Beverly Heen. Miss Myrtle Pedersen and Dr. C. L. Kjerstad are faculty advisers. Robert Otterstad, student interne at the United Lutheran church, is general adviser. lutheran students o Lutheran students meet to entertain Dr. Fred Schiotz, national adviser. PRESIDENT GEORGE IOHNSON 141 'W PRESIDENT WILLIAM Mc GRAW BACK: McDonald. Barnett, Reiten, Connelly, Rossau. 0 FRONT: Mclntee Hennessy, McGraw. Muggli, Elsbemd. EWM CL catholic students The appearance of Rev. Daniel Lord, SI., on the campus was the highlight of Newman Club activities for the year. Second-largest denominational campus group, the organi- zation was headed by SAE Bill McGraw, lt sponsored the annual spiritual retreat during the first week of Lent, and held regular meetings for all Catholic students on the campus. lourrialistic-minded Newmanites work on two publications- the Newman News, edited by Frances Rossau and the Newman annual, edited by Doris Hennessy. Affiliated with the National Federation of Newman Clubs, the local group has as its other officers Lloyd Heinzen, vice presi- dent, Ruth McDonald, secretary, Larry Elsbernd, treasurer, and Doris Hennessey, Doherty Bresnahan, Norbert Muggli, Kathy Arzt, Gen Connelly, Frances Rossau, Betty Anne Reiten and lohn l-lealey, executive council members. Father Cassian is new adult adviser for the group, replacing Father Dawson who is working on the proposed chapel project. 142 literary society BACK: Schlasinger, Dunn, Webster, McGraw, Erickstad, Kessler, Erickson Larson. 0 MIDDLE: Hennessy, Brady, Norby, Johnstone, Mattson, Arzt Sarles, Roth. 0 FRONT: Hale, Ness, Rossau, Bresnahan, Page, Swain, Heen PRESIDENT DOHERTY BRESNAHAN Membership in ADT escapes by tar the great majority ot stu- dents on the campus, much to their dismay, because ADT is the last survivor ot the once long and hallowed list ot campus literary societies. lt is perhaps the best-balanced group on the campus, having in its ranks a dozen Alpha Phis on the one hand and Ordean Ness and Ray Staley on the other, with Dr. Richard Hale as mediator. ADT has a long and honorable history, which includes such major contributions to the University as founding ot the pub- lication which later became known as the Dacotah annual, con- tributing to the establishment ot UND journalism department, making UND outstanding in literary endeavor in the days when literary endeavor Was all the thing, and publishing The Quill, Wheretuture famous Writers got their start. And today, the group still manages to meet at regular intervals and buy a rose for each new member at initiation . gl 4, 5' BACK: Gibbens, Erickson, Moen, Miss Natwick, Iirikowic, Molenaar, Nelson, Rick- beil, Hovey, Grassell, Sarles, Norby, Mattson, Robertson, Brown, Naugle, Fladland, Walswick, Werblow, O. Iohnson. Selke, Robertson. 0 MIDDLE: Manion. Ulvedal, Steinmeier, Stenson. Blumer, Heen, Ellsworth, Sands, Lommen. Treichel, Anderson. Wagness, A. Evans, Finch, D. Evans. 0 FRONT: Benson, Olafson, Moore, I.. Iohnson, Howell, Rodger. Schutt. Silverstein, Meggers. Radke, Richardson, Giese, Danuser, Raymond, Bagne, Healy, Brekke, Richards, Gilbertson. PEN ATE S home economics PRESIDENT EDNA ROBERTSON Membership in Penates escapes by far the great majority of girls on the campus, much to their dismay, because only mem- bers of Penates get to make all that delicious fudge and cake during class hours. The society is proud of its membership in the American Home Economics association and the North Dakota ditto, and of its work to alleviate Want each Christmas with its basket project. The girls found a Way to contribute to the national Welfare by collecting old stamps which were shipped away to have the dye removed, the proceeds going to the country. Penates used to sponsor a Home Ec open house in conjunction with Engi- neers Day, but the 1942 event was called off on account of the shortened semester, and besides fudge would taste funny Without sugar. 144 Every UND student not affiliated with a fraternity or sorority is a member of the Independent Student Association-one of the strong political factors on the campus. The association has as its purpose two goals-to stimulate and help independents in student affairs and extra-curricular activities and to give the group as much organization as is needed for a more unified campus majority. To this end ISA prexy George Iohnson and his co-workers call regular meetings and special political gatherings when needed. For the second year Indies sponsored an all-campus informal, the Sweater Swing, and elected Lucille Bunas, UND sweater queen, Innovation this year was sponsoring informal gatherings in the Vub following regular meetings. Successful framing was accomplished in elections, the group getting two class presidencies, a treasurership and vice presi- dency and three of five elected council members in the fresh' man class, For the first year half of the Who's Who were Independents as were editorial heads of the Student and the Dacotah, presi- dent of LSA, and half the Phi Beta Kappas. independent students BACK: Schlasinger, Amunclrud, Rowley, Robertson, Larson. 0 MIDDLE: Nathan, Mclntee, Rolistad, Bartholomew, Mt. Feinstein, Iohnson, Mr. Selke, Heen. Hulteng. 0 FRONT: Mattson, PRESIDENT GEORGE IOHNSON 145 l There comes a time in every girls life when she's just gotta look out for herself. And in these days rnost especially, what with the men getting scarce, So Mortar Board per- forms one of its major services to the coeds of UND when it sponsors the Spinster Skip - which, since the great popu- larity of Li'l Abner, has been held on national Sadie Hawkins clay. The fellows run like mad for their lives when that opening gun goes off, but not too fast. After all, it isn't every day a guy can go to a formal with ten bucks in his pocket and come back with ten bucks in his pocket. PINSTEII lust by way of explaining why this section is placed here, seemingly an orphan, we claim that, since most of the scl'1ool's parties are sponsored by various campus groups, the section rightfully belongs in Escape from Or- ganizations. ln the lower picture are Mortar Boarders Betty Erickson, Bev I-leen, lean Baker Cwho later bagged one Lieutenant Sutherland for keepsl, Alice Danuser and lean Morrow with escorts Tracy Barber, Ole Wold, Bob Page, Gordy Bur- nett and Alan Iohnson. Mildred Lommen and friend are peeking. SKIP Ot course there is one catch in this swell tree date setup as tar as the fellows are concerned-theres always the risk ot being elected Dream Man. Bob Sand was this year's sacrificial offering. Get that deathlike smile as he lines up for inspection by approving wild Women Louise Paulson, Donna Norman, Gen O'Keete, Tess Gislason, Betty Scott, Laurel Iohnson and Milly Anderson. ln limp, dazed resignation, Sand permits himself to be crowned by apparently admiring subject lean Baker, who later proved tickle. lack Loomis actually applauds-sure, he didn't have anything to Worry about. But once it's all over, the Dream Man does look as though he'll recover, even it he'll never live it down. Milly Anderson has moved in tor a closer view by this time, and lane Peik pauses with lohnny Pence to watch the doings. - . a'.? :ng - A N BL RE You'd think that it a band Wanted some real relaxation they'd go on a picnic or something like that. But not these boys. They Want music lt happens every year. Long in advance the Kappa Kappa Psi, concert band and ROTC band boys load themselves up with tickets and start canvassing the campus. It is said they even contacted one hundred and six people who were never visited by a representative of the Gallup poll. And then came the big blow, in true carnival spirit. People had such a good time that most of the dancers in the over-all picture didn't even notice the cameraman. Paul Benson, Laurel lohnson, Ieanette Lee, I Allen, Mike Talbert, Harriet Helgaas, Gordy Burnett, Alice Danuser, Blondie Rice, and Glenn Sorlie somehow got into one of those convenient lines, and the Kings made the event a busman's holiday, in blackface to boot. Way back in the days when people used to say things that people nowadays are always repeating, somebody said, "Return in triumph." Whoever it was really started something. Everyone got all wound up to wind up the '42 Homecoming season at the Ball, and there all ot a sudden were Frank Aymond, Peg Pol- ing, Queen Lois Healy, Chairman George Hoherz, Bill I-leisler's home town gal, and Bill himself, all in a row, and a bunch of lovely couples standing around between dances. When the military boys put on a formal they really put, as anyone can plainly see. All the dress uniforms added the last realistic touch to the warlike setting in which the party was held, Senior BOTCrnen Bolo Evans, Bill Charles- worth and Erling Srnedsharnmer proudly es- corted Beverly Wheeler, Mary Dot Walton and Marcene Ridley, as a glance at the top picture Will prove. And on the bottom you get a bird's eye View-sounds silly, doesn't it. Women's league contribution to the UND social season is the popular Sweethearts' ball, intended for and attended by, strange as it may seem-sweetheartsl The photographer found a chummy little foursome who didn't try to escape and the re- sult is the picture on the top left, Gordon Homme, Mag Riebe, lvis Hvinden and Don Scouton. Theres no strike connected with the shot on the bottom left, but Tom Clifford, Florence Schmidt, Mildred Anderson, Maurice Runne- strand, Verna Radke and Bill Raymond indulge in a cooling off period. Other two pictures show clearly the b-e-a-u-t-yful girls and also the pretty decorations. WEETIIEA BALL VARSITY CL On registering, University students pay l5c a semester into an activities fund, automatically become semester members ot the Varsity club, UND dry night club and haven ot daters and late lunchers. One of the tirst dry night spots in the state, it tills the need tor a convenient campus gathering place where the student doesn't need a Wad ot bills to have a good time. Top is a typical crowd, While below Einar Olaison, Ted Togstad, Vub manager, and Emil Stoltz manipulate the pasteboards, await the crowd. 52 1 N i Y 4 , Y , Y K i 1 , , , A A X X . 3 . f 1 1 . 4 I ' 5 1 , , , Q 1 1 i K Y 2 T i . , i i I 1 , 1 , I A 1 i . i l 2 7 1 f 2 .a 5 . , 1 I Y. 3 P, . 5 FY ' 5' f QL ' i X fi. 2, I 2, 3 ' 5 it Y4' f rl- lux. 'V ,, 1, 4 1 Q.: gf jf' ' Lx Qs ,Ri a iff' I Civ' . , Ax 1 W 21' 5' -f 9i,.lkA,Q X mx-my I ll V if K' S' if 3 .. lu. sf? Z in 'A ' . W -ar -N 1 53,7 A 14 7 L, , yu K ., r IL, M: 5 I V , f ' --'kf1,?,,l:, ' 1 4 , Y -1 W..-4 w ' " , . .' ,jky , ,.,,g3v1',zp. c .' " V r . , , J 'i'x'wxi 'gf' IU- 14' ' V 1' 5 M W . - 15.21, '- jc-5: H h. :4.qj'tlN -in ,Q 'af w. - ,3 Ag..'?4 nu .N , J,-1 15 wwf ' 1+ 2.l-2-f 1 ff 5 Wiffa, " "H 1-fu 2 in 'wjf5a,".,s?qu.',v" 745614 ef 1 ' . ' f X .. H' , 4. 2 in , K, skim . f . 8uiwaiSe ffifH 355913 ,w1.... if was wwf? ' wr 'wf A ig' iw W' ,sw we f W' T' 9 316215 V ities 'il ' w , 'K . Nik :ll M 9 A' 'aw'-1 1'5IP i!f!i':2'Nf ' Mn, 1g' ,,'-Pty, , , -..'l'X,- -11. -',1, In ,ff 1-:uf-'f. W 1 -xlxkfam L -Ll-4. ','. Q . Nome gzifgigfi " Q!! ff' ,R mf"' L1f F515 Egglferzg ,fy f55'5'g1 , 1 Hg? .- ,a?Z , Y ,, 1 C' 2 ' B :Q 'S 5? .. 1.,. "5 113.2325 ., -, ',A,j', ,g,, Sf! '-N X. 9 ZF- w-J Y"??a.': X X f w ., X213 f 1 1 ' 1 v .n' uf! I 4 1, 'ct W: D 'Q' 5151, ting. -'- I5 ' 'Y ' L.-1 - l"!V.-5 qui'-nav V ug NPL, ll ' Ii ' 'K Mfg' 1 ' 1 11 .1,.s ,i v H'.:!!,-A I Q' 1 I n I, A V X 1 A ' A I Q W 1 If IX 'I , , '..w'n- ' ' 1 ' 1' '. A V , fl ZS.. 6 -1 'j f .1 11 1- 1, . .. 4,1 16215112 ' it Huw . MRL. :id"Jka.1-qffix 1 1 1 ,,. 1 11 ff N Y 1 ' 1 ff -111' ' . V 9 1 ' - , 1 X1 'H ,NU s , 1 fu . ' ' J fl I YQ.. 1 4' 1 x qi 1 1 . U ' ' K ' 1 , fn I . , I I I 1 , sm, 1 .M 4,, 0. 9 1 adsl: 1 1 H, 11,4 0' I 1 w,' 1 1 A. 1 1 Q . . 1 Y 1 1 ,1 ,vu 1:1 1 .. ' 9 'fr I N, Q 522 W QI 5,i',,x , .Gig , M, QW. - f!"3 ' Nffflgi .A-T-:"-7 T f .fr at etlcs "fri W x JAM: M .-5455 fair . Jgdffnj. . Q W ,. W M f WW - n .un .-, 1111: l run 7:1 if "ri fykf f g ,'--Q 73 153 Able assistant to f-lead Coach West is Glenn "Red" larrett, who has established himself out- standing both as a coach and player. Handling the freshmen squad were C. V. Iohnson, former high school mentor, Gordon Setterlund, engi- neer and former Sioux great, and Bernie White, an ex-star on both grid field and hardcourt. 154 THE Heading the University athletic department and tutoring the Sioux grid squad for the thirteenth suc- cessive year was C. A. West, Whose record as a coach here has been an enviable one. Only once has his team sunk lower than sec- ond in loop standings-his l941 eleven got third. Setterlund, Iarrett. Iohnson l 1941 IIIUX the calendar Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. "2 vii" "", .,. SIOUX U St. Thomas 6 SIOUX 20 Luther 6 SIOUX IO I. S, T. C. 32 SIOUX I4 U. So. Dak. 7 SIOUX 33 So. Dak. State I5 Oct. 25 SIOUX Bison Nov. I SIOUX Bradley Tech. Nov. 8 SIOUX Montana Nov. I5 SIOUX Dayton U. Won44 Lost-5 Left to right. FIRST ROW: Hausauer, Freese, Zuke, Eide. Howe, Caldxs Dobler Nelson, Paul, Whillans, Miles, Peskey, O'Keefe, Foughty. 0 SECOND ROW Salkl Hanewald, Ballinger, Bjorklund. Geiger, Olson, Simpson, O'Malley Aretz Adams Hoy, Lipp, Worl, Rickbeil. . I , . A 2 1' M , 3 1 . 155 L '.T..:D. -J - i s l .T Co-Captain Walter Dobler LaVeme Paul Robert Ballinger 3 i ! 3 Walter Hanewald Q: 5 t i Q ! Dobler kicks out ot danger on his own 30 during the homecoming struggle against the Bison . . . Eluding Bison Twomey, Gord Caldis circles lett end for what looks like a substantial gain . . . The Sioux as they looked in starting positions before the Homecoming game . . . AI. SIIVIPSON, UND Ends: Cyril Bellock. ISTC Elmo Solberg. USD IACK WHILLANS, UND Tackles: Leon Marlin. ISTC Don Barnhardt. ISTC Ed Petranek. USD 156 all-conference team GENE FREESE. UND Guards: Aaron Lind, ISTC Bruce Fulks. NDAC Leon Anderson. SDS Centers: Bob Hunt. ISTC Bob Steck. Morningside Glenn Geiger Merton Howe WALTER DOBLER. UND ROBERT BALLINGER, UND Charles Pastorino. ISTC Backs: Don Forney, USD Bill Derr, Momingside Bob Maithews, Omaha Daly King, NDAC Bob Burns, USD W Iowa State Teachers ...... U. of South Dakota ........ THE SIOUX .................... Omaha University ........ N. D. A. C ......................... Morningside ............,....... South Dakota State ........ Co-Captain Gordon Caldis Bernard Freese Iames Eide Iames Miles LeRoy Hausauer Iack Whillans l 157 THE 19 l IUUX Mert Howe boots extra point after only touchdown against Bradley Techy Bob Ballinger assists him . . . Walter Dobler cuts in sharp for a ground-gaining run against Luther college in one ot the two night games of the year . . . With Caldis, Gene Freese and Ballinger leading interference, Dobler smacks otf tackle against the A. C .... THE I94l IIIUX l94l Co-Captain Walter Dobler handing Captain-Elect Thomas Nelson the captains trophy at the annual football banquet-Watching are President l. C. West, Assistant Coach Glenn larrett and Professor G. A. Talbert , . . The UND ROTC band, always present with music, marching and intricate formations at every home game . . . Captain-Elect Thomas Nelson Wallace Olson Robert Rickbeil Robert Worl Bill O'Keeie Robert Peskey Bill Zuke Alford Simpson Harold Areiz Richard Bjorklund Iackson Hoy Alan Adams Francis Foughty Kevin O'Malley 'xx Co-Captain Gord Calclis reels off a gain around his left flank during the University of South Dakota contest-All-Conference End Ole Solberg comes up too late . . . Again Gord picks up yardage, this time on a reverse through the unexpecting Coyote left side . . . Bison Daly King is in the open, but only for a short While in the Homecoming battle . . . TI-IEY CU LL After a hard, strenuous two hours of foot- ball, the athlete likes to get away from it all. Here is a picturization of Al Simpson, All- Conference end, in usual scenes before, during and after an important football contest. Al, second high scorer in the conference during 1941 and one of the highest scoring ends in the loop's history, really earned his star rating. Popular among his teammates, the Sharon, N. Dak., boy is also a good student-his major is mathematics. ln addition to varsity football Al competes in various intramural sports, won a guard position on the All-Campus basketball team this year. Familiar scene during the week before a game is grid players running onto the practice field for daily workouts. I-lere Simpson is shown ftopl trotting onto the gridiron with teammates Wally Olson and Bill Zuke. The University of South Dakota battle saw a Sioux team at championship form. lt also saw Al Simpson at top form offensively and defens- ively. The touchdown pass that whipped the Coyotes was caught by the elusive end, who then proceeded to outrun Bob Burns and Don Forney in the secondary. As shown in the pic- ture Al is about to score the winning counter. ln the stands Al had an enthusiastic footer Annamae Linwell shows her hearty approval of the touchdown Simpson is making in the ad- jacent picture. Al doesn't have to put on a victory smile for the cameraman. Here he is shown with his teammates and cofcaptains of the l94l Sioux, Gord Caldis and Walt Dobler immediately after the game in the dressing room. Plenty of re- hashing of mistakes and humorous incidents that happened to players during the game goes on in the dressing room afterwards. Three-quarters of an hour following the bat- tle, when the crowd has dispersed and hand- shakers have left the scene, Al leaves the sta- dium, is met with a rewarding greeting from his gal, then the two of them leave on that important date. 160 FERENCE CAPER All-Conference center and among the loop's leading scorers for three years was Bruce Stev- enson, captain of the 1941-42 Nodaks. Bruce has the distinction of captaining his team for three consecutive years, the only case of such lead- ership in Nodak history. Topping his feats as an athlete at the Uni- versity was the offensive spree he staged against Morningside this year. ln that game Steve scored 29 points-much to the Maroon's displeasure-set a new conference record. A Superior, Wisconsin, native, Bruce made a better than average record for himself, is head- ed for U. S. Navy officer's training upon gradu- ation. All of Stevenson's athletic ability isn't con- fined to basketball. The year around Bruce keeps in top physical condition by one means or another. He is shown here with his close friend, Gene Freese, employing a fast game of handball as one of the ways of keeping in shape. Daily routine practices in preparation for the Bison games are of a strictly serious nature, with few humorous diversions to break the monotony. Steve and his coach, Clem Letich, talking over offensive strategy to use against the Aggies, seem to be amused here, however. Only a Bud l-lalliwell's clownish antics could break the habitual seriousness of a practice period. A teammate of Steves, Bud was the "birdie" in this case. Displaying a bit of his scoring form, Steve gets away from lim Fletcher and Swede Iohn- son for a score in the Bison series. lt is one of his familiar, dribble-in, one-man offensives from the side and under the basket. Bruce played his usual great team game in the series, was outstanding defensively. After the grueling session of combat is fin- ished, players and girl friends usually get to- gether for things not quite so serious as the job of winning ball games. So they did follow- ing the last A. C. contest. Pictured here are Bruce, his chums and their dates. Left to right are Blossom Docken, Nicky Schneider, Marie Beaudry, Bruce, Kay Lawr- ence and Mert Howe. l61 THE 194 Chief ot Noclak basketball teams for the past l6 years has been Coach Clem Letich, Whose record is an impressive one. Until l94O his teams have never got worse than second in the conterenceethe 1941-42 season saw his squad obtain fourth, but only alter a struggle right down to the Bison series tor first place. 0 Composing the 194142 freshmen squad were left to right, front row, Robert Furber. Elmer Malone Wallace Dale Warren Schue I-'red Halpin. 0 Second Row: Ralph Larson, Donovan Blake Wallace Chnstianson Robert Ellxngson, Norman Hepper. 0 Third How: Sherman Madsen Fred Nordstog Wilham Tompkins Dudley Draxton, lay McClintock. - UIIAKS '43 Captain Bruce Stevenson lets go with one of his famous one-handed push shots to count against Concordia in the seasons opening contest, Art Granum stands ready for the rebound . . . Driving in for a push shot against South Dakota State is Bob Lipp . . . Dick Thompson gets one of his left-handed push chances against Omaha, with All-Conference Dick Matthews standing behind him . . . The "Silent Mentor" shows his sophomores some of the facts of basketball, left to right are Letich, Lee, Adams, Granurn, Lipp and Thompson . . . W L N. D. A. C ........ ....... 8 1 Morningside ...... ....... 6 3 Iowa Teachers ...... ....... 5 4 cnnference NoDAKs ........,..... ....... 4 4 Omaha ................................ 3 5 ' South Dakota State ............ 3 6 U. of South Dakota ............ 1 7 Pct. 888 667 556 500 375 333 125 Bruce Stevenson Walter Dobler Gilbert Olson THE 1941- Gil Olson, closely guarded by Bison Bud Abbott, hooks one toward the basket, as lim Fletcher looks on . . . Abbott and Swede lohnson vainly try to stop Stevenson as he drops a bucket . . . Frosh star Dud Draxton seems per- turbed at the referees decision, after Nygard stops Schneicler's shot and held- ball is called , . , Music-maker Iohn E. Howard looks over his music for the next time-out period rendition . . . 'L' A V msd 'Xk 5 Robert Lipp Richard Thompson Alan Adams Robert Halliwell Arthur Granum Norman Gronna all- conference FORWARDS: Robert Held, Morningside: Richard Seidler, I.S.T.C.: Iames Fletcher. N.D.A.C.: Elmo Solberg, U. of S. Dak. CENTERS: BRUCE STEVENSON. NODAK: Arnold Iohnson, N.D.A.C. GUARDS: Robert Matthews, Omaha: Clif Ny- gard. N.D.A.C.: Iohn Billington, S, D. State: Francis Iones. Momingside. 94 0D KS Nick Schneider George Nicky Schneider pots one of his looping set shots against the Bison, While Fletcher swendlman Stevenson, Abbott, Olson, Iohnson and Nygard look on . . . With Swendirnan and Granum ready for the rebound, Lipp aims a gift shot at the basket . . . Stevenson gets a short push-up chance against the Cobbers . . . Schneider lets one go against the Iowa Peds-this game constituted the Nodak's first loop loss ot the season UND 4l-Dec. 6-Concordia UND 41-Dec. 12-Iamestown UND 47-Dec. 13-Northern Teachers UND 42-Dec. 16-Concordia UND 35-Dec. 30--Superior Teachers UND 41-Ian. 3-Hamline the UND 46-Jan. 9-Omaha UND 44-Ian. 31-So. Dakota State seasonfs UND za-Feb. as-U. of so. Dakota UND 55-Feb. 7-Morningside UND 48-Feb. 13-Iowa Teachers regard UND 46-Feb. 20-N. D. A. c. UND 21-Feb. 21-N. D. A. C. UND 42-Feb. 27-N. D. A. C. UND 48-Feb. 28-N. D. A. C. UND 30-March 3-So. Dakota State Won-65 Lost-l U ATHLETIC INIARD 0F C0 TRUL CHAIRMAN WITMER FACULTY IVIEMBERS R. B. Witmer, chairman R. D. Koppenhaver, secretary 1-1. H, Russell C. A. West, athletic director STUDENT MEMBERS Ray Mclntee Thomas Clifford Thomas Nelson ALUMNI MEMBER Theodore Wells T EX-OFFICIO MEMBER Nelson Clifford Mclntee I. W. Wilkerson, treasurer Having entire control over athletics, athletic policies and finances is the Athletic Board of Control. The 1941-42 board took office Ianuary l under a new constitution, will retire in favor of a newly-elected board Ianuary 1, 1943. Elected by the student body are two of the student members, while the third, Who must be a letterman, is chosen by the board. The University Administrative Council elects faculty members, While the Alumni Association picks its representative. 166 I TR o- R L TIILETICS 0 They guide the destinies of intra-mural sports. Durkee. Cary. Cliiiord, Iarrett, Iones, Crook 0 intra-mural board - ATIILETIL 1941-42 champions Touchball-Kappa Sigma, runner-up-Phi De1ta Volleyball-Macnie Ha11g runner-up-Tau Kappa Basketball-Macnie Hallg runner-up-Sigma Nu Hockey-Phi Delta Thetag runner-up-Alpha Tau Theta Epsilon Omega 1941-42 TOUCHBALL WINNERS FIRST ROW. left to right: Grant Coulter. Raymond Fergusson. Warren Christiansen, Charles Shaier, Gordon Mitchell. 0 SECOND ROW: Iames Snyder, Iames Iohnson, William Geier- mann. Victory Volney. Robert Lipp, Patrick Clifford. Thomas Clifford. 1941-42 BASKETBALL WINNERS Left to right: LeRoy Hausauer. Walter Losk. Milton Durkee, Kenneth Iohansen. Iudean Stein. Albert Steinbach, Telmer Rolistad, Norman Ihland, Morris Olson, Clarence Mclntee, manager. I Shot of the 1942 intramural basketball final. showing Iudean Stein of Macnie iust alter shooting. Left to right are Referee Walt Dobler, Sigma Nu Richard Bertie. Stein,'Sigma Nu Douglas Butterwick, Sigma Nu Harold Connolly, Milton Durkee of Macnie and Sigma Nu Paul Iones. 168 PRIIVIIIE ESCAPES 1941 champions Baseball-Macnie l-lallg runner-up-Theta Chi Softball-Macnie 1-lellg runner-up-Medios Track-Sigma Chig runner-up-Theta Chi Tennis Csinglesl-Charles Dahl, Theta Chi Tennis CdoubleslfBud Hagen-Stewart Watt, Phi 1941 PARTICIPATION POINT TROPHY WINNER 1941-42 VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS 'RONT ROW, left to right: Arthur Granum. Einar Olaison. Iorman Ihland, Clarence Mclntee, Irvin Peterson, Ray Mc- mtee. 0 SECOND ROW: Leonard Christopherson. Iudean itein, Telmer Holistad. Milton Durkee, Herman Olafson. 1941-42 HOCKEY CHAMPS IRST ROW. left to right: Edward Harloif. Emest Iolifie. Iohn 'aug11n. 0 SECOND ROW: Iohn Iones, Robert Sitz. Claybom iheatham, Donald Kelly. 1941 BASEBALL CHAMPS eit to right: Raymond Lynch, Arthur Granum, Iohn Carlyle faugland, Milton Durkee, Walier Losk. Harry Durkee, Norman xland. George Iohnson. Virgil Wegner. Delis -PHI DELTA THETA 169 SPIIRT 0 Head of the department of physical education for women is Della Marie Clark. Here she is shown seated at her office desk. talking things over with Iudith Iohn- son. center. and Rachel Schoenig. instructor ol physical education. 0 Ina Mae Rowley, Doreen Wimptheimer. Mary Ella Rice, and Patricia O'Connell play ping pong . . . Calisthenics have an important part in women's gym work: here Peggy Lamb. Dorothy Alm. Elizabeth Evert, Maurine Lyken. Ann Marie Glims- dahl, Valborg Thoresen, Iudith Iohnson demonstrate a movement . . . Elizabeth Evert and Peggy Lamb ready to let fly with arrows during archery practice . . . F 0 R T Il E VI women's athletic association FIRST ROW, leit to right: Ethel Torgerson, Peggy Lamb, Doris Hennessy, Rachel Schoenig, Mar- garet Richardson, Iudith Johnson, Ann Marie Glimsdahl, Mildred Mattson, Beatrice Mason, Mar- garet Molenaar, Elizabeth Evert, Fay Finch. 0 SECOND ROW: Ruth Geyer, Elizabeth Robertson, Orilla Geyer, Helen Brown, Caroline Iohnson, Solange Anderson, Betty Kirby, Delphine Kulas, Shirley Muske, Dorothy Evans, Hilda Rolfstad, Patricia O'Connell. 0 THIRD ROW: Barbara Weiss. Mary Ella Rice, Doreen Wimpfheimer, Ina Mae Rowley. Gertrude Lenzer. Grace Schultz, Marjorie Fergusson, Marilyn McIntosh, Beatrice Olson. Elynor Chalmers, Helen Tullock, Margaret Honsvall. 0 David "Ping-Pong" Pung, chief of a tribe of pulchritudinous siouxabelles, is responsible tor eliciting cheers at University Athletic events. Sprightly and etiervescent, he draws cheers out of the reticent and reserved Nodak fans, for whom football and basketball is just another convocation, Rooter King Pung keeps his group in yelling shape tor presentation at an instant's notice. 7 l militar -441,111 -I S. M00 ' ,- Ilulq? R af' N 117 -Wa cwzo , 2 I , , fffi cx 0 0 O A :oo YQ 00 6 -'-' Li " ' '- " U 'f vc oy, 9 0 173 BACK: Sergeant Richter, Sergeant Thompson. 0 FRONT: Major Vondracek, Colonel Whiting, Major Frank. This is a study in progress. Twenty-five years ago there was at UND another patriotic, drilled student group-the SATC, Student Army Training Corps. They were enthusiastic, but ineffective, to judge thern kindly. Then the ROTC was only a dream in the hearts of far-sighted men. Today over 300 units such as UND's operate under experienced army-provided staffs to turn out infantry, artillery, engineer and other officers. BACK: Haugland. Pozarnsky, Byerly, Pagel, Carlson, Scouten, Honey. 0 MIDDLE: Griffin, Nordby, Dahl, Hedlin Smedshammer, Charlesworth, Oleson, F. Peterson. 0 FRONT: Evans, Haahr, Tiedeman. Major Vondracek, Col- onel Whiting, Major Frank. Holte, Simpson, G. Peterson. .74 I Toast of the Regiment Murlyn Rodger and coeds Eunice Schmidt, Doherty Bresnahan, Peggy Blumer and Mylah Sands receive honorary commissions at the military ball, one ot the year's biggest tormals. Already the UND unit alone has nearly a hundred graduates in the regular arrny and marine corps, hundreds more in service who hold reserve commis- sions-otficers enough to lead tens ot thousands. And as the West Pointer is the cream ot the regular army, so the ROTC graduate is the cream ot the re- serves, In peace or War, their leadership training shows. BACK: Kruger, I.eMaire. McDonald, Corwin. Anzion, Raatz, Pancratz. Staples, Holmquist. 0 FRONT: Mendick. Witmer, Larkin. Friesz, Miles, Harper, Foss, Witmer. 175 TOP: ROTC juniors learn to handle the Browning heavy machine gun. Harper, Anzion and LeMaire are the crew. 0 COLOR GUARD: Durick, R. Witmer, L. Wilmer, Alleva. 0 Summing in summer camp are Griffin and Haahr. 0 Campers go marching on. Measuring the progress of ROTC men is the annual inspection, conducted each spring by army officers. ln 1941 the UND unit received 44 "excellents," highest possible rating, out ot 54 points judged. The remainder were "satisfac- tory," next highest rating, making the unit's record the best in its history. ln his tour-year course, the ROTC student learns a broad variety of subjects ranging from 176 military history, courtesy and discipline to hy- giene, tactics, marksmanship, characteristics of infantry weapons, drill and combat training. Big test comes during his summer camp, taken during the advanced course. There he learns the army Way from the ground up, qualities with ritle, pistol and machine gun, goes on maneuvers, learns what it means to be in com- mand of men. When he gets his commission, he is a leader anywhere. 0 : im music and 52 ., ? .f xl- -3.. f 27 f forensics s s sff- ,543 A, s WW PLAYMAKER DIRECTOR SCHONBERGER Lone male Don Sandie ap- peared with Gadde, Rice, Bak- er, Docken, Ekren and Gerrish in 'Ladies in Retirementf' first production of the year. The play was highlighted by the almost-professional acting of Blossom Docken and the stellar performances of Delores Ekren and leanne Gerrish as the "wacky" sisters and Mary Ella Rice as a red-headed spinster. A mystery-comedy, the play was produced on the high school stage. 178 Campus drama enthusiasts find an opportunity to display their talents in the Dakota Playmakers, one of the lar- ger University organizations. Directed by E. D, Schonberger, pro- fessor of public speaking, these ama- teur actors and actresses have present- ed two major dramatic productions during the year-"Ladies in Retire- ment" and "George Washington Slept Here." Main work of the group, besides the plays, has been to remodel the Wood- worth auditorium stage. Extra lighting effects and larger acting space have been added, facilitating the production of better dramas. Last fall new members were selected for the organization from a series of try-out plays. These novices are reserve playmakers for one year. lean Baker Sutherland is president. IIAKIIT LAYMAKER Although it was Benedict Arnold who really slept there- not George Washingtori, the Playmakers' second performance was one of the most popular in the history of the organization. The cast pictured above included Betty Anne Beiten, lack Staples, Betty Locklin, Bethel Larson, Tobias Casey, Bobert Vaaler, LaVina Beaty, Bill Buckingham, Ordean Ness, Frank Brown, Bollon Bondelid, Gertrude Lentzer, Viola Cochrane, Ellis Oster and Margaret Hamett. Featured in leading roles were Casey, Locklin, Buckingham and Ness who never did get that cigar lit. The play was a rollicking satire on man's gullibility for that which seems glamorous. It was the first major production presented on the newly-remodelled Woodworth stage and made use of elaborate sound effects produced in the KFIM studios under the direction of Russ lreland. ln addition to the campus dramatic activities, Playmakers assist in sponsoring the state high school dramatic contests each year. These contests are held during High School Week. Students interested in radio work produce Weekly "drammers" over KFIM, directed by Tobias Casey and Elise Goddard. SPEECH COACH IOHN PENN One of the best-known campus activities is furnished by the Speech Department in the form of debating and forensics. Under the direction of Iohn S. Penn, assistant pro- fessor of public speaking, over fifty UND students participate in speech events, Neophyte Daniel Websters get opportunity to turn their abilities into cash several times during the year in all-campus oratorical con- tests. Those Whose minds run toward argu- ment find a chance as members of the de- bate squad. Opening the season at Gustavus Adolphus the squad participated in five intercollegiate tournaments. In the Concordia tournament the veteran team of Leonard Erickson and Ordean Ness gained third place, with Ness topping individual debaters. The same duo captured all decisions in the annual Delta Sigma Rho tourney at Madison, Wis. Erick- son, Ness, Bob Prickett and Bennie Clay- burgh topped other debaters in the Gavel Meet, first annual tourney held on the Uni- versity campus. 180 Veteran debaters Leonard Erickson and Ordean Ness DEPART National honorary in the field of speech is Delta Sigma Rho, which was established at UND in 1911. ln the picture at the right, talking over the first annual Gavel Tourney, are Mr. Penn, adviser, Harold Thomson, Har- riet King, Leonard Erickson, vice president, Ordean Ness, secretary, and Mark Clay- burgh, president. ln the second picture are Winners of major speech contests on the campus: Shirley Boy- lan, Winner of King Extemp event and first- place Winner in the state contest, Laurel Iohnson, second in Merrifield oratory and state Women's oratoryg Dave Kessler, winner of Merrifield and first place in state rnen's contest, Ordean Ness, winner of district Inter- American discussion contest and participant in the regional event. lack Loomis placed second in the King contest, and Laurel lohn- son took the freshman Stockwell competition last year. Eleven students took active parts in de- bating activities this year. Pictured at the right are Camille Sturdevant, Glenn Geiger, Ralph Erickstad, Helen Burns, Ness, Muriel Fursteneau, Erickson, Thomson, lohnson, Clayburgh and Prickett. Featured this year Was a barnstorming tour of North Dakota and Minnesota towns Where debaters ap- peared in intra-squad contests before high schools, churches and civic clubs. 'li NIAIDIIIGA HYWEL C. ROWLAND The University Madrigal Club, now in its fourteenth year ot active service, is directed by Hywel C. Rowland. This group ot sixty singers appears regularly throughout the year at convocations, graduations, special programs, and downtown events. A special feature of their varied and excel- lent repertoire was the presentation ot the great service ot the Greek Orthodox Church. Every year the group makes a concert trip. The trip this year included seven North Dakota towns and one South Dakota town. WUMENQS GLEE CL CAROL M. HUMPSTONE The Women's Glee Club is under the direction ot Carol M. Humpstone. The group is composed chiefly ot freshman Women but also includes a limited number ot upperclassmen who are inter- ested in this type ot vocal work. The highlight of the year tor the group is their annual pre- sentation of a formal concert. This concert, presented in the spring of the year, is sponsored by the Women's League. The group also appears at convocations, special programs and graduation. CIINCERT BA ll As much a campus institution as creaky Wood- worth hall Where it rehearses, the concert band could Compare favorably with any similar group in the nation. No mere brassy blare, its richly balanced tones won the plaudits of the Music Educators Na- tional Conference in Milwaukee, terminus of this year's spring tour. No less an institution is jovial, cigar-chewing, crowdfpleasing Bandmaster Howard, who has made UND instrumental groups what they are. His home town in Wisconsin was included in the tour, annual highlight ot the bands season, as were Chicago and Elgin, illinois. The group also plays for major con- vos and other special concerts. BANDMASTER IOHN E. HOWARD O Concert band personnel includes Glen Anderson, Robert Armstrong, lack August, Philip Belanger, Richard Bertie, Ray Bostrom, Helen Burns. Robert Byrum, Elynor Chalmers, Bennie Clayburgh, Robert Connolly, Kenneth Crossman, Harry Dickinson, Melvel Duncan, George Erick- son, Ernest Freegard, William Geiermann, Ruth Geyer, Charles Gustafson, Ralph Gustafson, Elaine Hansen. Luleanne Harris, Robert Heen, Harry Hildebrecht, Charles Iohnson, Paul Iones, Vivian Lee, Theodore Naslund, Gilbert Olson, Aldon Omdahl, Elizabeth Onstad, Shirley Paus. Murlyn Rodger, Gordon Rulien, Mylah Sands, Eleanor Sarles, Kenneth Schuett, Iean Smith. Iohn Sorenson, Myron Talbert. lack Thompson, Theodore Thorson, Scott Walker, Richard Westberg, Walter Westberg, Iohn Wold. 184 Elaine Kjerstad, Concert Mistress Roger Stolberg Mrs. Ben Gustafson Mrs. Robert Swanlce Virginia Smith Reinette Murray Ianet Malloy Theodora Helberg Florene Ryan Raymond Bostrom Luleanne Harris Walter Westberg Theodore Thorson Harry Hildebrecht Elynor Chalmers Harriet Helgaas Mylah Sands Scott Walker CERT URCIIESTR Under the baton of Iohn E. Howard, the University concert orchestra has continued as an increasingly thriving musical organization-the only one which gives students who play stringed instruments a chance to display their talents in en- semble programs. Non-string players are chosen from the concert band, mal:- ing the orchestras brass, Woodwind and percussion sections a doubly-select group. Several public appearances marked the l94l-l942 season, including the Homecoming alumni banquet, the Christmas convocation, biennial convention of the North Dakota Federa- tion ot Music clubs and Playrnaker productions. ln addition, a portion ot the orchestra played at community banquets throughout the season under the auspices of the Grand Forks Civic and Commerce association, lnvariably well received, their artistry was an important con- tribution to campus and community cultural lite. 185 Q06 6' . R. 0. T. C. BA Marching in formation and playing at the same time is no easy stunt, and it occupies much of the rehearsal time of this musical group-oi-all-oo casions. Whenever theres a rush call tor peppy music, it's the ROTC band that is sought and comes through. No sooner were Freshman Days un- der way, with many upperclassmen not yet returned to the campus, than Bandmaster Howard rounded up his boys tor the Frosh Mixer in the ar- mory. From then on-football, basketball, military parades, civic parades, im- pressive color guard ceremonies, boogie-Woogie occasions, what have you-Iohn E. Howards All-Time band was in there sounding off. 186 Glen Anderson Richard Bertie Irvin Buck Robert Byrum Duane Carlson Michael Chernich Bennie Clayburgh Orrin Cleveland George Constans Kenneth DeViIlers Harry Dickinson William Einerson George Erickson Ronald Fett lack Ford Roger Franze Herbert Frey Ierome Hager George Hardy Peter Haug Randal Heinz Clifford Hendrickson Arthur Huber Kenneth Iverson Byron Iohnson Charles Iohnson Donald Keller Robert LeMasurier Carl Linclstrorn Thomas Myskowski Theodore Naslund Gilbert Olson Kenneth Sanstead Irwin Schimke Robert Skjei Robert Slominski Iarnes Snyder Loren Swanson Earl Sylvester Richard Westberg Victor Zerr publication wiww iii,-, u'1 - .- 2 IDE M -AW 1 1 I Y!! f ' 45 M i N f 5: lg f 1 I 1-. 1 Rum .Aw L f at ! . le - "Tru 'i - 4 -x!TK5qY:?' of i rv K I Xklfigg O STUDENT reporter staff: Back- i Fett, Anderson, Radke. Youngblood, , Larson, Reiquam. Gillette: Front - Cronquist, Schwenn. IES EDITOR-IN-CHIEF WALLY ERICKSON S UDE The biggest business on the campus, except the University itself, is the STUDENT, Weekly publication, which has exerted powerful influ- ence on most campus affairs since l886. The year l94l-42 was no exception, for the STUDENT helped keep alive the concept of freedom of the press, gave the student body leadership, recorded for history student life as it took place, An All-American weekly, as rated by the American Collegiate Press, the STUDENT is distributed to every student, goes into the libraries of nearly every high school of the state. Highlights of the STUDENT's year were its homecoming and spring fashion editions, its annual spring picnic, its several crusading cam- paigns. Students Will remember it as being a courageous, interesting, lively and representa- tive newspaper. F1 i EDITIIRI L S AFF Editorial Staff: Edward Lander, re-write editor lohn l-lulteng, editorials Louis l-laahr, art editor Larry Schlasinger, feature editor Warren Patterson, news editor Society Staff: Ruth Putman, reporter Saralee Meblin, reporter Doris Hennessy, society editor Iune Hanson, reporter Frances Engesather, reporter Marilyn McElroy, reporter Mercedes Gilbreath, reporter Sports Staff: Irvin Stiles, reporter Aaron Sterntield, reporter Iarnes Wallace, reporter Leo Iverson, reporter Gordon Burgess, sports editor William Crook, reporter Clayton Anderson, reporter 189 BUSINESS MANAGER IEANNE MORROW Publishing a newspaper is definitely a busi- ness. lt therefore requires more than just an editorial staff, but needs a business staff as well. One of the most efficient staffs on the finan- cial side the STUDENT has ever had, the 1941- 42 staff performed the tasks of soliciting adver- tisers, Writing ads, keeping books, and gen- erally, putting the STUDENT on a paying basis and keeping it there. 190 S DE Ably heading the business staff was Ieanne Morrow, business manager, and her assistant, Al Foss. They planned and directed the herculean tasks of obtaining advertising contracts, of drumming up the great ad splashes for the homecoming and spring fashions editions of the STUDENT, of now and then putting in its place an enthusiastic editorial crew. USIN ESS STAFF Under the business manager, yet having a basic importance to the financial Welfare of the STUDENT is the advertising staff. Positions on the ad staff are stepping stones to the higher offices of advertising manager, assistant business manager and business man- ager. Actual experience of obtaining, writing and designing advertisements give staff members valuable help in attaining the ultimate goal- business manager. Advertising staff members were directly re- sponsible to advertising manager Robert Con- nolly, got their assignments and brought in to him all ads obtained. Staff members were left to right: Roberta Spiller, Philip Hertsgaard, Blossom Docken, Alan Foss, assistant business manager, Ted Moen and Connolly. gf .3 ' L, 41, 40- 0. hi 191 EDITOR WALT LOSK Realizing that the l942 DACOTAH might possibly be the only annual to be published by the University during the present war, staff members bent to their tasks of editing the publication with determined efforts to make it as representative of University life as they could. After a rather hectic year that saw all sched- ules revamped, the small staff Worked fever- ishly in the shortened period of the second semester to meet an early deadline-missed. 92 ACO All Editing the DACOTAH, in addition to his many other duties, was Walt Losk. His was the job of determining policies, di- recting the taking of photographs, planning make-up, burning the midnight oil for ideas, formulating page plans and copy, and heading his staff of assistants. Many were the mornings that assistants found their chief sleeping in the DACOTAH office, trying to catch a few Winks before get- ting back to the task at hand. IIITIIRIAL STAFF Taking the orders, occasionally breaking forth with ideas themselves, doing lots ot the routine Work were the other members of the Dacotah editorial staff. Titles meant little, as everyone pitched in and helped each other out on the mechanics and copy of the various sections. The huge jobs of identifying names and pic- tures of hundreds of students, putting make-up plans on copy sheets, obtaining material tor the many cutlines and copy spaces were among the assistants' tasks. Walter Losk .......... .....,...Editor-in-Chiet Gordon Burgess ...... ...... A ssociate Editor Ordean Ness ................... ........., P roduction Editor Larry Schlasinger ............,................... Copy Editor lohn l-lulteng ........ Fraternity and Sorority Editor Frances Rossau ......,...,............. Editorial Assistant Verna Radke ...... ...... E ditorial Assistant William Simpson ...... ...... E ditorial Assistant Marvel Larson ....... ..,... E ditorial Assistant Radke, Hulteng, Burgess, Ness. Rossau, Schlasinger '-5 Sales staff Brundin, Fursteneau, Rendahl, McElroy and Peterson Iohn Nevin .....,...,.. William McGraw ............ Clayton Anderson Ann Howell .,....,.,......, Homer Rendahl Iohn Brundin .....,..... Edward Peterson ...... Howard Moum ....... Harry Durkee ......,. lohn Vaughn ..,........ Marilyn McElroy .. Muriel Fursteneau 194 DA IIT Il BUSINESS Business Manager Organizations Manager .........,................Organizations .........Organizations .. ....... Sales Manager .,............Salesman .......Salesman .......Salesman .......Salesman ..,...........Salesman ,...,...Saleswoman ........Saleswoman Selling the pages that go into the yearbook is the duty of the sales staff, without Whose efforts an annual would be a mere skeleton. lt was up to sales manager Homer Rendahl and his staff of seven to do the trick during l94l-42-and do it they did, with much effi- ciency. To meet publication costs, sales are made not only to students, but to faculty and University-minded businessmen as well. Making anything pay is nothing but a big job-and the l942 Dacotah definitely falls under the name of "anything" A decreased enrollment, a War situation, a shortened semester, a small staff-all added together made this year's job an even bigger one. From the campus political life came one Iohn D. Nevin, freshman lawyer and every- thing else, Whose job it was to see to it that there would be a l942 Dacotah. He is the man who got the money to make the yearbook pay. S FF Under his direction Worked a staff of eleven would-be businessmen and women. These people handled money, contracts, supplies, sales, budgets, bills, salaries and more bills. Everything that came in and Went out came and Went through them. Working directly under lohn D. were organizations manager Bill McGraw and sales manager Homer Rendahl. To sell a page in the yearbook to every campus organization was McGraw's duty and that of his assistants, Clayton Ander- son and Ann Howell. BUSINESS MANAGER IOHN D. NEVIN 195 i MANAGING EDITOR IOHN HULTENG ALUM I REVIEW Read by more than 2,000 subscribers in 48 states and 23 foreign countries and territories is the Alumni Review, bi-monthly magazine. Begun l7 years ago, the Review is read by financiers, columnists, engineers, teachers, doctors, lawyers, soldiers-throughout the United States and in Iapan, Alaska, China, England, Canada, Panama Canal Zone, Cuba, Finland, Hun- gary, lndia, Mexico, Peru, Samoa and the East and West lndies. The magazine is edited by the new student head lohn L. Hulteng who han- dles the alumni news, supplied by letters, calls and the scrap tile of Birdie Hatcher of the Alumni Office. Prank I. Webb, as Alumni secretary, is officially editor of the publication and as such serves in an advisory capacity. Featured in the Review are both campus and "correspondent" articles of interest to alumni, with emphasis on grad achievements, weddings, jobs, births, sports and Homecoming festivities. Working under Hulteng are feature editor Larry Schlasinger, sports editor Gordon Burgess, associates lames Wallace and Aaron Sternfield, and special writers Verna Radke, Dorothy Schwenn Peterson and Marvel Larson. EDITOR ROLAND BREITWIESER ..fGIEEIl Pride of the College of Engineering is the North Dakota Engineer, regular magazine published by those bridge-builders who tend toward the journalistic. Masculine Blue Keyer Roland Breitwieser-who didn't follow fathers foot- steps-is the man responsible for editing and producing this quarterly journal. Under him work associate editor David Rose, assistant editors Robert Smith and Milton Schroeder, and staff members Art Robson, Don McDonald, Blaine Vogen, Earl Stottenow, Don Stonestrom, Ted Kamps, George Wentland and Robert Smith. Collecting ads, selling subscriptions, handling incomes and "outgoes" is Lowell johnson, whose assistants are circulation manager Ansel Braseth, photographer Ralph Cfustafsson, and staff members Morris Olson, Gene Thoe, Cliff Seglem, james Sande, Mike Chernick, Pat Kennelly and Victor Slomenski. Bulk of the copy in the Engineer includes technical articles, research infor- mation, alumni news, and one or two readable jokes. Peak circulation is reached with the 3,000 copy May issue which goes to visitors on Engineers' Day. Engineering instructors act as advisers for the publication. B0 RD CIF P BLICATIIIN S Every enterprise has a 'iPower that be" above it, and campus publications are no exception. When the Board of Publications speaks, journalists listen and act accordingly. ln the hands of this Board lies the appointing, removing and policy forming power over the two publications-Student and Dacotah yearbook. The group is a self-perpetuating body, five of whom concern themselves with the affairs of the Student, while four extra members are added to consider difficulties or decisions regarding the yearbook. As president of the Board, Tom Boney carries the decisions of the group to the heads of the publications. He is backed up by members Bethal Pape, Reinhold Nathan, Olive I-larpster, Marvin Steffen, Peggy McKee and Louis Kulas. Arnold F. Cecka, assistant professor of journalism, is serving his second year as faculty member and adviser for the board. U. . Iv. PRESS Unique is the situation of the Dakota Student, for unlike most college week- lies, the papers press room is just next door to its offices. Presses hum, linotype machines click Week after week putting out the 2500 copies of the Student, In addition, the printers handle the North Dakota Engi- neer, School of Education Record, correspondence division loulletins, miscel- laneous office forms and odd job Work. Peter Morgan is director of printing and Francis "Red" Dunn is head printer. Under these two work regular employees Ragnar "Rags" Oslund and lone woman Dorothea "Dotsy" Thoraldson. Part-time employment is given to Uni- versity students who help during rush hours, The press room was established in l93l with 552500 worth of machinery, now the inventory includes Sl0,000 in modern equipment. DUNN MORGAN Symbolic of the concentration and diligence of all publication staff members is this picture of "The Blimp," as Aaron Sternfield, Student sportswriter, is called by fellow Sayre hallites, The amount of intensive training and perspiration pro- voking effort that went into this undertaking is prodigious to say the least, and Aaron said the least. "l did it all in the interests of science." 1 5 K "' ' f K , . :P if ,Q ' A imma 'V E . qc. vi W ,ia school life 352255 46 X 'R QUEEN LOIS HEALY CHAIRMAN GEORGE HOHERZ UMECUMI 0 Scabbard and Blade escorts form an arch of sabers for Queen Healy and her attendants, Ruth Hat! and Mary Dennin. Inset: Legion Commander Stambaugh speaks while Alumni Prexy O. B. Burtness and Govemor Moses beam. Snappy Tri-Delts, snappy Weather. The girls stood to their saluting with a Will despite the cold, wearing uniforms of the services to back up their Ve for-Victory balloons,The judges thought this was so good, they almost gave it first prize. The Gamma Phis were so wonderfully practical with their all-American crazyfquilt, mas- sive sewing machine Knot yet on priorityl and worldly-wise embroidery hoop, that the judges, after much weighty deliberation, gave this one first prize. The Delts had a most graphic representation of UND's de- partments working together for the nation. The judges thought this was so good, they almost gave it first prize. And as for the Pi Phis, leave it to them to find at long last an appropriate perch for the Amer- ican Eagle. The judges thought this Was so good, they almost gave it first prize. 203 One would think the pure foods laws, if not the British sau- sage-eating public, might have something to say about the ATO plan for disposing of the Bison. But the judges thought this was so good, they almost gave it first prize. Still in the dot-dot-dot-dash theme was Delta Zeta's stage- like scheme. The young lady on the left is undoubtedly our long lost relative Aunt Sam. And as for that character on the right -no wonder the Bison like to play football up here. The judges thought this was so good, they almost gave it first prize. Really original were the pa- triotic youths of Beta Theta Pi, and Lady Liberty looks like she means business. Her Indian friend has probably left his bow and arrows somewhere within easy reach. The judges thought this was so good, they almost gave it first prize. But the Sigma Nus went in for action, and Paul Bevere was in such a hurry to leave Old North church in the dust and get that defense stamp, he hardly wanted to pause for the photographer. A f t e r much weighty deliberation the judges gave this one first prize. l 204 Contributing to the unusual- for-Homecoming brightness of the next morning were the Al- pha Phi smiles-for-victory on this float, to which, after much weighty deliberation, t h e judges gave first prize. Then there was the Delta Gaaa-ma float, one big truck- load of glamor and so striped with patriotism that it might well have served as an inspira- tion for something by lrving Berlin, The judges thought this was so good they almost gave it first prize. But when it comes to this "Fight on Sioux" stuff, the Phi Delts are the boys who know all the angles. Uncle Sam Phi Delt overlooked the parade- resting Soldier Phi Delts and the solid poise of the Nodak Phi Delt with such confidence that the judges, after much weighty deliberation, gave this one first prize. Tri-Delta girls shed their army, navy and air corps out- fits of the night before for these decidedly more-fetching native getups. Which goes to show that the islands aren't the only places where natives can Wear costumes and paddle unmech- anized canoes. The judges thought this was so good, they almost gave it first prize. 205 BEDTIMIE Once upon a time 33 little would-be singers started out on a trip with their poppa, I-ly C., and their momma, Mrs. I. C. They hustled and bustled and got up early in the morning and climbed into a big, sleek, doggy lno commer- cials allowed, ya unnerstanl bus with their driver, Rusty, and drove away. Some ot the kids were very much wide awake, gazing out at the passing scenery, laughing and joking and singing. Others weren't used to getting up so early and im- mediately went to sleep. Some ot the fellows sat on a rail in the sun when they stopped for lunch, until a man came out and told them that the rail was for leaning, not sitting. The group took a side trip into their state's scenic wonderland, and the Badlands turned out to be really badlands when the heavy bus got stuck in the soft road. To lighten the load they got out and walked on the guard rail. Some of them couldn't stay on the rail and got their feet all muddy. After almost building a new road to get the bus out they went on to the chateau of a French nobleman rancher. They heard his story from the caretaker and saw lots of lawn, al- though it was a bit tame Cwe're sorry, we humbly apologizel. 206 TIIRY Their poppa smelled the wild western air and turned out to be a pretty tough hombre. Then they ran into a March blizzard. They broke a road through about lUU miles of pretty heavy going, then decided not to risk being snowbound. So they unloaded their stuff from the bus, waited in the depot for the train, and finally boarded it in the midst of a howling gale. Next morning their old bus still hadn't been able to get through, so they piled into a new one and went on to give the next concert. Following day they went back to their state's capital for a performance. They arrived short- ly before the concert, so shortly, in fact, that some of the fellows had to take advantage of what outlets they could find around the place in order to go through that ancient and hon- orable ordeal of scraping the face. At last they set out for home. Some of them were very happy, but others didn't like the idea of the trip ending, and acted like regular old bears. All agreed, however, that it had been the best Madrigal trip in years. And so they lived happi-Whatl you mean you stopped reading way up there! lf that's the way you feel we'll stop writing. So therel 207 Iln emnrtam Died in the service of their school Dr, E P. Robertson Professor H. P. Rice Died in the service of his state P. I. Murphy Died in the service of their country Verne P, Augustine Charles D. Nelson Richard I. Bridgeman Henry Schipper, Ir. Bertrum Pi Kampf Carlton E. Simensen Carlyle O. Loverud Maurice E. Thompson Wyman O. Thompson LATE FLASIIES Iohn Hulteng and Alan Foss have been appointed editor and business man- ager of the Dakota Student for next year . . . Larry Elsbernd won the Alta Eugene Bye scholarship award . . . Bob Smith was chief engineer and Roland Breitwieser was elected chief oil can . . . Gail Aamoth was named queen ot freshman week . . . Aldon Omdahl was elected president ot Kappa Kappa Psi . . . Other new society presidents were Bette Nielson, Womens League . . . Palmer Beiten, ASME , . . Mildred Mattson, Mortar Board . . . Loren Witmer, Beta Alpha Psi . . . Katherine Arzt, Pan-l-lell . . . Larry Schlasinger, Sigma Delta Chi . . . Latest total showed UND 'way ahead of its self-imposed quota tor campus war stamp sales with S4550 in, two weeks still to go . . . Theta Chi copped campus bowling honors . . . Crown Prince Olav and Princess Martha ot Norway returned for another stay at the DZ house, leaving the girls all thrilled . . . Lovable Dean Bek was elected new president of Phi Bete . . . Virgil Matheson won second place at the national AlEE convention with his paper on the oscillograph . . . Ant collector Neal Weber heads the U chapter ot American Association ot University Professors . . . Besides Prexy Mattson, new members of Mortar Board are Edna Bobertson, Mylah Sands, Darlyne Sands and Doherty Bresnahan . . . Bob Armstrong managed the lntertraternity Sing, Flora McKay the Pan-I-lell Ball . . . Al Holte was cadet lieutenant-colonel of the ROTC battalion . . . Ed Lander and lim Miles became new YM president and executive secretary, respectively, and Bay Mclntee took over for Newman club . . . David Kessler won men's oratory and Shirley Boylan the extemp event in state forensics con- tests . . . Group scholarship honors showed Davis hall on top again, with Thetas heading sororities and Delts the fraternities . . . Dorothy Ereegard was most athletic coed . . . Grey Gowns were Mary lean Bogenrief, lohn I-lulteng, Bob LeMasurier, Mildred Mattson, lane Ann Meyer, Warren Patterson, Edna Robertson, Murlyn Rodger, Darlyne Sands, l-lead Usher Louis l-laahr and Mar- shals Iack Loomis and lim Miles . . . New Dacotah board of publications mem- bers are Ray Friederich, Bob S. Smith and Iacqueline Rehor, while Louis Kulas and Olive Harpster were moved up to membership on the Student board . . . Dr. Gillette was voted the tirst lite membership awarded by the Midwest Sociological Society. The DAKOTA STUDENT staff saw its efforts crowned by a repetition of the previous year's award ot All-American rating by the Associated Collegiate Press, but this time with the additional honor of being graded top college weekly in the U. S. and "Pacemaker," one ot the ten best college papers of any class in the country. WALT LOSK, Associate Editor. GRAND FORKS. NORTH DAKOTA Grand Forks Transportation Co. Dr. L. I. Alger American Bottling Works American Cleaners Bangs, Hamilton, Bangs Belmont Cate Black's Purity Sweet Shop Blacksmith Shop Bray's Ready-to-Wear Bridgeman-Russell Co. I. B. Bridston Co. Drs. Campbell, Williamson, Benwell CS Vance Campus Cave Central Lumber Co. Club Cigar Store Colborn School Supply Co. Colborn Stationery Service Congress Candy Co. Cooper Studio Cox Bakery Dacotah Beauty Shop Dacotah Hotel Dakota Auto Co. Dakota Sales Co. Dakota Theatre Carroll Day Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Dryburgh Investment Co. Ebby's Service Station Eddy's Bakery Electric Construction Co. First Federal Savings ci Loan Assn. First National Bank Forx Theatre Frederick Hotel Friedman Fur Co. Gamble Robinson Peter Grady Grand Forks Building CS Loan Grand Forks Clinic Grand Forks Grocery Co, Grand Forks Herald Grand Forks Ice ci Fuel Co. Grand Forks Mercantile Co. Grand Forks Seed Co. 210 R. B. Griffith Co. Hanson 61 Anderson Mortuary Havig's Tailoring -5 Haberdashery Healy, Law, Woutat, Moore Clinic Held Iewelry Co. Herberger's, Inc. Hoit's Studio Hughes Dress Shop Implement Dealers' Mutual Fire Insurance Co. International Harvester Co. Ireland Lumber and Fuel Co. Iack's Liquor Store Kedney Warehouse Co. KILO M. D, Knox Co. S. S. Kresge Co. E. I. Lander ci Co. Larson CS Torgeson, Druggists Lee's Studio Dr. R. E. Leigh The Luggage Shop Lunseth Plumbing CS Heating Co. Lystad CS Redick Mahowald Hardware Co. Mandel Furs Maves Optical Co. McDonald Clothing Co. McElroy's Flower Shop McGoey's Electrical Service Minnesota Dairy Model Steam Laundry Murphy Finance Co. Murphy QS Murray Dr. O. H. Muus Nash Stone New Frederick Cate Norby Department Store Nordby Upholstering Co. Northern Packing Co. Northern States Power Co. ll5 Club Ontario Grocery Co. Panovitz Furniture CS Carpet Co. Paramount Theatre I. C. Penney Co. Pierce Funeral Parlors Poppler Piano CS Furniture Co Rand Shoe Co. Red Owl Store Red River National Bank Red River Produce Red River Valley Brick Corp. Robertson Lumber Co. Roller Office Supply Co. Rose Beauty Shop The Rose Shop I. H. Ruettell Co. Russell-Miller Milling Co. Drs. Ruud ci Ruud Ryan Beauty Shop Ryan Hotel Seeger's Fur Fashion Center Harold Shaft S. CS L. Company States Cleaners State Mill CS Elevator Thoms Florist Dr. G. G, Thorgrimsen Trepanier's Pharmacy University Bookstore Vold Drug Co. Walman Optical Co. Frank Waterbury Co. Wilsons Clothing Co. F. W. Woolworth Co. EAST GRAND FORKS, MINNESOTA American Crystal Sugar Co. Bobbies Cafe Dunlevy lce of Fuel Co. Giese Hardware Co. Karnes G Walski Adolph Lund Minnesota National Bank Rudh Bros. Furniture Co. States Theatre Star Troy Laundry Whitey's Cafe Clayburgh, Bennie ....... Aamoth, Gail Aas, Lynn ...... Aase, Sigvald .... Adams, Alan ...... Adams, William . . Ahlroth, Mary ..... Allen, I Matteson . . . Allen, William .... Alleva, loseph Alm, Dorothy .... Alphson, Grace .,.. Amundrud, lunis .... Anderegg, Richard .. Anderson, Charles . . . Anderson, Edward . . Anderson, lohn ...... Anderson, Mildred . .. Anderson, Solange . . . Angell, Clark ....... Anzjon, Clifford .... Aretz, Harold ...... Armstrong, Robert . , . Arnason, Richard . . . Arnold, lesse ..... Arnold, Manferd .... Arzt, Katherine . . . Auerbach, Milton . . . Au ust ack gh ,l , ..... Austinson, Oliver . . . Aymond, Frank . Baker KSutherlandJ, lean .....90, 91 .........85,137 83, 137 ...155, 159, 163, 164 94, 183 ...34, 80, 124, 148 75 .........74, 176 ....34, 96, 97, 104 67 ...........189 ...E-7, 92, 147, 34 117 151 83 ...70, 71, 175, 176 ..........155, 159 ....34, 78, 79, 131 73 .....34, 82, 83 72 ...90, 91, 104, 143 73 ....34, 68, 88 ........l49 34, 51, 60, 90, 91, 104, 113, 125, 146, Ball, Frances .....,.................. .. Ballinger, Robert ....,.... Barber, Mary Ellen .... .............. , Barney, William ...... Bartholomew, Dean .. Baukol, Kay ...,..... Baukol, Nora Mae .... Beaty, Lovina ...... . . . Beauclry, Marie . . . Beck, Dorothy . . . Beede, William . . . Eelanger, Philip .... Benedict, Virginia .... Bennett, Arlyne ..... Benson, Georgine . . . Benson, Paul ....... Berry, Betty Leigh .... Bertie, Richard ..... Beyer, Richard ....... Billingsley, Elizabeth .. Bina, Lois ............. Bierken, Wallace ..... Bjerken, Woodrow .. . Biorklund, Richard .... Black, William ..... Black, Wilson ...... Blackmore, Byron .. Blair, David ....... Blake, Donavon .. Block, William .... Blumer, Peggy . . . . . . . 147 .. 101 80, 81, 155, 156, 157 101 183 69 145 69 .. 101 .....64, 94, 95, 179 161 103 ...34, 94, 95, 104, 102 79 as 97 . 92 ....34, 101, 127, 144 ....34, 124, 136. 148 83 ....67, 88 .....102 .. .... 90,91 75 74 ...68, 69, 155, 159 106 71 ....66, 67, 136 ..........82, 83 81 102, 128, Bold, Russell ..... . . . . . .34, 144 Bogenriel, 'Mary .... .,... 6 4, 94, 95, 116, 133 179 Bondelid. Rollan ..,. Bonner, Betty lane .... Eosanco, lohn ...,.. Boylan, Shirley . . . Boyum, Francis . . . Boyum, Lowell . . . Brady, George .... Brady, Georgia . . . Brandsted, Ernest . . . Braxmeier, Luke .... Bray, Donna ....... . Breitwieser, loseph .. Breitwieser, Roland . . Brekke, Mildred .,..... Bresnahan, Doherty .... Bridgeman, Marion . . . Brown, Helen .......... Brownawell, Robert .... Brull, lohn ........... Brundin, Donald ..... Brundin, Rosemary . . . Blrustad, lohn ....... Buck, Irvin ....... .....40, 102, 103 ....34, 98, 99, 181 77 .......80, 81 .,..90,91,143 ....34, 80, 81 ...34, 68, 69 ........102, 103 ...........130198 ....34, 127, 1281 144 ........90, 91, 143 ..........90, 91 .........171 ....34, 72, 73 83 ......194 99 ....1l8, 130 66 DEX Buckingham, William ..........,.... , .... 179 Burgess, Gordon A ........... 34, 112, 189, 193 Burnett, Gordon ............. 79, 117, 146, 148 Burns, Helen .......... 56, 58, 92, 93, 140, 181 Bustin, Iohn ......................... 66, 137 Eutterwick, lohn .... ................... 8 3 Butts, Dudley ..... ......... ........ 3 4 , 80 Byerly, Francis .... .... 8 0, 81, 119 , 132, 174 Byers, Laura lane .... ......... 1 02, 116, Byrurn, Robert . . . . . . C Cairney, Robert .................... .. .76, 77 Caldis, lames .... 34, 76, 155, 156, 157, 159, 160 Calnan, Betty .......,................ 92, 104 Carlson, Duane . .. .................. 82, 83 Carlson, Earl .... . . . Carlson, Glenn .... Carson, Horace . . . Cary, Arthur ..... Casey, Tobias ...... Cervenka, Adolph .... Chalmers, Elynor .. Chandler, Mae ....... Cha ell Raid pp , ....... . Charlesworth, William ...... Cheatham, Claborn .... Chernick, Michael ..... Christenson, Edward ....... Christiansen, Lawrence .... Christianson, Wallace .... Christiarxson, Warren ...... Christopherson, Leonard . . . Clayburgh, Mark . .... . ..34, 79, 132, 174 .. . .34, 70, 71, 88 .......84, 85, 88 ...37, 79, 88, 179 .......96, 171 ........102,103 .67, 132, 150, 174 ....,.....70, 71 ......114 .....l14, 106 162 ....73, 168 169 69 181 ......37, 68, Cleveland, Doris ................ 108, 116, Clifford, Patrick ............ Clifford, Thomas 37, 72, 88, 114, 151, 166, 1671, 168 Cochrane, Viola ...... . .............. 101, 132 104 Cole, Arthur ............................ Coliton, Katherine . . .... 98. Colter, Tom .......... ................ 1 19 Connelly, Genevieve ................ 107, 115 Connolly, Harold ........, 82, 83, 131, 142, 191 Coons, Robert ..... ............... 8 2, 83 Corwin, Charles .... 80, 81, 124, 136, 175 .73, 168 Coulter, Earl ...... ..,.......... Craychee, Walter . . .............. 37, 68 Cronquist, Hanna . . . ............. 102, 103 Crook, William .,.. . .... 74, 75, 112, 167, 189 Crossman, Harold .... .................. 6 9 Crossman, Kenneth . .. ...... 37, 84, 85, 131 Cullen, lohn .......... ............. 1 19 Cunningham, loan .... ....... 1 02, 139 Cupp, Marian ...... . . .94, 95 D Daby, Wilma ..........................,. 37 Dahl, Charles ...... 37, 86, 87, 88, 114, 132, 174 Dahl, Eugene ........................ 69, 137 Dahl, William . . ................,.... . . 87' Dale, Harold ................... 37, 74, 75, 117 162 Dale, Wallace ........................... Danuser, Alice 37, 51, 71, 102, 128, 138, 140, 144, 146, 142 Davidson, Thomas ....................... Davis, lennie Marie .....,...... 37, 98, 116, Denney, Ieanne ..... Dennin, Mary ..... Dettler, Aelred . . . Dietz, Chester . . . Disher, lohn ................ Dobler, Walter 140 103 73 11137 37, 72, 95, 124, 155, 156, 157, 158, 160, 163. 164 Docken, Blossom ............ 94, 161, 178, 191 Dochterman, Lloyd .................. , .72, 73 Dokken, Gordon . . . . Donnelly, Lloyd . . . . Donovan, Edward . . Donovan, Eileen .... Douglas, Roy .... Drake, Ralph ..... Draxton, Dudley .... Dryden, Mary ..... DuBois, Dorotha . . . Duffy, Neil ...,.... Dukart, Ralph . . . .......37, 84, 85 79 72 .. . .90, 91, 140 78 83 ...162. 164 .....90, 91 ...ll5. 138 ...57, 58 ...37, 83 Duncan, Melvel .... Dunn, Adrian ..... Durick, William . . . Durkee, Harry . . . Durkee, Milton . . . Ebell, Allan ..... Eck, Harry .......1 Eckert, Antoinette . Edlund, Edwin . . . Egge, Aaron .... Eide, lames .... .... 3 7, 76, 155, 156, Einarson, ludy .... Ekren, Dolores .... Elenbaum, Kent ..... Ellingson, Robert . . Ellman, Robert . . . Ellsworth, Hazel .... ..,.... 3 7, 102, , Elsbernd, Lawrence Engesather, Frances Eppler, Mada ..... Erickson Erickson, '74,' 751 'a'a',' 131 143 ............67, 176 . ..,............ 169 ....37, 167, 168, 169 . ..'.'.'.'7l31 ..........70, ...........,137, .......37, 5l,52, 106, 101, 83 77 101 79 114 157 100 178 71 162 78 144 142 189 104 83 , Arnold ......................... Betty 37, 101, 124, 128, 138, 139, 144, 146 67 Erickson George ........................ Erickson, Leonard A .............. 104, 180, 181 Erickson, Waldemar.37, 54, 58, 60, 102, 143, 188 Erickstad, Ralph ......... 56, 58, 136, 143, 181 Evans, Arlyss .............. 92, 93, 128, 144, 171 Evans, Dorothy .... ............... 1 26, 144 Evans, Robert ..... ............ 1 50, 174 Evanson, Harlow .. ......... 37, 130 Evert, Elizabeth ...... .... l 07, 170, 171 Evingson, Rudolph .... ........... 6 7 Farr, Sheldon ..... . Feeney, Michael . . . Fergusson, Marjorie Fergusson, Raymond Ferris, loan ........ Finch, Fay .......... Finsten, Herman ..,. Fladland, Betty , . . Fladland, loyce ..... Flannery, William , . . Flem, Vivian ..... Fode, Della Mae .... Folson, Donald .... Ford, lack ....... Forsgren, Leslie .. Fosness, Robert . . Foss, George .... Fossum, Donald .. Fossum, Guilford . . . Foughty, Francis .. Fox, Bryce ...... Fox, Francis ........ Fox, Kendall ....... Fredrickson, Corrine Freese, Bernard .... ....83, 136 .......37, 67 ....90,91,171 ....37, 72, 168 92 ....129, 144, 171 37 ....98, 99, 144 .....94, 95, 116, 139 ............86, 87 82,83 70,71 .....66, 67, 175, 191 ...155, 38 159 130 66 .. ........,...... 38,130 ,101 161 175 .38 38, 155, 156, 157, 114 Friesz, Robert ......,............ 68, , Froiland, lerome ....................... 69 Froiland lUlvedall, Lillian .............. 38, 98 Furber, Robert .......,,.............. 69, 162 Fursteneau, Muriel .... 57, 94, 95, 181, 183, 194 Gadde, lune ...... Galegher, Ruth ..... Garaas , Howard ...... Gehrke, William ....... Geiermann, William Geiger, Glenn ....... Geiser, Adie ....... Geiser, Peter ..... Gentz, Herbert ..... , . . .98, 99, 178 .......94, 95 38 ....84, 85, 137 168 ....155, 156, 181 86 Gerrish, Billie ........... , Gerszewski, Richard ..................... Geyer, Orilla ......... 38 86 , 139 Gerrish, leanne .......... 98, 99, 104, 139, 1381 171 171 Geyer, Ruth ....... .....l26, 211 Leifur, Gibbens, Franklin Gibbens, Patricia . . . Giedt, Marion .... Giese, Shirley .... Gilbertson, Mae ..., Gilbreath, Mercedes . Gillig, Edward ..... Ginther, Eleanor . .. . ..., 102, ..,.96, 97, .....38, 101. Losk, Walter ,...144 103, 183 .92, 183 108, 144 ....144 113, 189 67 102, 115 Gislason, Esther . ,.,. . .. .... 38, 138, 147 Given, Betty .............. .......... 9 1 Glimsdahl, Ann ............ ....... 1 70, 171 Goddard, Elise Anderson ........... 38, 97, 113 Goldammer, Doris ................ 94, 95, 183 Gorder, Donna ............,............. 101 Grandy, Margaret ........,. 38, 54, 90, 91, 116 Granum, Arthur ............ 163, 164, 165, 169 Grassel, Lorrayne .....,.......... 38, 128. 144 Griffin, Leonard ....... 38, 70, 71, 119, 174, 176 Griffin, Vera ...... .....,.......... 3 8, 92, 93 Griffith, Franklin . .. .................. . . 69 Gronna, Norman ..,. .... 7 2. 73, 163. 164 Gronna, lames .... ............. 1 17 Groves, Charles . . . .......... .130 Gunderson, Melvin . . . .... .. 38 Gustafson, Charles . .. ..... 57. 131 Gustafson, Ralph . .. ..... .130 Gustafson, Ross . . . . . .. 87 1-1 Haahr, Louis ........ 38, 129, 132, 174, 176. 189 Hage, lolane .................... 38, 115, 139 Hager, Conrad . . . .................... . . 38 Hager, lerome ..... ........ 6 4 Hallenberg, Paul . . . ...... . . 66 Halliwell, Robert . , . ..... 73, 164 Halpin, Fred ...... ...... 1 62 Halstead, Harold . . . ..... 80, 137 Hammes, Iames . .. .... .. 87 Handy, Miles ..... ........ 7 8 Hanewald, Walter .. ..,.. 155, 156 Hansen, Elaine .. .... 56, 106, 116 Hanson, Iune .... 100, 126, 189 Hanson, Lola ..... ........... 9 6 Hanson, Roy ....... ....... 7 8, 79 Hariman, Donald . . . ....... 78, 79 Harloff, Edward ...... ........... 1 69 Harnett, Margaret ,.,. ..... 9 4, 95, 179 Harney, Alice ....... ......,.... 1 07 Harper, Gilmore .... 38, 175, 176 Harpster, Olive . . , ............ .183 Harpster, Warren . . . ........... 38, 106 Harris, lean ...... .... 3 8, 63, 101, 138 Harris, Luleanne . . , .......,.., 94, 95 Hartman, Iohn .... ........... 1 37 Hatt, Margaret .... .... 3 8, 101, 139 Haug, Peter .... .,...,..,....... 1 29 Haugland, Iohn .. .......... 38, 169, 174 Hausauer, LeRoy ...38, 155, 156, 157, 168 Hawkins, lean ...... . ................. 38 Haxo, Mary . ..,,.. .................. 1 26 Healy, Iohn .... .................... 6 6 Healy, Lois ...... .... 1 02, 104, 144, 149, 202 Hedlin, Warren ............... 38, 87, 132, 174 Hedner, Vernon .......................... 86 Heen, H. Beverly 38, 51, 62, 125, 128, 138, 143, 144, 145, 146 Heen, Robert ............,... 38, 124, 131, 136 Hegge, Ioseph ...........,..........,. 38, 80 Hegstrom, George .... ........... 6 6, 67 Heinz, Randal ...... ............ 6 6, 67 Heisler, William .... ..... 3 8, 68, 69, 149 Helberg, Theodora . . .... 38, 94, 95, 116 Helgaas, Dorothy .. ............. 41 Helgaas, Harriet ....... ....... 1 48, 183 Henderson, Forrest ...... ...... 7 2 Hendrickson, Barbara ..,... ..., 9 0, 91 Hendrickson, Ellsworth .... .... 6 6, 67 Hendrickson, Thomas .,.. .... 4 1 1-lenke, Dallas ........................... 70 Hennessy, Doris 41, 54, 58, 113, 142, 143, 171, 189 Henriksen, Thomas ....................... 79 Hepper, Norman .................... ..... 1 62 Hertsgaard, Philip .... .........,...... 1 91 Hewitt, Doris ...,.. .... 4 1, 102, 116, 127 Hewitt, Ruth ......... ................ 9 4, 95 Hildebrecht, Harry .... 41, 64, 67, 124, 131 Hinkle, Arles ...... ................. 9 2 Hoag, Richard ..,. ............... 8 1 Hoesley, Helen . . . ........... . . 99 Hoesley, Iames .... ........,....., 6 8 Hoherz, George . . . .... 41, 71, 149, 202 Holand, Donald . . . ............ . 117 212 Holmquist, Ray . .. Holmquist, Roy .. Holte, Alfred .... Honsvall, Margaret DEX ...,.l75 .. .... 41, 132 .. ...... 101 1 Hooker, Thomas .... ....... 7 6, Horton, Kent .... ..... 4 1, 71, Houkom, Duane . . . .,............ . . . . Hovey, Lenora .... .,.................. Howe, Merton .... .... 1 55, 156, 157, 159, Howell, Ann ...... ......, 1 02, 126, 139, Hoy, Hugh .......... .....,...... 1 55, Hubbard, Frederic ..................... 66, Huber, Art ................... ,... ....... Huber, R. .............................. . Hulteng, Iohn .....,. 112, 124, 136, 145, 189, Hutchinson, Dennett Hyde, D onald . . Ihland, Norman . 1 . ....... 168 Knutson, Laurin . . . Koehmstedt, lohn . . . Kooker, Ioseph .... Kraker, Theodore .... Kruchten, Ernest . . . Kruger, Beverly .... Kruger, Russell .... Kulas, Delphine .... Kulas, Louis ........ Kummeth, Francis .... Kyser, Magdalene . . . Indridson, Sigrid .. Ireland, Russell . . . Iverson, lean . . . . . . Iverson, Kenneth .. lverson, M. Leo .... Iacobsen, Elaine . . . lacobson, Curtis . . . lacobson, Walter . . lakes, Kenneth .,... Iirikowic, Audrey . lohanneson, Yvonne lohansen, Kenneth . . . Iohnson, Alan ,..... Iohnson, Caroline .... lohnson, Charles . . Iohnson, Clarence ...... Iohnson, George I, ..... . Iohnson, George M.. .41, lohnson, Harriet ........ lohnson, lames . . . Iohnson, Iudith . . . Iohnson, Keith .... Ichnson, Laurel ..... Iohnson, Lowell .... lohnson, Lucille . . . lohnson, Maureen . . . lohnson, Mayfield . . Iohnson, Oda C ...,. Iohnson Paul ........ . Iohnston, Iames ......... lohnstone, Iacqueline .... lolliffe, Ernest ...... Iones, lohn ......... Iones, Paul . . . Iordan, Leah Kachelhoffer, Grace . Karpenko, Russell .... Kasper, Mary ......... 169 ..,..94, 95, 139 44 .....98, 138 .......13l 189 118 ...41, 72, 73, , .'.'...4...'.,.'M,.8.4.l. ..41, 94, 95, 128, .. .-...',..M,.5.l.'. 171,' 151-if '1l11f '1'4's',' 51. 51 130 74 117 144 130 168 146 ..........l7l 87 154 83 169 116 168 ...........170,171 ....144, 147, 149, 181 92 95 .........98, 99, 144 ..........82,83, 136 73 ..92, 93, 113, 138, 143 169 167 96 ....41, 82, 83, 131. .....41, 92, 93, 127 .....126, 139, 183 Kavanaugh, M. lohn .... ,.... . 41, 86, 87 Kearney, Kenneth .... Keller, Donald ..,.. Keller, Harold .... Kelley, Walter . Kelly, Donald ..... Kennedy, Helen Kennelly, Patrick .. Kepler, Oscar .... Kessler, David .... King, Harriet ....... Kirby, Bette ......... Kirk, M. Lois ...,....... Kirschman, Bennie ..........118 74 74 ....4l, 87 .....169 41 70 ....,74, 137 ....,.....143 .....41,98, 181 ..........l7l . ....... 41 41 Kirst, Howard ...... ...... B 8, 69 Kjerstad, Ruth ...... ....... 9 6, 104 Klefstad, Geraldine .... ...... 4 1, 92, 93 Klintberg, Robert .... Knutson, Arnold ..... Knutson, Kenneth . . . .....41, 82, 83, 117 .....74,88,119 .......41, 87 ....41, 70, . 1.1.1021 .110-31,1 71 41 87 183 .....70, 71, 175 ....85, 88, 114, 171 96 LaBerge, Edward ............ . . . 78 LaFleur fWalker1, Geraldine .... . 97 Lager, Vernon ........................... 41 Lahti, Veronne ......................,... 41 Lamb, Margaret ................. ,42, 170, 171 Lander, Edward,55, 58, 68, 69, 112, 124, 136, 189 Langley, loyce .,...... . ................. 92 Langseth, Marvin ........................ 130 Larkin, Charles .... ..... 8 0, 81, 175 Larscheid, Lloyd . . . ........ . . 42 Larsen, Lovina .....,......... 93, 139 Larson, Bethel . .. ............. 42, 97, 179 Larson, Edson . . . .................... . . 69 Larson, Marvel ..... 113, 126, 140, 143, 145 Larson, Ralph ....,. Larson, LaRue, Emma lean ..... Law, Lewis .....,.... Lawler, George . . . Lawrence, Kathryn Leazer, Eloise .... Lee, Charles ....... Lee, leannette . . . Lee, Tommy .... Lee, Vivian ...... Harold . . . LeMaire, Cy ....... Robert ....... ......,.. ........ 4 2 ....94, .....42, 97. 95 42 118 161 ......102, 103 80 .....94, 95, 148 . ......... 163 79, 88 ........l14, 175, 176 Lenertz, Kathryn ,... . ..... 42, 113, 127, 138 Lentzer, Gertrude . . . Lewis, Asle ....... Lindberg, Don ....... Lindberg, Russell .... ...........171, 179 ........42, 82,83 83 42 74 Lingle, Harold ........................... Linwell, Annamae .,......,............... 160 Lipinski, Iohn ............................ 67 Lipo, Robert ,..... 72, 73 155, 163, 164, 165, Locklm, Blette ........................ 42, 168 Little, William ....................... 114, 136 A 179 69 Loepp, Donald .... Loken, Lynden ........................ 82, 83 Lommen, Mildred ..... 42, 101. 128, 138, 144, 146 Loomis, lohn ................. 79, 88, 136, 147 42, 51, 58, 61, 112, 124, 168, 169, 192 80 Lovell, Orrin ......................,..... Lowe, Douglas ...................,...... Lundberg, Robert . .. Lundeberg, Palmer . . Lundsten, Leslie ..... Lunseth, Louanna .... Lyken, Maurine . . . , Lynch, Marion ..... Lynch, Raymond . , . ....42, 70, 71, 74 88 42 42 99 ..........170 ....42, 98, 99 ........l69 Mcciimock, Iay ..,. 57, 76, 77, 137, 162 as McCoy, Lyle ....... McCullough, Harold McDonagh, Irene McDonald, Donald . . McDonald, Malcolm . McDonald, Ruth .... McElroy, Marilyn .,.....42, 98, ....94, 95, 189, McEnroe, William . . . ............. .80, McFarlin, Maurice . . . . .......,..... 42, 68, McGraw, William ....... . 42 100 119 .......119,175 142 194 88 69 42, 79, 124, 142, Mclntee, Ioseph ...... ........... 4 2, 168, Mclntee, Michael . .. Mclntosh, Marilyn . . . McKay, Flora ...... Madsen, Sherman Maercklein, Wallace ..... Mahoney, Bonne lean .... Malloy, lanet ......... Malone, Elmer ..... . .... 142, 145, 166, 143 169 169 ........90,91,171 ....42. 93, 104, 113 .........42, 87 92 .....42, 98, 139 .......69, 162 Robson, C. Arthur. . . Mandt, Milton .... Manion, Patricia . . . Marshall, Marjorie Martin, Maureen .,.. Mason, Beatrice . . . Matheson, Virgil . . . Mathiason, Ladd Matteson, Margaret .. Matthaei, Claire . . . Mattson, lune ....., Mattson, Leif ....... Mattson, Mildred . . , Meblin, Saralee ..,. Meggers, Ann ........ Melheim, Mathilda . . . Mellum, Deane .... Mendick, Robert .... Mero, Helen ............................. Meyer, lane ........ Miles, lames ..... 55, Miller, loanne ..... Mills, William ..... Mitchell, Gordon . .. Moe, Iohn ......, Moen, Margaret .... Moen, Ted .......... Molenaar, Margaret . Moore, Edward ...... Moore Mar ean , y 1 ..... Moreland, Carol .... Morris, lanette .... . Morrow, Ieanne Moum, Howard , . . . Muogli, Norbert . . . Mullis, Gayle ..... ........7s ..........144 95 .....94,9s,133 ..........171 ........42 ......a3 .....42, 116 ..........104 ......9o,91,144 .76 77 ...126, 143, 145, 171 189 .....40, 102, 104,144 . ................ 114,175 42 126 87, 124, 136, 155, 157, 123 78,79 168 67 .......45, 128, 144 ....80, 81, 137, 191 ......... 144,171 ...........118 .....94, 95, 144 45 99 45, 54, 58, 94, 95, 113, 125, 138, 146, 190 82, 83 117. 142 ....45, 96, 97 96 Mullis, Ruth ....... Munger, Delores ..... Muske, Shirley .... Myzhowski, Thomas Naslund, Theodore Nathan, Reinhold .. Naugle, Dorothy . . . Neilson, Bette .... Nelson, Bonnie . . . Nelson, Harry ....... Nelson, Thomas Ness, Ordean 45, 62, 124, 133, Nevin, john ......... Nielson, lens ....... Nix, Franklin . . , Norbv, Betty . . . Nordby, Oliver ...... Nordlie, Bernice ............,......... 45, Nordstog, Fred . . . Nordstog, Halle . . . Noren, Charles . . . Norman, Donna . . . Nystrom, Lois . . O'Connell, Patricia . O'Connor, Frederick ......101 ........17l .....45,131 N . , ............. 57, 137 144 138,140 104, ..............100,183 .68 69 '156,' is3,'1ss 136, 143, 179, 180, 181, 133 124, 136, 195 .94, 95. .....67, 88, ,91, , ....45 79 .311 143144 ..4s, 87, 106,114, 132, 174 113 162 .....72,73,118 ..........119 ........147 45 O . .... 170, 171 67 DEX Onstad, Elizabeth .. Ornes, Elaine ..... Page, E. Boyd .... Page, Mary L ,.... Page, Robert .... Pagel, Willis ..... Pancratz, Paul ...... Patterson, Warren. . , Paul, LaVerne .... Paulson, Charlotte Paulson, Helen .. Paulson, Herbert Paus, Shirley .... Paxman, Betty .. Paxton, Robert .. Pay, Milton ..... Pederson, Lyell .. Pederson, William Peik, Dorothy . .. Pence, Iohn .... Perkins, Neal Peskey, Robert. . . P .....l02. ....40, 90, .......78, ....,.108. 114, ......68,88,112,124, Peterson Betty .. Peterson, Edward . . Peterson, Ervin ..,.. Peterson, Gordon. . . Peterson, Z. Lois .... Petit, Ruth .......... Petterson, Claire Piltingsrud, Clarence .... Plurn, Mary Lou .... Poling, Marjorie Poliquin, Doreen . .. Porter, Edward Potticary, lean ..... Pozarnsky, Charles .. Prickett, Robert . .. Pung, David ..... Putman, Ruth .. Odegard, lean ...... ...... 1 83 O'Grady, Lowell ,.... ..... 4 5, 106 O'Keefe, Bill .......... ....... 1 55, 158 O'Keete, Genevieve .... ..... 9 0, 91, 147 Olafson, Einar ....... .... 4 5, 15-2, 169 Olafson, G. Ann ..... ..... 1 15, 139 Olafson, lngeborg ..... .... 1 39, 144 Olafson, 1. Hermann .... ..... 4 5, 168 Olalson, M. Magnus .... .......... 1 18 Olason, losephine . . . ........... . 129 Olesen, Clifford .... ...,...... 4 5, 76, 174 Oliver, Ralph .... ............... 4 5, 117 Olson, Beatrice . . . ................... .171 Olson, Gilbert .... .... 7 2, 73, 163, 164, 165 Olson, Philip .... ............... 6 9, 137 Olson, S, Morris .... ............ 1 37, 168 Olson, Vernon . . . ................. . .45 Olson, Wallace .... .... 7 6, 155, 156, 158, 160 O'Malley, Kevin .............. 155, 159 Omdahl, Aldon .... ......... 7 6, 106, 131 R ....45, . . . .102, . . .'.'1'11'1', .........45, ...159, 155, .'. I '. '. '. '. I '. BCI ....45, ea, 53. .....94, 95, .......94. I '. '. 90: '91, ' '.','.'.'1i1bl ...'.'.-8.11 Raatz, Darwin .....,.................... Radke, Verna ...,.... 102, 113, 139, 144, 151, Ranney, Myron .,........,......,..... 87, Rasmussen, G, Howard .................. Raymond, Margaret. , .....45. Raymond, William .... Rehor, lacqueline ..... Reierson, Margaret . Reishus, Sigrid ..... Reiten, Betty ....... Reiten, Palmer ..... Rendahl, Homer Ribaud, George Rice, Gordon ...... Rice, Helen ....... ..... Rice, Mary Ella. . . . Richards, Betty ..... Richardson, Gale Richardson, Margaret Riclcbeil, Robert ..... Rickbeil, Vergil .... Ridley, Marcene . .. Riebe, Margaret . .. Riley, Daniel ...... Rissky, Bennie ..... ....45, 80, 102,127,128, ffffiifi,"1421 11111171-S,'77Q'1'1'4', 101, 126, 139, 170, 171, ....f.'fffffffff45,'32Q Robertson, Edna. . .55,' A D 1 U U I . l -1.3-8' I Robertson, Elizabeth. Robinson, George .. .45, 97, 138, 144, 155. ...138, 107, 128, , , Robinson, Steve ...... Rodger, Murlyn ..... Rolfstad, Hilda ..... Rolfstad, Telmer .... Roney, Thomas ...... Rose, David ............. Rosenbloom, William Ross, Mary Lou .... ..... Rossau, M. Frances,. Roth, Catherine .... Rovelstad, Homer .. Rovelstad, Robert .... Rowland, Robert Rowley, Ina Mae ....... Runnestrand, Maurice Rupp, Norbert ........, Ryan, Iames ....... ...46, ....102, 123, 138, 111111145 'iksiaf ....4s, 67, 132, ' '.'.1i12f '1'o'3'. ,...126, 142, .,....46, 83, 170, . ,... 57, 145, 103 91 79 143 146 174 175 189 156 115 147 .69 103 96 80 77 45 136 147 147 68 158 99 194 169 174 93 183 92 81 95 149 183 114 101 174 181 122 184 175 193 119 67 144 151 99 95 129 179 130 194 118 136 148 178 144 83 171 158 144 150 151 73 137 145 171 45 83 84 144 171 169 174 118 46 193 143 143 83 117 136 171 151 ........46,84,85 80 S Saiki, Vernon ...... Salness, Gordon .... Sand, Robert ...... Sandie, Donald .... Sands, Darlyne . . . Sands, Ernest ..... Sands, Mylah ......... Sanstead, Kenneth .. Sarles, Eleanor ...... Sattler, Frank ....... . ' 74f ....101, 102. "'.'.1155,' 33f . . .90, 91. . . . .45, 87, Saxowsky, Gilbert Sayer, Elizabeth Sayer, Leon ........ Schindele, Lorraine ............... schasinger, Larry ........ 112, 143, 145',' Schmidt, Florence . . . ..,.. , .32, 46, Schneider, Nick ..... ..... l 61, 163, Schoenig, Rachel . . . Schroeder, Milton . . . .. . . . . . . . .87, 75, 116, ..76, 123, 1.43, 1 18. 133 33, 164, 170. I 155 86 147 178 139 77 140 119 144 130 76 91 68 183 193 151 165 171 87 162 99 46 171 144 113 147 174 88 46 144 154 168 75 99 103 79 183 144 93 174 169 96 80 69 174 77 130 103 130 79 168 148 119 93 191 136 179 75 117 169 168 66 144 144 200 165 189 75 152 207 70 87 87 181 B0 143 78 85 165 77 131 87 148 85 183 100 Schue, Warren ......... . . . 137, Schultenover, Marion . . . , ........ . . . . . Schultz, Frederick ...................... Schultz, Grace ............ ,... ...... 1 2 6, Schutt, Harriet ............,. 46, 94, 95, 138, Schwenn 1Petersonl, Dorothy ........ 100, Scott, Betty ,... .................. 1 02, 103, Scouton, Donald .............. 86, 132, 151, Scully, Daniel, ........................ 46, Seibel, Glenn ....,..........,....,..... Selke, Elizabeth ...... 46, 51, 101, 127, 140, Setterlund, Gordon ...............,.. 46, Shafer, Charles ...................... 73, Shaffer, 1. Kenneth ..... ..... 7 4, Shannon, loyce ......, . . .98 Sheehan, Marjorie .... .... 4 0, Sieh, Norman ...... ..... Sigmar, Margaret . . . . . . .. Silverstein, Ramona . . . .... .46, Simmons, Eleanor ............ , ....... ,46, Simpson, Alford 46, 76, 124, 132, 155, 156, 159, 160, Sitz, Robert ........................., 77, Skatrud, Rachael ....................... Skinner, Richard .............,......... Skjelset, Arlo ......................... 68, Smedshammer, Erling ...... 46, 84, 132, 150, Smith, john ..,......................... Smith, Kenneth ...,.. ............. 4 6, Smith, Lorna ..... ....... 1 02, Smith, Robert ....... ..... 4 6, 87, Smith, Robert S, .... ....... 5 8, Snyder, Iames . . . . . . .73, Sorlie, Glenn . .. ......, .72, Sparf, Charles . . . ......... . . . . Sparrow, Gerrie . . . ............. .46, Spiller, Roberta . . . ...... 94, 95, 110, Staley, Raymond .... . ..46, 63, 67, 124, Stables, lohn ..... ............. 1 75, Steffen, Lee ..... ........... 4 6, 51, Steffen, Marvin .... 46, 74, 75, Stein, Iudean ...... ,.... . ..l68, Steinbach, Albert . .. . ..,........ . . . . . Steinbach, William ...................... Steinmeier, Bernadine .... 46, 101, 127, 128, Stenson, Marjorie ........,....... 46, 102, Sternfield, Aaron ................ 112, 189, Stevenson, Bruce ....... 161, 162, 163, 164, Stiles, lrvin ....... .,............. 1 12, Stolberg, Roger .... .. ....... 46, 74, Stoltz, Emil ..,...... .............. Stonehouse, Ellen .... ..... 1 01, 139, Stonestrom, Donald . . ....,...... . . Streibel, Sidney ..... ........... Stromstad, Arnold ....... ........ Sturdevant, Camille ......... .... 9 2, Stutrud, Lynn ..... .... ...... ...... Sutherland-See Baker, lean Swain, Geraldine .............. .... 1 39, Swandby, Ray .............. ...... Swanson, Loren ...... .... 7 3, Swendiman, George .... .... 8 0, Swenson, Lowell .,.. ...... Sylvester, Earl ..,.. .... Syverud, lohn .... . . .86, T Talbert, Myron .... .... 6 7, 131, Teague, Robert .... ....... 4 6, Thompson, Dorothy . . ...... .. Thompson, Geraldine . . . . . . .40, 213 Thompson, Margaret Thompson, Richard .. Thomson, Harold .... Thomson, Marvin ., Thomte, Russell .. Thoresen, Valborg Thorson, Theodore. . Thorsland, Alan . .. Tiedeman, Ardell ...... 49 Tiedman, lsabel ..... Togstad, Theodore .. Tcmpkins, William .... Torgerson, Ethel .... Torgeson, Helen .. Treichel, Elsie .,.. Tripp, Warren .... Tulloch, Helen . . . Twedt, Marie . . . Ulvedal, LeNore ..... , ....... 46, 93. 163, 136 .76,88,124, , Uunmuts . . . . . .1.3.1. . .Muna , MHMHM, ....80, 136, . .....49, 94, 95. ....49,127,128, .......49, 82, .. .. .49, 97, 98,128, Ulvedal-See Froiland, Lillian . .1.3.2. . Vaaler, Paul ....... .....66, Vaughn, Iohn . . . 214 ....76, 77, 136, DEX Vogel, Frank . . . Vogen, Carl ..... Volney, Cecil .... W' ....88, 114 ....70, 118 ....7I3, 168 Wachtel, Milton . . . . ...... . ......... . . . . . Wagness, Amy ....,.. Walker-See LaFleur, Walker, Scott ....... Wallace, Iames ..... Walsh, Thomas . .. Walsvick, Marie .. Walton, Mary ..... Walton, Shirley Walton, William . . . Webster, Robert . . , Wegner, Virgil . . . Weiss, Barbara Wells, Gertrude ,.... Wentland, George . . . Werblow, Glendora Westberg, Richard .. Westley, Kent ..... Westrum, Milo ..... Wheeler, Walter .. Whillans, lack .... 49 ..,........101, 144, 183 Geraldine ....1l2, 189 67 49 150 , 90, 91. .......49, 90, 91 69 . .... , , jfukf ......49, 143 169 ....l26, 171 ....l02, 103 49 .....144 56 ....49, 68 49, 83 78 156, 157, 159 Whitesides, Loren . . ............ 140 Wiest, Merritt .... .,.. 86, 87, 118 Wilde, Lois ....... .......... 1 39 Williams, Howard .. ............. 137 Wilson, Bert .......... ............. , . 87 Wimpiheimer, Doreen .,...... 129, 139, 170, 171 Winterfeld, Arthur .... ............ 4 9, 87 Witmer, Loren ...... . , ........ 175, 176 Witmer, Reginald .... .... 1 75-, 176 Wold, lohn ........ ........... 1 31 Wood, Louis ..... ............. 4 9 Worl, Robert ....... ..... 1 55, 158, 159 Wosick, George . . . ........,. . , 84 Wright, Iohn ..... .......... 4 9 Yoerks, Phyllis ....... . Youngblood, Robert Zech, Theodore .. Zuke, William . . . ....90, 91 ....82, 83 118 .....155, 158, 160 CIW... Did you like Sammy Sioux's stunts? Louis l-laahr drew them. Did you get a kick out of the fraternity-sorority and the organizations copy? lohn Hulteng and Larry Schlasinger wrote it, in addition to the Who's Who stuff and many, many other parts of the book. Did you enjoy the informal pictures? Coopers studio, Glenn Sorlie and Iohnnie tones took them. And wasn't that a fine job of engraving and printing? lt was done by the Bureau of Engraving and by Harrison and Smith Printing Co., both of Minne- apolis. And l might add, far from incidentally, that a good share of the plans and layouts of the book are due to Art Segal of the former firm, and to Chuck Frantz of the latter. Their ever ready help pulled the editor through some mighty tough spots, and their spirit of friendliness made it a pleasure to work with them. The cover was certainly different, wasn't it? Margaret Bradberry did the architectural drawing, and Harrison and Smith the printing and finishing. And to Gordon Burgess, Ordean Ness and the rest of the loyal staff much of the credit for the book must go. Their fine Spencerian hands can be seen from one end of the book to another. To everyone who helped, my sincerest thanks. And now, before you close up your 1942 Dacotah, turn back to page 2lO. See that list? Those are Greater Grand Forks firms whose loyalty to and pride in the University is boundless and unending. They made and are preserving UND as the great educational institution it is. The least they deserve is your vote of thanks. lt's been fun putting out this book. lt's been fun getting screwball ideas and watching them grow. But now I'm finishing schoolg the time has come for me to forget about escapes. So if you'll excuse me please, l'll enlist in the Army. WALT LOSK ... 0LONG ' J c. ,I ' .- . , s 4' ' , .-I , - 4 ' 1 'y .. 'Y' ' ' !Xf'2.'A' I -1 GTA UI' -I ls- : "ul nf 'Y -'TL .. . W-.".Q' fx I 1' '15 F46 56.1 rv' r-X F P-gl' . v n - fb- V1 A! L C N4 1 Jfl. Q 1 I ' , I vu 1 4' l -I -O ' 6 u It xg... I - . S 51 'Q .1 ' or, 9 fl 'A I 'G 3'1" Q DY .Lf Q ,. 1: .. i 1 '4 1. in U I X. c m 1 2 I 1 5 I Z 5 I 1 1 I s A 6 r i 1 Q a L 4 G A '1 1 1 1 W1 15 1 r P s 'l 1 ,T C 3 ,Y 1 ,. i ': Q . I, , '1 Ei if ,a : Ei ! X. . LE f ,. 3 wi ,. J 3 a 'a ! I 3 . rs L. 9 G I. ,. IHIIBIIIIIIIHHIIIWWVIIIZIKYIIIIIHEANIQIHIRUIEHNIIJVBZ4 llfl IDMYKRYRTXUWSII MMI! Ili DMV! 3 IMYEZK hQ.ilOk'Mi'9I VTK'3Il1W1NMlMillvHIlI4'liHll U Iii WHILE!! IHIQITIH I RTW N H . ., , , -Mw- :,-Lvv ,-Q -,,.,,, ,, , , H , 'I ,,f , ,1 w lm' 1 , . n"".- ...... - y, . -J 1 .5.?.'4'x .- . wg-, 1 1.23 4 Q -a' M .- 1' ' , , 1 'J-,f,',1.,', f , ' ':v.,f ,HM 'N' ----. ,-1,' 1, ,', K X 1 -' .." ""',y1,-:' -pa s, V, ,,v .1 wp. ,,.1 . ,,, 5, - . , ,-,, X' , ., 1 ,. , , X 1,. ' V ,' ' x ' ' w N "f-mu. . ,L , lf 1 1 ' ,. ,.N,.A,,-4.1, . 'J .,. ,w, 1 w1,,'-4 . V .,, ,N 1 ".' , ' 1','1 'f -' gxfff---,. 'wx , -' , , , 1 -. ,,' ' ,, ,. ,X 1 221, . ,-' "hr ,W ' Q f ' " ""-W." 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Suggestions in the University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) collection:

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