University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD)

 - Class of 1934

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University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1934 volume:

Ex Libris C Umiv?rsity South Dakota CCY OTE EMR 5 CARL M. HAUK4 408 WEST MAIN STREETS A vERMlLLi0N,s.D. 227669K of COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Page Four In recognition of their service and sacrificeg in tribute to their patience and unseifishnessg and in gratitude for their making possible our presence here, we, the students of the University of South Dakota, dedicate our yearbook, the COYOTE of 1934, to our IVIOTI--IERS and FATHERS. FOREWORD Incomplete and imperfect though this record is, if it brings to you who open it the memory of one glorious year of your college lifeg if in its pages you meet old friends, and relive moments that are unforgetableg if you feel once more the spirit of your Alma Materg its purpose is accomplished. Page Five COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 IN MEMORIAM l-lovvard Reginald Bostian Died December 14, 1932 "A competent artist, a thorough and successful teacher, a loyal and generous member of the facultyfj H- G. James, president. Howard Reginald Bostian, Mus. B., A. B., professor of piano and organ, taught at the University, his alma mater, for thirteen years, until his death at the age of forty-one. Besides obtaining degrees from the University of South Dakota, Professor Bostian studied under Isadore Phillippe, in Paris, and Frank Wilbur Chase, Dr. F. S. Palmer, Richard Platt, Casadesus, and Camille Decreus. He was organist and church leader at the Vermillion Congregational church, and served as a radio expert during the World War. Page Six IN MEMGRIAM Edward William I-lope Died December 27, 1933 "Inspired with the desire to guide the worthy to higher learning, he was possessed of the genius which enahled hirn to do this. A clear, straight- forward thinker, and a man among men, he Was an honor to the legal JP ro esszon. . . P f -Law Association. Professor E. W. I-Iope received his B. A. from the University of Pennsylvania, his M. A. at Stanford, his Ph. D. at Johns I-Ioplcins, and his LL. B. from Yale. He was Dean of the law school at the University of Oregon, and professor of Law at Illinois. In 1923 he came to the University of South Dakota as professor of Law. Page Seven COYOTE 1 9 3 4 CGNTENTS SCLYCQTE ADIVIINISTRATICDN CLASSES ATHLETICS GRGANIZATIQNS ACTIVITIES lv Fw' ,4 ' ' .ja QW., -'a-2 f I ,: 5' Y 'V w 545- V4 an-gn ADMINISTRATICD President Herman G. James This Coyote has a significance, invisible and unknown to outsiders, which makes it a symbol of things much more important than the mere record of University events which it purports to be. At a time when students found it a harder struggle financially to attend the University than ever before in their history, and very possibly in its history as well, the student body by its own free action voted to assure the publication by making the Coyote fee a compulsory charge. Obviously this meant a real sacrifice of other worthwhile and perhaps even of some almost essential things which the price of the Coyote might have purchased. In the making of this choice the students were confronted with one of the most difficult problems of this difficult time. Among many desirable things, only a very few could be secured. What things should be included among the veryxfew? The student action with regard to the Coyote showed that this yearly record of University life occupies a top rank in their estimate of University values. May this Coyote be received with the recognition due such a difficult and significant demonstration. HERMAN G. JAMES Page Eleven COYOTE 1934 COYOTE 1934 Will A. Wells John Pear: REGENTS OF EDUCATION T 1 Alvin Waggener Guy H. Harvey W, S, Dol 'nfelve J. H. Julian Vice-Pre.via'e11t ana' Dean of Studenl Affairs ADMINISTRATORS Eva Glassbrook Dean of Warnezu C, S. Ball G. R. Breckenridge Secretary Director of Extenxion H. W. Frankenfeld Registrar and Examiner ' Page Thirteen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 E. S. Sparks, Dean CCDLLEGE OF ARTS and SCIENCES The College of Arts and Sciences comprises some twenty-four major de- partments in the arts, and was the ICIFSE college established in the University. Its faculty and curriculum have grown with the development of the Univer- sity. Over hall the student body are found enrolled in its various courses, pursuing their own particular interests. In addition to sponsoring particular major studies, this college acts as a ser- vice school for the various professional schools and colleges. At present it is well equipped, and is directed by an ably trained and sympathetic faculty. The college enjoys a high rating among similar colleges of other first class institutions, and its training, as contrasted to the specialized instruction of pro- fessional schools, purposes to develop a better understanding of life and greater pos- sibilities for enjoyment of life in whatever work its students may engage themselves. G. R. Bauer C. G. Beckwith C. J. Blair G. E. Burgess C. Christol E. P. Churchill fournalism History English English History Zoology G. L. Cross L. E. Deets D. C. Dickey Dreps H. R. Fossler D. Garrett Botany Sociology Speech Languages Psychology Home Economzcs Page Fourteen iw J E. M. Greene A. L. Haines Nl. L. Heckel H. Howard E. C. Elmrensperger C. C. Josey French Chemistry iwathcnmtics Latin English Philosophy O. C. Kellogg Naoma Langluour Gladys E. Leonard Grace E. Lommen Sarah Lyons W. H. Over English Physical Education Physical Education Spanish English Director of Museuiii Elizabeth Reeder Marcella Rogness E. P. Rotliroclc H. S. Schell W. V. Seright H. A. Serr Physical Education Resident Nurse Geology American History Geology Bus. Administration Ernest Griswold C. S. Thoms . C. Tiaden . B. Townsley H. H. Trachsel E. G. Trotzi . J - . g Chemistry Bible German journalism Government journalism -1 . "" ' Q--V Q - -. .. 3:.5...3. .fu 1 "1'1f"2-555' h .-43.3 .K in 1 , I - 'iz ,- ffz. . . gi., . H. E. Broolcman H. I. Lane M. W. Davidson L. E. Alceley H. B. Gotaas E. M. Stevens C. W. Caldwell Applied Science Mathematics Applied Science Philosophy Applied Science Psychology Physics Page Fifteen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1.9 3 4 COLLEGE OE EINE ARTS By action of the Board of Regents in 1931, the courses in Music, which had formerly been offered in the College of Music, and the courses in Dramatic Art and in Allied Arts which had formerly been offered in the College of Arts and Sciences, were all united in one college to be known as the College of Fine Arts. For a good many years prior to 1931, no work in Applied Art had been offered at the University except the courses in Design and Interior Decorat- ing. ' The new course in Drawing and Painting, taught by L. C. Mitchell, has attracted a large registration during the past two years. Students may now take a four-year course in Dramatic Art, or in Painting and Allied Arts, as well as in Music, and obtain the degree Bachelor of Fine Arts. Winfred R. Colton, Dean E. M. Schreclc Neil Boardman Marjorie Dudley A. T. Ireland A. L. Keith Dramatic Art Stringed lnytruments Theory Mzzxic Band Greek Edith Abell Ella Lokken C. E. Lyon Genevieve Truran A. L. Wilson Fine Arts Piano Speech Piano Voice Page Sixteen SCI-IOGL OF LAW The Law School of the University of South Dakota was established by an act of the legislature in 1901, and an ap- propriation made for library needs suf- ficient to install a library of five thou- sand volumes. Thomas Sterling, of Redfield, was elected Dean of the school by the Regents of Education, and the school was assigned quarters in the west wing of Main Hall. Most of the instruction during the first year was given by Dean Sterling, assisted by local attorneys. Arthur Sponholz was graduated in 1902, the first student to receive the degree of LL. B. at the University. In 1903 there were six graduates, and from that time the attendance increased until the Law school has become one of the major departments of the University. In the fall of 1902, Marshall McKusick, now Dean, was added to the faculty as an assistant professor. The equipment of the Law school was increased from time to time, both in library facilities and in its faculty. The library at present comprises over 12,000 volumes. Marshall McKusick, Dean . ! L. W. Feezer Claude W. Schutter Russell R, Rem, Professor of Law Professor of Law A,-fi,-tang Pmfgyfoy Clark Y. Gunderson .Instructor in Law J. E. Payne Judge E. G. Smith Professor of Law Professor of Law Page Seventeen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1934 SCHOOL QP MEDICINE Although the fall of 1907 is given as the official s date of the opening of the School of Medicine, the introduction of the school was the result of a gradual growth, as four of the medical courses were already being given in the College of Arts and Sciences, and it was necessary only to add additional courses in order to qualify for a two-year school. The first dean of the school, Christian Peter Dr. J. C. Ohlmacher Lomrnen, beloved by all who knew him, served the Acting Dean school faithfully and efficiently until the time of his death on July 8, 1926. Dean Lommen, with the assistance of Doctor Spaliord of the Board of Regents, and Dr. Thomas Cruickshanlc, outlined the courses and decided upon the policy of the school. Upon the death of Dean Lommen, Dr. G. R. Albertson assumed the deanship, holding it until his death in 1931. The School of Medicine is a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges, and is rated as a class "A" school by that organization. i J. C. Ohlmacher H. V. Atkinson Thomas Cruickshanlc Mrs. H. K. Gowans E. H. Shaw B. V. Reaney Pathology ' Physiology Materia Medica Secretary Biochemistry Anatomy Page Eighteen SCI-IOGL GF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Instruction in business subjects in the Univer- sity of South Dakota began in the year 1892 with the organization of a one-year course. This course was extended, and developed into a regular four year course as the University grew, until the spring of 1926, when, on the motion of Dean E. S. Sparks, the Board of Regents authorized the l establishment of a School of Business Administra- Y E. S. Sparks, Dean tion similar in organization and purpose to those found in the better universities of the country. The purpose of the Business school is to give a broad foundation for the analysis of economic life and to develop an appreciation of cultural values and at the same time to give the student practical training for business life. If L. W. Connolly Marion Nelson I-I. E. Olson Lucille Pixley B- E. Tiffflm' C- J' Whiflow Page Nineteen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 l COYOTE 1934 SCHOOL OP EDUCATION The School of Education was estab- lished by the Board of Regents in 1927 in order to better coordinate the worlc i pertaining to the training of teachers T and the study of educational problems T of the public schools of the state. Teacher training is given to both grade ancl high school teachers and superintendents. The city of Vermil- lion has an excellent system of grade William H' Bmw, Dimtor schools which serves the School of Edu- cation as a practice school for grade teachersg the University has a well-organized high school which is a laboratory school for training high school teachers. University-trained teachers hold positions in all of the larger towns of the state and in many of the smaller communities. The School of Education enjoys a good reputation among the school men of the state as a training center for teachers. Charlotte Noteboom T. M. Risk Axsistant Professor Professor Page Twenty MILITARY DEPARTMENT The Department of Military Science and Tactics comprises the Basic and Advanced courses of the Reserve OH:icer's Training Corps. The freshman and sophomore years are known as the First and Second Basic courses and the junior and senior years as the First and Second Advanced courses. Believing that the prime purpose of educa- tion is the training of young men for positions of responsibility and leadership and the de- velopment of character and good citizenship, Captain S- G. Backman the Reserve 0fficer's Training Corps accom- Pfvl' fffvf Mififdfy Sfifwff and Tddiff plishes these through its regular curriculum in the following manner: Character, through high ideals of honor, discipline, and integrity, leadership and responsibility through actual practiceg and citizenship, through the idea of service and loyalty. The essence of the Reserve OHicer's Training Corps is service and cooperation, neither of which is possible in a selfish atmosphere. Doing the right thing in the right Way at the right time must be predominant in any successful undertaking, and the objective of this department is to teach such pre-requisites. Sgt' F. R. Kilboum Captain Lee M. Hester Sgt- Chas. A, Clawson lmfyucfoy Assistant Professor In5fYllCf0T Page Twenty-one COYOTE 1 9 3 4 , ,L , . CLASSES Seniors Jumiers QQYQTE Sophomeres Freshmen SENIGRS COYOTE 1 9 3 4 ALICE ABELL Vermillion Art Pi Beta Phi Alethian Alpha Lambda Delta A Capella RAY ALDRICI-I Salem Business A dministration Alpha Tau Omega Phi Delta Phi Interfraternity Council Dakotans Coyote Staff R. O. T. C. Co-op Store DOROTHY ANDERSON Vermillion Latin 1 Alethenai Latin Club EARLE BARNES Yankton A pplied Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon A. I. E. E. Philosophy Club WARREN BENNETT Vermillion Medicine Phi Tau Theta Debate Medical Association Catalyzers Assistant Curator of Museum Page Twenty-six STEVE ADKINS Parkston History Phi Delta Theta Football Basketball Track Frosh Basketball and Football Coach Political Science League AUSTRID ANDERSON Vermillion Physical Education Kappa Phi Women's Athletic Ass'n INEZ ANDERSON Alcester Kappa Phi Phi Sigma Iota Dakota Hall R. F. BARTHOLOMEW Canton Sociology Orchestra Band C. A. BERNARDY Vermillion Law RALPH B. BERRY Tyndall Mediciiie Phi Chi INA BOEGLER Menno History' FRANKLYN BRADY Beresford English Phi Beta Kappa Strollers Playcrafters Theta Alpha Phi Phi Eta Sigma Wet Hen Staff '32 Coyote Staff '32 BETI-I BRUCE Mission Mathematics International Relations Club ELMER CADDES Vermillion Applied Science Traclc Cadet Captain ROTC S. D. Club HAROLD BLAIR Lyiton, la. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon NORMAN BOKE Faith Botany Alpha Tau Omega Phi Beta Kappa Phi Eta Sigma Warden Nelson Shield FRANCES BROOKS Vermillion History Kappa Phi Alpha Lamhcla Delta LEORA BURGI Yanlcton French Chi Omega Pan-Hellenic Council Sec.-Treas. Senior Class Alethenai MARIAN CALDWELL Sioux Falls English Kappa Alpha Theta Mortar Board Guidon W. A. A. Council Women's Rifle Team Alpha Lambda Delta Pan-Hellenic Council W. S. G. A. Council Orchestra Glee Club '31 Coyote Staff Page Twenty-seven COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 HARRY CAMPBELL Presho Zoology CARL CHRISTOL, JR. Vermillion Government Alpha Tau Omega Phi Beta Kappa Warden Nelson Shield Senior Class President Orchestra R. O. T. C. Philosophy Club Phi Eta Sigma Scabbard and Blade International Relations Club Political Science League JAMES CLAPP Vermillion Law Phi Tau Theta Law Association M. LUCILLE CLELAND Parker Home Economics Kappa Phi W. S. G. A. ROBERTA CRAIG Tripp Education Delta Delta Delta W. A. A. W. S. G. A. A capella Choir University Bancl Page Twenty Eight DELLA E. CAULEIELD White River Mathematics Kappa Phi CHARLES CHURCH Watertown M usi c Delta Tau Delta Inter-fraternity Council Strollers Dalcotans Bancl Orchestra Student Senate WARD W. CLARK Canistota Law Phi Delta Theta Dakotans Law Association Coyote Staif MARTHA COLLERAN Montrose Home Economics East Hall W. S. G, A. Orchestra Home Economics Club GILBERT CRECELIUS Volin Zoology FRANCES CURFMAN Langford Zoology W. S. G. A. EDNA DARTT Wall Languages Phi Sigma Iota Kappa Phi Dames Club OTTO DEUSCI-ILE Eureka Bolany Phi Tau Theta ROY DIXON Madison Business A dministration Phi Delta Theta Football S. D. Club GLENN R. EARLY Sioux Falls Applied Science Phi Delta Theta MILTON J. DAI-IL Estelline Chemistry CONSTANCE DEER Vermillion Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Lambda Delta Home Economics Club A capella Choir W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. Orchestra HARRY DIRKS Reliance History Sigma Alpha Epsilon Strollers Playcrafters Dalcotans Phi Eta Sigma President of College of Arts and Sciences Student Senate International Relations Club Political Science League EDWARD DUNN Watertown Business A a'ministration Alpha Tau Omega Football Captain Basketball Cadet Major ROTC S. D. Club KENNETH EARLY Sioux Falls Business Administration Phi Delta Theta Page Twenty-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 l 1 . V I I L1 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 MAYNARD W. EGGERS Sioux Falls Psychology and Philosophy Beta Theta Pi DORIS FINDEIS Miranda Zoology LEE FRANK Iona Law Phi Delta Theta Law Association Cadet Captain ROTC Business Manager Wet Hen Business Manager Coyote '34 Board of Publications KATHERINE GALE l I-Iillancl Physical Education East I-Iall W. S. G. A. W. A. A, Athena MARIORIE GUNDERSON Irene Home Economics Alpha Xi Delta W. S. G. A. Mortar Board Guidon Pan-Hellenic Council Alethian Page Thirty VIRGINIA FARMER Vermillion Education Alpha Xi Delta W. S. G. A. Alethenai A Capella LUCILE FLORY Aberdeen Zoology Delta Delta Delta Basketball Apprentice Players F. B. FULLER Aberdeen Medicine Beta Theta Pi Dalcotans Medical Association GEORGE B. GREEN Sioux Falls Zoology Beta Theta Pi Coyote '30, '31, '34 Cadet Colonel ROTC Inter-fraternity Council Strollers Philosophy Club Volante '30, '31 CARROLL H. GUTZ Selby Business A zlministration Lambda Chi Alpha Inter-fraternity Council Strollers Volante Staff E. S. HAERTER Hosmer Lan' Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Phi Dalcotans Law Association Ass't Mgr. Student Union ANNIE HAN Hawaii Plvyxical Edzicaliori East I-Iall Alethian W. A. A. W. A. A. Blazer CLIFFORD HEGNESS Beresford Zoology Phi Delta Theta Inter-fraternity Council HOMER J. HENDERSON Cheyenne Agency Education I Debate MELVIN HIGGINS Mitchell Zoology Beta Theta Pi DON HALLENBECK Madison Business A alminiftration DARRELL HAWTHORNE Vermillion Buxinesf Affrninistralion Lambda Chi Alpha Playcrafters University Band JAMES HELLER Allentown, Perma. Mea'ici11e Phi Chi SYLVESTER I-IERTING Salem Businexs A dminixtralion Alpha Tau Omega Volante Staff Orchestra WILLARD H. HILL Omaha, Nebr. Medicine Phi Chi Page Thirty-one COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 DONALD HOPKINS Redfield Economic: Delta Tau Delta PAULIN E HUNT Rapid City Speech Pi Beta Phi Guiclon Pan-Hellenic Council Playcrafters Tau Kappa Alpha Debate Apprentice Plavers Alethian Vice-pres. Senior Class EDW. H. ISSENHUTH Parlcston Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon Inter-fraternity Council Law Association University Band Coyote Staff Volante MABEL L. JOHNSON Vermillion Howie Economics Home Economics Club Kappa Phi Y. W. C. A. BURTON JORDAN I-lighmore Cbemixhy Phi Beta Kappa Phi Eta Sigma Page Thirty-two FRANCES HOSPERS Sheldon, Ia. Speech Kappa Alpha Theta Playcrafters International Relations Club W. S. G. A. Alethian MARY I-IUYCK Vermillion Speech Alpha Phi Phi Beta Kappa Playcrafters Debate Mortar Board Tau Kappa Alpha Alpha Lambda Delta W. S. G. A. W. A. A. Athena International Relations Club RHEINHARDT JENSEN Hurley A ppliea' Science Sigma Phi Delta Physics Assistant A. I. E. E. VIRGIL JOHNSON Beresford Botany Lambda Chi Alpha Dakotans Cadet Captain ROTC CARLOS KEMPER Sioux Falls Medicine Sigma Alpha Epsilon Medical Association S. D. Club HERMAN KIRSCHDORFER java Mediciiie Phi Chi Medical Association EDW. E. KOBERNUSZ Spencer Law Phi Delta Phi Law Association Political Science League MAX KOSTER Vermillion Applied Science Lambda Chi Alpha Football Engineerys Association Scabbard and Blade Menrs Glee Club Cadet Major ROTC CLIFFORD LAKE Vermillion Pre-Medical Kappa Sigma DONOVAN LAURIE Olcaton Business A dministralion Delta Sigma Pi Inter-fraternity Council Dakotans Scabbarcl and Blade Cadet Captain ROTC Men's Rifie Team Co-op Store LeROY KLEINSASSER Tyndall Medicine Phi Tau Theta Phi Eta Sigma Band Medical Association ALFRED M. KOSTER Vermillion Law Lambda Chi Alpha Football Apprentice Players Athletic Board of Control Law Association Scabbard and Blade DOROTHY KREISER Sioux Falls English Kappa Alpha Theta Pan-Hellenic Council W. S. G. A. Athena Latin Club ALPHA LARSON Alcester En glisfz Delta Delta Delta Pan-Hellenic Council Mortar Board International Relations Club Alpha Lambda Delta W. S. G. A. DAN LEN N ON Vermillion Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Football Track R. O. T. C. S. D. Club Page Thirty-three COYOTE 1934 i COYOTE 1 9 3 4 WILLIAM LUSK Madison Medicine Alpha Tau Omega KATHRYN MAI-IAN Burbank English W. S. G. A. W. A. A. Hockey KENNETH L. MATSON Aberdeen Mediriize Phi Chi LYMAN MELBY Summit Law Delta Theta Phi Inter-fraternity Council Law Association DORIS MORRISSEY Vermillion Alpha Xi Delta Miss Dakota Mortar Board Pan-Hellenic Council Guidon W. S. G. A. W. A. A. Alpha Chi Alpha A capella Alethenai Page Thirty-four VERNON MCCANN Tyndall Business A dminislration Alpha Tau Omega Track Debate Captain of Cheering Squad R. T. C. Co-op Board Student Senate DOROTHY MAN NIN G Vermillion Mathematics Alpha Xi Delta Alethian Secretary Arts and Sciences College ROBERT MATTOX Lead Zoology Phi Delta Theta Phi Tau Theta R. O. T. C. ROBERT E. MOORE Grand Rapids, Mich. Phi Delta Theta Football Strollers S. D. Club A Capella Playcrafters MARJORIE MOSER Vermillion Botany Chi Omega Phi Beta Kappa Mortar Board Guidon Alpha Lambda Delta Warden Nelson Shield ROBERT M. MURPHY Pierre Law Alpha Tau Omega Basketball STELLA JO NELSON Vermillion French International Relations Club W. E. NISSEN Mitchell Medirirze Phi Chi HAROLD OPSAHL Yanlcton Edumfian Phi Tau Theta Rifle Team Indepenclentis Association Cadet-Major, ROTC . Scabbarcl and Blade BETTY PAYN E Pierre Music Kappa Alpha Theta Mu Phi Epsilon A capella EDWIN NELSON Gann Valley A pplied Science Pi Sigma Pi Cadet Captain ROTC Phi Eta Sigma Captain Scabbard and Blacle DONALD O. NICOLLS Vermillion Law Kappa Sigma Inter-fraternity Council Phi Delta Phi Athletic Board of Control '33 Student Senate History Club Law Association WALTER OLSON Salem History Delta Tau Delta Football Basketball Track S. D. Club NORMAN PAULSON Centerville English Playcrafters RUTH V. PELTON Sioux City, Ta. Education Dakota Hall A Capella Choir Page Thirty-five COYOTE 1 9 3 4 HARVEY PETERSON Beresford M atlve matics C E Alpha Tau Omega Cadet Captain ROTC 1 9 3 4 Phi Era Sigma REX PHILLIPS Elk Point journalism Football Track Glee Club JAMES PRYDE Sioux Falls Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha LORENE RASMUSSEN Mobriclge Education Kappa Alpha Theta Mortar Board Guidon Women's Rifle Coyote W. S. G. A. President W. A. A. Hockey Alethian Chairman Big Sister Com. EVELYN RILEY Sioux City, Ia. Bacteriology Delta Delta Delta Phi Sigma Iota Page Thirty-six KENNETH PETERSON Mission Hill Applied Science Pi Sigma Pi Dalcotans Scabbard and Blade Student Senate Pres. Independent's Ass'n Sec,y Student's Association EDWIN GLENN PRATT Sioux Falls Business Administration EDMUN D PUTNAM Sioux Falls Zoology Sigma Alpha Epsilon A capella A. C. REMPE Leighton, Ia. Medicine DOROTI-IA JANE RISK Vermillion Home Economics Chi Omega Home Economics Club A capella Choir W. S. G. A. Athena ALFRED SCHEFFERL Tynclal Mfdifllli Phi Chi Phi Tau Theta Nleclical Association Phi Eta Sigma Drum Major-Bancl RAYMOND G. SCI-IULL Watertowvn Business Adrniriistratiorz Alpha Tau Omega Football Caclet Captain ROTC S. D. Club lVlen's Rifle Team W. E. SI-IOUSE White Lalce Applied Science ROSELTI-IA SIMONS Belle Fourche Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Chi Alpha A Alethian W. S. G. A. E. W. SQUIRE Aberdeen Medicine R. J. SCI-ILAI-IT Java Business A dministration University Bancl WILLIAM SCI-IUMINSKY Vermillion Law Delta Theta Phi Phi Tau Theta Law Association Political Science League International Relations Club Inter-fraternity Council VERNON SILKENSON Vermillion Business A dministration Delta Sigma Pi Inter-fraternity Council ROTC Officer ALVIN JAMES SMIT Boyden, Ia. Chemistry 1 ADOLPI-I STAEBNER Eureka Botany Page Thirty-seven COYOTE 1934 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 CAROL SUMMERSIDE Redfield Physical Education East I-lall Girl's Rifle Team Band Coyote Staff W. S. G. A. W. A. A. WILBUR O. TOWNSEND Lead Business A dministrfztion Phi Delta Theta Strollers Scahhard and Blade Inter-fraternity Council Dalcotans Cadet Colonel ROTC Playcrafters STANLEY USAILIES Sioux City, Ia. Medicine H Phi Chi Track Medical Association Theta Xi Phi Mu Alpha ALAN VEST Sioux Falls Ldw Lambda Chi Alpha Inter-fraternity Council Law Association A capella Wet Hen Coyote LEIGHTON XWEDERATI-I Presho Law Phi Delta Phi Page Thirty-eight MARION C. THOMPSON Irene Medicine Phi Chi HENRY TSCHETTER Huron History Phi Tau Theta HARRY VANDER STOEP Sioux Center, Ia, MEdiCi11E Sigma Alpha Epsilon Band Medical Association LUELLA WANGSN ESS Garretson Latin Chi Omega W. S. G. A. Alethenai Latin Club Fourth Place Vanity Fair Contest AUSTIN A. WHITTEMORE Vermillion Music i Delta Tau Delta Strollers Phi Eta Sigma Apprentice Players ROSALIND WI-IITTEMORE Vermillion Sociology Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Chi Alpha W. S. G. A. HELEN WILLIAMSON Sloan, Ia. Edtzcatioiz Pi Beta Phi ISABEL WYMAN Hot Springs Dramatic Art Chi Omega Theta Alpha Phi Graduate Student G. I-I. AARN ES Claremont Economic: Delta Theta Phi Graduate Student LOUIS BOULLION Conde Cb emistry Graduate Student F. ROY WILLIAMS Wakonda, S. D. Zoology Sigma Nu LaVERNE WILLIAMSON Rapid City Journalism Alpha Phi Guidon Rifle Apprentice Players Political Science League President of Student Body Student Senate Alpha Chi Alpha Alethian W. A. A. W. S. G. A. Council Wet Hen Editor Coyote Staff Pan-Hellenic Council Junior Prom Queen '33 Honorary Colonel 1934 EVELYN WYSS Salem Speech Alpha Phi Tau Kappa Alpha W. S. G. A. Debate Basketball LEONARD C. ANDERSEN Presho Buxinesx A dministration Delta Theta Phi Graduate Student HAROLD L. COREY Murdo Government Graduate Student Page Thirty-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 ALICE GRAY Vermillion E n gl ish Graduate Student PAUL J. HOFFMAN Vermillion History Graduate Student WILMAR C. JARMUTI-I Vermillion Economics Delta Sigma Pi Graduate Student ROBERT LANGDON Yankton Economics Graduate Student CARL SCI-IREIBER Belvidere Government Graduate Student I-IYMAN LEVY Tracy, Minn. Law Law Association Page Forty AILEEN HARRINGTON Elk Point Biology Graduate Student MARGARET H. JAMES Vermillion Psychology Kappa Alpha Theta Graduate Student JEANN E KEARN EY Watertown Ed u tati an Chi Omega Graduate Student CHARLOTTE N OTEBOOM Vermillion Educaliori and Englislv Graduate Student ELSIE TITT Huron E n glifh Graduate Student MARC BUNSNESS Aberdeen Economic: and History Delta Theta Phi Graduate Student JLJNIQRS COYOTE 1 9 3 4 B. SANFORD AABY Estelline Law RICHARD ADAMS Vermillion Chemistry DOROTHY ANDERSON Vermillion Physical Education Delta Delta Delta W. A. A. Hockey Basketball Alethcnai MERRITT AULD Planlcinton Zoology Beta Theta Pi PAUL BAKEWELL Planlcinton Beta Theta Pi Page Forty-two JOHN ADAMS Sioux Falls Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon Inter-fraternity Council Playcrafters Law Association R. O. T. C. Apprentice Players GENEVIEVE ALBRIGI-IT Carthage A rt Chi Omega A capella Choir ISAAC ARNOWITZ San Francisco, California M6diCi116 BEVERLY BAILEY Rapid City Languaget Pi Beta Phi Phi Sigma Iota Valance Staff Alethian Playcrafters Apprentice Players SHIRLEY BAUGHMAN Madison journalism Alpha Phi Alpha Chi Alpha Chi Delta Phi Phi Sigma Iota Wet I-Ien Staff Coyote Editor '34 Volante Staff W. S. G. A. Varsity Rifle Political Science League International Relations Club W. A. A. MYRON BENNETT Vermillion Law Law Association HAROLD BERGDALE I-Iawarclen, Ia. Law GERALD BLANKFORT New York City Medicirze CRAIG BROWN Canton Law Delta Theta Phi Law Association Band ROBERT E. BRYAN Huron Sociology Beta Theta Pi Football Basketball Inter-fraternity Council S. D. Club A Capella Dalcotans WYNN BENNETT Buffalo Mathematics Phi Delta Theta Football CHARLES BERRY Brandon Mathematics W. W. BOI-INING Miller Lan' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Phi JUNE BRUBACI-IER Sioux City, Ia. fournalism Pi Beta Phi Playcrafters Guidon Wet Hen Staff Coyote Staff Volante Staff W. A. A. Athena Alpha Chi Alpha MARJORIE BURNS Huron Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta Guiclon Alpha Chi Alpha President Vice-Pres. Student Senate Alethian Wet Hen Staff Coyote Staff Volanre Staff Page Forty-lf: ree COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 JOHN M. BURRITT Sioux Falls Law Alpha Tau Omega Law Association Political Science League GEORGE CHRISTENSEN Huron History University Band GENEVIEVE CRISP Chamberlain Business Administration Delta Delta Delta ROBERT M. CROWDER Elk Point Medicine Phi Delta Theta Caclet Colonel ROTC Scabbard and Blade IVIARIT DANFORTT-I Sioux Falls Latin-Physical Edu cation Alpha Phi Guiclon Coyote Staff W. S. G. A. Hockey Swimming Basketball Alethian Latin Club Philosophy Club Stuclent Board of Publications W. A. A. Page Fourty-four MARY J. BUSHFIELD Miller Bacteriology Kappa Alpha Theta Apprentice Players W. S. G. A. Athena EUGENE CHRISTOL Vermillion History Delta Tau Delta Playcraftets University Band Swimming International Relations Club Philosophy Club Political Science League HARVEY CROW Huron Law Delta Tau Delta Interafraternity Council Strollers Band Law Association Dalcotans HELEN CUTLER Wessington Springs Physical Education Kappa Phi Dakota I-Iall Band Swimming Hockey W. A. A. MARGARET DAVIDSON Vermillion Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta EMMETT DOUGHERTY Webster Law Beta Theta Pi Cheering Squacl DOROTHY EARLY Sioux Falls Sociology Kappa Alpha Theta Alethian W. S. G. A. Apprentice Players ELEANOR ERICKSON Vermillion Home Economic: Alethenai W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. Home Economics Club Orchestra German Club A Capella Choir GENEVIEVE ERICKSON Flandreau English Chi Omega Pan-Hellenic Council Vice-President junior Class f W. S. G. A. Alethian Junior Prom Queen JOSEPH FEUERHELM Rapid City Law Kappa Sigma Inter-fraternity Council Law Association LYLE F. DYSON Gann Valley Buyinesx Administration Delta Tau Delta Football Basketball Track LAUREL S. ENO Montrose Medicirie FRANCES ERICKSON Vermillion Home Econonzzcx Alerhenai W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. Home Economics Club German Club A Capella Choir GENE EVELEITH Salix, Ia. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon JOHN I-I, FINLEY Cresbarcl Law Kappa Sigma Page Forty-five COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 HELEN FLINT Watertown Physical Education Chi Omega W. A. A. Hockey Women's Rifle Team Kappa Phi RUTH A. FRARY Vermillion Mediciiie Kappa Alpha Theta A Capella Playcrafters HARRIET GLATTLEY Hot Springs English Chi Omega A Capella IRVIN GUENTHNER Bridgewater Chemistry Delta Tau Delta Phi Eta Sigma CHARLES S. HANSON Howard Law Phi Delta Phi Law Association Student Senate Page F orty-six DONALD FOWLER Elk Point Government Debate International Relations Club Political Science League WIIJSON GEARY Vermillion Law Alpha Tau Omega R. O. T. C. HENRY L. !GROSS Freeman Law Delta Theta Phi Law Association HARVEY GUN DERSON Hayti Law Delta Theta Phi Law Association R. O. T. C. LUCILLE W. HAMM Rapid City Muxic Chi Omega A Capella Choir ROBERT HAUX Java Hixtory ARNOLD H. HOHF Worthing Zoology G. MARTIN HOFER Dallas n Pre-Medical Sigma Alpha Epsilon Philosophy Club FREDERICK J. HOMEYER Eureka Law Kappa Sigma International Relations Club Law Association JEAN HOWELL Frederick English Alpha Phi W. S. G. A. Alethian ROBERT HENRY Flandreau Chemistry Delta Tau Delta HENRY HIMOVITZ Vermillion Medicifle Phi Eta Sigma FERN HANSEN Onida Law W. S. G. A. HELMER HOVIK Harrisburg Cfvemirtry JEAN IRELAND Vermillion Buxinesx A dministration Chi Omega Bancl A Capella Choir Alethenai Home Economics Club W. S. G. A. Page Forty-:even COYOTE 1 9 5 4 LYLE JENSEN Irene Education Phi Tau Theta Sigma Phi Delta CHAS. W. JOHNSTON Coplay, Penna. Medicine Phi Chi HELEN JORDAN Sioux City, Ia. Latin Pi Beta Phi WILLIAM 1. KASS, JR. Sioux City, Ia. English Delta Tau Delta Strollers Playcrafters RUTH KING Mitchell Law Alpha Xi Delta Law Association Page Forty-eight JANET JOHNSON Lead Speech Pi Beta Phi Apprentice Players CLAUDE R. JONES Huron Lan' Beta Theta Pi Law Association Football Inter-fraternity Council EDWIN KARLEN Columbia Government Lambda Chi Alpha Track Political Science League International Relations Club HARMON KIER Viborg Chemistry ARTHUR KIRSCHENMANN Lake Andes Law History Club Law Association Cadet Captain ROTC EDWARD KLOPPING Yanlcton Medicine Phi Chi EUGENE KOERNER Bridgewater Business Adnzinislralion WILLIAM KUI-IN Belvidere English Beta Theta Pi IVAN LIGGETT Madison Law Alpha Tau Omega V Strollers Law Association University Band JOE LIVAK Lead Business A dministratian Phi Delta Theta Football Basketball ROTC Officer BOYD KNOX Salem Chemistry Delta Tau Delta Junior Prom Committee Student Senate Volante Business Manager E. J. KROUPA Omaha, Nebr. Mediciiie Alpha Tau Omega RUTH LARSON Kiron, Ia. Business Administration East Hall Guidon W. S. G. A. Secretary Hockey W. A. A. VELMA LINNELL Faith Business A dministrafion Delta Delta Delta Women's Rifle Apprentice Players International Relations Club CURTIS LOVRE Toronto Business A dmiiiistratioii Sigma Aloha Epsilon ROTC Officer Page Forty-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1934 HELEN LOWN Vermillion Sociology Kappa Phi GERDA McCLIN TIC Watertown Journalism' i Pi Beta Phi Coyote Staff Volante Staff W. S. G. A. W. A. A. Alpha Chi Alpha Women's Rifle Apprentice Players LORING J. McGEE Salem Law Phi Tau Theta Tau Kappa Alpha Phi Eta Sigma Debate Law Association Band Union Board of Control WANDA lVIrLAUGI-ILIN Watertown German Kappa Alpha Theta Mu Phi Epsilon Playcrafters Q Guidon Apprentice Players Volante Staff Alpha Chi Alpha Latin Club A Capella W. A. A. W. S. G, A. Athena JAMES MAHER Sioux Falls Law Alpha Tau Omega Football Basketball Law Association Page Fifty ARNO LUKER Lane Law Phi Delta Phi Debate Team International Relations Club Political Science League DOROTHY McDONALD Vermillion Education Kappa Phi A capella NEIL MCLANE Avon History Football R. O. T. C. S. D. Club 4 W. H. MacDONALD San Francisco, Calif. Medicine JOSEPH V. MARTIN Vermillion A rt Beta Theta Pi Football '30, '31, ,32 Wet Hen '32 Coyote '31 NELLIE MAXWELL Olivet Educatioii A capella Choir KENNETH MELGAARD Sioux City, Ia. Chemistry Phi Tau Theta A capella Choir JACK MILLER Winner Art Phi Delta Theta Track Band Coyote Staff ROBERT JOHN MURPHY Pierpont Zoology Phi Chi JANE NORMAN Pierre Music Alpha Phi W. S. G. A. A capella Choir ROBERT MAY Pierre Law Delta Tau Delta Law Association Wet Hen Staff BOB MEYI-IAUS Sioux Falls Burinexf A dminixlmtion Phi Delta Theta Football Cooperative Store I-I. S. MORGENSTERN San Francisco, Calf. Medicine DOROTHY NELSON Vermillion Education Delta Delta Delta Guiclon Pan-Hellenic Council Mu Phi Epsilon Alpha Lambda Delta A Capella Choir LOWELL O'CONNOR Burbank Business A dminixtmtion Beta Theta Pi Football ROTC Officer Page Fifty-one COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 l WILLIAM OI-ILMACI-IER Vermillion Zoology LOWELL OSTLUND Vermillion Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha Football S. D. Club Volante Staff ELEANOR PAGE Tyndall Education FLORENCE PARRISI-I Rapid City Physical Education Pi Beta Phi Volante Staff W. S. G. A. W. A. A, Pan-Hellenic Council Guidon Women's Rifle Apprentice Players Hockey Swimming EMMA PIERSOL Vermillion Latin Alethian International Relations Club Page Fifty-two ' ESTI-IER M. OLSON Gayville French East Hall W. S. G. A. LEM OVERPECK Belle Fourche Law Phi Delta Theta Football Law Association Coyote Stalf GEN EVIEVE PARDEE Vermillion En glish Kappa Alpha Theta Apprentice Players Alethian GILMAN PETERSON Canton Medicine EDMUND PLOOSTER Corsica Law Delta Theta Phi Law Association MARGARET POI-ILMAN Omaha, Nebr. French Kappa Alpha Theta Apprentice Players Alethian RUTH POWERS Burke French Pi Beta Phi Phi Sigma Iota Varsity Rifle Basketball Secretary W. A. A. THOMAS R. PURCELL Morris Plains, N. J. Chemistry Phi Chi FLOYD E. QUIRK Hi ghmore Law Beta Theta Pi Basketball F. JOHN REEDER Aberdeen Law Dakotans Track Law Association GENIEVE PORTER Madison Engliffv ANDREW 5. PRESTOX Iowa City, Ia. Mcdicirze JOSEPH R. QUALM Platte Law Phi Delta Theta Law Association MARIAN QUIRK Highmore Speech Kappa Alpha Theta Theta Alpha Phi Guiclon Rifle Pan-Hellenic Council Playcraftets Debate Apprentice Players W, S. G. A. W. A. A. Basketball Hockey Athena GERRIT RENS Boyclen, Ia. Law Delta Theta Phi Phi Tau Theta Law Association Page Fifty-tfv ree COYOTE 1 9 3 4 l COYOTE 1 9 3 4 ROBERT REYNOLDS Dell Rapids Business A dministration Beta Theta Phi Tennis ROBERT RITER Vermillion Law Phi Delta Theta Basketball Board of Publications Phi Delta Phi Law Association Wet I-Ien Staff WALTER SARLETTE Salem Education Delta Tau Delta Band BRUCE SCANLON Bradley Law V Delta Theta Phi Inter-fraternity Council Phi Tau Theta Cooperative Store Law Association Political Science League Phi Eta Sigma CHARLES SCOTT Sioux City, Ia. Physics Page Fifty-four ROB'T J. RICHARDSON Philip Mediciiie Band ALICE ROI-IWER Gaza, Ia. Physical Education GRACE SATTER Vermillion Home Economics W. S. G. A. Home Economics Club Y. W. C, A. WM. O. SCHAETZEL Elk Point Business Administration Beta Theta Pi SUMI SERIZAWA I-Ionolulu, T. I-I. Medicine JOHN SHANARD Bridgewater Economics Delta Tau Delta Inter-fraternity Council Wet I-len Staff Volante Staff BERNARD J. SHEA Sioux City, Ia. Applied Science Sigma Phi Delta Cadet Captain ROTC ALYCE SHOUSE Vermillion Education Chi Omega Guiclon Alethian ROY SLETVOLD Canton A ppliea' Science Sigma Phi Delta ' Band DAGNY SODERSTROM Beresford History Alpha Lambda Delta Kappa Phi A capella JOSEPHINE SHANNON Aberdeen Education Chi Omega W. S. G. A. L. 1. SHERWOOD Mitchell Business A dministration Beta Theta Pi Football HOWARD SHREVES Centerville Zoology Beta Theta Pi Football Basketball JAMES SMITH Aberdeen llflefiicine H. L. SPEH Estelline Education Page Fifty-741-ve COYOTE 1934 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 WOODROW SPRANGER Sioux Falls Buyinefs A dministration Delta Tau Delta Playcraf te rs DONALD STEDWORTI-IY Viborg Buiinesr A dministration HAROLD F. THUROW Madison Law Delta Theta Phi Phi Tau Theta Law Association ELINORE TJADEN Vermillion Sociology Pi Beta Phi Apprentice Players Athena I-IAZEL M. VINDAHL Hudson Education Alpha Phi W. S. G. A. Page Fifty-:ix HELEN STEWART Viborg English East Hall A Capella TOM SUSSMAN Astoria, N. Y. Zoology MERTON B. TTCE Mitchell Law Phi Delta Theta Law Association S. D. Club Scabbard and Blade Coyote Staff Volante Editor Football '29, '31 Basketball '30, '33 Tennis '33 ELIZABETH K. TRACY Mitchell Sociology Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Chi Alpha ROBERT WALLBAUM Yankton Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon Coyote Staff CAROLYN WEEKS Centerville English Alpha Phi A Capella Alethiau IRMA WILLET Corona Education Kappa Phi Symphony Orchestra Women's Rifle Alpha Lambda Delta HELEN WOLFE Sioux City, Ia. Spanish Pi Beta Phi Phi Sigma Iota Alpha Lambda Delta WARD WYMAN Sioux Falls Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon - Strollers CARLETON CALKIN Vermillion Art Lambcla Chi Alpha HAROLD WILLOUGHBY I-lowarcl Zoology ALICE WIRT Parker Business A dmi1zi.vtm!io11 Chi Omega W. S. G. A. RUTH WOOD Madison Speech Kappa Alpha Theta Debate International Relations Club Coyote Staff W. S. G. A. H. H. ZEHNPFENNIG Ethan Medicine Phi Delta Theta KATHLEEN NEUMAYER Vermillion E n gl ish Kappa Alpha Theta W. S. G. A. Page Fifty-:even COYOTE 1934i SQPHCDMCDRES COYOTE 1 9 3 4 I CARL ANDERSON Getrysburg RUTH BARNETT Rapid City JULIUS BERNARD Elk Point CLIFFORD BJORNSRUD Toronto ARLOEN E BOWLES Groton MARIE A. BROWN Vermillion BERNICE BUCK Wessington Springs? Page Sixty PHILIP ANDERSON Vermillion CONRAD BARR Watertown EILEEN BIBLE Clark ROBERT W. BOGUE Parker TOM BRISBINE Woonsocket I-IELEN BRYANT Mitchell ROBERT BUCK Madison VAN DEE CORR Salix, Ia. VERDA CHARLESTON Centerville HERBERT CHRISTEN Huron JAMES CRILLY Rapid City GALE DARTT Wall BETTY DENU Rapid City TOM EGGLESTON Plankinton MARVIN CARSON Wolsey ALLENE CHIESMAN Newell KATHERINE COLVIN Sioux City, Ia. LEANORE DANIELSON Pierre DONALD DICKSON Redfield ESTH-ER DUNN Groton REX EUBANKS Lemmon Page Sixty-one COYOTE 1934 i COYOTE 1 9 3 4 LeROY EVERETT Vermillion MAX FELDMAN Brooklyn, N. Y. ROBERT R. FOSS-E Meckling HARRY FULLER Aberdeen LEO GEPPERT Vermillion RETA GRAN NIS Iroquois MELVIN HALL Centerville Page Sixty-two J. G. FARMER Vermillion MAXINE FLANNERY Elk Point: ESTHER FRIESE Wakonda PAUL GARONE, JR. Vermillion ARNOLD GOLD Little Valley, N. Y. ROB ERT GUN DERSON Centerville MELVIN HANSON Vermillion MARGA HARDY Clarl: DOROTHY HARTMAN Vermillion PETER HEINRICH Herreid REIMAN HENDRIX Elk Point ALVIN HAI-IN Doland I-IANS H. HOMEYER Eureka E EVAN JENSEN Reclflelcl GENE HARMISON Rapid City VIVIAN HARVEY Yanlcton EMIL HEISLER ELIZABETH HOFER Dallas MAE HOKUF Tyndall ROB ERT HOYN E Salem ' FRANCES P. JOHNSON Elk Point Page Sixty-tb ree COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1934 RUTH JOHNSON Mitchell CLARENCE KLEINJAN Gregory LUCY KRAUSE -Iav KENNETH LAHTI Buffalo CHARLOTTE LASS Beresford SIDNEY LEVY Tracy, Minn. LEONARD LUDWIG Alcester Page Sixty-four TOM JORDAN Chicago, Ill. NORMAN KOEHN Parkston WILFRED KUN Z Java KENNETH LARSON Philip JOSEPH N. LEHMAN Scotland MARIE LEWIS Colome R. S. MCCULLA Mobridge RUTH McCORD Sioux City, Ia. MARVIN MCNICKLE Dolancl IVAN MACHAMER Vermillion GEORGE L. MARCH Vermillion ELAINE MARTIN Vermillion MORTGN A. MELI-IAM 4 Watertown DEAN MILLER Anclover ELMA MCGEE Salem MELVIN MCNICKLE Deland FRANCES NIAHAN Vermillion KATHARINE MARTENS Pierre ROBERT MEISENI-IOLDER Vermillion ORPHEUS IVIEYERS Aberdeen EDWARD J. MILLER Corning, Ia. Page Sixty-five COYOTE 1934i COYOTE 1 9 3 4 ROBERT B. MOORE Belle Fourclie BERNARD OVCONNOR Vermillion CLARA OLSON Burbank AUDREE OWEN Rapid City FRED PEDERSON Rutherford, N. DOROTHY S. PIER Belvidere JACK C. POOLE Huron Page Sixty-six BLAN CHE NEARHOOD Ethan PATRICK M. O'LEARY Timber Lake FLORENCE OLSON Vermillion CRESCENZO PAOLILLO New Yorlc City MURVIN A. PETERSON Vermillion LEWIS PICKUP Cattaraugus, N. Y. GERALD W. PRICE Sioux Falls VERNE REDDEN Mitchell CARL RITER Vermillion RAYMOND ROHDE Madison PEGGY ROYHL Huron MARIAN SCI-IMIT Castlewoocl PRESTON SCOTT I-Iecla GUEN ETH SIDLE Alexandria MARGARET REMPFER Parkston EDITH V. ROBERTS Wolsey MYRA ROSELAND Vermillion MARGARET SCHLOSSER Planlcinton J. HAROLD SCI-IULTZ Waubay LOIS SHOUSE White Lake CHARLOTTE SIMONS Belle Fourche Page Sixty-seven COYOTE 1 9 3 4 l A COYOTE 1 9 3 4 JOHN T. SMILEY Mount Vernon IVIEREDITI-I STANLEY Sioux Falls FERN I. STILES Beresford DEAN SWISHER Vermillion WILLIAIVI G. TAYLOR Spooner, Wis. DOROTHY TREBER Deadwood HAROLD WADDEL Webster Page Sixty-eight CHARLES SMITH Lemmon DE LEWIS STENE Alcester DOROTHY SWEDBERG Vermillion MARIE SWISHER Vermillion JOHN S. TOOHEY Sioux Falls ETHEL TURNER Irene LOWELL WENK Madison HARRY WALKER Aberdeen JULIUS WILLIAMS Arresian Yukichi Yoshida japan GLEN 'WALZ Vermillion STANLEY BABCOCK Sisseton L. CARLSON Vermillion Page Sixty-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 FRESHMEN COYOTE 1 9 3 4 KENNETH AASEN Britton MAUD ADAMS Jefferson DALE ANDERSON Burke FRANK ANDERSON Firesteei MARY E. ARMSTRONG Vermillion GWEN N ETH ARTLEY Vermillion WAYNE AUSTIN Vermillion Page Seventy-Info MARY V. ADAMS Iowa City, Ia. MARY ALBERTSON Vermillion ELEANOR ANDERSON Vermillion SIDNEY ANDERSON Vermillion ARDELI ,A ARNOLD Winfred DON AULD Planlcinton CATHARINE AYRES Sioux Falls ROBERT BAKEWELL Plankinton F. CARTER BARTLE Parker HARRIET BOHNING Miller PHYLLIS BRATSB ERG Woonsocket TED BROOKMAN Vermillion OLIVER BURTON Meckling MARY ALICE CAI-IALAN Miller THOMAS BARRON Flandreau FRED BEEKMAN Recifxeici ESTHER BORGMAN Sioux Center, Ia. LOUISE BRECKERBAUIVIER Sioux City, Ia. DONALD BURNEY Harrington, Nebr. JOHN P. BUSHFIELD Miller WALTER CASSEL Westield, Ia. Page Seventy-three COYOTE 1 9 3 4 F 1 F 1 , ,CJ ,yi K X. i. Y i 1 iw 1. nl lm :Ii EH 11 fl, ili !a!i V 19 H iw! an 'iii W if T iii E ini? Il ii! MMA F A 4 ,, .ML COYOTE 1 9 3 4 FLORENCE CLARKSTON Belle Fourche RUTH DAVIDSON Akron, Ia. RUTH DON OHUE Vermillion ELNORA DRAFAHL Vermillion CATHERINE EARLY Sioux Falls EMMA F ESS EL Academy DONALD GIBBS I-Iighmore Page Seventy-four FRANK CRILLY Rapid City JANE DEE Chicago, Ill. HELEN DOOLITTLE Sioux Falls THOMAS DREW Highmore GARDNER B. FANNING Elk Point D. S. GEARHART I-Iawarclen, Ia. SHIRLEY GILLIVIAN Sioux Falls Q MINER GLEASON Tyndall ELIZABETH GRIMES Sioux Falls VIOLA HALL Centerville ELIZABETH HENKIN Ellc Point RALPH HILLM ER Wessington Springs MELVIN HQHERZ Eagle Butte VERNA HOLST Pierre , WILENA GRIGGS Vermillion LOWELL HAAG Vermillion VIOLET HALL Centerville FLORENCE HERTHER Hecla K. H. HOEHNE Yale EDWIN HOLMQUIST Centerville IRMA HOWARD Blunt Page Seventy-five COYOTE 1 9 3 4 n COVYOTE 1 9 3 4 MARY JANE I-IUSTON Sioux City, Ta. HEWITT JAYNES Pierre ELDO KEISER Alcester ELROY KLATT Tripp OPAL FAY LAKE Buffalo Gap KATHLEEN LEE Vermillion AN NADELL LEIKVOLD Vermillion Page Seventy-six ROBERT ILSLEY Sundance, Wyo. ELIZABETH KEEN E Wessington Springs ROBERT KINNING Eagle Butte ALGER KNUTSON Artesian LEORA LARS ON Webster EDWIN H. LEER Vermillion N ORMA LEWIS Alcester LAUREL LILLIBRIDGE Burke ROBERT MCCORD Sac City, Ia. EDNA MCKELLIP Highmore WM. D. McLAUGI-ILIN Langford RUTH MARTENS Pierre JAMES MEE Centerville CARL MYERS Vermillion 'SR' IP' ALICE LOSLEBEN Sioux City, Ia. FRANCIS McKAY Watertown ELIZABETH McKUSICK I-libbing, Minn. IONE MANNING Vermillion ALTHA MARVIN Rapid City WOTAN MILLER Bison MARJORIE NIEDHERT Vermillion Page Seventy-seven COYOTE 1 9 3 4 I l COYOTE 1 9 3 4 FRANCES O'CONNOR Vermillion JAYNE OI-ILMACI-IER Vermillion LLOYD PETERSON Avon TONENA PICKELL Huron GEORGE PINARD Wessington Springs JOHN PRESCOTT Sioux City, Ia. JOHN QUIRK I-Iighmore Page Seventy-eight LaVON NE ODDY Woonsocket HOWARD PETERSON Centerville ROBERT PETERSON Centerville BEDFORD PICKUP Cartraugus, N. Y. GEORGE PIXLEY Montrose JOHN QUINN Sisseton HARRIET REEVES Belvidere ANN RILEY Sioux City, Ia. WILLIAM ROLFE Flandreau LOUIS SCANLON Volga HERMAN SCHWARTZKOFF Huron MARY SHOUSE Vermillion HAROLD SPIRY Java RICHARD SUNKEL Paris, Ill. VIVIAN RISK Vermillion BETTY ROYHL Vermillion JOSEPH SCI-IMIT Castlewood FRANK SCULLY Watertown VELMA SKOTT Vermillion LaVONNE SPROUT Galesburg DONALD SWEDBURG Vermillion Page Seventy-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 r l ODILE TI-IOIVIPSON Vermillion RICHARD TOLLEFSON Eagle Butte DOROTHY TOWNSLEY Vermillion E. M. UKNES Sioux City, Ia. ROBERT VAUX Watertown GAROLD WARNER Vermillion WALT. W. WELLMAUR Freeman PEGGY WEYGINT Howard Page Eighty VIRGINIA THOMPSON Sioux City, Ia. WINIFRED TOWNSEND Clark IVIYRLE E. TRUESDELL Rapid City DICK BART VAN ZON Lennox WILLIAM WALSTON Redfield ARNOLD WATERBURY Westfield, Ia. MORTON WENDT Vermillion CLEOLA WILLIAMSON Rapid City ATHLETICS f COACHES University of Sourh,fDakota 1933134 ,Af i 374 I --9 CAPTAIN S. G. BACKMAN Director of Athletic: A Football Coaclv 1 .1 CARL B, 'QRUBEN HOY Assistant Director of Athletics t'Steve" Adkins Basketball and Track Coatb Freylzman Coach Page Eighty-three CGYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 1 2 FQCDTBALL 193 3 Playing a difficult 13 game schedule, and harassed by an injury jinx that lasted the entire season, the Coyotes battled grimly through weeks of unimpressive and hard luck football until the last three games of the year when they linally overcame the injury setback and were able to place their full strength upon the field. The climax of the season came on November 18 when the rejuvenated and vengeful Coyote eleven covered themselves with well-earned glory by upsetting the North Central champions, State College. The brand of football shown that day was equal to any seen in the conference. Feeling new power How through their veins after the glorious State victory, the Coyotes wound up the 13 game season by whipping Illinois College and holding the powerful Illinois Wesleyan eleven, champions of their conference for six con- secutive years, to a 13 point score. Season's Results U. S. D. 20-YANKTON 0 Opening the season with the annual Yankton encounter, the Coyotes showed promise of developing a strong eleven. The injury of Bob Bryan, flashy end and brilliant punter, was a setback resulting from this game that jolted the Universityis possibilities. U. S. D. 19-YORK COLLEGE 0 Although the Coyotes easily won the contest, the problem of developing a new kicker and filling in the weakened end position was apparent. Intensive drills followed the York encounter as Captain Backman strove to improve the Coyote machine for a strong Cincinnati club the next week-end. U. S. D. 0-CINCINNATI 13 Arriving in the eastern school territory the Coyotes found that they would have to face one of the strongest teams Cincinnati had produced in the past few years, nevertheless, they were determined to avenge the lone touchdown defeat of the previous year, and battled grimly throughout the contest. Ir was the lirst night game for the Coyotes in the '33 season, and it acted as a handicap for the un- accustomed Redshirts. Holding Cincinnati thrusts time after time, the Coyotes finally succumbed to a superior squad, and it was the weight of the Ohio team that determined the victors of the game. Page Eighty-four U. S. D. O-NORTH DAKOTA 41 Thoroughly worn out from the long, strenuous jaunt to the eastern state, the Coyotes wearily packed their gear and departed on another long trek to Grand Forks where they were to meet the Sioux of North Dakota University for the first conference clash of the season. The Sioux boasted the strongest team in the history of their school, and had already put up two of their members for All-American honors during the coming season. It wasn't the strength of the North Dakota school's team that won the contest, however, as the Coyotes offered little or no opposition to the Sioux attack, rather it was the complete let-down of a travel- weary team. Keyed high for the Cincinnati contest, and overpowered only after a long, hard struggle, the Coyotes could not cope with the North Dakotans, who were playing their most brilliant game of the season. Consequently the rout that is history resulted. It was a bad break for the University, and its effect was felt for the rest of the season. U. S. D. 13-MORNINGSIDE 7 Directly after the North Dakota game the Coyotes faced another conference foe, as the annual Morningside College tilt loomed up the next week-end. Battling to keep the morale of his boys, and fighting against a terrific let-down for his team, Captain Backman worked endlessly for the few days prior to the game. The result of the North Dakota game had aroused the entire state, and they were clamoring for action of some sort. It was a bitter experience and a tough assignment for the Coyote mentor during these next few days, but its result was shown that Saturday as the Coyotes took new heart, braced, and overcame a touchdown lead to smother Morningside's best efforts and emerge the victor of the tilt. Twice in a row the Morningside jinx had been broken, and this time for good. U. S. D. 0-STATE 14 Running back over the schedule thus far, one can at once see how difficult it really Was. No breathing spells, no easy games, no decrease of effort or time did it allow the Coyote gridders. After playing their hearts out to win from one of Morningside's strongest teams, the Redshirts returned home to face their ancient rivals, State, and State was sitting with the best team it had produced in many a year, a potent, highly-polished scoring machine. Every effort possible was released by coaches and students alike to key the Coyotes for this important contest, and it produced remarkable results, consider- ing. Giving no ground, the Coyotes held the smooth-Working running attack heralded by State throughout the contest. Every Coyote on the field that day played like mad to stop those fleet-footed Bunnie backs from registering the long ground- gaining runs intended for them, and stop them they did. It was through the air Page Eiglvly-Jive COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 , . i Q '4 1 Q S Q 3 1 0 .3 . R A GQ w ' 1 Mi' gf 5 ' ff i at V if V - rd if iprfgm. nv 'TZ , . Q- X15 gf Y 4 5' X WW 'gf 51 y "W ji 55, a , , X 1, , vid, .K X. EMS A 5192? W Q Q all A , ef so Q .X . .-.,,: 1f .g 5 L I GET' "A ii. E- .-X , , . 1' - -.-Wire-f,qf::g, -. jx'.g::33i c XS v X 1, s I X x , ,, 4 Q? me .X is xf 0- cs ,cgi sf ss ' SW Y' X N S X W ' "If" 'Uv y ' , N. X 1,9 9 ,i 1. 2' x-'N 314-?IYF3:f-a.7iSIE21'1" " 'i?G'41'W N-" xtrcvrwxrsf H -K' " rl!-.155 Piiiffmtzs , i px fx 3, 5,3 tigdbx -sf-N ,ijt p N A Um vi 'ms ii' is '- . QE , A 3: ' as 5... K' 5 de i -P 22352935 ' ffibi' EFX' gil . , ' 111 Q : " 252s:f:2-2'?' "" ' ' 52,4612 Z'.QZf!?If, f:1'::f5ef, -:-:.. .' f. ' -za:-:. was A W fe. if Wav '-1 " be M . msg Q 2, 4 0 , Q A 1.5 we 4 f Sgt, . . .A,.,,,,,,9g,f,, . . J.-QQ ,?'4EL7.,hitfC 162,32 Bryan Buck Dixon Dunn Dyson Everett Freebur Groves Ilsle ones g that State gained the' victory, with Johnson on the throwing end and the fleet Miller on the receiving end. The Jackrabbits rendered the fierce scrimmage attack of the Coyotes useless as Johnson faded hack to hurl those long, touchdown passes. Two of them were completed and two touchdowns were registered-thus ends the story of the 1933 Dakota Day game. U. S. D. 0-DePAUL 20 DePaul at Chicago was the next destination of the Coyotes. DePaul had an enviable record in their circuit, and it was with little hope that the Redshirts em- barked to play against still greater odds. Again it was a question of defense, of stopping each battering thrust of a heavier and superior team. Faithfully and grimly the Coyotes set their cleats and took it. The hnal result after a long, hard struggle, found the Redshirts again on the losing side of the roster. It was through the air that DePaul made the greater per cent of its gains. U. S. D. O-NORTH DAKOTA STATE 14 Returning to the University, the Coyotes began preparations to face another conference foe, the North Dakota Aggies. Battered and dazed from their long trips and difficult schedules, and with the sting of defeat smarting even more, the weary Coyotes faced another touted foe whose passing attack was perfection, with the swift Hansen putting the finishing touches on almost every successful pass. Page Eighty-fix E North Dakota State lived up to its reputation with a perfectly timed and executed pass to Hansen, who skipped over the goal line early in the contest. Doing their best to stem the tide, the weary Coyotes dug their cleats into the sod, hold-hold-hold! was the order of the day. Another pass, another score, and still the Coyotes fought desperately, holding the score to a small margin, and trying vainly to launch an attaclc of their own. And so another game was history. - U. S. D. 6-STATE 0 Redemption time had come for the Coyotes. The test of the year was upon them, for they were to again face State college. Atolcad Day at Sioux Falls promised the Coyotes a chance to prove to the state and conference that they had a hall cluh as powerful as the best. The stage was set with grandstand and hleachers full, and every eye in this part of the country fastened upon the outcome of this most crucial game. "We cannot lose,', became the hyword and battle-cry of every University gridder, and what it meant is history. Ever la ever tackle was fierce' ever Co ote to the last man, ave all Y P Yr Y v v Y Y 1 g he could, and it was enough, they emerged victorious over the North Central. Con- ference cham ions in one of the reatest of victories, for it was more than the P g game that the Coyotes were playing for that day. U. S. D. 7-ILLINOIS COLLEGE 0 The Coyotes were happy. After a gruelling bitter season during which they had suffered weelc after week and tasted defeat at nearly every stop, they had redeemed themselves, and decisively, they had whipped the conference champions, and it was a glorious feeling. They ran out on the field at Illinois college with a Lennon Olson ,,.,., ,,,, .-,.,. L.. . . ....., ...H ...V .... a.. Lf-,A lege? ,, . , A ,ff- , M, 1 ' , .2 ., .yr " . 3 M fwaE?E' , 4 , W I if ' I ff A-f 5 gf? f,, we ' V ' 2, 'fc , , 67, I affirm. 'L if-.. 'x--'I - ,, ., X . , . wa- .5 - fi, . V, ,g f X in 2 tv . "3!2?l'ff 5' iii. 5 . ,. . 3 h , . , , ' QifaQQQE? Y 1 . 1 7 I fm! f , 1 9, ff,W+4 ,, Q ya, I cf ,f jww , 5 ,ag . .QP .,QQ.9-A ,,-. . .1 14' f .. 1 f ' f if ff, ' if 'si 65 5 f A V-af.fmW.Z,Q ,J ,,f eg . , af N ff . ,Q 1 . 6 5. wif, ' f J' aff ' I J ,fa af QQ :Em 4 ff .. 4 X ff, f to '41 f N' f 1 ' we J if y Y ff. M. 2 ...V , c 1- Jzffz , 74' " , fy 7 5 4 W f. 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'i 2 it? 1 14.1 ' l 1 - - . , va--11'-'f.-1--1ffw,::amggz-"W Q QA:-mf 43 5 ' - 325,-, - - , :Ev t fcflw ' A 3 wa ,W who fp K, S if . 4 1 5 if , Q9-' , , , A-pf' V 4 , A .ss41...f.3 "' .'i-'X ' ' - :ff ,,..,,i,,,7,v I: -f-,A ,.. V, nay X: J, , gif Q xif . , sg, F cf , Y ,Flaw "7? M3 Wu fi' 'A , A gy .ff I X' "Q 'N - ,V . Q Q ww , . . ,gt , S We - ,wt awe 45 jf, -ffm .-, ,. - :f- -14 .5, iffgfwfffyta if-1 'rf12-,I.I- ,ff 1- . sififzeih -1?3i'c12.1w . ,ZKQEQL O'Connor Tobin ,f V ....,.., . S A f . ' 1,5-" -Lzrzzsf Na. - .aewgw .,. '.-1 .f- 4 ,za X :7 V, -it if fy, My sf ,6 5' if? 6,4 , 141 . Q-fr. - , ,,.22 , , V g . ' "mit , W , A! 233 D, .4 sig w 1 A so f If If at 1,-W3 Awww , ,Q V I 1 , 4, - V 1 .. 3,0: .,,,,.E ,V fi, f ,, , . ra5QWm , .br ,., ,Q f whwwwm Q- ff Qmf - 41:1-fr EQ? M6 "'C?f14fa - . 1 .dawg Q .H xx aaggawga v Mi 1 Wy? ' f Z? f I Y, ,A ' 1 'ur ' W? 1,35 , 0 1 sf f, ' s -1 as, ' y , fi A f , 1 , .A 4 4 'N ' 1 5121 ' ff .1 1 qi 'ff ,, H 1 5 0 .M.,.g,- . -:9'.5.41f..,W2" ' gig? 4 .Qma A 1 ,ft ef - 1'- mi 'J ' 'Kaz' 4--' db COYOTE 1934 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 different attitude than they had experienced that year, and they emerged victorious. The Coyotes had at last found themselves and could not be denied. They carried the offensive against the Illinois team, and it was a new experience. U. S. D. 0-ILLINOIS WESLEYAN 13 The last game of the year found the Coyotes on the field of a team that had won their conference for several consecutive years. Illinois Wesleyan were heavy and fast, much respected in their conference, and should have swamped the University gridders, but with a new fight and grit the Coyotes met them charge for charge and held them to a two-touchdown score. And so ended one of the most hectic yet heroic seasons of football for the University eleven. From the top, down to the very depths, and hack to the top again, in the most difficult schedule ever attempted by a South Dakota team. Buck, Murphy, Dyson, Kleinjan, Hoy Bryan, Olson, Livak, Ilsley Page Eigbtyaeigfzt BASKETBALL 1933 .34 The outlook for the 1933-1934 basketball season was anything but bright as Coach Carl B. Q'Rube" Hoy called his Varsity material together for the first practice session. One letter man from the previous season was left, and around this one veteran Hoy had to build a functioning quint. The material on hand, although promising, was inexperienced in college basketball, and indeed, it looked as though the Coyote basketball mentor, who has brought so much fame to the University, would have to take a back seat and watch the other teams in the conference go rolling by. The first game of the season found the Coyotes playing a powerful and famous Creighton team. Hoy used this game to place the men he had, giving them all a chance to play, and from their individual performances building the skeleton of his varsity quint. 'Til at least find out who really wants to play ball in this clubf' he said, and he did. Such was the start of a surprising Coyote basketball team. At the end of this contest, Creighton had scored 56 points to the Coyotes' 26. Yankton college stepped out of their state circuit to play an annual opener on the University Hoor, and were sent home after a 33 to 21 beating. The next foe to appear on the Coyote home court, however, were a different bunch of boys. Carleton college has had an enviable record in basketball for the past several years, and the Carls were barnstorming the territory. The game was a thriller from start to finish, and a brilliant Carleton team went down under the Coyote onslaught 29 to 27. This was a distinct surprise to Coyote fans, and even to Hoy. Beginning to feel their power, the Coyotes journeyed to Iowa City, where they were to meet Iowa University. Iowa was one of the favored quints to win the Big Ten championship, having the most formidable team in many years of Iowa basket- ball history. Nothing but a walkaway was expected for the Iowa club, but the Coyotes gave them a big surprise by not only holding them within a close margin, but staging a rally in the last part of the game that nearly upset the Big Ten title favorites. With three minutes to play, the Coyotes had raced to within one point of Iowa's lead, and the score stood at 31-32. It looked very much like the South Dakota team would score the upset, for Iowa was unable to stop their scoring rally, but at the crucial moment in the game, Bryan and Murphy were both taken out, and Iowa took the encounter 42 to 32. Every team in the conference turned its atten- tion to this wonder team that had started the season with the poorest outlook in several years. Page Eighty-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Bryan Buck Dyson Ilsley Murphy Kleinjan Livak Olson Page Ninety Coyote fans were excited, it looked like a great team, and glimpses of another basketball pennant were seen by many, but not by Coach Hoy. He had a hunch, and it was right. The Coyotes were riding for a fall. The first conference game of the season was at Grand Forks, with the Sioux basketeers furnishing the op- position. Tired from their Iowa City journey, and the strenuous trip to North Dakota, the Coyotes let down their usual scoring punch, and allowed the Nodaks to take the game 37 to 15. North Dakota had one of the best clubs in its history. Moriiingside College had been as much of a jinx in basketball as in football, so the University players went down to Sioux City with a determination to come out on top. It was a fast and hard-fought game, and only by superior gift-tossing did the Coyote quint emerge the victor 27 to 24, both teams scoring the same number of field goals. With one win and one loss in the conference, the Coyotes made preparation to receive the conference champs of last year, the North Dakota Aggies from Fargo, then conceded the toughest club in the circuit. They presented a smooth-working combination with plenty of height and power which they used to full advantage. The Coyotes could not cope with them, and fell 41 to 38. State College on its home floor-a combination always hard to beat-proved to be another stumbling block for the Coyotes. The game was close all the way through, with the University holding the lead until late in the second half. State tied the score, and the Coyotes broke the tie again to regain the lead near the end of the conference. It looked like a reversal of last year's last-minute defeat, but the bogie entered into the scene, a basket and a free throw swished through the State hoop to tie the score again with but a minute to play. Although the Coyotes fought desperately to stem the mad scramble of State forwards, center, and guards, all trying to make a basket, a State goal bounced over the hoop and the end of the game came almost simultaneously, 24 to 22. North Dakota University's giant team had bowled over all opposition to date, so it was with an apprehensive feeling that the Coyotes entered the return game against, them. The smaller and lighter Coyote quint could do little else but defense, trying to keep the North Dakota giants from crashing through for field goals. North Dakota asserted its power to the full extent and smothered the Coyotes 41 to 28. Tired of being on the losing end of so many contests, the Coyotes left Ver- million the following week-end for Fargo and a return match with the defending champions. Taking the Bison by surprise, the Coyotes grabbed a lead and held it, defeating the champs 32 to 30. Page Ninety-one COYOTE 1934 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 I Morningside came up to the University the next week-end, and although the Coyotes had taken the first encounter against the Iowa club, they entered the game cautiously, playing a tight defensive game the first half, after they had taken a slight lead. In the second half the Coyotes took to the offensive, leaving Morning- side defenseless before the Coyote bombardment of the hoop, and the game found the Maroons on the short end of a 41 to 24 score. The last game of the season found State college playing their return engage- gnent with the Coyotes on the University floor. Here was the chance the University had been waiting for all season. Three Coyotes were playing their last game for the University, and all three pledged themselves to make the Rabbits taste defeat, and taste it by a large mouthful they did. The Coyotes grabbed a lead and settled back to defensive play. State did its best to overcome that lead, but the rally fell short as the half ended. Again in the second stanza the Rabbits staged a scoring rally in an attempt to override the Coyote defense. They succeeded to an alarming extent, coming within a few points of the Coyote lead. At this juncture the Coyotes threw aside all restraint, and went wild as they rode over the State quint, who were bewildered by the change of attack on the part of the Coyote machine. Basket after basket showered through the hoop as three Coyote seniors, play- ing their last game, threw caution to the winds, and shot with uncanny accuracy. They couldn't miss, and the timer's gun announcing the end of the playing period was the only thing that stopped the avalanche of Coyote baskets. The final score showed State holding down 29 to the Coyote 42. The 1933-1934 Coyote quint won four and lost four in the conference schedule. Starting with nothing, they ended in third place, and placed three men in the first eight chosen by coaches of the conference as the best. All in all, Coach Hoy and his boys deserve a great deal of credit for the showing made this season. Page Ninety-Info Waterbury, Schmit, McCord, Machamer, Sunlcel, Adkins Klart, Aasen, Homeyer, Gibbs, Pickup Freshman Basketball Under the direction of Coach Steve Adkins, the Freshmen osketeers enjoyed a work-out which promised to develop Varsity material for the coming years. SCHEDULE University Freshmen Opponents 29 Yanlcton Merchants 22 26 Armour Independents 22 18 Nickerson Clorhiers 26 27 Morningside Freshmen 29 16 Morningside Freshmen 17 Page Ninety-three COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Wrestling and Boxing Outstanding event of the wrestling and boxing program this year was the Uni- versity-Augustana college meet held at the University, in which honors were evenly divided, the University winning but one wrestling event, and losing but one boxing match. McLane, University, defeated Severson, Augustana, by decision for the Uni- versity's wrestling victory. In 'the middleweight class, Burton, University, defeated Perryman, Augustana, Welterweight, Price, University, won from Mastin, Augustana, heavyweight, Mat- tox, University, won from Fodness, Augustana, by a technical knockout, middle- weight, Jordan, University, outpointed Williamson, Augustana. Baseball As the Coyote goes to press, plans are being made for the first Varsity Baseball team since intercollegiate baseball for the University was dropped in 1922. Intramural Swimming Tournament Led by Norman Boke, the Alpha Tau Omega swimmers came out way ahead in the intramural swimming meet, followed by Delta Tau Delta. Swisher, A. T. O., won the first event, the 50 yard free style, G. Christol, Delt, coming in a close second. With a final spurt, G. Christol, Delt, won the 50 yard backstroke from Boke, A. T. O., and Prescott, Delt. In the 50 yard breast stroke, Geppert, Lambda Chi Alpha, held the lead throughout, followed by Adams, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Prescott, Delt. Boke, A. T. O., and G. Christol, Delt, fought for first place in the 100 yard free-style, Boke winning. C. Christol, A. T. O., came in third. Plunge for distance: Boke, A. T. O., 45 feet, first, C. Christol, A. T. O., second, Lillibridge, third. Two hundred yard free-style: Boke, first, C. Christol, second, G. Christol, Delt, third. Fancy diving: Groves, Independent, hrst, Swisher, A. T. O., second, Dunn, A. T. O., third. Final standings: Alpha Tau Omega, 39 points, first, Delta Tau Delta, 18 points, second, Independents, 5 points and Lambda Chi Alpha, 5 points, third. Page Ninety-four Tice, Miller, Matrox, Moore K. Early, Dixon, G. Early, Jordan PI-H DELTA THETA BASKETBALL TEAM Intramural Basketball, Kittenball Tennis Baseball 7 7 By finishing up their intra-mural basketball season without a single loss, che Phi Delta Theta basketball team won the championship. Swisher, Alpha Tau Dmega, was high point man for the tournament, followed by Dixon and Jordan of the Phi Delta Theta team. After a gruelling schedule beset by postponements and adverse weather con- ditions, Phi Delta Theta defeated Beta Theta Pi to annex the intramural baseball championship in the final game, ending the season undefeated. Lambda Chi Alpha was the 'runner-up. Phi Delta Theta also Won the 1933 Kittenball championship, defeating the Alpha Tau Omega team 18 to 5 in the final game, after previously defeating the Sigma Alpha Epsilon sluggers andthe Delta Sigma Pis. In tennis, the singles championship was Won by Merton Tice, Phi Delta Theta, who defeated Kenneth Guenthner, Beta Theta Pi, in the finals. The doubles championship was Won by Beta Theta Pi. Page Ninety-fan: COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Beta Theta Pi Champions Donald Gibbs Intramural Rifle, Track, Golf, Indoor Baseball Led by the shooting of Donald Gibbs, high scorer for the entire meet, Beta Theta Pi carried off the honors in the intramural riiie matches to win the silver- mounted rifie offered to the winner of the inter-fraternity rifie tournament. The Beta marlcsrnen also led I-Iohf's Independents, who won the independent rifie trophy. Defeating the Phi Delta Theta traclcsters by 1f3 of a point, the Beta Theta Pis won the 1933 intramural track and field meet. Scoring 33 I f 3 points, the Betas Were followed by Phi Delta Theta, 19 of whose 33 points were gained by George March, high point man of the meet, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 25 5f6 points, 18 scored by Larry Hanson, second high man. Team honors in golf were carried off by Beta Theta Pi, with Pete Adams, Delta Tau Delta entrant, winning medalist honors with a total of 73. Sims and Guenthner, Beta Theta Pi, defeated Tice and Buck, Phi Delta Theta, to Win the 1933 doubles championship in intramural tennis. Backing up their usmolcev pitcher, Bob Balcewell, with plenty of hard hitters, the Beta Theta Pis toolc the final game of the indoor baseball tourney to win the trophy, after defeating the Phi Delta Thetas, Lambda Chi Alphas, and Delta Tau Deltas. The final score was 15 to 3. Page Ninety-si new HS - ,. V, ,JI V Volley Ball Rifle BHSlCeEb3ll Swimming Women' s Athletics A comprehensive program was undertaken in Womenis athletics for 1933-34, starting in the fall with an interclass Hockey tournament. Hockey was scarcely over before practice for basketball and rifle was begun, with inter-class and intra- mural matches. Pi Beta Phi, defeating an Independent team, Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Phi marksmen in the order narned, won the silver-mounted rifle offered annually to the winner of the intramural rifle matches. Delta Delta Delta, led by the tall center, Lucille Flory, who succeeded in getting the ball down to those unerring basketeers, Dorothy Anderson and Margaret Anderson, defeated Kappa Alpha Theta in a hard-fought game to Win the intra- mural basketball trophy. The Kappa Alpha Thetas had previously Won from the Alpha Phis to enter the finals. Lorene Rasmussen did outstanding basket work for the Thetas. Inter-class volley-ball, baseball, and swimming matches were also part of the year's activities, as Well as other sportsf Page Ninety-Jeafen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Fullencamp, Kuhn, Sunlcel, Gibbs, Pickup, I-Ioherz, McLaughlin, Holmquist Kilbourn, Miller, W. Tollefson, Smiley, Trumbo, Opsahl, Laurie, Pickup, Fanning Rifle Teams Under the leadership of Sergeant Kilbourn, the Men's Rifie Team enjoyed a success- ful season, competing against several other schools. Scores were fired in four positions- sitting, standing, kneeling, and prone. The Women's Rifle Team, under the direction of Sergeant Kilbourn, had a successful season, winning 9 out of 13 intercollegiate matches. The team Won from the Universities of Nevada, George Washington, Indiana, Kansas, Nebraska, Kentucky, Michigan, State, and Ripon, Wis., colleges, and lost only to Carnegie Tech., Washington, Missouri, and Vermont universities. Pi Beta Phi again won the silver-mounted riiie offered in the intramural rifle shoot, While Dorothy Swedburg was individual high scorer. Powers, Charleston, Schlosser, Olson, Rasmussen, Williamson, Shouse Kilbourn, Sweclburg, lVlcClintic, Parrish, Summerside, Cutler, Royhl, Baughman ,fi K ""' f Page Ninety-eight Dougherty, Walston, Hanson, Hawthorne McCann Cheeriug Squad Each year a captain of the cheering squad is chosen at the annual spring election. He selects four men to assist him, and this year the team was selected by com- petitive tryouts. Under the leadership of Vernon McCann, the squad put forth great effort to build up school spirit, and promoted pep meetings before the football games. Page Ninety-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Outdoors and in Anytime in the Lihe Wedding Bells The china doll but not the Wooden soldier .. Dream faces n PiPhiland ..., The law lerisl lair ..., Any room .iipooch ,4.FamiliarAdoorway, ., Radio tower .. Study hour .... Be kind to animals Y Kampus Kingers ,.., More dream faces .... Waitin' at the station . 4 .Lambda Chis . . From the Lambda Chi house Tri Delts . . M' D k Ch er Jermillion's silver stream ...Lambda Chis at work ,. Danforth on wheels .,.Dakota Day-ers .... Doris as 1ss a ora. .. e , Joys, cheer .... Smile. .. More Hashes ,,,The Dakota Day Game ,. Back to the lihe. Page One Hundred P K, - . .QA Na? 'Q AWA.: QQ 8 M N 2 'X 'e CDRCAIXIIZATICDNS Vest, Aldrich, Erwin, Melby, Bohning, Shuminslcy, Laurie Harmison, Green, Feurhelm, Bryan, Hegness, Sillcenson Crilly, Adams, Townsend, Church, Gutz lnterffraternity Council President - - Wilbur Townsend Vice-president - Charles Church Secretary - - Stanley Owen Treasurer - John Adams REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi - Delta Sigma Pi - Delta Theta Phi - Delta Tau Delta - Kappa Sigma - Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Chi - - Phi Delta Theta - Sigma Alpha Epsilon - - Ray Alclrich, James Crilly - Robert Bryan, George Green - Don Laurie, Vernon Sillcenson Lyman Melby, William Shuminslcy - Charles Church, John Shanard Joseph Feurhelm, G. W. Harmison - ' - Carroll Gutz, Alan Vest - Lindsay Erwin, Stanley Owen Clifford Hegness, Wilbur Townsend - John Adams, Wallace Bohning Page One Hundred Three COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 PI-II DELTA TI-IETA Founded at Miami University, 1848 South Dakota Alpha Established at South Dakota, 1906 SENIORS Glenn Early Clifford Hegness Robert Matrox Robert E. Moore Wilbur Townsend SoPHoMoREs Julius Bernard Robert Buck Thomas Jordan Kenneth Lahti Robert B. Moore Julius Livak George March Gerald Price SENIORS Ward Clark FACULTY Clark Gunderson Carl B. Hoy Jason E. Payne ACTIVES JUNIORS Wynn Bennett John Ilsley Robert Meyhaus Clarence Nash Lemuel Overpeck Robert Riter Urban Zehnpfenning FRESHMEN John Miller PLEDGES FRESHMEN Wayne Austin David Gearhart Melvin I-lohertz Robert Illsley Rhoades McCutcheon William Walston INACTIVES Steve Adkins - - - Senior Robert Crowder - - Junior Roy Dixon - - Senior Lee Frank - Senior Kenneth Early - - Senior Joseph Qualm - - Junior Merton Tice - - Junior Page One Hitndred Four 4:5 1 Austin, Bennett, Bernard, Buck, Clark Crowder, Dixon, G. Early, K. Early, Frank Gearhart, Hegness, Hoherz, Illsley, R., Jordan, Lahti Livalc, March, Mattox, Nleyhaus, Miller R. B. Moore, R. E, Moore, Overpeclc, Price, Qualrn Riter, Tice, Townsend, Walston, Zehnpfennig Page One Hundred Five COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1934 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILCDN .4 A,,, 1. J Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 South Dakota Sigma Chapter established, 1911 FACULTY S. G. Baclcman H. W. Franlcenfeld C. A. Hunter H. S. Morgan C. Whitlow ACTIVES SENIORS JUNIORS Earl Barnes Harry Dirks Edward Issenhutla Carlos Kemper Dan Lennon Edward Putnam Harry Vander Stoep John G. Adams Wallace Bohning Ralph Crane Gene Eveleth John McDowell SoPHoMoREs Dale Freeburg Van Dee Corr PLEDGES V JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Curtis Lovre Clifford Bjornsrud Ward Wyman Martin Hofer S Robert Wallbaum ENIORS Harold Blair FRESHMEN Robert McCord Louis Scanlan One Hundred Six Adams, Barnes, Blair, Bjnanaand Bohning, Corr, Dnxas, Evelenh Hofer, Issenhuth, Kemper Lennon, Lovge, Macnni, Putnam Scanlan, vandemman, Wallbaum, Wyman Page One Hundred Seven COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Robert Bryan Merritt Auld COYOTE 1934 BETA TI-IETA PI Founded at Miami University, 1839 Gamma Alpha Chapter estahlished at South Dakota, 1912 FRATRES IN FACULATE H. E. Broolcman E. G. Trotzig FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE SENIORS JUNIORS Maynard Eggers George Green Melvin Higgins SoPHoMoREs Philip Anderson Thomas Eggleston John Farmer Charles Smith Paul Bakewell Emmett Dougherty Francis Fuller Claude Jones William Kuhn Joseph Martin Floyd Quirlc Robert Reynolds William Schaetzel Leonard Sherwood Howard Shreves FRATRES IN FUTURO JUNIORS Lowell O'Connor Harry Walker SOPI-IOMORES Robert Bogue Harry Fuller Robert Gunderson Orpheus Meyers Page One Hundred Eight FRESHMEN Donald Auld Robert Balcewell Ted Broolcman John Bushfield Donald Gibbs Edwin Holmquist Francis McKay James Mee John Quirlc Robert Vaux Anderson, D. Auld, M. Auld, B. Bakewell, P. Bakewe Bogue, Brookman, Bryan, Bushfield, Dougherty Eggelston, Eggers, Farmer, F. Fuller, H. Fuller Gibbs, Green, Gunderson, Higgins, I-Iolmquist, Jones Kuhn, Martin, McKay, Mee, Meyers O'Connor, F. Quirk, Quirk, Reynolds, Schaetzel Sherwood, Shreves, Smith, Vaux, Walker ll Page One Hundred Nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 ,W LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded at Boston University, 1909 Gamma Zeta Chapter established at South Dakota, 1916 SENIORS Carroll Gutz Darrell Hawthorne Virgil Johnson Alfred Koster Max Koster James Pryde Alan Vest FRESHMEN Tom Drew Ralph Hillmer Donald Hitchings Elroy Klatt Bedford Pickup George Pixley Page One Hundred Ten ACTIVES PLEDGES JUNIORS Carleton Callcin Edwin Karlen SoPHoMoREs Leo Geppert Arnold Gold Lewis Pickup Preston Scott John Smiley Julius Williams Harold Waddell Wilfred Kunz SoPHo1v1oREs Joe Lehman Ivan Machamer Don Raeburn JUNIOR LaVern Raeburn Calkin, Drew, Geppett, Gold, Gutz Hawthorne, I-lilmer, Johnson, Karlen Klatt, A. Koster, M. Koster, Kurtz, Ostluncl B. Pickup, L, Pickup, Pixley, Pfyde Scott, Smiley, Vest, Waddell, Williams Page One Hurzdred Eleven CGYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE DELTA TAU DELTA. Founded at Bethany College, Virginia, 1859 Delta Gamma Chapter established at Soutlv Dakota, 1924 1 9 3 4 SENIORS Charles Church Harvey Crow Don Hopkins William Kass Walter Olson Austin Whittemore SoPHoMoREs Robert Hoyne Tom Brisbine Robert Meisenholder Morton Melham Carl Riter SOPHOMORES Stanley Babcock Evan Jensen John Toohey Page One Hundred Twelve ACTIVES PLEDGES JUNIORS Irvin Guenthner Reiman Hendrix Robert Henry Boyd Knox Robert May Lyle Dyson Eugene Christol Woodrow Spranger John Shanard FRESHMEN Thomas Barron Hewitt Jaynes Laurel Lillibridge William Rolfe John Prescott Babcock, Barron, Brisbine, Christol, Church Crow, Dyson, Guenthner, Hendrix, Henry Hopkins, Hoyne, Jaynes, Jensen, Kass, Knox Lillibriclge, May, Meisenholder, Melham, McCu11en Olson, Prescott, Riter, Rolfe, Sarlette Shanarcl, Spranger, Toohey, Wenk, Whittemore Page One Hundred Thirteen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 ALPHA TAU GMEGA Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Delta Upyilon Chapter established at South Dakota, 1926 SENIORS Ray Aldrich Norman Bolce Carl Christol William Luslc Vernon 'McCann Robert Murphy Harvey Peterson Raymond Schull SENIORS Sylvester Herring JUNIORS George Christensen Wilson Geary Clifford Harris James Maher One Hundred Fourteen . ii-i:Afi: Q. 41-,!" T,-.f ,lg -si' fi'-Trai , -I n Z' ACTIVES PLEDGES JUNIORS John Burritt Edward Dunn Edward Kroupa Ivan Liggett Bernard O' Connor SOPHOIVIORES James Crilly Clarence Kleinj an SOPHOMORES Dean Swisher FRESHMEN Dale Anderson Frank Crilly Lowell Haag Edwin Leer Lloyd Peterson Richard Van Zon Aldrich, Anderson, Bake, Burritt, Christensen Christol, F. Crilly, J. Crilly, Dunn, Geary Haag, Herring, Kleinjan, Kroupa, Leer Liggett, Lusk, Maher, McCann, Murphy O'Connor, H. Peterson, L. Peterson, Schull, Swisher Van Zon Page One Plundrea' Fifteen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 X jig J l ies Delta Iota Chapter established at South Dakota, 1926 if FACULTY Dr. Arthur L. Keith Dr. Arthur M. Pardee ' ACTIVES SEN1oRs JUNIORS Erwin I-Iaerter Joseph Feurhelm Clifford Lake John Findley Donald Nicolls SOPHOMORES Gene Harmison Verne Redden PLEDGES JUNIORS SoPHoMoREs Frederick Homeyer Hans I-Iomeyer FRESHMEN Walter Cassel Arnold Waterberry One Hundred Sixteen Cassel, Feurhelm, Finley Hamer, I-Iarmison, P. Homeyef H. Homeyef, Nicolls Redden, Lake, Waterbury Page One Hundred Seventeen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 DELTA THETA PI-II Founded at Chicago, 1913, hy an amalgamation of three other law raternztief Harlan Senate of Delta Theta Phi established at South Dakota 1904 I 1 S by COYOTE xx 1 9 3 4 A FACULTY Dean M. McKusick Professor E. Payne ACTIVES SENIORS JUNIORS Lyman Melhy Leonard Anderson Alvin Hahn Paul Turner William Shuminslcy PLEDGES SENIORS JUNIORS Marc Bunsness Craig Brown Hale Aarness Harvey Gunderson Henry Gross John Lyons SOPHOMORES Andrew Mosier , , Edward Plooster Patrick O Leary Gerrit Rem Julian Hosqors Harold Thurow FRESHMEN Frank Anderson INACTIVE Perry Walsh Page One Huridreff Eighteen Aarnes, F. Andergon, L. Anderson, Brown Bunsness, Gross, Gunderson Hahn, Melbyj, O'Leary, Plooster Rens, Scanlon, Schuminslcy, Thurow Page One Hu11dred Nineteen COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 .W -e p .. fe - ' -rv' t '-ta -qi xg: U X , PHI CHI N Founded at University of Vermont, 1889 'S Sigma Delta Chapter established at South Dakota, 1921 FACULTY Dr. C. Ohlmacher Dr. E. L. Perkins Dr. E. M. lVlacFall Dr. T. Cruiclcshanlc Dr. S. M. Hoff Walvin R. Giedt ACTIVES SEN1oRs Ralph B. Berry Robert C. Dunn James D. Heller Willard H. Hill Herman Kirchdoerfer Kenneth L. Matson Wallace E. Nissen Gordon Stanley L. Owen Milton H. Partridge William Pitliclc Alfred C1. Scheffel Marion C. Thompson PLEDGES SENIORS Stanley C. Usailis SoPHo1v1oREs JUNIORS Robert B. Berry Lindsey L. Ervin Charles W. Johnston Edward Klopping Robert Murphy Hugh H. Steele Joseph P. Ohlmacher, Milo H. Klima SOPI-IOMORES Charles C. Barr Donald Dickson Thomas R. Purcell JUNIORS Elwood E. Renner Harrold Schultz One Hundred Twenty Barr, Berry, Dickson, Heller Hill, Johnston, Kirschcloerfer, Klopping Matson, Murphy, Nissen, Purcell Scheffel, Schultz, Thompson, Usailis Pa ge One Hundred Twenty-one COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1934 T' 5 .QS .I an: PI-II TAU Tl-IETA 'P National Fraternity Founded, 1925 m as Gamma Chapter established at South Dakota, 1926 FACULTY One A. L. Haines T. M. Rislc C. W. Caldwell C. B. Hoy S. G. Baclcman W. H. Over Sponsor: Reverend L. A. McDonald Warren Bennett James Clapp Gale Dartt Rex Eubanlcs Robert Fosse Lyle Jensen LeRoy Kleinsasser Robert Mattox Loring McGee Sidney Anderson Carter Bartle Donald Burney Oliver Burton Marvin Carson Otto Deuschle Gardner Fanning ACTIVES PLEDGES Kenneth Melgaard Dean Miller Harold Gpsahl Alfred Sclieifel Carl Schreiber Preston Scott William Sliuminslcy Henry Tschetter Melvin I-loherz Robert Kinning William McLaugl1lin Gerrit Rens Richard Tollefson Gerald Warner Morton Wendt flsfociate Meniber: Harold Thurow Huzidred Twenty-t Anderson, Barrie, Bennett, Burney, Burton Clapp, Dar-tt, Deuschle, Eubanks, Posse, Carson Fanning, Hoherz, Jensen, Kinning, Kleinsasser Mattox, Melgaard, Miller, McLaughlin, McGee Opsahl, Rens, Scheiferl, Scott, Schreiber, Shuminsky Tliurow, Tdllefson, Tschetter, Warner, Wendt Page One I-Iundred Twenty-three COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 E Burton, Christen? Jarmuth Laurie, Poole, Miller, Silkenson DELTA SIGMA PI f Professional Commercej Founded at New York University School of Commerce, 1907 Alpha Eta Chapter extablisbed at South Dakota, 1924 FACULTY Dean E. S. Sparks C. Whitlow B. E. Tiffany L. W. Connolly H. E. Olson M. A. Nelson ACTIVES SENIORS JUNIORS Don Laurie James Dickey Vernon Sillcenson SOPHOMORES GRADUATES Herbert Christen Wilmar Jarrnuth Eclwarcl Miller Jack C. Poole PLEDGES FRESHMEN V Oliver Burton Merle Truesdale One Hundred Twenty-four Burgi, Crisp, Harvey Gund efso n, Erickson, Martin, Williamson, Pier, Kniisei Morrissey, Hunt, Quirlc, Larson Women's Panfl-lellenic Council President - - Pauline Hunt Vice-president - - Alpha Larson Secretary - - Doris Morrissey Treasurer Marian Quirlc . REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Xi Delta - - - Doris Morrissey, Marjorie Gunderson Kappa Alpha Tlveta - Marian Quirlc, Dorothy Kreiser Alpha Phi - Elaine Martin, LaVerne Williamson Clvi Omega - - - - Leora Burgi, Genevieve Erickson Pi Beta Phi - - Vivian Harvey, Pauline Hunt, Dorothy Pier Delta Delta Delta - - - Alpha Larson, Dorothy Nelson Page One Hundred Twenty-Eve COYOTE 1934 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Q gs Q A E X 449 ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, 1893 ww' Epsilon Chapter established at South Dakota, 1903 SENIORS Virginia Farmer Margery Gunderson Dorothy 'Manning Doris Morrissey ACTIVES JUNIORS Ruth King SOPHOMORES Verda Charleston Florence Olson Elizabeth Tracy PLEDGES FRESHMEN Mary Virginia Adams Phyllis Bratsburg lone Manning Betty Mclfusiclc Lavonne Ocldy Virginia Thompson Elinor Weygint One Hundred Twenty-5 Adams, Bratsburgl Charleston Farmer, Gunderson, King Manning, I, Manning, Morrissey McKusick, Oddy, Olson Thompson, Tracy, Weygint Page One Hundred Twenty-:even COYOTE 1 9 3 4 KAPPA ALPHA THETA A f ix x 31- Founded at DePauw University I8!O Alpha Rho Chapter established at South Dakota 1912 v SENIORS ACTIVES Marian Caldwell Constance Deer Frances Hospers Dorothy Kreiser Betty Payne Lorene Rasmussen Roseltha Simons Rosalind Whittemore SOP!-IOMORES Arloene Bowles Helen Bryant Esther Dunn Marga Hardy Katharine Martens Myra Roseland Peggy Royhl Margaret Rempfer Margaret Schlosser Charlotte Simons JUNIORS Ruth Wood JUNIORS Marjorie Burns Mary janith Bushfield Margaret Davidson Dorothy Early Wanda McLaughlin Kathleen Neumayer Genevieve Pardee Margaret Pohlman Marian Quirk GRADUATE Margaret Helen James SoPHoMoREs Ruth Johnson One I-Iundrea' Twenty-eight FRESHMEN Catherine Ayers Harriet Bohning Mary Alice Cahalan Helen Doolittle Catherine Early Shirley Gillman Elizabeth Grimes Alice Loslehen Ruth Martens Betty Royhl Ann Riley LaVonne Sprout ap. 'Vw lb lk ,f-. Ayres, Bohning, Bowles, Bryant, Burns, Bushneld Calxalan, Caldwell, Davidson, Deer, Dunn, Doolittle, C. Early Hartman, Grimes, I-lardy, Gillman, Frary, D. Early Hospers, James, Johnson, Kreiser, Losleben, K, Martens, R. Martens McLaughlin, Neumayer, Pardee, Payne, Pohlman, Quirk Rasmussen, Rempfer, Riley, Roseland, B. Royhl, P. Royhl, Schlosser C. Simons, R. Simons, Sprout, Stanley, Whittemore, Wood Page One Hundred Twenty-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 ALPHA PI-ll i t Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Psi Chapter established at South Dakota, 1920 C CYO T E 1 9 3 4 ACTIVES SEN1oRs JUNIORS Mary Huyclc Marit Danforth LaVerne Williamson Jean Howell Jane Norman SOPHOMORES Carolyn Weeks Edna Alice Clark Elaine Martin FRESHMEN Dorothy Jane Treher Marie Swisher Hazel Vindahl Glen Walz GRADUATE Lucille Thompson PLEDGES SENIORS JUNIORS Evelyn Wyss Shirley Baughman FRESI-IMEN SOPI-IOMORES Louise Breclcerhaumer Leanore Danielson Verna Holst Irma Howard Jayne Qhlmacher Odile Thompson i Cleola Williamson l Page One Hundred Thirty 1 Baughman, Breckerbaumer, Danforth, Danielson Howell, I-Iolsr, Howard, I-Iuycl: Martin, Norman, Ohlmacher, Swisher Treber, Thompson, Vindahl, Wall Weeks, C. Williamson, L. Williamson, Wyss Page One I-Iundred Thirty-one COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Cjfil CDh4EK3Px Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Upsilon Gamma Chapter established at South Dakota, 1924 4 W COYOTE iii? xagw 1,9 5 4 igggg xnxx e3???e aff, SENIORS Leora Burgi Marjorie Moser Dorothy Risk Luella Wangsness SOPI-IOMORES Jean Ireland Marie Lewis FRESHMEN Gwenneth Artley Edna McKellip Vivian Risk SOPHOMORES Bernice Buck Lucile Hamm Ruth McCord Audree Owen Page One Hundred Thirty-two ACTIVES PLEDGES JUNIORS Genevieve Erickson Alice Shouse Isabel Wyman JUNIORS Barbara Blair Genevieve Albright Harriet Glattley Helen Flint Josephine Shannon Alice Wirt 1" Albright, Artley, Buck, Burgi Erickson, Flint, Glattley, Hamm fem Ireland, Kearney, Lewis, Moser, McCord McKellip, Owen, Risk, Shannon Shouse, Wangsness, Wirt, Wyman Page One Hundred Thirty-three COYOTE 1 9 3 4 PI BETA Pl-ll Founded at Monmoutla College, 1867 South Dakota Alpha Chapter established at South Dakota 1927 COYOTE ' Q SENIORS Pauline Hunt SoPHoMoREs Katherine Colvin Vivian Harvey Dorothy Pier SEN1oRs Helen Williamson SOPHOMORES Ruth Barnett Aileen Chiesman Betty Denu Maxine Flannery O H died Thirty-four ACTIVES PLEDGES JUNIORS Beverley Bailey June Brubacher Janet Johnson Helen Jordan Gercla Mcclintic Florence Parrish Elinore Tjaden JUNIORS Ruth Powers Helen Wolfe FRESHMEN Jane Dee Harriet Reeves Betty I-lenlcin Altha Marvin Abell, Bailey, Barnett? Brubacher Chiesman, Colvin, Dee, Denu Flannery, Harvey, I-lenlcin, Hunt ohnson, Jordan, Marvin, McClintic Parrish, Pier, Powers, Reeves Tjaclen, Williamson, Wolfe Page One Hundred Thirty-fve COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, 1888 Theta Chi Chapter established at South Dakota, .7933 SENIORS Roberta Craig ' Alpha Larson Evelyn Riley SENIORS Lucille Flory SOPHOMORES Frances Johnson One Hurzdred Thirty Six ACTIVES PLEDGES JUNIORS Genevieve Crisp Dorothy Nelson JUNIORS Velma Linnell Dorothy Anderson FRESHMEN Mary Albertson Elnora Drafahl Margaret Anderson Winifred Townsend Albertson, Craig, Crisp Drafahl, Flory, I-Iofer johnson, Larson, Linnell Nelson, Riley, Townsend Page One Hundred Thirty-:even COYOTE 1934 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Dakota Hall Cfmperon: Charlotte Notehoom SENIORS Inez Anderson Ruth Pelton Lois Shouse SoPHoMoREs Eileen Bible Marian Schmit JUNIORS Helen Cutler Sumi Serizawa FRESHMEN Florence Clarkston Florence Herther Elizabeth Keene Joyce Sarver Maurine Miller East Hall Cfmperon: Eva Glassbroolc SEN1oRs Martha Colleran Katharine Gale Annie I-Ian Carol Summersicle SoPHoMoREs Esther Olson Gueneth Sidel Page One Hundred' Thirty-eiglt GRADUATE Elsie Titt JUNIORS Fern Hanson Ruth Larson Helen Stewart Hazel Williams FRESHMEN Della Beth DeBey Emma Fessel Mary Jane Huston Tonena Piclcell Leora Larson Norma Lewis l l Adams, I. Anderson, Bible, Clarkston, Cutler I-lerther, Keene, Pelton, Schmidt, Serizawa Shouse, Colleran, Fessel, Gale, Han Hanson, Huston, L. Larson, R. Larson, Lewis Olson, Piclcell, Sidel, Stewart, Summersicle Titc Page One Hundred Thirty-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 I s l M INA, L5 at f git Those militant A. T. Ofs. .. Louise and Latin. .. All I want is Thetalnility ..,, Zoology Lab. .. Pi 'Phi harmony. . , .At the rear .. Dumh waiters .. A Pearl ready for the ocean ...Way out? Let's debate it ...Famous grins-Taylor and Walston .... Dee and not . . .Concentration at the Farm . . .Quirkie, what are you reading? . . Dean, we know you ye ed ...Junior Prom Queen 1933. .. Medic float .,.. Beta Bill and Beta Brue, strolling. .. Look out, Annie, you'll Pierls to us ...Feet ..,Jean says Evvie's face needs washing- Danny .... Three happy hoofers ...7:49 a. rn. .... Believe this or . romance? by the river .. his majesty .. Take off your hat, hard at work, eh, La?. .. Bridal couple from the Alpha Phi get wet ...Alpha Larson prefers well water ,,.. A I-ittle previous, aren't you, Cle?.. Jane helps out The Tri Delt's fairest ...Tri Delta's Pansy float ...Miss Dakota ancl escort ...The Chi Omega Band Wagon .... Thetais treasure chest ...Alpha Phi's prize Wedding float. Page One HMl'1dT8d Forty H ! . ' 24 , ,N vw nz. ' , "The Princew. . . Saturday a. m. , , . .Bow-Wow .,.. Playcrafterls Masquerade ,... Phi Theres . , .Wedding Bells , . Down on the Farm .... Pride of Plankinton .... The bride .... yooehoo .. The Championship womenis basketball team-Delta Delta Delta .... A handful .... Look out, lady ..,. Electric light and roses .... Can I come into the U. S. D., Dean-, ..., ? For a darn good student I will be, Dean.--..,,? ...... We like baskets, especially when this is in 'em .... These women riflers . . .Upsidaisy-or upsicleeljfaking the East Hall air-One pair ,.,. One half, stalling .. Two and company ..,. Thetas pose for a Cannon Towel ad. .. Perplexed, brother? . . . .Old Main and Mary Jane. . . .Tomato cans may be rusty, Brue, . . Shallow water. . . .The other half, stalled. . . .C. W. A,-ers?. . . . Wedding Bells again. Page One Hundred Forty-one g Af-is Pieces 'n' stuff .... Pier's to me ,... Last year's Honorary Colonel ..., Thetas come out for air .... The Military Ballroom, 1934 . . . .It snowed this winter. . . .Marit and Bill. . . Eve and che apple . . It's not Hawaii, Annie . . .Chopping wood-action photo. . . . Harriet says that's a twig .... Kampus Kings ancl Pi Phi Queens ...Salutel ..4. These fan dancers .. Music hath charms-Bolfs hath . , . ,More pieces 'n' stuff. . . .Murder in the Whispering Gallery, . . .Looking him over. . . .Dorft giggle Louisey . . .Mad Brady and the Brutal Kass lvolantel make up for the Whispering Gallery .... See what the Scalabarcl ancl Bladers made of the pieces ln' stuff! ,.., All together, girlsl .... just us fellows .. Homelike atmosphere . Got any water?. .. Honorary Colonel 1934 . Capln Townsend .... Tri Delta's championship haslcethall team and the trophy .,.. Surnils snow-man . . .More Military Ball .,.. Don't fall in, girls .. Scabbard and Blade pledges off for school ...Theta girls go gunning ...Once more the Armory. Page One Hzmffrea' Forty Two .M44w'Io52-W, f-w-dqumga,-ww, v-qu.--,amd I , , , av---. 1, ,,f-....,.!:-2---,YW - QI- . ,r-rmvff'-'-H ACTIVITIES MISS DAKGTA Doris Morrissey Chosen from senior Women by a vote of the student body, Miss Dakota is indeed the University's representative as, escorted by Guidon girls in uniform, she leads the Dakota Day parade, and later presides over the Dakota Day football game. This year Miss Dakota had a special place in the parade on the first Atokad Day, in Sioux Falls. Page One Hu11dre1' Forty-fimfe IUNIOR PROM QUEEN Genevieve Erickson Beautiful in a white formal gown, Miss Erickson, on the arm of Robert May, Prom chairman, led the grand march at the opening of the annual Junior Prom. She was elected by men of the Junior class. Page One I'1undrea' Forty-six ISS VANITY PAIR Margaret Helen ames Selected as the most beautiful of fourteen sorority and independent contestants, Whose pictures were judged by Henry Raleigh, noted magazine artist and illustrator, Miss James' classic features place her at the head of "South Dalcota's fairest". Page One Huazrfred Forty-seven Verna Holst Second Place-Vanity Fair Contest Page One Hlll1U'7Ed Forty-eiglvt Luella Wangsness Third Place-Vanity Fair Contest Page One Hundred Forty-nine Mary Albertson U Fourth Place-Vanity Fair Contest Page One Hundred Fifly Qi M E? ,P Wilbur Townsend George Green Cadet Colonels and R. Q. T. C. Staff Dunn, Mattox, Ostlund, Kirschenmann Opsahl, Christol, Peterson, McCann, Koster Page One Hulldffd Fifty-three COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Not necessarily future members of South Dalcota's Hall of Fame are these ten 'qcampus personalities", nor does this list include the half of those who by outstand- ing achievement and service have made their presence felt upon the campus in the past four years, and whose future accomplishments promise to be even greater than their past ones. But among these ten will be found representative seniorsg persons who sooner or later were pointed out tg the inquiring freshmeng men and women who by ability, by circumstance, or by the beauty or force of their per- sonalities, became a part of campus life in 1933-34. It is dangerous enough to recordg it is more hazard- ous to predict. So it is that to the future has been left the recognition of those who, achieving in silence, have achieved greatlyg and an attempt made here but to picture for you permanently those fellow-schoolmates whom you in interest or in curiosity have learned to know. Page One Hundred Fifty-four Ray Aldrich - 'KRay has more friends than any other man on campus" is the sin- cere trihute more than once paid this senior who, giving much, has asked so little for himself. Doris lworrixxey- As Miss Dakota, Doris received re- cognition of the high acl- miration in which she is held by the students of the Uni- versity. Lorene Rasmussen - As chairman of the Big Sister movement and president of the Women's Athletic as- sociation, Lorene probably exercised as much influence over freshman women as any other person. Annie Hari-Annie of Ha- waii was pointed out to every freshman the first week of school, and those who know her agree that she is as likeable as she is in- ' teresting. Wilbur TOW71S611d'BOth his friends and his unfriends firmly believe and declare that USF' Townsend "has a marvelous personality". He is also a Cadet Colonel. Lalferne lfVillimm'o11-Hon- orary Colonel 1934, junior Prom Queen '33, president of die student's association and everything else one can name, LaVerne is neverthe- less one of the most demo- cratic and charming of wo- men. Gcorge Green - Cadet Colonel George Green is a man whose "one man's opin- ion" frequently has had plenty of influence in campus affairs. Kenneth Pclerson-As an independent, "Kenny,' has achieved honorg as president of the inclependentis associ- ation, he has had power, yet his simplicity and earnest- ness of personality most en- title him to recognition. Robert E. Moore-Athlete and actor, l'Boh" is known for a sunshiny grin that makes feminine hearts flut- ter, in the stadium and on the stage, Two outstanding productions found him in the cast this year. Austin Wfvitteinore - The solemnity of 2'Bucky,s" ap- pearance on the concert stage prepares one for his outstanding musical ability, but not for his disarming smile on campus. Scholastic ability is added to his mu- sical talent. Page One Hurzdred Fifty-yive COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Nicolls, Larson, Hanson Dirks, Burns, Williamson, Morrissey, Erwin Student Senate . President - LaVerne Williamson Vice-president - Marjorie Burns Secretary - Doris Morrissey The Student Senate is the student's governing organization of the University of South Dakota. Its purpose is to represent the student body in matters affecting student interest, and membership to the organization includes representatives from the Arts and Sciences, Law, Medicine, and Fine Arts schools and collegesg the President of the Studentis Association, and the president of the Women,s Self- Governing Association. The body acts as a medium through which student opinion may be presented to the college authorities, and may also act upon matters referred to it from the President or faculty of the University. Page One Hundred Fifty-:ix Martens, Bible, Hunt, Colleran Parrish, Gunderson, Burgi, Williamson, A. Larson Kreiser, Rasmussen, Morrissey, R. Larson, Quirlc, Caldwell Women' s Self Governing Association President - Doris Morrissey Vice-president - - Lorene Rasmussen Secretary - - Ruth Larson Treasurer - - Marian Quirlc W. S. G. A. is an organization to which every woman on the campus belongs. A national organization, it exists for the purpose of regulating and controlling the student life of the women on campus. Direct regulation is in the hands of a W. S. G. A. Council which is made up of representatives from each Womenls organization, womenls dormitory, and sorority. Its work includes the governing of living conditions on the campus, the regulating of matters of conduct, and the making of necessary rules. Two delegates were sent to the Sectional convention held in Ames, Iowa, this year, Doris Morrissey, president for this year, and Marian Quirlc, president for the coming year. Page One Huiirfrei Fifty-seven COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Shanarcl, Trotzig, Riter, Julian, Aldrich Meyhaus, Nash, Danforth Student Board of Publications Composed of eight students and two faculty members, the Student Board of Publications is organized for the purpose of eificient and economical management of the three major publications on the campus. Three students are elected at large at the annual spring election to serve on the board, while the editors and business managers of the Wet Hen, Coyote, and Volante automatically become members at the expiration of their terms of office. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight Dickey, Burritt, Olson, Lyons, Feuerhelm, Frank, Hanson, Adams, Liggett, Crow, Young Bass, Bohning, Barton, Findlay, Reeder, Clark, May McDowell, Riter, Jones, iV1cGee, Nichols, Schull, Acker, Turner Danforth, Nash, Lulcer, Homeyer, Vest, Levy, Gannon, Nicolls, Wederath, Thurow, Schuminslcy, Bergdahl, Bernardy Fowler, Melby, Gross, Halla, Crane, Plooster, Koster, King, Gary, Quirlc, Dougherty, Anderson Rens, Brown, Kirschenmann, Feezer, Gunderson, Haerter, lVIcKusiclc, Reno, Schutter, Dalton, Issenhuth Law Association The Law Association has existed since the beginning of the School of Law. Its purposes are to provide a means of group action among law students, and to promote acquaintance among them. During the year 1933-34, the Association adopted a written constitution, a copy of which is filed in the office of the Dean of Student Aifairs. Under the direction of Dean McKusick, the Law Association concerns itself chiefly during the course of the year with successfully promoting Law Day. On this day, in the spring of the year, successful attorneys and judges from adjoining states and South Dakota are brought before the members of the association and speak to them on problems of the beginning lawyer. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Alclrich, Dirlcs, Laurie, Erwin Church, Townsend, Johnson, Peterson Dakotans An honorary organization of senior men, Dalcotans has been one of the most important organizations on the campus. Largely due to its efforts are the Union building and part of the Inman memorial stadium. A selected group of men each year is chosen from the Junior class to serve the year following. Outgoing members have thus an opportunity to instruct the new members how best to serve the University. Special occasions such as Dakota Day, Dacl's Day, and University Day, are frequently taken charge of by Daliotans, and their services are at all times available to the University. Members also act as guides to high school students attending music and debate contests at the University. Page One Hzzndred Sixty Nloser, Gunderson, Rasmussen, I-luyclc Morrissey, A. Larson, Caldwell Mortar Board Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1918 University of South Dakota Chapter, .7928 President - - - Alpha Larson Vice-President - - Marian Caldwell S ecre tary - Doris Morrissey Treasurer - - Mary Huyclc Mortar Board is a national honorary organization for senior women, having for its purpose the advancement of the spirit of service and fellowship among the women of the University, and the stimulation of a finer type of college woman. Junior women are chosen at the annual Senior Swing-Out in May. "Tapping" of the new Mortar Board members is the most impressive part of the ceremony. Membership is based on scholarship, and service. The program is one of campus service. On Mother's Day it entertains many mothers of students at a banquet and program, it is in charge of registration for the state High School Music contest, and its members usher at Baccalaureate and Commencement. A bridge, all-University dance, tea-dance, and fashion show provided financial support this year. Mrs. F. D. Coleman, national president of Mortar Board, visited the chapter this year. Page One Hurzdred Sixty-one COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Q Laurie, Christol, Hester, Opsahl, Baclcman, Clawson Aldrich, Townsend, Nelson, Peterson, Koster Scabbard and Blade University of Wisconsin, 1905 University of South Dakota, 1924 Captain - - - Edwin Nelson First Lieutenant - - Wilbur Townsend Second Lieutenant - Kenneth Peterson First Sergeant - - Max Koster Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary organization for outstanding stu- dents of the senior military class. It aims to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers. Membership is limited to one-third of the commissioned cadets of the advance class in military training. The seniors are initiated in the fall and the members from the junior class are initiated in the spring. The pledging of junior military men has come to be an annual feature of the Military Ball, and these initiates form the nucleus of the organization for the following year. Page One Hundred Sixty-Iwo I McLaughlin, Morrissey, Moser, Burns, R. Larson Parrish, Brubacher, Quirlc, Rasmussen, Danforth, Nelson Williamson, Gunderson, Caldwell, Hunt Guidon Founded at South Dakota, 1926 Recognized as a National Auxiliary by Scabbard and Blade, 1928 President - Mariaii Caldwell Vice-president - - Marjorie Gunderson Secretary - - Pauline Hunt Treasurer - Marjorie Moser Guidon, founded at the University of South Dakota on November 11, 1926, is rapidly growing into a national organization of importance. In 1928 Scabbard and Blade at its convention recognized Guidon as its auxiliary, and in 1933 Guidon was organized as a nationa1 group. An expansion program throughout the United States is its main project. Girls are chosen in the spring of their sophomore year to become pledges to Guidon. Qua1if1cations are citizenship, activity on the campus, and interest in military affairs on the campus. Guidon is of assistance to Scahhard and Blade, conducts a Motherls Day tour of the campus, acts as an escort for Miss Dakota on Dalcota Day, and for the Honorary Colonel at Spring Inspection. Guidon members attended the second annual Guidon convention at Brookings this year. Page One Hundred Sixty-three COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 ' ' ' .-mm,-:1-:y, .rr Page One Hundred Sixty-four t -f - ., 1- g M p ' 'f'-'Ea-M'-"fLL'1f4....,....-.....N-""'-i'f+'--f'2Q'R Z.. .... u' . . . 5 Pederson, Hsley, Hohf, Leer Color Guard , ' "' ?'ff"JiF?WWvY4??""""?'f-4"Wf':'.X'f'fY-' "" ""' , ., . .,.. kllixtzkz-wggwgztvigag ,A H- ,A - qs. . ,Ei L. Pickup, Leer, Christen, Fullencamp Schultz, Peclerson, Swartzlcopf, Crilly Crack Squad Fanning, C. Christol, Knox, Sletvolcl, Miller, Swisher, E. Christol, March, Dickson Herring, Rayburn, Schlatt, Kieser, Brown, Barron, B. Pickup, Bartholomew, Geppert Smiley, Gleason, McCord, Liggett, Hawthorne, Crow, Freese, Shouse, Ruff, Klarr, Crilly, Warner Sheffield, Spiry, Williams, Hendrix, Rdlfe, McLaughlin, Carson, Hallenlneclc, Bernard, Vanzon, Harmison, Borst R. 0. T. C. Military Band A. T. Irelancl, Director William Taylor, Drum Major Page One Hundred Sixty-five COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 .A -1 s I V 5 , , , ' .4 1 K . . , x We L. Peterson, Homeyer, J. Crilly, Leer, Bogue, Sunlcel, Paine, Scott, Burton, Anderson, Koehn, Riter, Gearhart, Bushfield Schultz, L. Pickup, Gibbs, Pederson, Moore, Ludwig, Fullencamp, Christen, Lehmann, Lillibridge, Gold, Swartzlcopf, Taylor Feuerhelm, Bennett, Trumbo, Gunderson, I-legnessg Olson, Silkenson, Caddes, Ilsley, Spranger, Livalc, - Hohf, Everett COMPANY A Cadet Captain Vernon B. Silkenson, Commanding Cadet Captain Walter D. Olson, Second in Command Vaux, Knutson, Quinn, Pinard, I-lolierz, Jordan, Machamer, Peterson, Broolcman, Eggleston, R. Gunderson, O. Meyers, Austin Klienjan, Balcewell, S. Anderson, Battle, G. Miller, P. Anderson, Smith, McKay, D. Auld, Aasen, Cassel, Bi-isbine, Buck A. Olson, Dyson, Henry, johnson, Nelson, Laurie, -Christol, March, B. O'Connor, Knox COMPANY B Cadet Captain Edwin M. Nelson, Commanding Cadet Captain Donovan Laurie, Second in Command Page One Hundred Sixty-six i M ' -f -' ,- . I-Iilmer, Mee, L. Peterson, R. Peterson, Scene, Bernard, Mar McNiclcle, Mel McNickle, Burney, Tollefson W. Miller, Fossee, Drew, Eubanlcs, I-lolmquist, Scully, D. Anderson, Babcock, Heinrich, Walston, Hoehne Lovre, Sherwood, Tobin, Sletvold, Aldrich, Adams, Peterson, Swisher, Miller, Bergdale COMPANY C Cadec,Captain John G. Adams, Commanding Cadet Captain Ray Aldrich, Second in Command' Qu' If Waterbury, Feldman, Wendt R. Ilsley, C. Meyers, B. Haag, Schmidt, Fuller, Farmer, L. Haag, Levy, Heisler, Barr L. O'Connor, Guenthner, McLane, Geary, Shea, Meyhaus, Shanard, M. Auld COMPANY D Cadet Captain Wilson Geary, Commanding Cadet Captain Bernard Shea, Second in Command Page One HU11dTEd' Sixty-:even COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Baughman, Burns, Whittemore, Harvey, McClintic Brubacher, Williamson, Morrissey Alpha Chi Alpha South Dakota Chapter established 1930 Alpha Chi Alpha is a national honorary fraternity which has for its purpose the stimulation of interest along journalistic lines. Eligibility for membership includes experience on college publications and election by the members. This year the members sold copies of 'Student Life at U. S. D.", a campus viewboolc. Alpha Chi Alpha also sponsors the appearance of the RU Low-Down", University scandal sheet. Page One Huzidred Sixty-eight Larson, Flint, Quirk, Danforth, Jerde Gale, Leonard, Reeder, Langhout, Schmit, Han Cutler, Anderson, Rasmussen, Parrish, Powers, Summersicle Women's Athletic Association President - - Lorene Rasmussen Vice-president - - Dorothy Anderson Secretary - - Ruth Powers Treasurer - - Florence Parrish W. A. A., a national organization, has for its purpose, cooperation with the department of physical education, the promotion of health, the creation of a spirit of good sportsmanship, and the stimulation of interest in athletics among women students of the University. Membership is open to all undergraduate women after they have earned one hundred points in any of the following sports: basketball, track, soccer, hockey, swimming, tennis, archery, or rifie. Besides promoting inter-mural and inter-class hockey, basketball, volley-ball, baseball, and other matches, W. A. A. sponsors an annual "Play Day" attended by students from neighboring high schools. Play Day this year was held in con- junction with University Day, on May 11. x Page One Hundred Sixty-nine CUYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Hoyne, Pickup, Boke, Whitremcre, Brady, Callcin Peterson, Guenthner, Dartt, Kleinsasser, Williams, Dirks, Meisenholder, Himovite Schefferl, Christol, McGee, Julian, Nelson Phi Eta Sigma Founded University of Illinois, Urbana, 1923 South Dakota chapter established in 1930 President, Loring McGee Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary scholastic fraternity for outstanding men of the freshman class. Its purpose is to promote and foster scholastic abilities among the first year students and to stimulate them to higher achievement. Membership is limited to those who have attainecl a scholastic rating of ninety or above. Page One Hundred Seventy Aldrich, Bohning, Haeter, Hanson Kohernusz, Luker, Nicolls, Riter, Wederath Phi Delta Phi Founded at the Univeryity of Micfvigan, 1863 Established at South Dakota, 1902 Phi Delta Phi is an international legal fraternity organized to consolidate thc outstanding students of the profession, and to promote a higher standard of pro- fessional ethics and culture. E FACULTY L. W. Feezer ACTIVES Ray Aldrich Edward Kohernusz Wallace Bohning Arnold Lulcer E. S. I-Iaerter Don Nicolls Charles Hanson Robert Riter L. A. Wederath 1 PLEDGES Myron Barton Fred Nichol John McDowell Howard Young Page One Hundred Seventy COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Moore, Wyman, Whittemore, Smiley Gutz, Townsend, Crow, Liggett, Kass, Smith Dunn, Green, Church, Dirlcs, Brady Strollers Prexident, Charles Church Strollers is an organization composed entirely of undergraduates who plan, train, stage, and manage an annual vaudeville of a competitive nature. Six fraternities, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Xi Delta, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Phi Delta Theta, were chosen at preliminary tryouts to put on the acts this year. By popular vote of the audience, Pi Beta Phi's colorful and smoothly-acted "Modiste Shopv was awarded first place, and Alpha Tau Omega's dramatic "Rhapsody in Black and White", second. No Stroller partici- pates in the competitive program. Page One Hundred Seventy-two Paulson, Spranget, Brady, Christol, Hawthorne, Kass Townsend, Dirlcs, Dickson, Smiley, Lehman, Smith Martens, Brubacher, Schlosser, Huyclc, McLaughlin Bailey, Schreclc, I-Iunt, Lyon, Frary, Jarmuth, Hospers Playcrafters President - Wilbur Jarmuth, first semester, Frances I-iospers, second semester Vice-president - Pauline Hunt, Hrst semester, Franklyn Brady, second semester Secretary - - Ruth Frary, first semester, Charles Smith, second semester Treasurer - -------- Marian Quirlc South Dakota Playcrafters, formerly 'QMask and Wig", Was organized on the University campus in 1930. It is a dramatic group which aims to give opportunity for the expression of ability in acting, stage direction, and stage management, and to promote interest in dramatic productions on the campus. Members are chosen for Playcrafters in the fall and spring because of dramatic ability and participation in dramatic productions. The Dramatic Arts department, headed by C. E. Lyon and E. M. Shreclc, has charge of the selection of new members. This year Playcrafters produced two plays, RThe Importance of Being Ernest", by Oscar Wilde, and 'QThe Whispering Galleryn. Page One Hundred Seventy-three COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Meisenholder, Hahn, Fowler, Jarmuth, McGee Diclcey, Martens, Henderson, Lulcer, Schmidt, Lyon Aarnes, Huyck, Dunn, Wood, Wyss, Walsh Debate The Debate program for 1933-34 culminating in the winning by the University team of the Missouri Valley Debate tournament at the University of Texas, has been an intensive and successful one for the sixteen members of the debate squad. In addition to a large number of individual debates, the University has par- ticipated in extensive tournament debating. On February 5 and 6, a women's in- vitational debate tournament, sponsored by the University, was won by the Univer- sity team, which also won the tournament at the University of Iowa. At the Texas tournament, Homer Henderson of the University placed second in oratory and third in extemporaneous speaking. Two questions worlced on this year were: "Resolved that the United States government should stabilize the dollar," and 'QResolved that the powers of the President of the United States should be substantially increased as a permanent policy." Page One Huizdred Seventy-four Dartt, Dixon, P. Scott, Putnam, Jarmuth, Melgaard, I-loyne, Hendrix, Melham Rolfe, Brishine, Meyers, Lehman, Walker, M. Scott, Bernard, Barron, Norman Pelton, Weeks, Pickell, Craig, Shouse, Stewart, Risk, Hartmann, Payne, Shouse McDonald, Maxwell, Wood, Lewis, Albright, Borgman, Deer, Erickson, Hamm, Glattley, Krause Soderstrom, Westheld, Breckerbaumer, Morrissey, Wilson, Farmer, Ireland, Nelson, Erickson, Davidson A Capella Choir Business Manager, Kenneth Melgaard The third year for the A capella choir has been most successful. The chorus consists of fifty mixed voices trained by A. L. Wilson, professor of voice, and all its singing is done Without accompaniment. The choir made several tours this year to various cities of the state, while concerts were also given at the University. Singing by the choir is a feature of the Baccalaureate services. Page One Huzidred Seventy-five COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 C. Christol, Corey, Hahn, Jarmuth, Scott, E. Christol, Dirks Heinrich, Homeyer, Hoffmann, Schrieber, Speh, Eubanks Stiles, Baughman, Nelson, Soderstrom, Fowler, Sadler, Larson, Bruce Wolf, Trachsel, Christol, Piersol, Luker, Schell, Linnell International Relations Club Soutb Dakota Club establisbed 1929 President - Arno Luker Vice-president - Don Fowler S ecre tary - - Emma Piersol Librarian - - Professor Trachsel Faculty Advisor - - Dr. Carl Christol First of its kind to be founded in the state of South Dakota, the University International Relations club has as its object, in common with like organizations through the country, the studying of problems dealing with international relations, organization, law, and conduct. Speakers are brought to the University to aid in this study, and among those whose appearance on this campus this year was sponsored by International Rela- tions Club, were M. Pierre de Lanux of Paris and Geneva, speaking on "How Europe looks at America", and Dean E. B. Woodruff, of Sioux Falls, "Hitler and I-Iitlerism". Page One Hundred Seventy-six 19' 11 University Cofoperative Store Student Manager, Ray Aldrich Located on the main floor of the Union Building, the "Co-op", a corporation capitalized through the sale of stoclc shares, is a popular meeting place for students and a center for campus activities. It carries a complete line of confections and student supplies. For two dollars, students may purchase shares in the Cooperative Store which enable them to receive discount rates on books and supplies. Page One Hundred Seventy-5 e COYOTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 Sherwood, Dixon, Jones, Olson, Ilsley, Livalc, Kemper Meyhaus, Buck, March, Dyson, Dunn Hoy, McCann, McLane, Moore, Bryan, Schull, O'Connor, Backrnan South Dakota Club President, Eddie Dunn The "S-D" club is composed of University of South Dakota athletes Who have succeeded in Winning letters in any of the three major sports, football, basketball, or track. It offers a means of uniting all athletes on the campus so that they may Worlc together. Its members assist in conducting all sport events, and the senior members are called upon by the coaches to aid and instruct freshmen upon their entrance to the University. ' Page One Hundred Seventy-eight The Volante t C Tice Editor 2nd Semester The Volante is a student newspaper published weekly at the University of South Dakota, and coming under the general control of the Student Board of Publications. Existing for the purpose of expressing student opinion, publishing campus news, and affording an opportunity for experience on the part of students inter- ested in journalism, the Volante was edited first semester by Craig Shouse, and second semester by Mert Tice. The Volante is printed in Vermillion, and is sent to high schools all over the state, as well as being distributed to University students. During part of the school year the Volante came out as a six-page rather than a four-page paper. Shanard Brubacher Burns Managi11g Editor, Managing Editor Campus Editor lst Semester Znd Semester Knox McClintic Crilly Harvey Business Manager Department Asst. Bus. Mgr. Society C. Ness, Sports First Semester, E. Clark, Sport: Page One Hundred Seventy-nine COYGTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 The Coyote Baughman Burns Wood Editor Associate Editors The Coyote of 1934, succeeding the Coyote of 1932, owes its existence to an experiment in yearbook publication as far as the University of South Dakota is concerned. A petition signed by seventy per cent of the student body affected, asking that all regularily enrolled undergraduates assessable for Activity tickets be assessed 54.00 for a Coyote, with certain exceptionsg was sent to the Board of Regents, and the request was granted. The 54.00 assessment included the cost of taking the student's picture, instead of his being charged an additional amount at the time it was taken. Work on the annual was begun later than usual, due to the necessity of peti- tioning for it, and from the moment the editor and business manager were elected and the staffs appointed, progress has been hampered by lack of time. Knowing that partly upon the success of this Coyote rests the possibility of having future Coyotes, the staff have been particularly eager to do their work well. Aldrich Williamson M. Danforth Green Caldwell Organization: Classes A ctivitier Wallbaum Tice Summersicle Brubacher lVlcClintic Activities Athletics lfVOWl6I1,! Athletic: Feature: Page One Hundred Eighty of 1934 Lee Frank Joe Bernard Bufiness A :fistant Maiiager Businesr Maiiager Hoping to prove that a ,Z-4.00 Coyote without an additional assessment for pictures can stand on its own feet, the business manager and staff have directed their energies to securing all possible advertising, with the result that they sold a larger amount of advertising than has been sold in previous, prosperous years. Following the Coyote-less year which succeeded to the big, gorgeous Coyote of 1932, the Coyote of 1934--in itself partly an experiment-is presented to the stu- dents of the University of South Dakota at the close of one remarkable year of national experiment, and possible beginning of another. Credit for the merits of this yearbook must go, not only to the staff, to Dean Julian and Professor Trotzig, all of whom have been of valuable assistance, but also to the student body as a whole, for without its cooperation, this Coyote could not have existed. W. Clark Crilly Overpeck Pier Advertiring Mgr. Collection: Loral Advertising Secretary Danielson Miller Rasmussen Treber W. Miller Photography Art Secretary Photographs Snaps Ed Danforth, National Advertising E. Clark, Assistant Sports Page One Hzz11d1ed Eighty-one COYGTE 1 9 3 4 COYOTE 1 9 3 4 l 1 l Meyhaus Williamson Ovetpeclc Bufiness Ma11ager Editor Businers llflanager Ist Semester Zna' Semeyter The Wet Hen Humor, fun, features-all provide material for "The Wet Hen", South Da- lcota's only college humor magazine. The Student Board of Publications this year selected LaVerne Williamson to edit the magazine for both semesters, contrary to the former practice of having a different editor each semester. Bob Meyhaus was business manager for the first semester, and Lem Overpeclc for the second. l Ordinarily The Wet Hen is published four times a year. The first issue this year was Dakota Day, and the proceeds went to athletics. The second number was printed for Atolcad Day, in Sioux Falls. Baughman Maher Riter Miller Axfoc. Editor Asst. Bus. Mgr. Circulation Mgr. Ant. Bus. Mgr. Page One Hundred Eighty-two u Y?" f2Mesf::.' W 1 44 f, f --f-gm-w.w.,, vm- ,V V ff,W,,,, FEATURES ?- 7...-- H U ii " JJLN wo n X aww 24 - '5'.5ffl'ilEfQ21'if'123525225 asf f Ce-4 til 5 1 7595 H ,.,. .,.,:,,. I . ..,,. ,. .. . A i ysi 3 . . . .y j .,.,:, ,,:.V ' AAVE :ive f Q X PSN 'X Q ,gs sweets F x QQSRXSO X. 7 ff x Q- wi n -el : lg. K U U i 1' Z 4:"::1If:,, . . xv ".'. . 0 u t . x XS 7 U ,, W1 Q I N G 1 i.. H X65' ,A i H I . 3 Pi-iosmx SI-IADCDVVLESS I-loss E You coulcln't find rings or shadows in these Phoenix stockings with a miscroscopel H Because there aren'r any! A new knitting process eliminates them entirely. The M crystal-clear texture, the smooth, even color of Phoenix Shaclowless Hosiery make : your legs twice as handsome. Certified Silk and shadow point fashion marks help, Q too. Custom-Fit Top makes them more comfortable. The "long mileage" foot Q with Tipt-toe makes them wear longer. H 51.00 and 51.25 II Q G. MEISENI-IOLDER CCD., Inc. PQETRY- N0 Magazzhg buf Worse EDITORIAL STAFF Gerda. McClintic june Bruhacher Art by Carl Rirer Price-a little patience. Puhlisherps name withheld for safety. Page One I-Iumilred Eighty-four VERMILLION, S. D. Poetry +- Poetry TO OUR GENTLE READERS In the interests of scandal We perhaps have failed to handle This material in the most discreetful wayg And while giving much attention To clishonorable mention We have missed the silver lining, as they say. We have raked up stale tradition, Muck, and misled eruditiong We have combed the campus for each grain of dirt- But we hope-and most sincerely- That it's taken in fun merely For there hasn,t been the least desire to hurt. Therefore, if your laughs uproarious Grow a little bit laborious As you gaze upon the verses built round you- Pass on to another story, f And once more will shine your glory For you'll find that they have been lambasted too. Page One Hundred Eighty 0.:.,:.i:.,:U:U:.,:.,:.,:.,:.i:.,:.,:.,-Q , . .N ,...,, Y I as ws 3..s.s..,,'1iQ.-. ll : , - . .,4.,.--:pw ,Qxmf ..., fa Qc, sm. - PHI ll M ARQ I-I U . H D T Il Q 3 d ll THETA U H11 1 ll 2 X. 7 - - I 2 H . . l I Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Theta for aye. H My Dad was a Phi Delt, and so am Ig There's a chapter house at the Coyote U. Wo- There are classes to go to and plenty to do H But I'd rather get in a political jam, H Pla in Sioux Cit whenever I can' 2 . . 1 Y , Y ' Il Best of Entertainment at all Times Do as my clad did, and stay out of school, H II And live up to that Phi Delt golden rule. 5-.,2..:.:..:.:..:.:.,:.:.,:..2.:..:.5 ?,:.,:.,: ,:.,:.,:. : .:.,:t.:i,:.,:.,:.,:.,: ,:.,:.,:.,:-,:t.:..:.,:.,:f-:.,:.,:.i:.,:.9 E U Q U n BLAUGAS U l l Q Permits you to cook wlth real natural 5 Il 2 : . I " h l z 2 HS HO fflattef VV Clfe Ou IVC. II H 2 2 II ll I II ll 2 n ' U T Fwd out about BLA U GAS for H I 3 ' . ll l coofezng orfor ZLZLOTLZIOTDI use. H I : U ! i II Q DRTHVVESTER BL UGAS CD. H ST. PAUL, MINN. E A Quarter Century of Service 2 ll II 1 0.2.1U:U:.,:.,I.,:..:..:..:..2.,:.,:.,:..:.:..:..:..:..:.2..:..:..1.2..:..:.,:.,:.fS Page One Hundred Eighty-six 9.E..:.,:..: :. : :. : :..:.,:.,- - - -. -. ,-.,,- - 2 .-. - 1,-c..-..-. -- 3 Sioux FALLS PAPER Co. I "51fe1yf!zz'f1g zrz Taper " Kr, A I g PRGMPT SERVICE Phones 628-629 lst Ave. and 11th St. I SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKCTA I SIGMA ALPHA EPs1LoN 4" Let me live in a house on old Main street In a house of brick and stone 5 i - - fa I In a beautiful house on a beautiful lot h vgfaxix ' asa V Wliere the few of us are aloneg jg Q gq 'A 5 I ,.-" 5 5 Wliere Minerva can rub my tired head And nothing ever need be said, I MA' 5" ,3f? M.3,x Where the goat gets nothing but curtains to eat M' And the Lion is a pillow for my tired feet- fjli M Let me live in that house or menagerie my ' ' And I'l1 ever stick up for the Uni-V. fz' :' :":":":":": :' : : :":":":":' :":":": ':":":":":": :' : 'I l PEN E Q 0 0 0 l g A NATION-WIDE INSTITUTION I I l i"'- U U H . Style and Qiality Merchandise at Money f Saving Prices I I 0 Page One Hundrea' Eighty-re ini x1n1u1u11:101U1-u1n1n1a:1n1n1uq U U 9 U U U u U U U ll U U i O ? U U U U U u U i O o 2 3 VV EATHER VV AXE H Style headquarters for the best na- Q tionally known lines of rnen's Wear l E Hart Schaffner 86 Marx Clothes E Glenbrook Style Clothes Q Stetson 66 Dobbs Hats U Florsheim 86 Freeman Shoes 3 Enro 86 Van Huesen Shirts E Interwoven Hosiery H Vassar Underwear U do- H H lt will always be a pleasure to have E- you drop in and see the newest things E in men's wear. U F. H. W eathervvax Co. E Style Headquarters Sioux Falls ' 61Ullll l l llillllllllfi lllllflll 0x1u1u1 1 11111111 1 1 1 1 11:1 5 U . u W r1te Us If it is inconvenient for U you to call at our store, 3 write to us for anything E you need in Band or Or- E cbestral Instruments, or Music Teaching U Materials. U U U g'B'A'Q' U ., .ff . 'qty -, - ip., -FRED J. ...Qs - I B H L X QSCHAMP ,ar . Q-N1 Music co. Vw U H. 414 PIERCE s'r. 3' U 'g SIOUXCITY 3' N5 -Jr U N59 Jr H ' -111.1 6--,:..,.E U: :.,:.,:.::f,:.,2..: I :.,:. Page One Hurzdred Eighty-eight W2 2 W we V W:?k:Y9'2f, fs wx 4,fz,f-xi W I. 1, ' BETA TI-IETA PI 'W s in is xi Y N Q . A 4 V tix I mn' 4- ,gt-y y-Q v . 'Q gS.,wv:' higf: ng . V Q woe, ,Ez X ' ,QQ , Q xa A X ,wr X 5 A C ,A X x Q54 1 -s 4:5 . M-I. A 6 N 'szsyl 4 f, f, - . ,. x V., Q, fwrpav x :Ur Q 3 6 . 2 Q ff 'X Q' z- 7,.?'?-. Wiiw 9 ,, X- '- ,wa Rm: mayo ., r 09 39 , ,Akira Q. 3 xx ai 292 if,-i v-" Q fm 4-sp. f-gi V . r My father carne to U. S. D. In 1934- A Beta bred, a Beta pledge- A Beta evermore. Because he was a Beta I'11 be a Beta here- Of Beta Beans, of Beta Barns, And good old Beta BEER. U U om: :':':::: Z 2 I I I if Try Us and we will make you cz Salzweczl Customer U U II -0- U GUNDERSON U Hardware Co. -.,:.Z,:,,:..:..:.,:.,:.,:..:i:1.-U.-to 101 1.1 1 1..1.1,a-..i141 11, I Sales and Service Dodge and Plymoutli Agency Firestone Tires and Batteries Purol Pep Gas and Tiolene Motor Oils Clay County Auto 86 Oil Co. 15 Center St. Phone 235 10141 1ii1 1 .111 ,1 .101 11.14 THE KREISER Surgical Supply Co. Sioux Falls, S. D. 101 SURGICAL-MEDICAL HOSPITAL S U P P L IE S w1u1111111111i1i1i :..- Q.- Wheii in Sioux Falls Visit 7715, New Soo Lunch OPEN ALL NIGHT and Soo Barbecue 8th and Phillips -1111 111 1 1.11.1 1 1 1 ,141 1 1i 1u1u1o1ii- 1.101 1 EN JoY YoUR SPRING oUT1Nos with SPENSLEY'S POTATO CHIPS AND SALAD DRESSING -111 1i1n1ii1u1i.1u1i,1u1u1 1 11 1 1 1ii1n1n1-i1ii1.v1ii1 1 1 ARKACITE COAL SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY FULLERTON LUMBER CO. 91,111:1u1ii1i:1i:1u1ii1n1u1u1u Page One Hundred Eighty ii1i.1i.1i.1 1 i-.11 1. ,111-.1 .111 saggy, N., v if we ., 1 ' .sv X, 's . ,4whwsewewsw,sf N, .fs.s,.1cs2sim M .. N N,s,,.,Q, ,sw..,s'-MW ,sl . ,1 .,s.,s1s,, vxmbfxs lxw, s ,M exams mf me s Aww W 1, xkvv X 0 wx .-sxffeims-2 as if W fx iz.Mg4a,2fwX2L ff 'A --5 Q. A .ls,s2,'w,s1 qmsffsff .W f. ww sr 1, ews sfi,.: sf fe- ,. ws ,, Qgvwx- ' . . A , ,s+ X. ,A 1. , .4.,':. V f f- ., 'timer' fi 5' 'f M. es., M 'ako ' 'r W QJQAQ ad s f Q- s,Xs,M 4.x, 4, X f- , we we f s N C Nb oi X as X we s ,Q Qs ' -1 0 qs 4 fezifsarex, .9 X Osassvxw , Grp"-Vsifbfswlfeii 'W' ' -f f X glee, 44 - sas A f' f' a As long as books are writteng As long as they have a hillg They'll always do their studying And their work exceptionally well. They'l1 always be the students They'11 always be the ones Marked in every place they go- "Lambc1a Chi's-the sons-a-guns." 91:1-2121212121: :zzz-:iff-:fi-9 U U U P U Q VERMILLIQN Q U U 1 MERCANTILE CQ. Q U U U U l ae Q m U : U E The most complete stock of H STAPLE GROCERIES U 5 and MEATS U U in Vermillion Q U' U U U U Our Prices Are Usually Lowest U U U U U Phone 109 Free Delivery 9 H Gbuluill l l illlfill iUl4i4Yl16 Page One Hundred Ninety iuin1nlulu1ml::x1mlixixirlf The Vermillion Chamber of Commerce An organization of business and profes- sional men of Vermillion for the sole pur- pose of advan:ing the interest of Ver- million ancl Clay county. An oflzice is maintained in the city theatre building, where the secretary may be found during business hours, ready to give information or assistance in all mat- ters of public interest. Roacl maps and highway information furnished. The Charn- ber of Commerce wishes to serve the pub- lic. You are welcome at the office any time you wish to call. oT SECRETARY'S OFFICE PHONE 456 Vermillion, S. D. in-41.11.11 xi 1- 1 ...1...m11..v7u SWISI-1ER'S Qiality Market A Good Place to Buy Meats Phone 117 R. N. SWISHER, Prop. To Be Well Dressecl Patronize 1V1OREY'S Sioux City, Iowa nf: :nil 1 1 14 1111411111 ini vii 11.1. 1. :fl :iq-p-1:01-y:.-1.311-1:41- FOR EHICIGIIIL ana' Courteoux Service GO TO SUPER Barber - Beauty Shop Odd Fellows Bldg. Phone 381 fiuiuinzninini vi-,ioininii-in 1.1:-1:-,141:oi-11-iiuiuiuil iw:-iq I-IATTIE BROWNS P. B. BROWN, Prop. Chicken and Steak Dinners lo1 1001 W. 6t1'1 St. Sioux City, Ia. 1:1:ini4:1u1U:u11::n11::n:14::4,ii in-7.1:-pin:411UL--yiuiuilil-mining Bounce Back to Normal Qrzhk IN BOTTLES i OT. C1-IESTERMAN CQ. Sioux City, Ia. ,ini iziuiuiayilpioii1:11011 1 1 U i O QS U I U i 0 9 1 U u U U U II U U Q U l l 1 U o 0 fini. 14.1-ng-11.Iiuiuininil iui. BEST WISHES 1934 COYOTE KNEELANDS GARAGE :min1U2-I-14111.iuiuinlninzni 111,--1.-v-,1-fzuqmig-v1.,4-'-11-i-Qui-U11 PURITY in DAIRY PRODUCTS SPENSLY'S DAIRY pu1I,ininil-inirviuinin:uinini n1ii1U1-I1.iiu1.ii-11010:-:zuiruw- ASSGCIATED MARKETS ,ol We Invite Your Patronage Our Przkes are Never Hzgh pu:uiuiuinznininzuiuiuiuiui 11411 1-uiuiuznil 1-nz 1 lin.-nz. Friend of the Univerfify OLSON'S TAILOR SHOP Pgzge One Hundred Ninety- 1u1in141111:11iniuzn:nL-niuzuz 0,-U-U-1 -.-.,-,- -1- - -,- - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1010 If ls Smart I0 e Tlzryfzy 1 1 v11 . I Among rxglmt tlmnlclng people It DELTA IS no credlt to be conslderecl a care- TAU less and mdrllerent buyer-but rt 1 lil?" 152, Q- N", : 15 9' Wor O lsunctlon to 6 pomted out as a Careful, Thmfty , ' 5h0PPef' 5 It - -d C1 t 5 IS consr ere smart o set a A better fable at a lower Cost whlfrh l 'K A XX M of X W A can be accompllshed by conimng Listen, my children, and you shall hear yguf purchases t0 the T Of the D Tau Dls of yesteryear- : Mighty the men of the 'golden square' l fSo they sayj h ' 10" Good in sclxolarslup, good Ilfl gamesg 5 Lots of good boys of musical fame, I Good in law and good and tame ' 2 qso they clalmj Councll Oak Stores L Listen, my chilvdren, to what I say: l The Delts are tl'le 'nice boys' of today- Iowa Neb. Dak. Minn. I But they can drmlc and they can play- i fso we all 5351.1 ,zuzr 1 1:1-1 1 V11-11,11 1111101-0 ?11n1 1 1 1 1 1,1 1 1 1 111:11 11 1 111,111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1u1rQ 2 I II 1 1 I II 1 S 1 H 6 nsirumenf 0 L " 771 I : 1 l ll 1 2 l u Zire Immoriczlf 5 ll 1 Q 1 ll . . 2 E and almost wlthout exceptlon the 2 . . . l U Cl'101C6 of all the great mus1c1ans II 2 E of the present day l 5 S-22--Wanda Landowskl S-18-Josef .Hofmann H H Pianist Plants! : 2 l ll 2 2 I l I l-l E S T E 1 U l Q Sola' in South Dakota by U U U ILLAMS PIA O COMPA Y l Q II H SIOUX FALLS Since 1887 SOUTH DAKOTA U ll ll 6,:.,:. : : : : :K :. :. :..:. :r :I :. :. :. 2 2 : : :.1 :fr .:. :. :. :..:.6 Page One Huvldred Nizzety-two Qur orgazzzlzezfzbfz Jfezfzcls belrzim' flre Ur1z'1fer5z'fy of Souflz Dezkom in all Us mezny ezefzifzlzey, We fliflflbl bElZfVE tlzezf zl 13 SZAIICEJWIZ zrz fle1fel0lvz71g5zzel1 ezflribzzfes of ehezrezeler elf lzofzesgf, 7'E.YOLl7'CEj9Jlf1655, eourrzge, flelUe1r1elal2z'lzQgfzzzrfzeyf arm' flzrw. Tlzzk lm! been eifzklelieeal for fQyQ'y!1a'0 yearf In IZLYZTQ' llzree llZ0ll5lZl1Cl sueeexpzl Soufh Dezleofeznf. We know Ilzzlv will C0l1lZ.71Zl6'. This space contributed by the Asyociated Banks THQMPSQN Lumber Company DEPENDABLE MERCHANTS SINCE 1869 Lumber Coal Hearing Cement: Iron Fireman Plumbing Insulation Farm Machinery Electrical Refrigeration VERMILLION, S, D. 1 1 1 1 1 1u,1u1n1nzuzuinznz 1 2 1 1 1 PageOneH al dN ty 9 U l l u l U i l l l l l II U l U l O O ! H U l U H U U l O o 2 U U U U U H li U O Pa l-louse Papers Dance Programs ancl Qther Printing 70-1 You Will Be Satisjqecl If You Take Your Work to The Dakota Republican LATHROP 66 TOWNSLEY no11:1u1011-1:v1uf1vu.1u1o1z-1Yn1n.11 11.11 7 7 1 7 1-r 7 7 7 ..u1uq THE Rite Made Shop 701 Keg Beer Lunches pn1n1 1111 11 1 1111:-11 1,,11111111111,,1H- FULWIDER HA-RDWARE CO. General Hardware Electrical and Sporting Good: Phone 118 Vermillion, S. D. .sn1o1n1n1n1 -1n1n1u1n1uqpu1u1i ge One Hundred Ninety-four 51111,-n1.1111n1u-u1o1n1n1 1 an-. 1-n1n1 1n1u1o1n-mw1n1- 1 m1u1u1 1 1u1u1n1nn1.i1 1 1 1 The Besf zlv Alwayf Yoim LZZ' FRANIQS CAFE 11.11,1u1n1n1n1n1n1n14-1:11:11 11,1-11u11:1-H1n1n1u1n1n1n1o1 University Students Meet at The MANHATTAN Night Club Dine ana' Dance To The Best of Music 11111111 1 1 1u1:11u1 1 1 1 1 You Purchase Confections for that Little Extra Something Our Specialty is Producing Quality Confections CANDY CO. Our Products are Sold at the University Coop Store I Cx'07711.7jl'77ZEfll5 of Sioux FALLS PAINT at 5 GLASS Co. SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA 11.111 .-,-..-H-.,-.,........:H-..-..:i.:.,:..:..-..1-U:..:..:..:.,-.,-..:.,:..:,g H l ll U 1 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Q ',3 - f QA Aggressive, ambitious, achieving, oh no. x Those are things one woulcln't think to call an A. T. O. f l -if 1 Amoritious, abdominous, abnormal in their own way. . . L : li May be facts about them-it's more than we can say, . Tidiness, and timiclness, and a tremendous amount of I Clough 1 Ts really how we'cl classify the gallant A. T. O. Oh yeah? :I-:11-I--'---f:-f:1-:--:-'E----:- :- 1' 2 - :-:- 11212 1 I IH:-'I-9 l l , 0 ll Rzs.u.s.PAf Off ll l HAMS ' BACON ' LARD E l C A N N E D Nl E AT S l A II ' l - l Qg1rzfz1'yPrzr4zm0u11If0r Over a CKHILIIQI Q JOHN MORRELL :SQ CO. 3 '!Since 1827" SIOUX FALLS SOUTH DAKOTA I 1n1n1n1u1u1u1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111H1Hiflilli'lil'-i"i"1"1"i'O P ge One Hundred Ninety-five 9,-.---- ----- ------- Y -- -,- - -.-.,-, ..-- .: - -,-,- :.-.,-.-. -0212 : : :,: :.::, ! ll Il U U II ' U if 5 5 0 55 0 U U U U and U U U U l 0 U 16 6 5 6l7'5Zf U U U U II U II , 5.:.,: :.,:, 2. I. 2. 2. Z Z. :. :..:. :.,:.:.:U1.,:.,:.,:t,:.,:.,:t,:..:..:.,:.,- Vaguely they are certain Vaguely they are aware - That they have a Chapter Vaguely, here some where Vaguely they're on the campus 5 a ue t e re ever W ere KAPPA Vaguely they go to classesg Va uel the re on the s uare. -"'e . g Y Y q SIGMA They vaguely get vague pledges At least there aretvxto or three Strength cloesn't l1e 1n numbers In Kappa Slg h1story. 0,:.,:.,:.,:.,:t,:.,:.,:.,: ,:,,:.,: I QW:-1: 1:u:n: ,:u: 1: 1: Y: y: :u:.y-o Z - I When in Sioux Falls g i z 5 HAVE DINNER AT THE l i ! i DAKOTA CAFE i-t.:t,:.,:.: :,.z.,:.:.:..:1i Page One Hundred Ninely-.fix PRCDUCE Poultry, Eggs and Cream 90:11iniu:r:4:t:i4:i1:c:a::x::t 14,1111 1 141101in1U1m11:14,11,101111n1u1u1n1n1i1-.11-11 1 1 1,1-.1 FOR COMFORT, SAFETY, ECONOMY CHARTERED COACHES EVERYWHERE 111- 'fi an P1212-IL' DQFFWWTWZWW STAGE5 Tlu?-U-- XE - Ii' Y I. .. ,J WA, ,,,.. : viswn ...IANTERSTATE..TRANQ.II" LINES THE OVERLAND ROUTE-Coast to Coast DELTA THETA PHI ll . . . N When in Sioux City A fluent pen is mightier Than the mightiest of swords. Join the College Cfgwd at the But mightier still, the D. T.'s say Are well-recited words. On campus or in classes , They exercise their jaw Nlght To chant the mighty praises I d S . Of the sacred name of LAW. 38N an ummm :..:.,:.,:iv:.,:..:..:..:..:..:4.:. Q.-1-9 OTUZI Z Z ,:H:H..n:-NZM... Z :U:h: CHET jOHNSON'S ll 2 Write us for information regard- B9.fl35f afld Beauty ing our stuclent's educational policy ll I For Men and Women and our unique plan of saving. L L U 2 O Information sent without obliga- Vermillion, S. D. U U . :iz :Hzn:H:U:H:H:U:u: :MIA U tion on your part. A i Q l NEW YORK LIFE HARNESS AND SHOES AT i l s H -ca . I ll Iames Gillnertson ! Q Sh R I , Th S . Q GEoRoE 1. LUCAS oe epazrmg at armies Q Special Representative Vermillion - - - South Dakota MITCHELL 5, DAK, I - 'luluiul 1 Y 1 lulnlulnlullo 0PUT'l""""'lW WU-"T TUTUTUTUTT Page One Hundred Ninety-se 11111111-1111-1-1114-""""""" Q ---- -----, 1 1 ---g- -.---- . ---- 1 H H i H U U l U 0 l Companzonable , , . l U H H Are those portraits of your school friends. You U like to have them about you. School friendships are lasting friendships-You E will treasure those portraits of your schoolmates for the many years to come. Q But those same friends would like to have a II N portrait of you- HAVE IT MADE Now U , i u moe U H H 5 THE MYHRE STUDIO H KODAKS - FILMS - KODAK FINISHING i 01111111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11:1 1 1 .1 11:1n1n1n1u1fr1'11u1 1 f:":U:u:U:":l':":":Hzuziizlizmi DELTA SIGMA PI Z AUTHORIZED AGENCY Midnight oil burned often ll 1 E 11 1 : H veryone a ows Q Imparted that scholastic shine Q Tires Batteries Radio E To Delta Sigma brows. 3 Sporting Goods Electrical Equipment ol:U:U:U:U:u:U:0:U:n:U:l :A E Paints U i Best Wishef H Located first door west of U i : Stensons Clothing Store H 3 OWIICI' i Jeweler 6-"lU1UiUiUlUll'lUl'7lU7Ul 10715 6-4113 1 1 7lU7Ui':i"7 1 1 1 Page One Hundred Ninety-eight :..:.,.1-0:0:..:.,:U:f.:H-U-.-:M 0,...,-.,-.,-,.-. -I -U... .. .. -K,-.,-., 9 Il U THE PERFECT GIFT FoR ALL oCCAs1oNS U !l P , ll U L , T Flowery! l l H ,L Q U 1.5 ' Sletwold Greenhouse -I "Flowers Tclegraplved Anynffacren PHONE 75 II l : I I :..:.,:..:4.:.,:..: I -..If U ----------A-0 U l E G ll 1 Il ' WALDQRP l A l l U f 5 T-"A HOTEL n U 1 L me 5 L STUDLIQSH Q U ' l l U o-U:-.: : :,:U:1-:U:.,: : 2 :Hz PHI CHI : A Phi Chi fell into a Well W' H' LAWTON' Prop' And broke his collar hone The medics should attend the sick :,:,: :Z 1: 1: : : za: ,Z :,:,o And leave the well alone. KCDLB' S BOQTERY H. G. Kolb VERMILLION, S. D. The Smartest Shoes For the Occasion KOLB7S BOOTERY STRUTWEAR I-IOSIERY 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1u1u1n1n1n1u1o1u1u1n1u1o1 1 cv 111 1 1 i 1 Page One Hundred Ninety-n 1 1 1n1u1u1u1 1 1 1n1nq Best Wixlves HUENER'S JEWELRY 1A111111111u1uc MOTOR INN GARAGE TIRES ACCESSORIES REPAIRS TEXACO GAS 6: OILS PHONE 66 AUTO AMBULANCE 101. CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH SALES Bc SERVICE INDEPENDENTS The Greeks are Mighty The Greeks are Great But the Independents Rule the state! 1u1n1u1u1u.1u1-1 1 11,1111 A Modern Bczleegf Serlfzhg You Qualzgf Merchandzke .101 acohsen Bakery Vermillion, S. D. ge Two Hundred 9111111n1u1u1n1n1u1u11101.u1u Wfven in Sioux Falls JOIN THE COLLEGE CROWD AT The Palace Of Sweets pn1n1u1u1n1u1u1u1u1u1u1n1u1 1:m1n1u1:r1u1I1-I1-n1u1u1n1I TheDehner CO.,IuC. fue Aristotracy of Leather Wear Dehner Custom-Made MILITARY BOOTS 'AVIATION BOOTS E : BOOT TREES SAM BROWNE .I.I BELTS SPURS at CHAINS Everything for the fy well dressed officer Better Boots at Lower Prices DEI-INER CO. INC. ' 'X 9 x Omaha, Nebf' :.,yy.I I 94,1411 1 1 1u1n1u1n1 1 1 1:11 ,-H11111--1-11011 For News Coverage of South Dakota and the University Read The Argus' Leader 1111111111111 ll H o-:I--H:"---:H---I'-:l-2'-2':--:-f-H:-1:--:H-H:'f:--2---'21-:f':H:--:U:-f:f-:iQ 2 l 3 lVlEN'S CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS ll U THE NEWEST FOR YOUNG MEN Q MICHAEL STERN SUITS AND TOPCOATS STETSON HATS U WILSON BROS. SHIRTS AND PAJAMAS 3 AT Q 3 RABE BRQS, Inc. E H SIOUX FALLS, S. DAK. . I 0-1-'Iwi 1- 1 ivi 'Cf' I'iuiuini'1010101"1-'I'i"i"i"""1"G"'1'1"i"i"?"1 o-:- :K :A 2 : 1-H: i--I:-i: : zfi:-I-o ! - 5 5 . 1 . ' .A , - ' X1 l EVERYTHING l 'AN' I ' f DELTA ! l 2 if Q PCR THE 3 1: 2- X. N - n U 1 The oldesr of sororities U Established at this school llshapt, alas,1 to overlap I E e genera campus rue. : ' Qaszzfz,fliatosgizziniafimi, U The H All coeciic must be kiln the house, U A N w i . 3 Wcliat ii1oul1cfl1Znsaiy,eaSEnTii-Ent fond S ' If he knew that his daughters 3 Z Like HEEIITACH to a fire bound v Slid nimbly down long laclclers? S-.-Euzu:K-:1f:ii:-izif:-.:.f:--:U-N-:fa ff 9 o Q l ! l l Q S l ! l I l 0 O SIOUX FALLS, S. DAK. Page Two Hundred One o,:.,: : : :.,:.,:.,:.,:.,: : :,:.,-? , U H THE BEST 2 l l . 1 U of accommodations at g U i U popular prices U i II 1 5 WEST HOTEL Q U Sioux City, Ta. U i o-.,:.: : -.:.: :Hz : : : :..:.g ily?-i1 :f' . 1' 7 ,4V 5 ,,- ' A . KAPPA f pptp . ALPHA pr ' -fvw?a ,,X,' vram 'p-1QLp GQxQ V ' f THETA if .'pp f 'A,. , ' pQ.p 4 pp p f 1 'f'f" 9 " ".. 1 if 'pp 'bp A'p ' ,'mp f .5 . , In her younger clays when mother Was in attendance at this college She was of the exclusive set Of Kappa Alpha Theta scholarage Her nasal cartilage and nasal hone She held disdainfully in air. Her malleolus of fihula and tibia Were a delightfully thiclcset pair. 0,:..:1,:1,:.1:-,:.,:.,:.,:..:H:t.:1,:U-O 5 1 i , H i WARNER'S TAVERN 1 5 L : flVlervin Warner, Propj 1 Q 1 3 I ' "TI-IE PLACE OF GOOD EATSH L i l i l i Cor. Main and Elm Phone 610 s-..:.,:.,:..:..:l.:.,: : 1..:..:..:.,:i5 Page Two Huridred Two "I can fully recommend THE JOURNAL for University of S. D. coverage. The Sioux City Journal maintains a reporter on the campus of U. of S. D." fSignedj Joe Bernard, Asst. Bus. Mgr. Q'The Coyoten 101 The Sioux City Iournal Sioux City? 24 Hour Newspaper QH1if1411m1n11n1n.1n1u1n1u1n1u1x 1101 1 1111:1u1u1u1u1 1 1 111: PATRONIZE South Dakota? Fine DEPARTMENT STORE Ereesefllohde Co. Sioux Falls, S. D. ,----11-1-111,11 1101 1u1u1n1u1u1u.1n1u1 1 -ua RALPH KN OLLA and his Princess Nite Club Orchestra FEATURING "Music-as-you-like-it', pu-1 1 1 1u1n1n1u1n.1n1 1 11,1 an 9 U H U U u U U U I 0 9 U U U U U i 0 9 U II U i O 1 1 1ncnu11vcn-111111111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1.1.1.,-. 1 1 ,.,,1,1 Noun' F6dfZlfZ77g the N6lAl'65f in Ladies and Mens WEARING APPARELS Choice Styles-New Patterns at Moderate Prices 101 SHLVERBERG BROS,CO. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1111-1-,101 1 V1 .1 .11 1vqpI.111..1.1 1,1 i"IUi'1ivillillifliwi' 11 ifvivvdw Hvi'vi'IiH:+v':::1u::v.:w:u:n1u1u1I F0r You JASON E. PAYNE PETER OLSON D ii FINE FOOD H I Payne 86 Olson FINE ATMOSPHERE FINE MUSIC 5 Lfwyfff U , - u South Dofeotoiv Q -O- . Z U Leodzng Cafes Q 1 U The ,TOP Oifice over The Qhocolate Shop CITIZENS BANK 86 TRUST Co. Sioux Falls Phone 87 I n ini ini:-11111110-thi 1 1 1111-15 65111111 1 :'lvilfiH1l'if'i"i 1 ihi Page Two I-Iuna'rer1 Tlv , 1 1 .. 1 1 1 -,-, -1-I,---,-r -lil:-:z-:xxx 0,711 iiiiiiiiii ,--r--------7-- 9 U II 5 1 i S IINSQN CLC I I-H G CQ. I i The Quality Store g We believe in quality and style-That's why we feature i HART-SCHAFFNER 56 MARX SUITS i FLQRSHEIM SHOES STETSON HATS I ARROW SHIRTS INTERWOVEN SOCKS s-..:..r. Z .:..:..:..:..: I.: i : 1.3: :..:..:..:..:..:.,: :.:. I ALPHA PHI Dwelhng m an Enghsh manor, m a lovely, qu1te new houseg Blubberxng httle baby phrases, sweet ancl qulet like a mouse T fs' ,...'-" 3 . Well they know and well they reckon char the wolf 15 at M .". 1 '." 5- - - ' the cloorg f .: Y, W475 - Nluch they weep and much they question what the future has -52 - - A - -p - - W1ll thelr numbers keep lncreasmg. St1ll the bxlls be promptly Great wlll be the joy and cheerlng when the Blg Bad Wolf IS dead- -' .'. - Wlaat rumor sayeth IS not always true, but what rumor sayeth 9,:4,:.,:..:..: :.,:..:..: : : : :..:.:.:..:.: :.1:l:.: : : :,: : :..:.Q , - U U U U 5 U . ea u - U ' . . . U 2 II H I he SIOUX Clt Trlbun 5 U 6 U 5 U H U U U JY C I I G of ' U 2 0715 Q71 H617 ZQ71 0 H II 2 Q . . U Q Mzcicfle f Weyiern Rrgkls. U Q U U II U U U Q 55.00 1 Year-552.50 6 Months E ll 1 U U s.:..:.: I.: : :.:.: .I :..:.,:.i.:.:..:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.1.:..:.5 Page Two Hundred Four 11 1 1uq:+n1I1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1II1II1-.1 1,14 1:1 1.1 1 1 11,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 L- -1 --" 1 iii'-'-fi'-'Y 2 1 1 21211 Q I I I I I II ENGRAVINGSIN TI-IIS BOOK ARE I! MADE BY SPECIALIZED PROFESSIONAL I DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS OF I COLLEGE AND SCHOOL ANNUALS '1111SS I I I I II I I II I S-D ENGRAVING CO. ARTISTS AND ENGRAVERS I II 32055 NORTH MAIN SIOUX FALLS, S. DAKOTA I I I I I I II I I I II o Page Two Hundred Five 911: 1.-11011iuiuzniuzuiuiniu uno H CHI 3 Pl1atmaC fx i9WAQ5X5?l-A Y 995 449 ' ' OMEGA 5 - Or If fm f Made H U - -Q- II . II A Wise old owl sat on an oak The more she heard the less she spoke. I h h II The University Students The less she spoke the more s e earcl. 1 U Why aren't Chi Omegas like their wise Drug Store old bird? U Q-..:.,:.,:.,:i1U:..2..:. :..:.,:.,:..:.Q Q.:-.,.:.:..:1:i:..:.:.i:,.:f.:.i:.,:,:y:.,:..:.,: .IU11:1-:i:-,:..:.i:i.:..z.,:.o 1 Il U H FARM MANAGEMENT PROPERTY MANAGEMENT i U R INSURANCE SECURITIES i H -i W-37 D , A , H ,555-rs? .' E EO !Ell3vj?5 A ailii- , - W W N fy Q C Il : ll Il : 3 ll M . Z 'l I I-IQMPSO CQMPA U U II H ' PHONE 122 : ll II . . U E Vernulllon - - South Dakota U Y 9 :..:.,:i,:. :.,:..: Z. :. :..:.,:..:. :U:.,:..:.,i.,:.,:..:..:. :. :. :..:.,:.,:..:.0 Page Two Hzindred Six HERTZEERG BINDERY, TNC. DES MOINES, IOWA .: .: .: .1..:..: .:.,-..:.9 0 14.1411-.11 1. 1--1.1. 1- 1.1, 1.11.1- The AMBASSADOR Club East l0tl1 ancl Cliff SIOUX FALLS, S. D. DINE AND DANCE T1 14,1n1-.1ii1'-1K-1n1u1:-1:-11111 111- Q 9.:..: :. :.-.,:..-,.-.,:.,: - -.,-. FOR PETERS' ALL-LEATI-IER SHOES SEE CARL DAHLIVIAN Fine Sfwc Repairing Vermillion, S. D. ,111 1.11.-1.11-.14-11-1.111-ann-.111,1 .-...1-, VALLEY GARDENS Dinners and Luncfves At All Timex U 409 Pearl Sr. Sioux City 1i,aQ..-1.1..101-.1..1-.4901--11.1. Szrrcess to the Coyote UNIVERSITY CLEANERS pii1..1..11.1U11-1l.1i,14,1i,11,14i14,1 FOR THE BEST OF QUALITY Self Serve Grocery nl-1. 1 1 1 1,1 -1,11 1n1i1i.1 11111..u1if1u1n.-u-.411.11.11. 1. 1. ALWAYS RELIABLE ALWAYS FRIENDLY U M R ALWAYS BOOSTING for the UNIVERSITY arid VERMILLION Pharmacy I 11,1 111111-4,11-1-411-1,1111 1 1 1 Page Two Hurldred Se n1v1:1 1.1 111 1-11111 1 GOLZ CAPE Where only quality food is served Fountain Service opeg A11 Night Phone 602 101 Waldorf Cafeteria Where Students Eat Phone 225-I 111111 111111 1 1 1:11 1111 1 111111 1x1 1 urn.- M znnesota Paznis 1 O 11 Pratt G Larnlverl Maqvhy G' OBrzen Varnzshes ana' Enarnels 101 Lzebey f Owens 'Fora Plate ana' Wznaow Glass 101 Fine Wall Papers AALFS PAINT 84: GLASS CQMPANY 1007-11 4th St. Sioux City, 1owa 1011111111111 1u1:m1o1z:1u Page Two Hzcndrea' Eight 111: ll ill 1 1 1 l lllullliu-O 1 UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Q 1 For a good time in Sioux Fa11s I stop at ! T1-IE PLAZA 1 H1121 1 vi -1 if lil' 1111111 11111116 s' 42 , 1 Q 1 ff fyvyfgf ,glfff ,ad-:XW5'Z5 375 S? 4 ff :1 " 2149 .ff ,-v ., 4 51132, 5512--1 S-, ea- we www f,Q,v:f'v-no Q74 fer- ce4A'f,vv - :offvfs 442 fiwfovffngawwvfffi-r 5 key iii v,i2sagemj'g .map-gf ra A am 1 50 Q: .11 f7,?'ffi QQ " ,iff y I 0 X .:,xfwv'4f'w,.aaw' e.yf1e,mw,'QQf ,, aa, 4,Ma,.ia tan., K a: 4 .fam .:. . .S ,S e xx 1 , 1 1: -A H1122 2- 752 sr .S 'VXVS xg' oirbf egee QM '79 in 0 vlpif Q Ms Qfeliis Q 1 S fy' 552' affi ne, ev fx .1 4 melee a of Swv efx 1 wifes ,Q Q ,PAQ QV f XY NWN 4 A wiv' ?ZMSMjZ9o.f a y , PI ,fa ,f ,f . 4 fl!! r f X f ff f C I f , 4 a.. . 2 vx 0 V V X ,fervaa q an A, 4 X f J" f 1: .Sagas -af an ' - . X., , , , ,, A., W.-ew Sf-as 54631 T fbyfikiiavfa. if-S a s 'A 21, f -9 f , S ,er te or ' We aye-1 S ' fx of-'ev-T ac' - Q21-my .Q V W. -e MQVNMVQ 4?e9.,4bM-SQ 2,1 vyxy -sawn. . af 1 ., ,, vw- A' nga VWf'e5Zesow+'f,f e's:M2 Q' az Pi Beta Phi Why carry your heads so high When you walk the street? For you,re not so sweet And you sit on your hill With anyone who will While you look at your moon Ar night time or noon And always you seek The pin of some Greek. X5'9?fW by O'-UZ'Z"1":":":":"Z":":':"':""Q 1 1. C. 13. ELMQRE Panzkare ana' Underialeznfg -0, 1 1 Vermillion, South Dakota Night Phone 611 Day Phone 2121 I Dlfillillillivillz 111o1u1n1n1u110 1 1 1411111 1 1 1111 1111111111 1 1111111111111111111111 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 11 111111111111111 1111 1.111111111111111 1 11 111 141 111111111111111111111 11111 11111111 1.111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111:11i11111111111111111111111 VERMILLION PLAIN TALK C. T. BOLSTAD, Publisher South Dakotcff Minis! lflficlely Read' lflfeefqly Newspaper Has A Completely Equipped IOB PRINTING PLANT ancl can supply your printing needs promptly and efficiently at a minimum of expense to you. 101 BRING US YOUR PRINTING PROBLEMS Wkal 13 Szyle Men P Trust us to Give You the Right Tips 0 CORRECT CLOTHES FOR MEN 1111 1 1 1 11111111111111111111111111111111v11111111111111111 1 -1111111 Two Hundre dN 5' as X Al . I Q' A I ' Q 'Q fi 5 f , f 4 Ab' 1 .ff 3942, f 2 f Y .V ' .,,.. w iv . I . Q i , fix xt is X 'HSV I 2 L. rfzggfzi W.-WQQQSKX ' -,,5 X i -221. wg-ifey W, V XI: 7-if .Chia-lg'4'g,' 'X ' 'V ts "" A' -use ' :rf me DELTA A i yi DELTA C f, Q of 455 -te., ,ns f sn- Z-oi. ,E 45 :, eww-Vw eff' P Q .ioffv -,qv ---- isa, , M. wwf 0 ., af A i A xmwv wr - 5331: :'2,oc .iv , f -N5 il igfg we-Ffmfiwws im rg :5 ,f.'mfnf -rw Tri Delta had a birthday She was one year old. Tri Delta got her grades hack And they were good as gold. Tri Delta is a little girl Who like grains of sand Hopes to grow some day Into a mighty band. I-IILLYARD'S MAINTAINING THE HIGHEST STANDARD OF QUALITY PRODUCTS FOR OVER A QUARTER OE A CENTURY SANITATION, MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES SERVICE For Information Write I-HLLYARD CHEMICAL CO. St. Joseph, Nlo. Shine-All 1 I Pine-O-Cide Special Gym HLK0 Finish I I Liquid Soap I-lil-Brite I-lil-Tone f l a ', Two Hiiizdred Ten vinyl 1 : 1 2 1 1 2 I I 11'-'-4 Ulzor Those Who Know" 0 PalmerCandyCo. nozu1uininiuinzuiilinini:-zu: 1-ni-4----------in-1 When in Sioux City RIGADON BALL ROOM When in Sioux Falls ARKOTA BALL ROOM for your dance headquarters, hecause of clean environment, the congenial at- mosphere and unusual music. Mo? Watch For The Nationally Known Dance Orchestras You will Hncl them at the ARKOTA and the RIGADON in-ini 1 iiuzniiiiiuiiviiiiiz :ui 11111 1 1 1 1 1411 -9.141 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-.1 1 141ii1iq..i1u1ii1i 9 ll 1 4: 'illj Vcixgfvf ,k H ,clkRfii.j'N,1i9:F. 1. Y - I remain i Mi, U A I I I gm I W l il .pr jg I , Iii. ii-il ff ,151 H J 1uu111--41n , - . A 1nrg'vi4af'g'111:,,z-- I Every City Has One li fill' Famous Throughout Truly Popular Hotel! J' L. 'i'ii:' - "'l ' V' in the State! l . . . in Sioux Falls it's A A f A Q U HOTEL CATARACT If it's comfort at thrifty prices you want, Hotels famous everywhere. Thrifty prices 1 stop at the Hotel Cataract in Sioux Falls, still prevail, offering you the best at a bar- N S. D. Modern accommodations and old- gain. Our Coffee Shop is the daily lunch- ll Fashioned hospitality give the Cataract the ing place for those who love good food, reputation for comfort that has made Eppley sensibly priced. 2 Rooms WITHOUT BATH 51.25 UP U WITH PRIVATE BATH ,zz and 52.50 Operated by EPPLEY HOTELS CO. Z.: 1: 2 2 Z 2-2.2.32.:::t:.:1e:-:-':A:----:--2: 2 : 2 :-I:-3 ":':i':":":''U-U-"Z -C'-A THE BALLAD OF BEN BULL'S LAUNDRY SERVICE Q SESSIQN 1-IQUSE Thar is Laundry Service Rlfdyefdff MfKiPIi'18 1 'Twas Ben Bull's Gore and Session house at I 7 Where college men resideg S And there were men of all the ports White Laundry From Delt to Beta Pig Sioux City, Iowa And regally they sipped and smoked, g And fearsomely they lied. 1 1 1 1111 iH1i'1Iv1l-1 111110 14,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 101111 1 1 1 1 1141011 1 ZH: 14:0 l l IOHN SEXTON 86 CO. MANUFACTURING WHOLESALE GROCERS l CHICAGO BROOKLYN , l ESTABLISHED 1883 i Hz.: Z : : Z 2 1 1- 1..1ii1f.1o1o:o:o:--: : : 1 1 1 I I : 2020 Two Huizdred Eleven They lied ahout the Uni-V., 2 That gave them scanty knowleclgeg They lied about the girls they met BEST WISHES While they attended collegeg G A D C For they had looked too often on r Brown beer and alcoholage. Cf1iT0PTdCf0f They told their tales of college lifeg -0- Of pledges' paddle-whackingg They hacked their toughest statements Qmwone 144 Over lst Natl' Bank with -U:u:H: I :H:n:u:U:U:U:U 0,1.,1..1.,1.,1..1.,1..1.,14,1.i1.,1.,1 Stale cheese and cracker-snackingg And often 'crost the fist-hanged board FQR LAUNDRY SERVICE U l U Fl ll The purple oaths went cracking. v . I That Wzll Satzsfy And there was Si, the army rnang C H Blue-eyed, and blonde of hairg a :hose yviies for ulpdiscovered girls The e carrie everyw ereg : A line, and pocket full of cash Soft Water Laundry That keeps a man from solitaire. i-,,:,,:1,i,,:,,i,,:,,'2,,:.,:.,,1.,:,.:, 0.1.1..1.,1.,1..1.,1..1.,1.,1i.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 l l l U I U fav! Wzshw I0 Ihr' l 193 4 H 0 yolk, l l H COMPLIMENTS CDF A FRIEND ii ll Q.1.,1..1 1 1,1.1..-,1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.. Two Hundred Twelve 0:1111 1 111 1 11 1 0-:1-:-fm: 1 :':-': --':":f:-f:-'-Q U U U . . . ll Q Wllffl zrz Szoux C101 li U l li ll ll YOU,RE ALWAYS WELCOME lj ll ll U AT Il U KAI-ICONS CAFE U 416 Pierce l U 1 ...i U U U U U H . R l U 514-16 Sixth Street U U ll q-..:..:..: : And there was Green, the I-lot-Air Man Aand Harvey Crow, the Deltg And Overpeclc, the handsome black, And Church, the sober Celt, And Michels, who had sold the stuff And harvested the wealt'. And there was slow-to-speaking Mac, A round Belle-Fourchian he, And men from every class and creed In true fraternity, In Ben Bull's Gore and Session house Cut classes merrily. But sore was Kitty, Snooper Sioux, The Winchell Sigalph boy, 1-Ie had not learnt what others know of:-1:--:1-:U:-1:Hzl-:H:u:--:HI-:U-o i Joi-IN G. FARMER Q 6 Equitable Life Insurance Society of the U. S. ! 2 Life Insurance Investments Annuities Q ! Tel. 400 214 N. University i E Vermillion, S. D. i O-Ull7lUiUll'iUl'l7l'liUlUil'iUiU'iUo U H GANTZ LUNCH 1 That neither tallc nor story Can hold attention of real men Wluen it is mostly gory. Wlueii speech ignored turns to hate, A11 ill betide the men: q'I'll tell on you just what Ilcnowf, He spolce as gossips can, A scream--a sob--NYou call me--names." And then the fray began. An oath from a Beta Barnerg A yowl from an A. T. O. And dancing shadows on the wallg The crash of a bottle or two, And rhe Kat fell down, completely outg Blaclceyed, and feeling low. "Back to my FOOm.-Wl13f,S here? There-are-no-lights-to-guide!" The mutter ceased, the spirit passed, The boys in the circle sighed. In Ben Bull's Gore and Session house Wlien Puss the Mighty died. 9.....:.,:..ze-:U:..:.,:,,-..:.,:....-..:..- l Best Wishes to the class of 1934! II H Again a Molloy-Made cover is used on the COYGTE. Year after year U Molloy-Made covers embody that U extra measure of quality that guar- 2 antees staffs all over the country Q the ultimate in appearance and durability. 1935 staffs can malce 3 a fine start by specifying "Molloy", U -0- U 1 THE 2 DAVID 1. MOLLOY PLANT U 2,857 Northwestern Ave. Chicago, Illinois II 6-1-:1 1 : :I-:o:u:1v:u:'U-1' 1' 'ini' O U U ! e U 6 Two Hundred Thirteen KD FOR QIIAPITY... Q7 ,I , ist A 1 ii? -if ES C. P. NITRIC ACID EA " C. P. CLACIAL ACETIC 2 I. C. P. SULPHURIC ACID C. P. I-IYDROCHLORIC ACID E C. P. AMMCNIUM HYDROXIDE gi Write for C. P. Folder - The Grasselli Chemical Co E, 21-11 E' Shi Incor ora ed E 5 Cieveiaid, bhio 1 119 1 Founded 1839 Olin: 141111-2 Clvfili 1 1 '3"1"""1'1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 O SLAPJACK Rudyerda McKip!ing We're slap-slap-slap-slap-slappin' jacks againg Play-play-play-play-playin' at slap againg QHands-hands-hands-hands-whackin' up and down again!! We canit get through with this game! SeVen-six-eleven-1C1ve-mine and twenty pairs tonightg Pairs-paits-pairs-pairs-never twice the sameg QHands-hands-hands-hands-whackin, up and down again! J We can't get through with this game! Don't-cion't-don't-donit look at what's aside of youg fHands-hancis-hands-hands-whackin' up and clown again!! Men-men-me1I-men-men go mad with watchin' themg An' we can't get through with this game! Two Hundred Fourleer Try-try--try-try-to keep from losing all your jaclcsg Jacks-jacks-jacks-jacks keep you in the playg QHands-hancls-hancls-hands-whaclcin' up and down again!! We can't et throu h with this ame! g 8 g Slap-slap-slap-slap before the others clog If-your-eyes-shift-they will get ahead of youg fl-lands-hands-hancls-hands-whackin' up and clown again! J We can't get through with this game! We-can-stick-out-hunger, thirst and wearinessg But-not-the-chtonic-bloody-battered sight of themg fHands-hancis-hands-hands-whaclcin' up and clown again!! An' we can't get through with this game! Tain't-so-bad-they-say, 'cause of companyg But that brings long strings of forty thousand million H311ClS'll3.I1CIS-ll31'lC.lS1l13I'1dS-Wll3ClCiIl, up and clown again! We can't get through with this game! I-have-playecl-six-weelcs of slap an' certifyg It-is-not-skill-sport-fun or anything But hands-hancls-hands-hancls-whaclcin' up and An' we can't get through with this game! clown again! ,H .- .--111111411 Ilk Pure-Because We Pczsfeurzlze Our MILK and CREAM Evergreen Farms, Incorporated Vermillion, South Dakota TRY OUR BUTTER and ICE CREAM 1 1 1 111,111.1 1 1 1 1u1n1u1n1u1u.1u1n1u1o1u1n1n1n1n1u1 Two Hundred Fifi

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