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

 - Class of 1946

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University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1946 volume:

coy or e V 5 t-t t r B .« ■ ■ ■ r I may MM ' m mm ■ ■ W H ■ ■ in, . I J ' ■ ■ ■ mil pi i ■ i 3: i l ■ w . ' V ' H : I ■ t l i ,a " I I -V ; V. ' ■ I ■ .4 ■ I , ■ ■ ■ : v. » « " V % £ ' v I ■ I ' i I m JdJ Jy j% ?qui+ THE COYOTE Published by Student Publications Board The University of South Dakota Editor — Dorothy Simons Business Manager — Eleanor Frei ' 46 YOUR UNIVERSITY THE ADMINISTRATION THE ACADEMIC THE ACTIVITIES " War ends in peace, and morning light Mounts upon midnight ' s wing — " This book is dedicated to all those who have made this, the Dawn of Peace, possi- ble. Many University men and women an- swered the call to the colors, some making the supreme sacrifice. It is up to us as college students in a free world to maintain this Peace won at so dear a cost. May future years at the University be happy ones, and may her graduates become the » ens who will be worthy of the ) Peace. Wi s - ' Administration Building Old Armory 10 Library 11 Union Building Old Main PRESIDENT WEEKS As you move across the years, this yearbook will be of increasing im- portance. It will be the source of renewed friendship. It will recall cherished memories. It will enable you to live again these friendly chats while sipping a coke at the Co-op. Thumbing its pages will bring back the thrill of Dakota Day. More than all these, it will symbolize the spirit of USD. The traditions, campus, buildings, and classrooms will be- come even dearer to you as the years pass. This Coyote will come to be one of your most prized possessions. You will appreciate it more and more with the march of time. May the eagerness, enthusiasm, optimism, and joy of youth that permeates this Coyote go with you as you traverse the valleys and the hill tops of life ' s highway. I. D. Weeks, President The President speaks 15 In the Social Spotlight DEAN JULIAN Being Vice-president and Dean of Student Affairs is a job in itself, but in addition. Dean J. H. Julian acts as mast. lemonies at all com tions, manages the financial affairs of student publications, and counsels the students concerning jobs, financial worries, and personal problems. In his spare time. Dean Julian manages a farm and enjoys music and literature. The Dean is noted for his ability to remember names. This accounts for his being able to meet students of alumni parents and say to them. " Yes, I remember your folks well. Why. it seems only yesterday . . . " . He is truly a booster for USD. DEAN BROWN Although Dean Esther Brown has been here only three years, she has accomplished a great deal for the stu- dents. To her we owe the completion of the new " dine and dance " room in the Union. Dean Brown also brought about the changes in the dining hall and monitor systems in East and Da- kota halls. Despite her busy schedule, the Uni- versity ' s charming Dean of Women always has time to help the women students with their problems. In her capacity as advisor, she has cheered up many homesick girls. Heading Dean Brown ' s list of in- terests are the theatre and symphony music. H. W. FRANKENFELD When a fellow needs a friend, he finds thai friend m genial II. W. Prankenfeld, the Uni- versity ' s registrar. " Frankie " has just com- pleted bis 24th year in this position. In ad- dition tO his duties as registrar, he serves as secretary of the Alumni Association and as- sistant editor of the Alumni Bulletin. C. S. BALL C. S. Ball, financial secretary of the Uni- versity, received recognition last fall for hav- ing completed his 25th year in this capacity. Students on campus soon learn of his hobby, gardening, in which he takes a great pride. Active in campus and community affairs, " Chef is respected and admired by all. STATE BOARD OF REGENTS Left to right: Mrs. E. R. Docring. Frank Cundill. M. E ' mi. A H Ferguson, and E. M. Mumi 17 clzooLi unci (-OLL£Cl£i College of Arts and Sciences Energetic Dean Arthur M. Pardee, who took over the Colleges of Arts and Sciences in 1929, has helped in making it commendable throughout the state. Dean Pardee is also the head of the chemistry department. At one time director of the graduate school, the Dean is interested in scientific research. Dean Pardee The oldest of the schools and colleges at the University, the Colleges of Arts and Sciences aims to provide a liberal education and to furnish training tor later life work. It falls into three groups: the social sciences; the exact sciences; and the study of arts, lan- guages, and cultures. There is a present day trend in the high schools to emphasize the social sciences, and this probably accounts for the increased en- rollment in the social sciences at the Univer- sity. Actual case work provides practical training for sociology majors. The freshman and sophomore years in the t Arts and Sciences develop a foun- dation for later specialization. Throuj system of majors and minors, the junior and senior years provide for intensified work in the particular fields which the students choose for themselves. Before they are able raduate, the students must comple ,111 number of hours m their majors and minors. Because of the ending of the war. the en- rollment in the Colli ' Sciences has greatly increased, and it is antici] that the number will soon exceed that of pre. Returned veterans were able noil during the middle of a term because of a special program offered them. 20 College of Fine Arts Dean V. R. Colton. who ably heads the College i i " Fine Arts, has a deep interesl in music, especially violin music. He follows closely the progress of any productions which arc undertaken by the departments of his college. In his leisure time. Dean Colton en- joys gardening and hiking. Dean Colton With the aid of twelve faculty members. Dean Colton has made the College of Fine Arts praiseworthy. Many of the graduates of this college are famous either in their own right or in training others to achieve their goals in music, drama, or art. During favorable weather, art majors can be seen scattered over the campus drawing trees, people, or landscapes. Most of their classes are informal. In these classes they learn lettering, life drawing, sketching, and painting. With the aid of Professor V. M. Stilwell, the students also learn the commer- cial side of art. Those who believe that Fine Arts majors have nothing but easy courses should put in the long hours spent at play rehearsals. The dramatic department presented several three- act plays this year along with numerous one- act plays for convocations. Several produc- tions were taken " on the road, " and there are tentative plans for a summer " Little Theat Music majors get practical experience in conducting, band arranging, orchestration, composition, and teaching. Music apprecia- tion is offered, and students may take lessons in voice, organ, and piano. 21 School of Law For 44 years Dean Marshall McKusiek has been affiliated with the School of Law at the University. During his long career here, he has penned many legal articles which have been published in various law magazines. Understanding and kindly. Dean McKusiek will give advice to any who seek it. Dean McKusiek The University Law school is highly es- teemed throughout this section of the coun- try. Dean McKusiek works unceasingly to maintain this deserved praise of his school. During the war years, the enrollment of the School of Law was naturally reduced. Now, however, with the return of veterans, the enrollment is gradually reaching its former proportions. Although law students are trained so that they may practice law in any state in the Union, particular emphasis is laid upon the practices and procedures in South Dakota. The students are made to realize the needs of the state. The Law school aims to provide thorough education in the basic legal principles. Prac- tical experience is gained by the law students through the use of " mock trials " in which the students invent cases perfect in every detail. These cases are tried in a regular courtroom in the Law building, the students acting as lawyers. Other University stu- dents are called in to testify. The law library consists of more than seventeen thousand volumes, among which ai the United States Supreme Court Reports. The School of Law at the University is approved by the American Bar Association. 22 School of Medicine As Dean of the Medical school, busy and efficient Dr. J. C. Ohlmacher continues to maintain his reputation as a leading medical authority throughout South Dakota and the surrounding states. Under his guidance, the school has merited an " A " rating by the As- sociation of American Medical Schools. Dean Ohlmacher The School of Medicine was established at the University in September, 1907. Premed- ical work was formerly offered in this school, but this work was transferred to the College of Arts and Sciences. The name of the Med- ical school is technically the School of Med- ical Sciences, but it is referred to as just " Med school, " and its students are not called medical students, but just the " medics. " All the University students realize the long hours of study which the medics must put in, and there is a general wave of relief when some important examination is over. The aim of the School of Medicine is to provide thorough professional training in the basic medical sciences, anatomy, pathology, physiology, pharmacology, bio-chemistry, and bacteriology. Although the University is back on the semester system, the Medical school con- tinues to operate on a quarter basis. The Army program was set up in 1941, and the Navy came with a similar program in 1943. In December of 1945, nineteen Navy medics exchanged their uniforms for civilian clothes. Plans are underway for a four-year medical course at the University. Students may then earn their M.D. degrees here instead of go- ing on to other schools. 23 School of Education Dr. William II. Batson. well-qualified head i if the School of Education, spends a great deal of time in counselling the teachers of rrow, and in aiding them to secure good teaching posts. Active in the educational af- fairs of the state, Dr. Batson enjoys chess during his leisure time. Dr. Batson Owing to the increased demand for teach- ers, the School of Education is playing a vital role in preparing students to teach the na- tion ' s children. In addition to the training of teachers, the school has two unique projects: a scholastic test which is taken by all high 1 seniors in the state; and the Future Teachers of America Association, an organi- zation of students who plan to teach upon completion of their college work. The testing ground for cadet teachers is the University high school. Here practical experience is gained in the preparation of lesson plans and actual classroom work. Cadets come under the supervision of Dr. Thomas M. Risk, but they are allowed con- siderable freedom in planning their work. A weekly conference is held with Dr. Risk for the discussion of classroom problems, h personal and academic in nature. Each year the Teacher ' s Placement bureau, which has been maintained by the Education Office for ' 11 years, places a greal percentage of students in teaching positions in South Dakota and surrounding states. Students are urged to complete a four-year course for a degree, but provision is made for two-year certificates for elementary teaching. 24 School of Business Administration Dean E. S. Sparks, who has capably headed the School of Business Administration through the war years, is now looking for- ward tn a tremendous enlargement of the entire school. An outdoor man; the Dean enjoys fishing and hunting, and he is keenly interested in the raising of livestock. Dean Sparks Commonly called the " Bizzad " school, the present School of Business Administration was organized in 1927. The school offers in- tensive, practical training in business, other departments in the University being depend- ed upon to provide the greater part of the cultural aspects of a college education. Admission to the School of Business Ad- ministration is not granted until the junior year, freshmen and sophomores being class- ified in the College of Arts and Sciences. They must earn 58 semester hours of credit before they may enter the regular Business school. Such subjects as accounting, market- economics, finance, business law, labor problems, and transportation are included in the curriculum of the school. An additional help to business students is the Business Research bureau, under the di- rection of Vincent Montgomery. The Bureau makes extensive surveys of what the busi- ness man expects from the college graduate, and close contact is kept with the Chambers of Commerce throughout the state. The use- fulness of the Bureau extends beyond South Dakota, for letters concerning students are received from business firms in other states in the Mid-west. 25 The Graduate School A favorite with the students, Dr. H. S. Schell directs the Graduate School, and is also a history instructor at the University. Keenly interested in his " adopted " state, Dr. Schell, who hails from Pennsylvania, is the author of a history about South Dakota, and a contributor to historical journals. Dr. Schell The only school of its kind in the state, the Graduate School at the University en- ables students to get their Master ' s degrees. A prerequisite for enrollment in the school is a degree of graduation from an accredited institution, and students desiring admission must present an official transcript of all un- dergraduate courses taken. If students who have graduated from institutions outside of the state of South Dakota desire admittance, the state university of the state in which their school is located supplies the needed rating of the particular institution in ques- tion. There are two general classifications in the school, and students come under either one or the other: those taking work without aim- ing toward advanced degrees, and those plan- ning their work for the purpose of securing the advanced degrees. Sixteen students enrolled in the Graduate School the fust semester, an increase over nrollmcnt. These students were: Maium Miller. Helen Colt . O ' Connor. Gladys Stmson. Hulda Vaaler, William Barton, Jr.. Willis Bear, Thomas Bedwell, H. W. Berthel- Hadley Ford, Fred Guenther, Jr., Lee Knolle, Wilham Korn. Roy H. Nielson, Alan Paulson. Orville Westlund, and Ralph Wilkin- son. Jr. 26 Educational Services In the west and south ground-floor rooms of the Administration building is the Museum. Director W. H. Over has witnessed its growth from a collection of a very few puces to its present size of over 60,000 items. Included in this extensive exhibit are old coins, historic newspapers, antique furniture, guns, and fossils. In addition to its being a place of general interest, the Museum serves a prac- tical use to the students. Art students may often be seen there using various collect inns as subject matter for their drawings. The Museum has a wealth of information for stu- dents of history. Under the direction of Principal George Eitrem. the University high school completed a successful year, with thirty-six students en- rolled the first semester. The high school, fully equipped and accredited, offers stand- ard courses along academic lines. A wide variety of extra-curricular activities is also included. The music department commanded a large number of students this year, as did the athletic department. The cadet teachers from the University do their practice teach- ing in University high school. Many gradu- ates of the high school enter the University, and plans are being made for an Alumni club. This year A. E. Mead resumed his director- ship of the Extension division after a leave of absence. The Extension service was created in 1922 when the desire to take col- lege courses was expressed by people living outside Vermillion. At the present time there are three hundred courses offered. Anv stu- dent having a high school diploma is eligible to take thirty semester hours of credit toward an A.B. degree, provided that only six hours are taken during the senior year. The regular staff organizes and corrects all assignments, permitting the student one year in which to complete his course. 27 F A Kids must play c rj-dmini txation Student Senate rf- C - J- » »» W V Front row: Bitty Barton. Barbara Wangsncss, Doris Ann Smith, Patricia Stoddard. Janet Robinson, June Lumm. Kathleen Nolan, Barbara Conger. Back row: Klwyn Kreger, Jon Fosheim. George Stoughton, Willard Littlejohn. Michael Ronayne, Robert Brainard. Composed of representatives from each school and college on campus, the Student Senate has jurisdiction over the entire stu- dent body. The representation is distributed proportionately to the number of studen ts in each of these schools an os, members beinu chosen in the fall. The Senate acts as iverning body, and as an intermediary ten faculty and students. Credit must be given the Student Senate for the extension of the Christmas vacation this year. Combining with Mortar Board in the spring, the Senate helped to plan Stroll- ers, handling ticket sales and other details. The officers of the Student Senate for the were: Patricia Stoddard, president; Jon Fosheim, vice-president; and Kathleen Nolan, secretary. 30 Association of Women Students Fronl row: Mary Margaret Sanger. Barbara Sheild, Joane Boling. Mildred Fiksdal, Donna Marie Hodges, Patricia Pearson, Doris Anderson, Dean Brown. Back row: Patricia Stoddard. Marian Groethe. Barbara Conger, Jean Sammelson. Doris Gross, Lois F. Wilson. Kathleen Nolan, Pauline Jcnks, Grace Stcinbsrg, Harriet Whitney. Under the leadership of Doris Anderson and the advisory of Dean Esther Brown, the Association of Women Students was the guiding spirit behind many of this year ' s campus activities. A Big-Little Sister pro- gram helped to orientate freshmen during the first week of school. By publishing the Co-ed Code handbook, A. W. S. again helped fresh- men to become better acquainted with college life. The Association promoted good will by arranging three faculty-student dinners dur- ing the year. The General council of the Association of Women Students is made up of the presidents of every women ' s organization on campus. The Executive council, composed of the house presidents, draws up the regulations by which University women live. The 1945-46 officers were: Doris Anderson, president; Patricia Pearson, vice-president; Donna Marie Hodges, secretary; and Phyllis Huffman, treasurer. 31 CLiiidi SENIORS Mary Adams. Jefferson; Government, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Eta Sigma Phi, Mortar Board. V -Pros, of East Hall. Who ' s Who. Doris Anderson. Can- ten; English, Pi Beta Phi, Dakota Day attendant. Student Senate, Pres. of AWS. Lorraine Anker. Vermillion; Government, Chi O- mega. Band. L.S.A.. Pan-Hellenic Council. S.C.A. Kathryn Ball, Huron; Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta. Apprentice Players, Sociology Club, Varsii ' Elizabeth Cacavas, Aberdeen; Home Economics. Pi Phi, Canterbury Club, Home Economics Club, Radio Workshop. Ellen Connaughton, Lemmon; Mathematics, Alpha Lambda Delta. Independent Students ' Association, Newman Club. Spanish Club. Marilyn Cotton. Vermillion; English. Kappa Alpha Theta, Apprentice Players. Spanish Club. Mary Cowling, Sioux City, la.; English. Apprentice Play- ers, Choir. Mildred Fiksdal, Webster; Psychology. Alpha Xi AWS Council. Band. Choir. KUSD. Pres. of Alpha Xi Delta. Radio Workshop, Spanish Club, Varsettes. Eleanor Frei, Wagner: Sociology, Kap- ).i Alpha Theta. Business manager of Coyote, Guidon. Sociology Club, Student Senate. Varsettes. 36 SENIORS Marian Groethe. Rapid City; Government, Alpha Lambda Delta, AWS Council. Dakota Day attend- ant, Independent Students ' Association, Orchestra " f East Hall, W.A.A. Imogene Hooshagen, Sioux Falls: Mathematics, Alpha Lambda Delta Apprentice Players, Independent Students ' Asso- ciation. International Relations Club. Kappa Phi Pres. of Eta Sigma Phi. W.A.A. Mrs. Hortense Insley, Aberdeen; Social Science. Florence Jacobsen, Vermillion; Business, Pi Beta Phi. Choir. L.S.A.. Union Board of Control. Phyllis Lane, Vinton. la.; Sociology. Independent Students Association. Kappa Phi, S.C.A.. Sociology Club. Betty Lou Larson, Hartington. Nebr.; Home Economics. Chi Omega. Home Economics Club L.S.A.. S.C.A.. W.A.A. Phylhs Leikvold, Vermillion: Mathematics, Kappa Alpha Theta, Apprentice Players, L.S.A.. Pan- Hellenic Council, Student Senate, W.A.A. Doro- thy Lewis, Rapid City; Business. Alpha Phi. Band. Spanish Club. Volante. Eileen Lynch, Burbank; Chemistry. Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Apprentice Players. New- man Club, Playcraftcrs. June Lumm, Tvndall; English. Independent Students " Association, Kap- pa Phi. S.C.A., Student Senate. 37 SENIORS Ruth Manning. Elk Point; Home Economics, Alpha Xi Delta, Home Economics Club. Betty Jean McCarty. Brookings; Spanish. Choir, 1 ' hi Sigma Iota. Spanish Club. Mary McGrath. Aberdeen; Sociology. Pi Beta Phi, Newman Club. Radio Workshop. Sociology Club. Veva Ann McQuire. Dante: Business. Alpha Phi, Newman Club. Pi Delta Bpsilon, Varsettes. Gladys McMillan. Chamberlain; Zoology, Inde- pendent Students ' Association. Jean Morrison. trek, N. D.: Spanish, Alpha Phi. Apprentice Players. Pan-Hellenic Council, Phi Sigma Iota. Pi Delta Epsilon. Spanish Club. Lorna Mullen. Huron; Art, Alpha Phi. Spanish Club. Lillian Neuhauer. Hurley; Sociology. L.S.A., S.C.A.. Sociology Club. Mary Nason Newby. Spearlish; Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta, Apprentice Players. Guidon, Sociol- ogy Club. Varsettes Kathleen Nolan. Madison; Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta. Guidon Captain, Mortal Board, Sec. of Student Senate. Spanish Club, Sociology Club. Varsettes, V.-Prea. ol W.A.A.. Newman Club. Apprentice Players. Who ' s Who ■ 38 SENIORS Marilyn Stark Ondell. Sums Fulls; Dramatic Art, Pics ol Apprentice Players, KUSD. Volante, Wei Hen. Genevieve Palmquist. Winfivd; Bacteriol- ogy, Beta Nu. S.C.A.. State Health Laboratory John Renner. DeSmet; Physics, Band, Gamma Iota, Playcrafters, Pros, of Independent Students ' Asso- ciation, Student Organization Committee. Who ' s Who Janet Robinson, Vermillion; Music, Guidon, Miss Dakota, Mortar Board. Mu Phi Epsilon Or- chestra, S.C.A., Student Senate. Dorothy Roller. Mitchell: English, Chi Omega, Home Economics Club, Newman Club. S.C.A., Jackie Rowe, Canton; Business, Pi Beta Phi, Ap- prentice Players. Band. L.S.A., S.C.A. Jean Sammelson, Vermillion: English, Chi Omega, AWS Council. Beta Nu. Choir. Orchestra. Pan- Hellenic Council. Pies, of Chi Omega, S.C.A.. Spanish Club. Mary Margaret Sanger, Vermil- lion; Secretarial Science, Alpha Phi. AWS Coun- cil, Alpha Lambda Delta. Business manag. Wei Hen. Student manager of KUSD, Guidon, Pi- Delta Epsilon, Pies, of Mortar Board, Pres. of Pil- grim Fellowship. Radio Workshop. Sec. of S.C.A , Spanish Club. Barbara Sheild, Salem; History, Alpha Phi. AWS Council. Alpha Lambda Delta, Guidon. Dakota Day attendant. Mortar Board. Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, Pres. of Alpha Phi, Who ' s Who Dorothy Simons, Sioux Falls; English. Kappa Alpha Theta Apprentice Players. Canterbury Club, Editor of Coyote. S.O.S., Volante, W.A.A.. V-Pres. of Board of Publications. 39 SENIORS " 4» fS K " « f Elizabeth Sinkler. Rosebud; English, Alpha Phi, entici Playei Pilgrim Fellowship, S Doris Ann Smith. Le on; Journalism, Alpha Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. Heard of Publications, Gui- don. Editor of Volante, Pi Delta Epsilon, Who ' s Who Douglas Sleekier. Avon; Business. Lambda Chi Al- pha. Inter-Fraternity Council. International Re- lations Chili Jose Luis Ubinas. babela, Puerto Rico; Zoology. Independent Students ' Association. Nellie Grey Wallace, Rapid City: Spanish. Kappa Alpha Theta. Dakota Dav attendant. Newman Club, Pics, of Phi Sigma lota, Spanish Club, Mining Club. Varsettes. Frances Wesselmann, Bonesteel; Dramatic Art. Apprentice Players, Playcrafters, Radio Workshop, Volante. Wet Hen Harriet Whitney, Wessington Springs: Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta. Apprentice Players, AWS Council, Pan-Hellenic Council. Pros, of Kappa Al- pha Theta. Pies, of Sociology Club. S.C.A. Lois Fern Wilson, Coiman; Sociology, Independent Stu- d ents ' Association. Kappa Phi, KUSD. S.C.A., So- ciology Club. Florence Winkler, Sil.l.v. la.: English. Alpha Phi, Apprentice Players. Choir. Eta Sigma Phi. V.n- settes, W.A.A. 40 JUNIORS Lorraine Aretz. Minneapolis, Minn.; Sociology. Kappa Al- pha Theta, Apprentice Players. Newman Club, Sociology Club. Marjone Baker. Sioux Kails; S Phi. Apprentice Players, Coyote, Sociology Club WAA Harriet Baker. Sergeant Bluff, la ; English Robert Brainard. Long Branch. N. J.; Sociology. Beta Theta Pi. Canterbury Club, Gamma lota, EnterFraternity Coun- cil, S.C.A.. Sociology Club. Student Senate. Barbara Brookman. ormillion; Zoology, Kappa Alpha Theta. Ap- prentice Players, Band, Pan Hellenic Council, Pilgrim Fel- lowship. S.C.A., Spanish Club. W.A.A. Thomas Bruen- ing. Sttckney; Alpha Tau Omega. KUSD Mary Burke Sioux Falls; History. Kappa Alpha Theta, V-P ' .es. of Newman Club. Peggy Cadwell. Vermillion; English. Kappa Alpha Theta. Choir. Pilgrim Fellowship Spanish Club. Elizabeth J. Carlson. Huron: Home Econ- omics Alpha Phi Alpha Lambda Delta. Home Economics Club. L.S.A.. S.C.A.. Spanish Club. Varsettes of u C ? " 9M ' .Buffalo Gap: Physical Education. Pi Beta Phi. AWS Council. Canterbury Club, Pies, of W A A Stu- dent Senate. Sec.-Treas. of Varsettes. Marjorie Connell. Burke: Journalism, Independent Students ' Association, ai lP u Pa £u P , h V lhs Crissman. Ipswich; Zoology, Kappa Alpha Theta Apprentice Players. Choir. Coyote, Home economics Club, Pilgrim Fellowship. Spanish Club Kathleen Dooley, Sioux Falls; Sociology. Newman Club Sociology Club, Spanish Club. Annette Dougherty. Sioux Falls; French and English. Pi Beta Phi, Apprentice Plav- Phlh Q y0t?, i,% Wm ™ n , A C i ubl Radio Work shop. Sociology Club. Spanish Club, W.A.A. Maxine Edwards. Watcrtown- J ; " rn c al ? ' Kappa Alpha Theta. Alpha Lambda Delta! AWS. Council. Editor of Wet Hen, Pies, of Board of Publications. Pres. of Pi Delta Epsilon, Guidon, Varsettes Lorraine Elverson. Dell Rapids; Advertising Art. Choir, Coyote sketch artist. Art Club. Orchestra. Spanish Club Alnhn Thom A )0rie E " ck ™ n ' Verm »»ion; Zoology. Kappa Alpha Theta Apprentice Players. Choir, Coyote, Pilgrim Fellowship Spanish Club. Virginia Exon. Lake Andes ' Business, Alpha Xi Delta, Canterbury Club. Choir. Appren- tice Players, Home Economics Club, Varsettes. HiS5i. E ESi Sl °2? C J ty Ia = History. Alpha Phi. Choir, tuzabeth Fadgen. Flandreau; Soc ology. Chi Omega Ad- prent,ce P layers. Band. Choir. Kappa Phi Radio Workshop Sociology Club. Spanish Club. W.A.A. Marlys Forstrom Beresford; Business. Band. Choir. Independent Students ' Association, Pilgrim Fellowship. 41 t JUNIORS Arlene Fox. Vei million: Band, Home Economics Club. Kap- pa Phi, Spanish Club, w A A Gloria Gamage. Vermillion; Kappa Alpha Theta, Apprentice Players. Spanish Club, Vanity Faff. Kenneth Giere. Bin Stone City; Accounting, Sigma Alpha Bpsilon Leatrice Gold, Omaha, Neb.; Art. Newman Club. Dorii Gross, Woonsocket; Business, Pi Beta Phi. AWS Council. Business manager of Volante, Guidon, Playcrafters, S.C.A., Pre ettes, W.A.A. Mary Frances Hampe. Sioux City, la ; Sociology. Pi Beta Phi, Choir, Spanish Club. Elizabeth Hart, Groton; Medical Technology. Kappa Phi, Independent Students ' Association, W.A A Mrs. Marjorie Heal. Moorestown, N. J.; Business Iva Heggen. Brandon; Business. Chi Omega, Choir. L.S.A.. S.C.A.. Spanish Club, W. A. A. Mary Margaret Hermanson, Dell Rapids; Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta, Choir, Coyote, Apprentice Players. Pan- Hellenic Council, Sociology Club. Spanish Club Phyllis Huffman, Aberdeen; Botany, Pi Beta Phi. Apprentice Players. Band, Guidon. Treas. of AWS. S.C.A.. Volante, W.A.A. Pauline Jenks, Vermillion; Sociology. Alp) Delta. AWS Council. Apprentice Players. Choir. Pies, of Pan-Hellenic Council. Sociology Club. Wet Hen. Norma Johnson. Webster; Dramatic Art. Alpha Phi. Ap- prentice Players, Playcrafters, Spanish Club. Varsettes. Elwyn Kreger. Wat. i town; Accounting. Lambda Chi Al- pha. Debate, Delta Sigma Theta. S.C.A.. Student Senate. Margaret Krueger, Groton; Business. Band. Choir, Inde- pendent Students ' Association. Pilgrim Fellowship. Span- ish Club. Phyllis Leeper. Sioux City, la ,:Psychology. Sociology Club, Spanish Club. Helen Lockwood. Lower Brule; Business, Chi Omega, Swimming Club. W.A.A. Nancy Loomis. Minneapolis. Minn.; Spanish. Kappa Alpha Theta. Appi en- Players, Phi Sigma lota, Pres. of Spanish Club. Nancy Lowry. Madison; Business. Kappa Alpha Theta, Ap- prentice Players, Coyote, Spanish Club Helen McAnally. Canton; Psychology, Alpha Xi Delta. KUSD, Kadi.. Work- shop. Joan McCay. Salem; Radio. Apprentice Players, Debate. Coyote. Independent Students ' Association. KUSD. Workshop, Newman Club. Wet Hen. 42 JUNIORS Gloria Manning. Klk Point; Government, Alpha Xi Delia. Miss Vanity Fair, Newman Club. volante. June Mans- bridge. Spearflsh; Accounting, Alpha Phi Mrs. Mathilda Messana. Armour; Business, I.S.A. Marilyn Mortrude, Sioux Falls; Sociology, Pi Beta Phi, Sociology Club, S.C.A., Spanish Club. Franklin Mumford. Howard; Chemistry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Basketball Football, Orchestra Anne Nicksic. Thunder Hawk; Eng- lish, Chi Omega, Newman Club, Spanish Club, Varsettes SalUanne Nissen. Reliance; Radio. Alpha Phi, Forensics, KUSD. Playcrafters, V.-Pres. of Radio Workshop, Pilgrim Fellowship, S.C.A., Spanish Club. Allene Olstad. Aber- deen; Sociology. Pi Beta Phi. Apprentice Players, L.S.A.. S.C.A., Sociology Club. Colleen Opperud, Vermillion ' Journalism. Chi Omega. Home Economics Club, Sociology Club. Volante. Wet Hen. Deloris Palmquist, Winfred; Zoology, Beta Nu, Independent Students Association. S.C.A.. Spanish Club, WAA Pa- tricia Pearson. Webster; Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Lambda Delta. Canterbury Club. Guidon. Sociology Club. Union Board of Control. Varsettes. V.-Pres. of AWS Barbara Phillips, Sioux Falls; Zoology, Kappa Alpha Theta Apprentice Players. Home Economics Club, Swimming Club, W.A.A., Wet Hen. Dolores Preheim. Freeman; Radio, Alpha Xi Delta. Choir Radio Workshop. Cordelia Ritlershaus. Freeman • Soi ogy. Alpha Xi Delta. Sociology Club. Jacqueline Rodwiq. Sioux City, la.; Sociology. Joanne Ross. Sioux Falls; Public School Music, Pi Beta Phi. Apprentice Players, Band. Choir. Orchestra LSA Student Senate. WAA. Daryl Rueb. Tvndall; Business! Band. Marian Schroeder. Miller: Music. Choir Phyllis Seanght. Vermillion; Mathematics. Chi Omega Al- pha Lambda Delta. Band. Pilgrim Fellowship. Radio Work- shop. Debate. Suzanne Slack. Madison; English. Kappa Alpha Theta. Apprentice Players. Playcrafters. Radio Workshop. Isabelle Slocum, Whitewater. Wis ; Home Economics. Chi Omega, Home Economics Club, Spanish Club. WAA. 43 JUNIORS Dorothy June Smith. I ;..-.•. ille; Piano. Alpha Phi. Appren- tice Players, I.SA . Orchestra, Spanish Club. IrU Smith. Lemmon; Journalism, Alpha Phi. Alpha Lambda Delta. Eta Sikiii.-i Phi. Guidon, Mgr editoi " f Volante, Pi Delta on, W( i Hen Janice Smith. Smux Kails; Sociology, Pi Beta Pin. Apprentice Players, Home Economics Club, Sociology Club, W.A.A. Janet Strachan. Wessington Springs; Government, Chi Omega Apprentice Players, Pilgrim Fellowship, S.C.A., Spanish Club Erdine trotman. Miller: Government, Chi •a. Band. Choir, Kappa Phi. Spanish Club. Barbara Wangsness. C English, Chi Omega, Alpha Lambda Apprentice Players, Choir. Guidon. KUSD. Radio Workshop, L.S.A., S.C.A.. Student Senate Dorothy Wilson. Hoi Springs; Medical Technology. Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta. Band, Choir, S.C.A.. W.A.A. Roger Winn. Parkston; Business Lois Wool- ridge, Garretson; Sociology. Alpha Xi Delta. Choir. Home Economics Club, L.S.A.. Radio Workshop. Sociology Club. Robert Vinatieri. Yankton; Government, Lambda Chi Al- pha. Newman Club, Spanish Club. Gail McChesney. An- nawan, 111 : Home Economics, Alpha Phi. Band. Choir, Homi ics Club. 44 SOPHOMORES Warren Ackerman. Herreid; Arts and Sciences, Delta Tau Delta. Elaine Albrecht. Redfield; Business, Apprentice Players, Band, Choir, Newman Club, W A A. Carvel Art- ley. Vermillion; Business. Arnold Auch. Merino; Arts and Sciences, Independent Stu- dents ' Association, Phi Eta Sigma, Laurel Barnes, C Nebr.; Government, Alpha Lambda Delta. Eta Sigma Phi Independent Students ' Association, Kappa Phi, S.C.A. Vernei Bartling, Menno; Education, Home Economics. CluW Independent Students ' Association, ) W.Aj A J FZj (. ' ..yni, Betty Barton, Vermillion; Art, Pi Beta " Phi, Coyote, Ap prentice Players, Playcrafters, Student Senate, varsettes Shirley Bensen, Vermillion; Arts and Sciences, Choir, W.A.A. Lois Benedict, Madison; History, Kappa Alpha Theta, Choir, Coyote, Pilgrim Fellowship. Spanish Club. Maxine Berbos. Aberdeen; Medical Technology, Appren- tice Players. Canterbury Club. Coyote, S.O.S., Varsettes, W.A.A. Mearl Bergeson, Sioux City, la.; Business, Phi Delta Theta Lorraine Blanchard. Miller; Mathematics, Band. Independent Students Association, Kappa Phi. Marian Boekelheide, Redfield; Economics, Chi Omega, Ap- prentice Players. Covote. KUSD, L.S.A., Radio Workshop. W. A. A.. Wet Hen. Elaine Bohn, Madison; Art. Choir. Coyote, Spanish Club, Varsettes. Anne Bolin, Spencer; Business. Joane Boling, Sioux Falls; Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi, Apprentice Players, Coyote, Radio Workshop, Pres. of Al- pha Lambda Delta. Faith Bowen, Geddes; Art, Pi Beta Phi, Apprentice Players. Coyote, S.C.A., Volante. Jane Brady, .Norfolk, Nebr.; Fine Arts, Alpha Phi, Choir, Home Economics Club. Kathleen Brick, Vermillion; Home Economics. Choir, Home Economics Club, Newman Club, Spanish Club, Varsettes, Volante. Barbara Brislow, Sioux City, la.; Biology, Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Apprentice Players. Choir. Mary Bros- sarl, Aberdeen; Business. Pi Beta Phi. Apprentice Play- ers. Choir, Newman Club, Varsettes, W.A.A. 45 SOPHOMORES Marshall Cleland. Vermillion; Physics. Sigma Alpha Epsi- lun. Hand Alice Jane Copps. Ida drove, la ; Eli -tin ntary Education. Independent Students ' Association, Kappa Phi, Orchestra. William Crouch. Spencei la.; Pre-Medicine, Phi Delta Theta Stuart Curl. Tyndall; Accounting. Jane Doss. Rock Rap- ids, la ; Business. Coyote Varsettes, W.A.A. Dienne Dul- ing, Sioux City. la : Spanish. Kappa Alpha Theta, Choir, Newman Club. Spanish Club, Varsettes, Harlan Eiesland, Sioux Falls; Radio. Alpha Tau Omega, Apprentice Players, Radio Workshop Dolores Ericlcson. Newell: Medical Technology. Alpha Xi Delta. Pan-Hellen- uneil. Spanish Club. Winifred Ferwerda. Springfield; Medicine. Alpha Xi Delta. Rosemarie Fletcher. Reliance; Art. Alpha Lambda Delta. Coyote. Independent Students ' Association. Patricia Frankenfeld. Vt i million; Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi. Apprentice Players. Band, S.C.A., Spanish Club. Jerry Fraser, Vermillion; Chemistry. Production statT Walter Friedhoff. Sioux Falls; Pre-Medicine. Phi Delta Theta Dorothy Frislie. Canton; Business. Pi Beta Phi. Apprentice Players, Choir, S.C.A.. Spanish Club. Audrey Fry, Westfield. la.; Physical Education. Chi Omega, Radio Workshop. Sec.-Treas. of W.A.A. . Spanish Club. Victor Garvis. Paikston; History. Phi Delta Theta. Foot- ball. Gamma Iota, International Relations Club. Rrea of Newman Club Phyllis Gross. Huron; Kappa Alpha Theta. Alpha Lambda Delta. Forcnsics. Coyote, KUSD. Radio Workshop, Spanish Club. Volante, v A A Wei Hen Jean Guilkey. Redtield; Business. Apprentice Players, Band, Choir. Kappa Phi. Spanish Club, W.A.A. Zoe Gunderson. F.Ik Point; Business. Choir. Independent Students Association. Radio Workshop. W.A.A. Jacquelyn Gurney. Flk Point: Mathematics, Chi Omega, Newman Club. Spanish Club. W.A.A. June Halgerson, Canistota; Radio. Alpha Phi. Apprentice Players. Band. Cheerleader, Forensics, KUSD, Raido Workshop. Spanish Club, Varsettes 46 , zm 4-+_jC% L . Gwendolyn Hansen. Vermillion: Government, Chi Omega, L.S.A.. Spanish Club, W.A.A., Varsettes. Marilyn Han- sen. Pierre; Journalism, Coyote, Spanish Club, Volante, Wet Hen Doreen Hanson. Butler; Education Phyllis Hatch. McLaughlin; Radio. Alpha Phi, Apprentice Players, Board oi Publications, Coyote. KUSD. Pilgrim Fellowship, Radio Workshop. S.C.A.. Spanish Club, var- settes, Wei Hen Russell Heikes, Vermillion; Botany. Beta Theta Pi, Football Marian HempsJead. Sioux City, la.; Physical Education, W.A.A. Olive Hirsch. Aberdeen; Sociology. Pi Beta Phi, Appren- tice ' Players, S.C.A., Sociology Club. Spanish Club. Donna Marie Hodges. Brwin; Radio, Alpha Phi. Choir, Convoca- tion Committee, Coyote, KUSD. playcrafters. Sec. of AWS. Sec. of Radio Workshop, S.C.A.. Spanish Club, Treas. of Pilgrim Fellowship Vivian Hole, Winner; Business. Band. Independent Students ' Association, Kappa Phi. Marie Hollon. Huron; Arts and Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta, Spanish Club. Marilyn Horner. Vermillion; Arts and Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. Varsettes. Evelyn Jacobsen. Vermillion; Arts and Sciences. Pi Beta Phi, Apprentice Players. Pan-Hellenic Council, S.C.A., Swimming Club. Janice Johnson, Sioux Falls; Arts and Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. Choir. Coyote. W.A.A. Martha Johnson. Colome; Business. Chi Omega. Coyote. Home Economics Club, L.S.A.. W.A.A. Robert F. Jones, Vermillion: Chemistry. Delta Tau Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Justine Kalda. Wagner; Arts and Sciences, Independent Students ' Association. Kappa Phi. Spanish Club. Char- lotte Kaltsulas, Vermillion; Physiotherapy. Alpha Xi Delta. leader, Spanish Club. Varsettes. Bonita Kane, Wa- tertown; Journalism. Independent Students ' Association. Pilgrim Fellowship, Volante. Betty Keehn, Hawardcn. la.: Mathematics. Alpha Phi. Choir Jeanne Kell, White River; Government, Alpha Xi Delta. Spanish Club, Varsettes. Treas. of Sophomore Class. Verna Kellogg, Sioux City, la.; Pie-Law. Radio Workshop. Spanish Club. W.A.A. SOPHOMORES 47 SOPHOMORES Harold Klostergaard. Beresford; Engineering and Business. Delta T;.u Delta, Football Audrey Kofmehi. Lead; Ac- counting. Alpha Phi, Canterbury c ' lui . S.C.A., Varsettes. Grey Kricgcr. Britton; Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega. James Kue hn. Mobridge; Journalism, Lambda Chi Alpha, Band. Luella Lagendyk, Avon; Business. Choir. I pendent Students tion. Radio Workshop, Treas. of Dakota Hall. W.A.A. Shirley Leach, Ree Heights; Ac- counting, Independent Student ition, Kappa Phi. Constance Kriens Lindeman. Centerville; Arts and Sci- Alpha Xi Delta, Band. Sarah Long, Redfleld; Eng- lish. Kappa Alpha Theta. Apprentice Players, Band, Coy- ot International Relations Club, Radio Workshop, Span- ish Club. Volante. Wet Hen Eldin Lougee. Council Bluffs, la.; Arts and Sciences, Delta Tau Delta. Volante. Lyman Low. Irene; Chemistry, Delta Tau Delta. Janice Mann. Sioux Kails: Sociology, Alpha Xi Delta. Apprentice Players, Radio Workshop, Sociology Club. Varsettes. Mildred Marshall, Hav [a : Physical Education. Al- pha Xi Delta, Kappa Phi. Spanish Club, W.A.A. Marilynn Matteson. Highmore; Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta Apprentice Players. Coyote, Kappa Phi. Pres. of Band. Radio Workshop, Sociology Club, Spanish Club, Volante, W.A.A.. Wet Hen Joan McGrath. Aberdeei ciology. Pi Beta Phi. Apprentice Players. Newman Club, Sociology Club. Spanish Club. Varsettes Julianna McKie. Hoi Springs; Chemistry, Alpha Lambda Delta. Baptist Youth Fellowship, Independent Students ' Association. Earl Moe. All Finance, Delta Sigma Theta. Inde- pendent Students ' Association, Phi Eta Sigma, S.C.A., Spanish Club, Mrs. Maria Moschetti, Vermillion: English, Alyce Myers, Pierre; Arts and Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. KUSD. Radio Workshop. Volante. Wet Hen Carl Nelson. Vermillion; Physics, Orchestra Patricia Noll. Aberdeen; Sociology, Pi Beta Phi, Home Economics Newman Club, Sociology Club, Spanish Club. Dor- othy Ofsiedahl, Geddes; Business. Pi Beta. Phi. Appren- tice Players, Home Economics Club, S.C A 48 II - w " t. «« Adele Opheim. Mound City; History, international i tiona Club, Kappa Phi, Spanish Club Rita O ' Toole. w.. tertown; Medical Technology. Apprentice Players, Band, te, Independent Students Association, Newman Club Shirley Parsons. Sturgis; Art, Alpha Lambda Delta, Choir, te, Independent Students ' Association. Kathryn Patterson. Alobridge; Arts and Sciences. I pendent Students ' Association. Newman Club, Spanish Club Milton Pay. Sioux Kails; Economics, Phi D Theta Beverly Pedersen, Sioux City, la ; Arts and Sci- Kappa Alpha Theta. Coyote. II ononues « Spanish Club. Mary Ann Peete. Sioux City. la ; Biology. Kappa Alpha Theta. Apprentice Players. Home Economics Club, Vai - settes. Mary Perasso, Sioux City. la.; Arts and Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. Cheerleader. Yarsettes Darlene Petrik. Tyndall; Commercial Art. Independent Studi Association. Arnold Pfeiifer. Freeman; Accounting. Jean Rae Pick- ering. Sioux City. la.; Mathematics. Jesse Qualm, Bone- steel: Geology. Phi Delta Theta. SOPHOMORES Kathleen Quinn, Sioux Falls; Sociology. Pi Beta Phi. Coy- Sociology Club. Spanish Club. Volante, Adeline Schmidt, Vermillion; Public School Music. Band. Choir. Dora Schmidt, Brandon; Art. Pi Beta Phi. Alpha Lambda .. Apprentice Players, Assistant editor of Coyote, Kappa Phi. Varsettes. Marilyn Schmidt. Scotland; Business, Business Administra- tion Association. Newman Club. W.A.A. Roman Siminow, Vermillion; Accounting. Gamma Iota. Katherine Simons. million; Mathematics. Coyote, Spanish Club. W.A.A. Ruth Skorepa. Menno; English, Choir, Independent Stu- A -ociation. W.A.A. Don Soliday. Aberdeen; J nalism, Phi Delta Theta. Coyote, Gamma Iota. Football. Volante, Wei Hen. Frank Sovis, Centerville; Industrial Management. Lambda Chi Alpha. 49 SOPHOMORES Marjorie Steiber. SiOUX Kails: Join nalism. Kappa Alpha Theta, Apprentice Players, Choir. Coyote, volante, w.A.A. Dale steichen. Woonsocket; Accounting, Lambda Chi Al- pha. Prei " I Gamma Iota Grace Steinberg. Onawa. la.; Speech Apprentice P hoir, Debate, KUSD, AWS Council, Playcrafters, Radio Workshop, Pres of Dakota Hall. V-Pres of independent Students Association. W.A.A. George Stoughton. Rapid City; Accounting. Delta Tau Delta, Gamma iota, Playcrafters, Student Senate. Pa- tricia Stutenroth. Mobridge; Zoology, Kappa Alpha Theta. i. . Volante, Wet Hen Gloria Sundstrom. Sioux City, [a History, Spanish Club. V.-Pres of Dakota Hall. W.A.A. Lorraine Sundstrom. Sioux City. la.; Arts and Sciences, Spanish Club, W.A.A. Dorothy Thomas. Ipswich; English, Choir. Independent Students ' Association, Kappa Phi. Gerald Tiffany, Aberdeen; Radio, Lambda Chi Al- pha. Convocation Committee. Gamma Iota, Mr. Pop, Pres. of S.C.A., Radio Workshop. V.-Pres. of Inter-Fraternity Council. Norris Tollefson, Huron; Mathematics. Delta Tau Delta. Spanish Club. Mavis Van, Geddes; Journalism. Coyote. Independent Students ' Association. Kappa Phi. S.C.A. Volante, W.A.A.. Wet Hen Mary Vickery. Ida Grove, la ; Public School Music. Kappa Phi. Independent Stud Association. Choir, Spanish Club. Marjorie Wagner, Vermillion; Arts and Sciences. Pi Phi. Apprentice Havers. Band, Canterbury Club, Sociol- Ogy Club. Spanish Club. W.A.A. Ruth Warriner, Pierre; Sociologv. Spanish Club. SOS.. V.-Pres. of Canterbury Club, W A A . Coyote Katheryn Wasson. Scotland; Dramatic Art. Apprentice Players, independent Students ' Association. Radio Workshop. Spanish Club. Audrey Wheelock, Speartish; Sociology. Alpha Phi. Choir. Sociology Club. Spanish Club. Varsettes. Mary Lea Wil- liamson. Interior; Applied Silence. Independent Students ' Association Donna Wright, Lemmon; Speech. George Wuesi. Lake Andes: Pre-Law, Independent Stu- dents ' Association Edna Young. Hot Springs; Business, independent Students ' Association. W.A.A. Maxine Young, Madison. Commercial Art. Kappa Alpha Theta. Coyote, Spanish Club, Varsettes 50 FRESHMEN C1 Alt, TOP ROW Darold Adamson. Centerville: Business. Lambda Chi Alpha. Richard Aggergaard, Sioux Falls: Pre-Dental. Phi Delta Theta. Kelly Alberison. Du Bois. Pa.: Business and Engineering, Beta Theta Pi, Basketball. Newman Club, Sec.-Treas. of Freshman class. Beverly Anderson, Larch- wood, la.: Business, Kappa Phi. Robert Ander- son, Salem; Chemistry. Delta Sigma Theta. Bas- ketball. Wavrin Anderson, Beresford; Delta Tau Delta, Football. THIRD ROW Curtis Becker, Tyndall; Mathematics. Richard ' Belatti, Watertown; Pre-M Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Apprentice Players Doris Bergner, Chamberlain: Art. Dorothea Bierwagen, Del- mont: Arts and Sciences. Beulah Blair, Volga; Business, L.S.A.. Spanish Club. Barbara Bolsiad, Vermillion; English. Chi Omega, Choir. Spanish Club. Swimming Club, Varsettes, W.A.A. SECOND ROW Wayne Anderson, Rapid City; Pre-Medicine. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Francis Arends, Beresford; Pie- Law. Independent Students ' Association. Wesley Ashton, Aberdeen; Business, Football. Mary Lou Authier, Sioux City. la.: Arts and Sciences, Alpha Phi. Cheerleader. Richard Bagan. Watertown: Business, Gamma Iota. D. Colleen Bainbridge, Kingsley, la.; Arts and Sciences, Choir. BOTTOM ROW Betty Booher, Lake Andes: Business. Barbara Borman. Sioux City. la : Aits and Sciences. Pi Phi. Apprentice Players. Coyote. S.C.A. Paul Bousfield. Centerville; Arts and Sciences. Ruth Boylen, Sioux City. la ; Journalism, Choir, Coyote. Kappa Phi. Spanish Club, Volante. Ann Brodie, Omaha, Nebr.; Spanish. Alpha Phi, ' man Club. Spanish Club. Beverly Brooks, Platte; Dramatic Art. Choir. Swimming Club. W.A.A. 51 FRESHMEN TOP ROW Doris Brosz. Tripp; Arts and Si Apprentice Players, Choir. W.A.A. Harrison Brosz. Tripp; Mathematics, Lambda Chi Alpha. Basketball. Madelon Bryan. White River; Commercial Art. Choir, Kappa Phi, S.C.A William Cahalan. Miller; Arts and Sciences, Phi Delta Thets ill, Football Dean Campbell. Sioux Falls; Pre-Medicine, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Canterbury Club, Student-photographer for Coyote, Volante, Hen Elizabeth Carey. Mobridge; Psychol- ogy,, Chi Omega, Newman Club. Spanish club. W.A.A. SECOND ROW Donald Carlson. Beresford; Arts and Sciences, Delia Tan Delia Jack Carmody. Sums Falls; inting, Phi Delia Theta, Football Phyllis Carmody. SioUX Falls; Business. Alpha Phi. Coy- Newman Club, Spanish Club, Varaettes. La Vcrr.e Caton. Sturgis; Art. Choir, Endependenl " ts - Association Gertrude Cavanaugh. A ai ; Bu Ini Independent Students ' As lion, Spanish Club Donna Jane Chicoine. Flk Point. Medical Technology, Newman Club. THIRD ROW Jerome Christensen. Irene; Accounting, Delta Tau Adele Clark. Vermillion; Piano. Alpha Xi Delta. Cho nish Club. Patsie Clark. Newell; Medical Technology, Kappa Phi Ray Coburn, Jr., Sioux City, la ; Arts and Sci. Delta Tau Deli.,. Football. Barbara Connell. Burke: Arts and Sciences. Band. Kappa Phi Marilyn CoDlen, Sioux City, la.; Spanish. Pi Beta Phi, I oyote, Kappa Phi, Swimming Club. BOTTOM ROW Carolyn Cowles. Flandreau; Bn glirii, Pi Beta Phi. Band, Choir, Coyote, Canterbury Club, S.C.A., Spanish Club Cameron Daniels, St Cloud. Minn.; Arts and Sciences Dorcas Davidson. SioUX City, I a ; Sociology, Marilyn Dawson. Ver- million: Physical Education, Choir. Waller De Puy. Yankton. Arts and Science. Ruth Don- nelly. Klk Point; Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta, Hoi Club, Newman Club. 52 -£ FRESHMEN J5 MJA £M TOP ROW Charles Donner, Tulare: Business. Delta Sigma Theta. Shirley Dombush. Mobridge: Chemistry, Apprentice Players James Doyle. Yankton; Pre- Law, Delta Tau Delta. Swing Band. Phyllis Duitsman. Sioux Falls; Spanish. Alpha Phi. Ap- prentice Players. Coyote. Spanish Club. Volante, W.A.A.. Swimming Club. Dorothy Duman. Mad- ison. Wis.; Spanish. Alpha Phi. Spanish Club. William Edwards. Lead; Pre-Medicine. Lambda Chi Aloha. SECOND ROW Janis Edwards. Armour; Business. Joan Beth Erling, Raymond; Speech. Pi Beta, Phi, Apprentice Players. Choir. L.S.A.. Varsettes. W A A. Arnold Esbjornson. Evanston, 111.: Personnel Administra- tion. Delta Sigma Theta. Spanish Club. Frances Fadgen. Flandreau: Sociology. Chi Omega, Band. Kappa Phi. Orchestra. Sociology Club. Spanish Club Carol Fetherhuff. Herreid; Dramatic Art, Apprentice Players. Band. Choir. Independent Stu- dents ' Association, L.S.A., Spanish Club, W.A.A. Nancy Finch. Aberdeen; Ait. Pi Beta Phi, Canter- bury Club, Choir. Home Economic Club, V of Freshman class. W.A.A. THIRD ROW Myra Flint, Mitchell; Arts and Sciences, Band. Catherine Fox. Sioux City, la ; Arts and Sci Kappa Alpha Theta. Apprentice Players. Co Newman Club. Spanish Club. Shirley Gall, Herreid: Art. Alpha Xi Delta. Wendell Garwood. Aberdeen: Mathematics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ap- ice Players. Canterbury Club. Coyote. Henry Gilbertson. Madison: Arts and Sciences, Phi Delta Theta, Band. Gamma Iota. Elaine Goddicksen. Corsica; English. Choir. Cyote, L.S.A. BOTTOM ROW Yvonne Gross, Freeman; Sociology, Alpha Xi Delta. Band, Choir, Kappa Phi. Sociology Club. Swing Band. Lynell Gunderson, Lake Preston; Business Ruth Hallock, Mission: Dramatic Art. Choir. Peter Hansen, Jr., Frederick; Journalism. L.S.A William Hansen. Alcester; Arts and Sci- Delta Theta, Football, Radio Workshop. Leonard Hanson, Klk Point; Applied St lit l-.SA. 53 FRESHMEN TOP ROW THIRD ROW Elizabeth Hanlen. Watertown; Journalism, KUSD, Newman Club. Volantc. Wet Hen Marie Han- len. Watertown; Public School Music Alpha Phi, Choir. Curtis Harvey. Smux Falls: Accounting, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Darrell Haya. Huron; Arts and Sciences, Radio Workshop. Thomas Heibel. Leola; Pre-DentaL Sigma Alpha Epsilon Norma Hendricks. Vermillion; Fine Aits. Kappa Phi. Marcella Hunsberger. Philadelphia. Pa.: Journal- ism. W.A.A. Donald Isaak. F.Ik Point; Pre-Medi- dne, Orchestra, Carol Ivers. Rapid City: Art. Alpha Xi Delta. Varsettes. Caroline Jackus. Pierre; Sociology, Alpha Phi. Band. Sociology Club, Spanish Club. Patricia Jenner, Beresford; Chemistry, Apprentice Players, Kappa Phi. Va- lerie Jensen, Sioux City. la.: Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Choir, Varsettes. SECOND ROW Virginia Herseth Hecla; Arts and Sciences. Mar- garet Hewitt, Valentine, Mebr : Arts and Sciences. Choir Jacquelyn Hollcnbcck. Sergeant Bluff, la ; Mathematics. Chi Omega, Kappa Phi, Varsettes Dorothy Holmes, Sioux Falls: Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta. CI Sociology Club. Spanish Club. W.A A. Jacqueline Howard. Stickney; Journal- Chi Omega, Choir. Coyote. Spanish Club, Hi n Marlys Hult, Vermillion; Arts and Sci- ,,ii BOTTOM ROW Herbert Jockheck. Tulare; Business and Engineer- ing, l.SA Don Johnson. Huron; Arts and Sci- Di Its Tau Delta, Basketball Joyce John- son. Sioux Falls; Arts ami Sciences. Spanish Club. Walter Johnson. Irene; Pie-Law. Delta Tau 1 1 Robert W. Jones. Ipswich; Pre-Mcd- Icine, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Harper Jorgensen, Meckling; Arts and Scienci r 4 K rn mM FRESHMEN TOP ROW Ann Kehm, Sioux Falls; Arts and Sciences, Al- pha Xi Delta, Coyote, Radio Workshop, Varscttes, Volantc Lloyd Kennedy, Remsen, la.; Pre-Med- icine. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Basketball, Football. Betty Kirkendall, Sioux City, la.; Business. Pi Beta Phi. S.C.A.. Varsettes, Volantc. W.A.A. Glenn Kleinsasser. Freeman; Archaeology, Delta Sigma Theta. S.C.A. Aimee Knulson, Vermillion; Arts and Sciences. L.S.A.. Varsettes. Robert Krueger, Wakonda: Business, Coyote, Volair THIRD ROW Wanda Landreth, Newark; Arts and Sciences. James Lang, Belle Fourche; Business, Gamma Iota. Eunice Lee, Volga; Art. Shirley Lee, Ver- million; Arts and Sciences. Apprentice Players. Newman Club. Spanish Club. Jean Leitheiser, Bridgewater; Spanish. Band. Newman Club, Span- ish Club. Lenette Lind. Vermillion; Home Eco- nomics, Home Economics Club, L.S.A., Band, Spanish Club, W.A.A. SECOND ROW Donna Knox. Dixon; Art Lloyd Larson, Volin: Arts and Sciences Bruce Lakson, Lead; Medical Technology. Barbara Lambert, Minneapolis, Minn.; Psychology. Alpha Phi. Canterbury Club, Spanish Club. John Lambert, Sio ux City, la.; Business. Delta Tau Delta. Basketball, Gamma Iota, Forensics. Mary Lou Landreth, Hecla: Ed- ucation. International Relations Club. BOTTOM ROW Clayton Lorenzen, Sioux Falls; Speech, Alpha Tau Omega. Radio Workshop Edward Losacker, leen; Optometry, Lambda Chi Alpha. Gam- ma Iota. William Luby, Huron; Pro-Law. Delta Tau Delta, Basketball Joyce Lundwall, Mo- bridge; Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Spanish Club. Varsettes Alice Lynass, Winner; Nursing, Choir, Independent Students ' elation. Newman Club. Spanish Club. Mary Ann Lyons, Madison; English. Kappa Alpha Theta. Coyote, Newman Club. 55 FRESHMEN n ft q m O ft ft 4ii ' «5S jJLJkjk TOP ROW Robert McBride, Harrisburg; Arts and Sciences, Delta SiKiim Theta. Robert McGeehon. Canton, Ohio; Pic-Medicine. SigTOP Alpha Epsilon, 1 Sigma Theta William McQuire. Dante; Arts and Sciences, Lambda Chi Alpha. Gamma iota, New- man Club. Virgil McLaughlin. Sioux Kails; Ac- counting. Gamma lota William McKenzie, Sioux Falls; Pre-Law, Beta Theta Pi, Apprentice Play- ers, Radio Workshop Marilyn Marquardi. Wa- tertown; English, Alpha Phi. A Players, Radio Workshop. S] THIRD ROW Norman Meyer, Wolsey; Chemistry, Delta Sigma Theta, S.C.A. Donna Miller. Sioux City, la : Bus- mess. Chi Omega, Band. Kappa Phi. S.C.A.. Span- ish Club. Harriet Miller. Stickncy: Journalism. Newman Club, Spanish Club Ralph Miller. V, : million: Engineering, Basketball. Guy Mitchell. Madison; Pre-Law, Beta Theta Pi Joyce Myers. Sioux Falls; Business. Chi Omega. Apprentice Players, Kappa Phi, Radio Workshop. SECOND ROW Richard Magee. Belli Fourche; Journalism, Gam- ma Iota William Mateer, SioUX Kails; I ' lr. Education, Phi Delta Theta, Football Hillray Manley, Sioux Kails; Pn Medicine. Rosemary Mann. Madison; Applied Music. Kappa Phi Don- na Maurseth. Aberdeen; Journalism. Pi Beta Phi. ote. I.SA. Spanish Club Lois Mech- ling. Kennebec; Business. Newman Club, Spanish Club BOTTOM ROW Donald Neil, Lead; Pre-Medicine, Lambda Chi Al- pha. Debate, oratory Harold Nelson. Vermillion; Business, Lambda Chi Alpha Leila Nelson. 1 1. t - land: Art. Independent Students ' Association. Betty Lou Nordquist. i Education, Band, Newman Club Dorothy Olsen. Rock Rapid English, Kappa Alpha Theta. Choir. Coyote. Span- lub. Varsett.s. W.A.A. Darlene Olson. Elk Point; Arts and Sciences. Choir. L.S.A. 56 FRESHMEN 6 t TOP ROW Helen Olson. Luke Preston: Journalism, Spanish Club. Volante. Richard Olson, Jr., Business. Phi Delta Theta, Basketball Donna Lee Olslad, Mott, N. D.; Art, Pi Beta Phi. Appren- Home Economics Club. L.S.A.. W A A Leota Ostlund. Vermillion; Physicial Ed- ucation. Chi Omega. Band. L.S.A.. Spanish Club. V A A Elmer Ouellette, Vermillion; Speech, Ap- prentice Players. Independent Students ' Associa- tion. Newman Club, S.C.A. Mary Ann Over- gaard, Centerville; Medical Technology, Chi Omega, L.S.A., S.C.A. SECOND ROW Gene Owens, Vermillion; Government, Sigma Al- pha Bpsilon, Football. L.S.A., Coy. Lowell Parke, Canton; Pre-Medicine, Beta Theta Pi. Elaine Paulson, Vermillion; Spanish. Chi O- i Spanish Club. Varsettes. William Pay. SioUX Falls; Business. Phi Delta Theta. KUSD. Jeanne Peterson Primghai. la . Arts and Scil Banil Marlys Peterson. Watertown; Spanish. Alpha Phi. Apprentice Players, Choir. Spanish Club. THIRD ROW Patricia Petschow, Flkton; Business, Alpha Xi Delta, Band, Coyote, Kappa Phi, Varsettes. Betty Petty. Hot Springs; Arts and Sciences, Choir. Harry Pflaumer, Vali ■; Pre-Law, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Marilyn Pieper, Yankton; Sociology, Pi Beta Phi, Canterbury Club. Choir. Spanish Club. Janet Pitkin. Anthon. la.; Arts and Sci- ences, Pi Beta Phi, Coyote, Kappa Phi. S.C.A., Swimming Club. Charles Porter, Wilmot; Pre- Medicine, Sigma Alpha Bpsilon, Delta Sigma Theta. BOTTOM ROW Quentin Quickstad. Toronto; Pre-Medicine, Sigma Alpha Bpsilon Dorothy Rayburn, Hurley; Eng- lish. Choir. Leland Rempel, Wentworth; Arts and Sciences Doris Roller. Mitchell; Arts aod Sci- ences, Chi Omega. Choir, Newman Club. Var- settes. Merance Roozen, Gayville; Physical Ed- ucation. Basketball. Football James Rice. Mai- tin; Zoology, Independent Students ' Association. Pilgrim Fellowship. S.C.A. 57 FRESHMEN 2, L :a A 5 3fl TOP ROW Thomas Richards. Sioux Falls: Business. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Football Raymond Ristesund. ird; Pre-Law, Apprentice Players. Football. Iota, Spanish Club. Barbara Ruhlman. Huron; Phyeics Cappa Alpha Theta, Choir, Coy- Ote, W.A.A. Marie Sanders, Miller; Public School Music, Newman Club. Juliette Schmacher, Rapid City; Physical Education, Sociology Club. Spanish Club, Swimming Club. W.A.A.. Cheer- I Shirley Schwengle, Broken Bow. Ncbr.; Spanish. Alpha Xi Delta. Choir, Coyote, Newman Club. SECOND ROW Phyllis Seller. Vermillion; Aits and Sci Robert Sheild. Salem; Chemistry, Delta Tan Delia Willis Schenk. Tripp; Pr Law, Phi Delta Theta, lub. Frank Short, llarrisburg; Account- ing, Delta Sigma Theta Kay Siedschlag. Sioux I la ; English. Alpha Phi, Apprentice Players. Radio Workshop, VarsettCS Margaret Sippel. v iihon; Arts and Sciem THIRD ROW Richard Siverls, Alhambra. Calif.; Pre-Medicine, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Katherine Skezas. Huron; Chemistry, Apprentice Players. Coyote, Varsettes, W.A.A. Virginia Sladek, Pukwana; Secretarial Science. Choir, Spanish Club. Keith Slattery, Wakonda; Business, Coyote. Volante. Janice Slothower, Sioux City, la ; Chemistry. Choir, Kap- pa Phi. Jerome Smith. Primghar. la ; Arts and Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. Football. BOTTOM ROW John Smook. Winner; Pre-Meilicme. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Football. Henry Sporer. Rosooe; Speech and Radio. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Jeanne Spor- rer, Huron; Education. Alpha Phi. Choir. Coyote. Newman Club, Varsettes. W.A.A. Jean Sied-, Wagner: Arts and Sciences. Choir. Home Economics Club, Kappa Phi, Spanish Club. James Stewart. DeSmct ; Chemistry, Hand. Independent Students ' Association. Gamma Iota. Craig Slolze. Sioux City, la ; Physical Education. 58 FRESHMEN O ? ! Q TOP ROW Verla Siowsand. Sioux Falls; Business, Chi Omega, Apprentice Players. L.S.A.. Radio Workshop. Constance Slrassel, Sioux City, la.; Spanish, Ap- prentice Players. Coyote, Newman Club. Spanish Club. Varsettes. Barbara Stutenroth. Mobridge; Business. Kappa Alpha Theta. Apprentice Players, Coyote. Pilgrim Fellowship. Spanish Club, Var- W.A.A. Glenn Sundvold, Wateitown; Spanish. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Apprentice Play- ers. Coyote. L.S.A.. Radio Workshop. Spanish Club. Wet Hen. Carolyn Swain. Jefferson City. Mo.; Pre-Law. Kappa Alpha Theta. Coyote. De- International Relations Club. Pres. of Can- terbury Club. Spanish Club. Fred Swisher. Ver- million; Speech and Radio, Delta Tau Delta. SECOND ROW lone Teutsch. Vermillion; Physical Education. Al- pha Xi Delta. Home Economics Club. Varsettes, W A A James Thompson, Sioux Falls; Business, Lambda Chi Alpha Sherley Thompson. I I ory; Arts and Sciences. Kappa Phi. Martin Til- Ion, Sioux Falls; Arts and Sciences, Beta Theta Pi. Spanish Club. Donald Trainor, Sioux Falls; Business. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Norman Trotter, Scotland: Medical Technology. THIRD ROW Shirley Wales, Doland; Speech. Apprentice Play- Band, Newman Club, Radio Workshop. S.C.A. Helen Wallenfelt, Wateitown; Business. Alpha Phi, Choir. Denny Walter, Freeman; Pre-Medicine, Band. Arlette Wehde, Mission; Arts and Sci- ences, Choir, Newman Club. Loretta Werner, Lake Preston; Business, Band, Choir. Vivian Wessel. Mound City: Advertising Art. Alpha Xi Delta, Band, Home Economics Club. L.S.A., W.A.A. BOTTOM ROW Dolorez West, Aberdeen; Dramatic Art, Alpha Xi Delta. Apprentice Players. Band, Spanish Club. Norma Jean Westre, Volin; Speech, Alpha Xi Delta. Apprentice Players, Wet Hen Leonard Wickstrom. Edgemont; Pre-Law Clayton Wiest, Herreid; English, Apprentice Players, Band. L.S.A., S.C.A. Arnold Wildermuth, Tripp; Pre-Dentis- try. Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres. of Freshman class Kent Williamson. Menno; Pre-Medicine, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 59 FRESHMEN TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Elizabeth Willson, Sioux Falls; Psychology. Coy- ote, Volante, Jean Wilson, Rapid City; Business, • ttes. Lois Ann Wilson. Miller; Medical Technology, Independent Students ' Association, Kappa Phi. Gwen Wood, Hawarden, la.; Phy- sical Education. Alpha Phi Patricia Woodhouse, Sioux City, la.; Dramatic Art. Apprentice Players, Donald Woolridge, Ida Grove, la.: Pro-Law. Beta Theta Pi. Lois VanDemark, Hartford; Arts and Sciences. Band. Kappa Phi. Lawrence Ver Douw, Mc- intosh; Arts and Sciences Benjamin Viedt. Win- ner; Pre-Mcdicine. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Clar- icie Visser. Canton: Arts and Sciences, Kappa Al- pha Theta, Band. Phyllis Ullyot. Sioux City. I., : Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi. Choir. Coyote, S.C.A.. Spanish Club. W.A.A. 60 Edward Ballard. Valentine, Nebi . 1st yeai Law, Independ- ent Association, Law Association Wynn Carter, i son. N ' year Law James Doyle. Rapid I 1 ,aw Jon Fosheim. Huron; 3rd year Law, Delta Theta Pi Gam- ma l man Club, Student Senate, V Pn oi Stu- dent Body. John Goodrich. Sioux Falls: 2ml year Law. Alpha Tau Omega Charles Hyde, Webster; 1st year Law . l vita Sigma Thi William Kunze. Charter Oak. la.: 3rd year Law. Delta Tan i, Inter-Fraternity Council, Pres ol Delta Tau Delta. ol Law Association, Sec.-Treas. of Delta Theta Pi. Student Senate Robert Liebenow, Aberdeen; 3rd year Law. Phi Delta Theta. Inter-Fraternity Council. Robert Looby, Martin: 3rd year Law. Delta Theta Pi. Law Associa- tion. Newman Club. Sam Masten, Vermillion; 3rd year Law. Delta Theta Pi, Student Senate. Leo Moore, Menno: 1st year Law, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Robert Owens, Vermillion; 1st year Law, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Coyote, Football, Athletic Board of Control. Inter-Fraternity Council, Law Association, L.S.A., Student Senate. Pres. of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Edwin Parliman, Sioux Falls, 2nd year Law. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Law Association. Joseph Robbie, Mitchell; 3rd Law. Law Association. Newman Club. Michael Ronayne. Aberdeen; 1st year Law, Lambda Chi Alpha, De- hate. International Relations Club, Newman Club, Radio Workshop. Patricia Stoddard. Sioux City. la.; 3rd year Law. Pi Beta Phi. AWS Council. Guidon, Law Association, Miss Pop, Mortar Board, Pan-Hellenic Council. Pres. of Pi Beta Phi. Pres. of Student Body. Playcrafters, Varsettes, Who ' s Who. LAW r f rJLr M av. Jrl C f ' -■ H L filfe 61 MEDICINE Leonard Akland. M rm : 1st year Medicine. Manar. Auld. Plankinton; 1st yeai Medicine Pi Phi, Guidon, w A a Jesse Barron. Minne- apolis, Mum : 2nd lii Ini B ta Theta l ' i William Bush, Canton, Ohio; 2nd year Medicine, l " 1 1 1 n Board " I Control. Charles Collins. Sioux 2nd year Medicine, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Harry Crilsimilios. N stown, Pa : 2nd yeai Med- Fred Diekman. Canton; 1st year Medicine, Theta l ' i Burton Eggertsen. Jr., Provo. I 1st year Medicine Roger Fox. Mentone, Calif.; 2nd year Medicine, Delta Sigma Theta, Orchi Henry Hankin. Chicago, 111 ; 2nd year Medicine. Richard Hanna Carpenter; 2nd year Medicine. James Hanson Huron; 2nd year Medicine. Roger Haugen. Sioux Falls: 2nd year Medicine, Beta Theta Pi, Cooperative Store Board of Control. Beta Theta Pi Robert Heal Moorestown, N. J.: 1st year Medicine. Donald Hillan. Wontwnrth: 2nd year Medicine. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 62 — MEDICINE -J Andrew Hulme. Hibbing, Minn . 2nd yeai Medi- cine, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hugh Inness-Brown. i.i i Booth Bay, Maine; it year Medicine Ed- ward Keller, Sioux Falls; 2nd year Medicine Arthur Kilness, Sioux Kails; ' 2nd year Medicine, Phi Delta Theta Robert Koehn, watertown; 1st yeai Medicim Delta Tau Delta Raymond Linde- man, Parkston; 2nd year Medicine, Richard Lindquist. Minneapolis, Minn ; 2nd year Medicine, Phi Delta Theta. Willard Littlejohn. nil;. S. C; 2nd year Medicine. Beta Theta Pi. Baptist Youth Fellowship, Pre oi [nter-Fra- ternitj Council, Studenl Senate Thomas Mead, Vermillion; 2i ne. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Apprentice Players. Canterbury Club, Phi Eta Sigma, KUSD. Student Senate. Robert Moffitt, Poeatello, Idaho; 1st year Medicine. Gerald MurDhy, Butte. Mont.; 2nd year Medicine, Phi Delta Theta. Harper Peddicord II. Redwood City, Calif.; 1st year Medicine, Sigma Alpha Epsi! 63 MEDICINE Lyle Rachuy. Rughll !, Minn ; 2nd year Medi- cine Curiis Rainy. Ree Heights; 1st year Medi- cine, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Gamma I t ; i Bruce Raymond. Portland, Ore ; 2nd year Mcdu-inu. Phi Delta Theta Philip Riley. Jack on, Mich ; 1st year Medicine, Theta Pi Thomas Roberis. Layton, Utah; 2nd v. BJ Medicine Harold Rose. Chevy Chase, Md.: 2nd year Medicii Walter Selakovich. Great Kails. Mont.; 1st cine, Beta Theta Pi. Basketball. Dewitt Shannon, Martin; 2nd year Medicine Phillip Suver. Seattle, wash.; 1st year Medicine, Beta Theta PL Charles Swanson. Highmore; 2nd yeai Medicine. James Walston, Redfield; 2nd year Medicine. Sig- ma Alpha Bpsilon, Phi Eta Sigma Robert Whit- sitt. Winona, Minn.; 2nd year Medicine. — 64 c ralls. ana y-ouidi Dakota Hall y V " »■ j T Jte H. Olscn, D. Rayburn, D. Chicoinc, D. Bainbridgc. J. Sporrer, Z. Gunder- 1st row: son. 2nd row: J. Lumm. S. Parsons, G. Sundstrom, G. Steinberg, Mrs. Simonds, L. Lagendyk, B. Stutenroth, C. Swain. D. Olsen. 3rd row: H Knox, L. Barnes. M. Sanders, L. Neuhauer. L. Wilson, M. Hempstead, M. Marshall, J Pickering, H. Baker. 4th row: P. Carmody, M. Bryan, M. Schroeder. B. Kcehn. G. Wood. I. Smith. A. Wehde. R. Hallock. L. Werner. Once again the sound of buzzers ringing in the rooms of Dakota Hall wel- comed the return of many social functions which had been discontinued during the war years on the campus of U. S. D. " Hen " parties, song-sessions, midnight snacks, last-minute cramming before tests, and hurried after-dinner games of bridge helped to shorten the evenings for the hall ' s occupants. The traditional Christmas party followed an evening of caroling at the other halls and houses £gmpus. Again faculty dinners were given. ifeteria styja f serving meals was abandoned early tlvs year in favor f,imilv- t vlf ulffi hous-boys serving each table. 88 Grace Steinberg presided over Dakota Hall activities with Gloria Sundstrom as her able assistant. June Lumm, as house secretary, kept track of hall busi- ness. Holder of the key to the strong-box was Luella Lagendyk. Dakota Hall housed six senior women during the past year: English major June Lumm was a member of Student Senate, S.C.A., and Kappa Phi; Lois F. Wilson, sociology major, worked at the radio station and belonged to Kappa Phi and S.C.A.; mathematics major Imogene Hooshagen was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Eta Sigma Phi, and Kappa Phi; Lillian Neuhauer, sociology ma- jor, participated in S.C.A. and L.S.A.; sociology major Phyllis Lane was active in S.C.A., Sociology club, and Kappa Phi; and Zoology major Gladys McMillan was in dramatics. 1st row: E. Hart. P, Lane. J. Wilson, K. Siedschlag, H. Wallonfelt. K. Thorson, V. Wessel, B. Petty. 2nd row: E. Lee. K. Wasson. J. Rodvvig, B. Lambert, M. Authier, M. Evans, B. Ruhlman, G. McMillan, R. Fletcher. 3rd row: N. Lowry, C. Fctherhuff, B. Kane, A. Opheim, B. Connell. R. Mann. L. Nelson, R. Skorepa, M. Connell, L. Caton, J. McKie. 41h row: M. Messana, M. Young, J. Guilkcy, B. Phillips, V. Kellogg. E. Albiecht, E. Bohn, B. Booher, L. Sundstrom, K. Skezas, S. Schwengle, I. Hooshagen. Dakota Hall 69 East Hall 1st row: J Howard, C. Jackus. M. Marquardt. B. Nordquist. P. Jcnncr, M. Forstrom. 2nd row: R McNeeley, B. Gold, M. Williamson. E. Connaughton, M. Groethc. Mrs Aldnch, M. Adams, L. Blanchard, P. Ullyot. C. Dohcrty, P. Noll. 3rd row: D. Holmes. C. Strassel, C. Cowles, J. Pitkin. M. Hansen. E. Goddicksen, M. Krueger, D. Thomas. J. McCay. 41h row: L. Wilson. M. Landreth. W. Landreth. V. Herseth, J. Johnson. M Peter- son, M. Pk ' per, P. Duitsman. E. Will During the shufTle of registration week, rushing, and Big-Little Sister activ- ities, 79 girls unpacked their grips to establish their " homes " in East Hall. This number included four senior women: Mary Adams was a member of Mortar Board. Eta Sigma Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Who ' s Who; Ellen Connaughton belonged to Newman Club. Spanish Club, and Alpha Lambda Delta: Marian Groethe was a Dakota Day attendant, and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. ' V.A.A.. Orchestra, and L.S.A.; and Betty McCarty. a transfer from State belonged to Spanish Club. Choir, and Phi Sigma Iota. Dorothea Bier- jid served the whole campus as one of the University W. lived in Eas rses. 70 Among the social activities enjoyed this year in East Hall were the Christ- mas party on December 17, to which all unaffiliated off-campus girls were in- vited; the AWS faculty dinners; the annual open-house tea in January; and a housemothers ' Christmas party in Mrs. Aldrich ' s apartment. Each evening after dinner the girls participated in informal community sing- ing in the sun parlor. The sun parlor roof was the scene of sun bathing in warm weather, and throughout the year, record sessions and spreads were held in the various rooms. Officers of the hall were: Marian Groethe, president; Mary Adams, vice-pres- ident; Ellen Connaughton, secretary; and Lorraine Blanchard, treasurer. 1st row: B. McCarty. J. Kalda. B. Bolin, S. Wales, B. Anderson, J. Peterson, M. Ondell. 2nd row: M. Flint, S. Leach, B. Brooks, J. Slothower, M. Vickery, J. Edwards, D. Hanson, D. Petrik. J. Johnson, K. Patterson. 3rd row: V. Hole, R. OToole, D. Bierwagen, A. Brodie, A. Scholten, P. Clark G McChesney. M. Johnson, P. Woodhouse, D. Brosz. l»h row: J. Doss. R. Warriner, D. Rayman, M. Berbos, K. Simons, M. Cowling, J .Brady. D. Davidson. J. Buntley. East Hall 71 Alpha Phi 1st row: G. Wood. I. Smith, A. Brodic. B. Lambert. J. Halgerson. J. Mansbridge. L. Mullen. J. Sponcr 2nd row: V. McQuire. M. Sanger. E. Lynch. D. Lewis. Mrs. Winkler, B. Sheild. B. Carlson. F. Winkler. J. Morrison. 3rd row: A. Wheelock, N. Johnson. J. Brady. A. Kofmehl. S. Nissen. D. Smith. M. Evans. D. Hodges, B. Keehn. K.. Siedschlag. 4th row: M. Authier. P. Hatch. D. Smith. M. Peterson. P. Duitsman, M. Marquardt. C. Jackus. E. Sinkler. P. Carmody, G. McChesney. With the scholarship cup for 1944-45 under the Alpha Phi roof, members of Psi chapter participated in many campus activities Mary Margaret Sanger and Barbara Sheild were ca| Mortar Board in the spring of L945. Selected to Who ' s Who were Doris Ann Smith. Barbara Sheild, and Mary Mar- Alpha Phis captured high honors in both radio and publications. Doris Ann Smith edited the Volante the first semester. Iris Smith advancing from managing editor to the editorial position the second semester. Mary Margaret S directed much oi the activity in Kl ' SI) in her capacity as student manager. Sallianne Nissen present- daily program, • ' University Scrapbook. " and Phyllis Hatch and Donna Mane 11 " members of the station stall. Execu- tive positions on the Wet Hen staff were held by Mary Margaret Sanger and Phyllis Hatch, who were business managers oi that publication the first and Becon His. ectively. A familiar figure on the boards of Slagle was Norma Johnson, Playcrafters president and veteran actress, who played leads in sev- eral University productions throughout the year. Iris Smith and Norma Johnson were ini- i into Uuidon. Mary Margaret Sanger. Dons Ann Smith, and Barbara Sheild were also members of tihs group. In March. Alpha Phi teamed with Sigma Alpha Kpsilon in the annual Strollers ' show. Social activities of the year included a " mechanized " hayride and open-house, a spring formal, faculty tea. Founders ' Day banquet, and numerous dinners and teas. Alpha Phi. founded at Syracuse University established Psi chapter at the University of South Dakota on May 1. Chapter officers were: Barbara Sheild. thy Lewis, vice-president; Florence Winkler, secretary; and Betty Carl- son, treasurer. 72 ACTIVES Betty Carlson June rlalgerson Phyllis Hatch Donna Marie Hodges Norma Johnson Audrey Kofmehl Dorothj Lewis Eileen Lynch June Mansbi Jean Morrison Lorna Mullen Veva Ann McQuire SaUianne Nissen Mary Margarel Sanger Barbara Sheild Elizabeth Sinkler Ins Smith Doris Ann Smith Dorothy J. Smith Audrey Wheelock Florence Winkler PLEDGES Mary Lou Authier Jane Brady Ann Brodie Phyllis Caimody Phyllis Dultsman Dorothy Duman Marilyn Evans Marie Hanten Caroline Jackus Betty Keehn Barbara Lambert Marilyn Marquardt Gail McChesnev Marlys Peterson Kay Siedschlag Jeanne Sporrer Helen Wallenfelt Gwen Wood 73 Alpha Xi Delta 1st row: D. West, S. Schwengle, A. Clark. V. Wessel. J. Mann. D. Preheim. A. Kchm. 2nd row: R. Donnelly. R. Manning, D. Erickson, C. Rittershaus. M. Fiksdal. P. Jenks. H. McAnally, V. Exon. N. Westre. 3rd row: I. Teutseh, C. Ivers. M. Horner, L. Woolridge. C. Kaltsulas. M. Holton, Y. Gross, W. Ferwerda, J. Kcll, A. Myers. P. Petschow, G. Manning. M. Marshall. S. Gall. An Alpha Xi, Gloria Manning, was chosen the most beautiful woman on campus, hav- ing won the title of Miss Vanity Fair for 1945-46. In addition to this honor, Gloria was the society editor of the Volante. Other Alpha Xis active in publications were Alyce Myers, Norma Jean Westre, Dolores Erick- son, Polly Jenks, Ann Kchm. and Shirley Schwengle. That dramatics also held an interest for Alpha Xis is shown by the fact that Norma Jean Westre appeared in several theatrical productions during the year, and Polly Jenks. Virginia Exon, and Norma Jean be- longed to Apprentice Players, dramatic ganization. The office of Pan-Hellenic president was ' by an Alpha Xi. Polly Jenks. who also Berved n the Freshmen Orientation com- mittee. Secretary of the sophomore class was Jeanne Kell. and Mildred Fiksdal held the presidency of the senior class. Delores Preheim gained recognition on the campus through her singing ability. In The Messiah, presented by the choir in April, she was featured as soloist. Delores was active in radio work also, as were Alyce Myers, Mildred Fiksdal. and Helen McAnally. Charlotte Kaltsulas was a familiar figure at football and basketball games during the year, having been co-captain f the cheering Mfuad. Social events included a spring formal, faculty dinners and teas, a picnic for all sor- ority pledges on campus, and the annual ob- servation of Founder ' s Day. Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Knox Col- lege, Ga Illinois, in 1893. Epsilon chapter was established here in 1903. making Alpha Xi Delta the oldest sorority on campus. Officers of the chapter were: Mildred Fiks- dal, president; Pauline Jenks. vice-president; Helen McAnally. secretary; and Cordelia Rit- tershaus. house manager. 74 ACTIVES Dolores Erickson Virginia Exon Winifred Ferwerda Mildred Fiksdal Marie Holton Marilyn Horner Pauline Jenks Charlotte Kaltsulas Jeanne Kell Constance Lindeman Helen McAnallv Ruth Manning Alyce Myers Cordelia Rittershaus Lois Woolridge PLEDGES Adele Clark Ruth Donnelly Shirley Gall Yvonne Gross Carol Ivers Ann Kehm Janice Mann Gloria Manning Mildred Marshall Patricia Petschow Delores Preheim Shirley Schwengle lone Teutsch Dolorez West Norma Jean Westre Vivian Wessel 75 Chi Omega 1st row: M. Schatz. J. Howard. E. Paulson. F. Fadgcn. 2nd row: J. Gurncy. I. Heggen. B. Fadgcn. J. Sammelson. R. Sammelson, P. Searight, B. Wangsness, L. Anker, A. Nicksic. 3rd row: K Carey, D. Miller, J. Myers. B. Bolstad. J. Strachan. I. Slocum, V Stowsand, M. Boekelheide, C. Opperud. V. Jensen. G. Hansen. A. Fry. 4th row: L. Ostlund. M. Overgaard. J. Hollenbeck, E. Trotman, R. Thomas. B. Larson, R. McNeeley, M. Johnson. D. Roller, H. Lockwood, D. Roller. Under the guidance of Jean Sammelson, president; Phyllis Searight. vice-president; Iva Heggen, secretary; and Betty Fad treasurer, Chi Omega completed an active year on the campus of the University. On the KUSD program roster was Barbara Wangsness with her feature. " Bobby Sings. " She was also president of Radio Wor kshop, her second year in this office. At the radio controls were Phyllis Searight and Marian Boekelheide. Jacquelyn Hollenbeck, Doris Roller. Va- lerie Jensen, Barbara Bolstad, and Blaine Pauson were elected to Varsettcs. Gwen Hansen, Anne Nicksic. and Barbara Wangs- ■. ' . ■ re already members of this group. Rx presenting their sorority on Pan-Hell- enic Council were Jean Sammelson and Lor- raine Anker, who was secretary of the Coun- cil. Phyllis Searight was active m debate, member of the University squad. Betty Lou Larson. Barbara Wangsness, and Jean Sammelson were members of the AWS Council. Barbara was also junior represent- ative to the Student Senate. Colleen Op- perud and Donna Miller were reporters for Volante. and Marian Boekelheide was a member of the Coyote staff, as was Jacque- line Howard. Barbara Wangsness was initiated into Guidon in December. 1945. President of the Home Economics Club was Betty Lou Larson. Band members included Lorraine Anker. Betty Fadgcn. Frances Fadgen, Donna Miller. Leota Ostlund. and Erdine Trotman. Audrey Fry was secretary-treasurer of W.A.A., and Iva Heggen was head of the basketball tourn- ament sponsored by that organization. Chi Omega as a national sorority was or- ganized on April 5. 1895, at the University ol Arkansas. Upsilon Gamma chapter was established on the University of South Da- kota campus in 1926. 76 ACTIVES Lorraine Anker Marian Boekelheide Betty Fadgen Audrey Fry luelyn Gurney Gwendolyn Hansen Iva ! Betty LOU Larson Helen Lockwood Anne Nicksic Colleen Opperud Dorothy Etollei Jean Sammelson Phyllis Seal [sabelle Slocum Robin Thomas ESrdine Trotman Barbara Wangsness PLEPi : ES Barbara Bolstad Elizabeth Carey Frances Fad luelyn Hollenbeck Jacqueline Howard Valerie Jensen Martha Johnson Rosalie McNeeky Joyce Myers Donna Miller Leota Ostlund Mary Ann Overgaard Elaine Paulson Doris Roller Mary Schatz Verla Stowsand Janet Strachen j£jOi 77 ■• %,.■ Kappa Alpha Theta 1st row: D. Holmes, B. Phillips, C. Visser. C. Fox, D. Olscn, B. Ruhlman. M, Young. 2nd row: M. Cotton, P. Lcikvold, D. Wilson. K. Nolan, H. Whitney, Mrs. Ball. E. Frei. N. Wallace K. Ball. M. Newby. 3rd row: N. Lowry, D. Duling. L. Ostiom, S. Slack. M. Edwards, P. Cadwcll, P. Crissman, M. Erickson, M. Burke, B. Brookman. M. Hermanson, M. Steiber, B. Bristow, M. Peete, L. Aretz. M. Matteson. 4th row: M. Lyons, K. Thorson. D. Simons, B. Stutenroth, C. Swain. S. Long, P. Stutenroth, N. Loomis, G. Gamage, L. Benedict. M. Perasso, P. Gross. B. Peter- sen, P. Pearson. Many executive positions on campus were held by Thetas this year. Maxine Edwards was president of both Pi Delta Epsilon and the Student Publications Board. Marilynn Matteson was elected Band president; Mary Burke served as vice-president of Newman Club; Harriet Whitney headed the Sociology Club; Carolyn Swain was president of Can- terbury Club; Nancy Loomis was reelected as president of Spanish Club; and Kay Nolan was vice-president f VY.A.A. Two of the- three campus publications were edited by Thetas. Maxine Edwards was We1 Hen editor the first semester, and Dorothy Simons was editor of the Coyote. Bleanoi was business manager of the Coyote Sally Long and Pat Stutenroth were cirru- n editor and joke editor, respectively, of the Wet Hen. Kav Nolan won honors by being selected for Mortar Board and Who ' s Who. She was also Guidon captain and a member of stu- dent Sei One of the three campus beauty queens was a Theta, Gloria Gamage. Active work in dramatics for two years culminated in initi- ation into Playcrafters for actress Sue Slack. Nellie Grey Wallace was an attendant to Miss Dakota. Mary Perasso, co-captain of the cheering squad, did her bit to bolster school spirit at games. Elected into Varsettes were Dienne Duling. Mary Ann Peete, Kay Thorson, Dor- othy Olscn. Maxine Young, and Barbara Stutenroth. Forensics and radio were the pursuits of Theta Phyllis Gross, a member of the debate squad. Founded at DePauw University in 1870, Kappa Alpha Theta came to the University " I South Dakota campus in 1912. Harriet Whitney, president; Eleanor Frei, president; Kay Nolan, secretary; and Dorothy Wilson, treasurer, guided the chap- ter during 1945-46. 7;: ACTIVES Lorraine Aretz Kay Ball Barbara Bi istow Barbara Brookman Mary Burke v CadweU Manl 11 Cotton Phyllis Ci is. man Dienne Duling Maxine Edwards Marjorie Erickson Eleanor Frei Gloria Gamage Phyllis Gross Marv Hermanson Phyllis Leikvold Sally Loi Nancy Loom is Marilynn Matteson Mary Newby Kay Nolan Lois ( isttom Patricia Pearson Beverh Pedersen Mar P( Mary Perasso ithy Simons Sue Slack Marjorie Steiber Patricia Stutenroth Nellie Grey Wallace Harriet Whitney Dorothy Wilson 3 hi m% inn n PLEDGES V yjfi Lois Benedict Jane Buntlev Catherine Fox Dorothy Holmes Nancy Lowry Mary Ann Lyons Dorothv Olsen Barbara Phillips Barbara Ruhlman Barbara Stutenroth Carolvn Swain Kay Thorson Claricie Visser Maxine Young Pi Beta Phi 1st row: B. Hantcn. D. Maurscth, C. Cowl. s. P. (Jllyot, B. Borman. B. Kirkcndall. P. Noll, J. Osbcy, M. Brossart. 2nd row: D. Olstad. M. Mortrude, A. Olstad. D. Gross. D. Anderson. Mrs. Wood- intr. P. Stoddard. M. McGrath. E. Cacavas, B. Conger. D. Schmidt. 3rd row: B. Barton. K. Quinn, P. Huffman, F. Jacobscn. M. Wagner. P. Franken- fcld. O. Hirsch, J. McGrath. J. Boling. J. Pitkin. A. Dougherty, M. Baker. 4th row: M. Coplen. N. Finch, D. Frislie. F. Bowcn. J. Rowe, M. Hampe. E. Jacob- sen, M. Cave. J. Smith, J. Erling. D. Ofstedah). J. Ross. Pi Beta Phi ended another year with many of its members outstanding in campus activi- ties. The coveted title of " Miss Pop " was won Pa1 Stoddard, who was president of the student body, a member of Mortar Board, Whu ' s Who. Playc ratters, and Varsettes. After a hectic " hell week, " Doris Gross and Phyllis Huffman were initiated into Guidon, if which Pat Stoddard and Marian Auld were already members. Pi Phi influence was also felt in the field of publications. Dona Lou Schmidt was •ant editor of the Coyote, and Faith Bowen, Annette Dougherty, Marjorie Baker, Barbara Borman, Janice Johnson, Kay Quinn, Donna Maurseth. I Kirkendall, Phyllis Ullyot, Betty Barton. .Janet Pitkin. Marilyn Copli n. and .Inane Bol- e stall members f that publication. Doris Cross served as business manager of the Volante. Student offices held by members of Pi Beta Phi were: Barbara Conger, president of W.A.A.; Joane Boling, president of Alpha Lambda Delta; Doris Gross, president of Var- settes; Mary Frances Hampe, secretary of Sociology Club; and Doris Anderson, presi- dent of AWS. Jeanne Osbey was a member of the University cheering squad. The annual Christmas party for the Austin School children was given just before the holidays. The social highlight of the year was a dance held in January. The first Pi Beta Phi chapter was at Mon- mouth College m 1867. South Dakota Alpha was established m 1927. Officers during 1945 were: Pat Stoddard. president; Doris Anderson, vice-president; Mary McGrath, secretary; and Elizabeth Cac- avas. treasurer. Elected in January v Allene Olstad. president; Marilyn Mortrude. president; Barbara Conner, secret and Joane Boling, treasurer. 80 ACTIVES Doris Anderson Marian Aulil Betty Barton Joane Boling Faith Bowen Marj Brossart Elizabeth Cacavas Barbara I icia Frankenfeld Dorothv Frislie Evelyn Jacobsen Florence Jacobsen .loan McGratfa Man McGrath Marilyn Mortrude Dorothj Ofstedahl Allfiu- Olstad K 13 Quinn Jackie Rowe J Doris Gross Dona Schnvdt fi Mai itran ll;u Pati ic a Stoddard Olive Hirsch i joi ie Wagn Phyllis Huffman B PLEDGES Marjorie Baker Donna Marie Maurseth Barbara Borman Patiicia Noll Marilvn Coplen Donna Lee Olstad Carolyn Cowles Jeanne Osbey Annette Dougherty Marilyn Peiper Nancv Finch Janet Pitkin Janice Johnson Janice Smith Betty Kirkendall Phyllis Ullyot 81 Alpha Tau Omega 1st row: Dale Barker. Guy Krieger, Thomas Brucning, Clayton Lorenzen. 2nd row: Harlan Eiesland. John Goodrich, Donald Messerli. 82 Alpha Tau Omega was well represented in the field of radio at the University, three of its members being active in KUSD work. Hal Eiesland was a staff announcer and vo- calist over KUSD in addition to belonging to Radio Workshop. Tom Bruening was head student engineer at the radio station, an assistant laboratory expert in radio, and a member of Radio Workshop. Clayton Lo- renzen was a staff announcer for KUSD. and a member of Radio Workshop. Law student John Goodrich belonged to the Law Association and Phi Kappa Delta, and he spent leisure hours soda-jerking at Mike ' s. Secretary-treasurer of the School of Engineering was Grey Krieger. Music and publications occupied the time of ATO Dale Barker. He was in the or- chestra and band, and held the position of circulation manager for the Vermillion Plain Talk. Dale also served on the Volante staff. Don Messerli represented his fraternity in athletics, being a member of the Varsity football and basketball teams. Hal Eiesland was a member of Apprentice Players, and he appeared in University Theatre produc- tions during the year. Having sold their house, the ATOs held their meetings in John Goodrich ' s apart- ment this year, but as soon as materials are available, a new ATO house will be built. Youngest fraternity on the campus, Al- pha Tau Omega was founded nationally in 1865 at the Virginia Military Institute, and emerged from a local on the University campus in 1925. Actives were: John Goodrich, Grey Krie- ger, Tom Bruening, and Dale Barker; pledges were Hal Eiesland, Don Messerli. Clayton Lorenzen, and Don Erlichman. 83 Eeta Theta Pi 1st row: M. TUton. D. Woolridge. L. Parke. W. Littlejohn. R. Heikes, R. Brainard, W. Barton. 2nd row: G. Mitchell. F. Diekinan. P. Suvcr. J. Barron. P. Riley. W. Selakovich K. Aibertson. 84 Once again the Beta chapter at the Uni- versity was in full swing alter suffei along with the other fraternities, a sharp decline in numbers and activities during the war years. Many Betas were medics. Fred Diekman, Phil Suver, Phil Riley, and Walter Selakovich came to the campus last fall for their first -rar in medicine; Jesse Barron, Roger Hau- gen, and Willard Little John were second year medics. Roger Haugen was president of the sophomore medicine class, and pledge Lowell Parke took a pre-medicine course. Bill McKenzie became famous on campus for his modern renditions at the piano, and this talent was made use of at several social gatherings during the year. Bill was active in dramatics and radio as well. Prior to his entering the armed forces in January, he an- nounced over KUSD. Bud Littlejohn had two administrative jobs on campus, serving as president of the Inter-Fraternity Council and as a member of Student Senate. Athlete Russ Heikes was on the Varsity football team. Roger Haugen was of service to the University by being an active member on the Cooperative Store Board of Control. A Beta reunion on Dakota Day opened the year ' s social events. Betas joined with the Phi Delts in giving the Miami Triad, and the traditional Beta Bean party was a spring event. Founded in 1839 at Miami University, Beta Theta Pi was established at U. S. D. in 1912. Officers the first semester were: Roger Haugen, president; Jesse Barron, vice-presi- dent; Russell Heikes, secretary; and Robert Brainard. treasurer. Second semester offi- cers were: Bob Frei, president; Don Barrett, vice-president; and Charles Burke, secretary. 85 Delta Tau Delta Is! row: R. Shcild, F. Swisher. W. Anderson, J. Doyle. J. Lambert. W. Luby. 2nd row: E. Lougee. W. Ackerman. R. Jones. W. Kunze. R. Koehn. G. Stoughh.n N. Tollefson. 3rd row: R. Coburn. J. Christensen. D. Johnson. L. Low. H. Klostergaard D Carlson. W. Johnson. 86 The arrival of fall once again saw Delta Tau Delta opening its house and welcoming back several returning servicemen. Active in the world of sports were Wavrin Anderson, Ray Coburn, Harry Klostergaard, and Dick Manning, who held positions on the University ' s first post-war football squad, and Don Johnson, Walt Johnson, Tom Luby. and Bill Luby. who played on the basketball team. Sports writers on the Volante were Ray Coburn and Eldin Lougee. Speech was the interest of Fred Swisher and John Lambert, who made various trips with University speech teams. Two Delts, Jim Doyle and Norris Tollefson, were instigators of the swing band which played for many of the traditional social events on campus. A particularly outstanding actor in the University Theatre was a Delt, George Stoughton. George took leading roles in several school plays. Don Carlson was also active in dramatics. The presidency of the sophomore class was held by Eldin Lougee. Bill Kunze was sceretary-treasurer of the senior class as well as president of the Law Association. Bill represented Delta Tau Delta on the Inter- Fraternity Council, and he was a member of Student Senate. Back to normal after the war years, Delta Tau Delta had an active year socially. Be- fore Christmas a chapter party was held in Sioux Citv. Open House and a winter formal were other outstanding events of the year. Founded nationally in 1859, Delta Tau Delta established Delta Gamma chapter here in 1924. Bill Kunze. president; Bud Sundling, vic2- president; Robert Koehn, secretary; and El- din Lougee, treasurer, were the officers. 8? Lambda Chi Alpha 1st row: M. Ronayne, J. Kuehn. D. Steckler, B. Vinatieri, E. Kreger, G Tiffany. 2nd row: I). Adamson, J. Thompson. F. Sovis. D. Crew. D. SUichrn. A. Wildermuth. 3rd row: E Losacker, I) Neil, W Edwards. H. Nelson. H. Brosz, W. McQuire. 88 Full support of campus activities was given by members of Lambda Chi Alph a. One of the highest honors which can be given a University man— Mr. Pop — went to a Lambda Chi, Gerry Tiffany. He was presi- dent of S.C.A., and vice-president of the In- ter-Fraternity Council. Other Lambda Chi office-holders were: Robert Vinatieri, president of International Relations Club and vice-president of Spanish Club; Doug Steckler, treasurer of Internation- al Relations Club; Dale Steichen. president of Gamma Iota; and Arnold Wildermuth. freshman class officer. On the administrative side of student life were Elwyn Kreger. Student Senate and S.C.A. cabinet; Michael Ronayne, Student Senate; and Don Neil, S.C.A. cabinet. Dudley Crew and Jim Kuehn gave their musical talent to the University band. Har- rison Brosz saw action on the basketball courts for the Coyotes, and Ed Losacker was a member of the football team. Elwyn Kreger and Don Neil were active in forensics, both being on the University debate squad. Dick Bailey, returned veteran, resumed his position as student manager of the University Co-op Store. An open-house reception was the main so- cial event of the local chapter on Dakota Day. Lambda Chis were hosts at their first in- formal party in November, and this was fol- lowed by the annual Christmas formal in December. Alpha Gamma Zeta chapter was establish- ed at South Dakota in 1916. only seven years after the first Lambda Chi chapter was founded at Boston University. Chapter offices were held by: Douglas Steckler, president; James Kuehn, vice-presi- dent; Robert Vinatieri, secretary; and Elwyn Kreger, treasurer. 89 1st row: M Pav. G. Murphy. A. Kilncss. R. Lindquist.. R. Liebcnow. M. Bcrgcson, D. Soliday, V. Garvis. 2nd row: J. Qualm. W. Schcnk, K. McRoden. J. Smith. H. Gilbcrtson. R. Cave, B. Raymond. R. Aggergaard, W. Friedhoff. 3rd row: W. Mateer, M. Moxnes. W. Pay. W. Cahalan, B. Staebncr. R. CI W. Hansen, W. Crouch. J. Carmody. 90 Phi Delta Theta maintained its tradition as a fraternity of athletes, nine Phi Delts being on the football team and three being on the basketball squad. In football were: Bill Mateer. Don Soliday, Jerry Smith, Vic Garvis, Jack Carmody. Bill Cahalan, Dick Cave, Tom Berbos, and Richard Olson. Bas- ketball players were: Richard Olson, Ken McRoden, and Bill Cahalan. Vic Garvis was president of the Newman Club, and Dick Lindquist was one of the or- ganizers of the newly-formed Canterbury Club. Three Phi Delts were active in radio work. Bill Pay reported the news twice a week over KUSD, and Don Soliday and Bill Han- sen were also newscasters. Don Soliday, a member of the Student Pub- lications Board, wrote for both the Volante and the Coyote. Photographer Bill Pay gave his services to the yearbook, and Bill Schenk also helped on that publication. Musically talented " Doc " Gilbertson. Rich- ard Olson, and Jerry Smith played in the University band. Students of Spanish, Bill Cahalan and Bill Schenk were active members of the Spanish Club. Bruce Raymond represented Phi Delta Theta on the Inter-Fraternity Council. Normal living was once again resumed in the house when the Phi Delts got a new housemother, Mrs. Ella Larson, and a cook, Mrs. Leatha Lawrence. An autumn open-house and a Christmas " pirate party " were two outstanding social events of the year. In December the Phi Delts, with the Betas, sponsored the tradi- tional Miami Triad formal ball. Founded at Miami University in 1848, Phi Delta Theta founded the local chapter in 1906. Chapter officers were: Bob Liebenow, president; Bill Crouch, treasurer; and Andy Qualm, house manager. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1st row: C. Collins. R. Siverts, Q. Quickstad. W. Anderson, R. Molstad, G. Owens, T. Richards. 2nd row: A. Hulme. T. Mead. J. Walston, Mrs. Martin. R. Owens. D. Hillan. E. Parliman. 3rd row: K Giere, R. Schaefcr, D. Campbell. K. Williamson. W. Garwood, C. Porter, R. Jones, H Sporer, J. Smook. H. Peddieord II. F. Mumford. 41h row: B Yu-clt. H Pflaumer, R. McGeehon. T. Ries. H. Manlev. R. Freeland, G. Sundvold, R. Belatti, P. Bronson, T. Heibel. L. Kennedy. 92 The largest fraternity on campus, Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledged thirty-two men the first semester. Meals were once again served at the house, and Mrs. Martin returned to her former position as S.A.E. housemother. Many S.A.E.s went out for football. Bob Owens was capta in of the team, and Gene Owens. Tom Richards, Wes Ashton, Russ Molstad. Lloyd Kennedy, John Smook, and Frank Mumford were all members of the Varsity team. Representing S.A.E. on the basketball courts were Frank Mumford. Charles Porter, Tom Richards, and Russ Molstad. Glenn Sundvold displayed his business ability when he worked on the business staffs of both the Wet Hen and the Coyote. Other S.A.E.s in publications were Wendell Garwood and Gene Owens, Coyote staff writers, and John Smook. Wet Hen feature writer. Dean Campbell was the student pho- tographer for the Coyote, and he was also on the business staff of that publication. Lawyer Bob Owens was active in various campus activities. He represented his fra- ternity on the Inter-Fraternity Council, and was a member of the Athletic Board of Con- trol, L.S.A., and the Law Association. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won scholarship honors for the 1944-45 school year. Tom Mead, Jim Walston, and Frank Mumford were members of the men ' s honorary scholas- tic group. Phi Eta Sigma. Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained at ex- change dinners throughout the year. The social highlight of the year was the tradition- al " paddle party " just before Christmas va- cation. The S.A.E.s serenaded numerous times during the year. Sigma Alpha Epsilon came to South Da- kota in 1911, having been founded nationally at the University of Alabama in 1856. Officers were: Bob Owens, president; Tom Mead, vice-president; Ken Giere, secretary; and Don Hillan, treasurer. I 4 Nylons ■ CdUrittidi e e GreV Wallace Barbate Sbeii Dons :m; ■ " " nan ( » c rtt ndanti to lliii J akot Li 2 kit dulcet Li Janet Robinson 97 " The best way t » have a friend is to be one " seems to be the slogan of Mr. Pop foi 1945-46, Gerry Tiffany. " Tiff, " when he wasn ' t pursuing his double career — radio and journalism — found time to be vice-president of the Inter- rnity Council and presi- dent of S.C.A. Noted for her vim, and vitality, student body prexy Pat Stoddard was ap- propriately chosen the best- liked woman on campus. By choosing a law career, Pat showed her individuality, a trait which has brought her much admiration and respect. Pat Stoddard T I k and I (in Pofi ilill ( Vanity jai% Gloria Manning 99 l anttu Jaix Gloria Gamage 100 ( tUlitu fdUl Charlene Doherty 101 fx fiXEisJitaiiijs. £nlo%± Dick Frei Dodie Buddy 103 Barb Moa n ; O 1st row: Mary Margaret Sanger, Kay Nolan. Doris Ann Smith. Barbara Shcild. 2nd row: Jack Renner, Janet Robinson. Patricia Stoddard. Mary Adams, Jon Foshemi Missing: Doris Anderson. Ten University students were selected for the 1945-46 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges, a national publication which each year chooses deserving students on basis of char- acter, leadership, and scholarship. One re- quirement is that the student must have at- tended the University two years prior to the selection. A faculty committee submits names and qualifications of senior students worthy of the honor, and from this list the Who ' s Who board selects for their publica- tion those students who appear most deserv- ing. Mary Adams included in her activities Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Eta tia Phi; Doris Anderson headed AWS and was on the Student Senate; Jon Fosheim was vice-president of the student body and an ac- tive member of Gamma Iota, Newman Club. Phi, and the Student Senate. Captain of Guidon. Kay Nolan belonged to Mortar Board. Varsettes. Sociology Club, Newman Club, Spanish Club, Apprentice Players, and she was vice-president of W.A.A.; Jack Renner, president of the Inde- pendent Students ' Association, was a well- known figure on the University stage and a member of Playcrafters. Gamma Iota, and Band; Miss Dakota. Janet Robinson, was prominent in music. Guidon, and Mortar Board; Mary Margaret Sanger served as president of Mortar Board, student manager of KUSD, business manager of the Wet Hen. and secretary of S.C.A., as well as being in Guidon, AWS Council, Radio Workshop, Spanish Club, and Pi Delta Epsilon; promi- nent in Guidon. Mortar Board, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, AWS, and Pan-Hellenic Council was Barbara Sheild. Volante editor Doris Ann Smith was active in Guidon, Pi Delta Epsilon, and Alpha Lambda Delta; student president Pat Stoddard included in her activities Playcrafters. Guidon. Mortar Board, AWS Council. Pan-Hellenic Council, Varsettes, and the Law Association. 104 rcra OlalLdl M O R T A R B O A R D Barbara Shcild. Patricia Stoddard, Kay Nolan, Mary Adams, Mary Margaret Sanger, Janet Robinson. Easily spotted on campus by their snappy red jackets, the Mortar Board women have completed another year marked by successes. Membership in Mortar Board, a national honorary senior women ' s organization, is one of the highest honors which the University can bestow upon senior women. Members are carefully chosen on the basis of scholar- ship, service, leadership, and character. Mortar Board assumed the responsibility of sponsoring several important events dur- ing the 1945-46 school year. Among these were: the first formal dance of the year at which the new " coke " room was named; an all-University mixer at the beginning of the second semester; weekly dances at the Union building; sponsorship of Strollers together with the Student Senate; and the annual Mother ' s Day banquet. Chosen from the junior class at the tra- ditional " Swing-out " in the spring of 1945, the six honored women were: Mary Margaret Sanger, president; Mary Adams, vice-presi- dent; Kay Nolan, secretary; Barbara Sheild, treasurer; Pat Stoddard, editor; and Janet Robinson, historian. Miss Grace Beede was an honorarv member. 108 p L A Y C R A R 1st row: Betty Barton, Sue Slack, Frances Wesselmann, Dr. Lee, Norma Johnson, Doris Gross, Eileen Lynch. 2nd row: Pat Stoddard, Donna Marie Hodges, Jack Renner, George Stoughton, Sallianne Nissen, Grace Steinberg. Playcrafters, one of the University ' s most active honorary organizations, is made up of students who have completed 130 hours of acting and technical work in the University Theatre. The club is sponsored by Dr. War- ren M. Lee, head of the University dramatic department. Playcrafters activities throughout the past season were many and varied. In addition to the usual Playcrafter and Apprentice Player banquet, the group painted scenery and made costumes, and presented " And- rocles and the Lion, " a production over which it had complete charge, all committees and details being handled by members. The main activity of the season was the Playcrafter presentation of Noel Coward ' s play, " Tonight at Eight-Thirty, " which was made up of two interludes. The first, " Red Peppers " starred Marilyn Ondell and Darrell Have; the second, " Fumed Oak, " featured Gloria Gamage and Ralph Wilkinson. Frances Wesselmann appeared in a special curtain raiser with a Chinese theme. The entire production was directed by Dr. Lee and G. D. Lillibridge, and members of Play- crafters served on stage committees. Officers for the 1945-46 season were: Norma Johnson, president; Doris Gross, vice- president; Frances Wesselmann, secretary; and Eileen Lynch, treasurer. 109 lit row: P Pearson M 9 Orocihc. B. Carlson. D. Smith. B. Sheild 2nd row: D Schmidt. P. Frankcnfi-ld. J. Boling. S. Parsons. R Fletcher. 3rd row: D Wilson, E. Connaughton. I. Smith. K. Ball. B. Wangsness. J htcKle, I Hooshagen. M Adams, l. Barnes, M Krueger, P. Scaright. Guided by president Joane Boling. vice-president Shirley Parsons, secretary Rosemarie Fletcher, treasurer Dona Schmidt, and senior advisor Mary Margaret Sanger, Alpha Lambda Delta, honorary freshmen women ' s scholastic organization, completed an active year of promoting high scholarship, its primary goal. A L P H A L A M D B E D L A T A 1§t row: Dciin Julian. Arnold Auch. Robert F J 2nd row: Earl Moc. Jim WaUton. Tom Mead. Frank Mum ford P H I E T A S I G M A Like Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary scholastic organiza- tion, its purpose being to promote better scholarship. Eligible for membership are all freshmen men who attain an average of 90.5 during the first semester, pledging taking place at that time. 110 D L T T H E T A P H I Jon Fosheim. Michael Ronayne, Sam Masten. Bill Kunze. A national honorary law fraternity. Delta Theta Phi was boosted in size this year by the return of five former members the second semester. Sam Masten served as Dean of the fraternity, and Bill Kunze acted as Tribune. P I D E L T A E P S I L O N 1»t row: Mary Margaret Sanger. Maxmc Edward , Dork Ann Smith. 2nd row: Veva Ann McQuire. Jean Mom-on In- Smith. Ill Pi Delta Epsilon, a national journalism society for college men and women, once again became active on the campus during the past year. Murine Edwards serving as president. The honorary group was established here in 1944. E T A S I G M P A H I P H I B E T A K A P P A M Beede, Mary Adams, Laurel Barnes, F Iiis Smith. Winkler, Imogene Honshagen. A national society for honor students in Latin and Greek, Eta Sigma Phi sold Christmas cards this year and succeeded in raising the Dr. A. L. Keith Memorial Scholarship Fund. Highlights of the year ' s activities included the Saturnalian Festival, an Easter play, and the Roman Banquet in May. The only Phi Beta Kappa chapter in the state of South Dakota, Alpha was established at the University in 1926. Phi Beta Kappa is a national scho- lastic honorary organization which each year selects those senior stu- dents in the College of Arts and Sci- ences who have achieved superior scholastic records and who have high moral character. Selection is made at the mid-term of the second semester. Elected to Phi Beta Kappa in March, 1946. were the following women: Mrs. Lorinda Halla. Scot- land; Mary Adams. Jefferson; Bar- bara Sheild, Salem; Imogene Hoos- hagen. Sioux Falls; Ellen Con- naughton. Lemmon; and Dorothy Simons, Sioux Falls. M U P H I E P S I L O N Mu Phi Epsilon, a national pro- fessional sorority for women, was es- tablished on this campus on May 30, 1924. The president of Mu Tau chap- ter for the year was Janet Robinson; Miss Genevieve Truran was faculty advisor. Outstanding students are pledged during the latter half of their fresh- man rid sophomore standing is 112 necessary for initiation. Women with above-average scholarship are recom- mended for pledging by the music school faculty. Members must pre- sent a creditable public performance in either vocal or instrumental music. The primary purpose of Mu Phi Epsilon is to promote music interest on college campuses. It was founded at the Metropolitan School of Music. LJracuiLzatLofii ' I.. Inter-Fraternity Council 1st row: Robert Brainard, Grey Kreiger, Douglas Steckler, Gerald Tiffany. 2nd row: George Stoughton. Bob Liebenow, Willard Littlejohn, Robert Owens. The Inter-Fraterhity Council was founded i eate good will and promote cooperation among the social fraternities on the campus. The primary work is to link the administra- tion authorities and the various fraternil Chat m the precedents that directly affed fraternities are referred to the Council. This makes for democratic control of stu- dent problems. Members are able to give the administration the reaction of the nun on campus. The Council sponsored the annual Inter- Fraternity dame which was attended I • number of couples who enjoyed the evening dancing to the music of Jimmy Bar- The Council also sponsored a spring picnic for its members. Although there are no rush week rules for men, the Council draws up a code of ethics which each fraternity agrees to follow. Each fraternity has two representatives on the Inter-Fraternity Council. Those for 1945- 46 were: Alpha Tau Omega, Grey Kreiger and Thomas Bruening; Beta Theta Pi, Bud Littlejohn and Robert Brainard; Delta Tau Delta. Bill Kunze and Eldin Lougee; Lambda Chi Alpha, Gerry Tiffany and Douglas Steck- lerjPhil lelta Theta, Bruce Raymond and Bob Liebenow; and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ken- neth Giere and Bob Owens. Officers for the year were: Willard Little- john, president; Gerry Tiffany, vice-presi- dent; Eldin Lougee, secretary; and Bob Lie- benow, treasurer. 114 Pan-Hellenic Council 1st row: Lorraine Anker. Phyllis Leikvold. Pauline Jenks. Jean Morrison, Dean Esther Brown. 2nd row: Dolores Erickson. Evelyn Jacobsen. Mildred Fiksdal, Dorothy Lewis. Barbara Wangsness, Dona Schmidt. Harriet Whitney. The Pan-Hellenic Council, whose job it is to foster friendship among the sororities and to discuss problems concerning them, was led through an active year by Mildred Fiks- dal. president of the organization. On the Council were two representatives from each of the five sororities on campus and one member-at-large. Dean Esther Brown served as advisor to the group. A national organization, Pan-Hellenic is found on all college campuses where there are social sororities. During rush week, an alumnae advisor was in the office at the Union building, and rushces came there with any questions or problems which they en- countered. Pan-Hellenic Week, February 5-9, got off to a slow start when the first round-table discussion was postponed because of a bliz- zard, but meetings were held on schedule the rest of the time. This year, contrary to custom, there was no guest speaker. Instead, campus women led round-table discussions about Pan-Hellenic work and problems. Women from all the sororities on campus were guests at a banquet held at the end of Pan-Hellenic week. A formal dance in the Union ballroom wound up festivities. Officers were: Mildred Fiksdal, president; Barbara Brookman. vice-president; Phyllis Hatch, secretary; and Lorraine Anker, trea- surer. 115 urcnestra The high musical standards of the University orchestra show the hard work and patience which lie behind each performance. Under the direction of Dean W. R. Colton. the orchestra presented a formal spring concert in addition to play- ing the musical interludes between curtains at all the University Theatre per- formances. One of the outstanding orchestral accomplishments during the year was the presentation of The Messiah in collaboration with the choir. Violins Neil Boardman Usher Abell Dorothy Mussler Mary Ellen Beukelman Edith Abell Gertrude Shaw Dale Barker Frances Del Dorothy June Smith Joanne I hikes Prank Mumford : Guenther Marilyn Lloyd Mary Ann Dahl Craig Lien Violas Marian Grocthc Mary Jane Shaw Cellos Ella Colton Jean Sammelson Jean Shaw Dorothy Tyler Lorraine Elverson Bass Donald Isaak Janet Robinson Carl Nelson Flutes Ella Lokken Mildred Hooper Oboe Roberta Bauman Clarinets Flynn Rosalie McNeely Bassoon Jack Noble French horns Joanne Ross Joseph Schmoll Fiances Fad Trumpets Ralph Fulghum Bill Barton Trombones Tom EUwein Dorothy Wilson John Barton Willard Danielson Tympani mary Mann Percussion Arvard Bert rand llii Band The University band definitely went back to pre-war organization this year under the direction of Professor Ralph Fulghum. Various appearances were made by the band throughout the year at home football games, convocations, Dakota Day festivities, and formal evening concerts which began after Christmas. The band also took a week ' s tour to present spring concerts throughout South Dakota and neighboring states. Flutes Maryls Forstrom Marilynn Matteson Vivian Wessel Leota Ostlund Oboe Roberta Bauman Clarinets Constance Lindeman Betty Flynn Beverly Olsen Beulah Blair Barbara Connell Betty Fadgen Caroline Jackus Adeline Schmidt Carol Fetherhuff Margaret Krueger Loretta Werner Marie Sanders Elaine Albrecht Jean Guilkey Vivian Hole Rosalie McNeely Mary M. Hermanson Patricia Frankenfeld Erdine Trotman Carolyn Cowles Bassoons Jeanette Cotton Sally Long Barbara Brookman Saxophones Lois VanDemark Marjorie Wagner Jackie Rowe Yvonne Gross Betty Lou IS ' ordquist Dolorez West Cornels Jack Renner Denny Walter Beverly Anderson Daryl Rueb James Kuehn James Doyle Grace Steinberg French horns Joanne Ross Frances Fadgen Janis Edwards James Stewart Lorraine Anker Trombones Mildred Fiksdal Dorothy Wilson Arlene Fox Norris Tollefson Tom Ellwein Baritones Lorraine Blanchard Lenette Lind Shirley Wales Bass Henry Gilbertson Rita OToole Richard Olson Frank Mumford Gail McChesney Jean Leitheiser Percussion Robert Jones Phyllis Huffman June Halgerson Joanne Heikes 117 ■ — « Choir The University all-girl choir, under the direction of Professor A. L. Wilson, completed an active musical year. Highlight of the year was the presentation of The Messiah just before the Christmas h ilidays. The group also gave a spring concert and participated in the Mother ' s Day program. In addition, the choir sang over KUSD from time to time. Marie Sanders Mai h Hanten Alice Lynass Beverlv Brooks Ruth Hallock Hewitt Robin Thomas Zoe Gunderson ■ ■ Prehi Marian Schroeder M;ii Ij s Forstrom Jane limit i ■ .. ely Virginia Sladek Marilyn Dawson Virginia Exon Donna Mai n I [odgeS Dorothy Frislie Mary Fiances ll LolS Istloln Marilyn Coplen Arlette Wehde Ruth Skorepa Luella Lagendyk Lorraine Sundstrom Betty Keehn Donna Wright Adele Clark Phyllis Ullyot Shirley Schwengle Marilyn Marquanlt ilyn Pieper Yvonne Gross D. Colleen Bainbridge Lorraine Elverson Elan licksen lelon Bryan Kathleen Brick La Verne Caton Pauline Jenks Joanne R Dorothy Thomas Phyllis Crissman Florence Jacobsen Sti assel Adeline Schmidt Jean Sammelson Florence Winkler Mildred Fiksdal Carol FetherhufT Dorothy Ray burn Valerie Jensen Loretta Werner Marilyn Cave Dienne Duling Marlys Hult Mane ilolton Margaret K Marlys Peterson Ruth Boylen Jeanne tel Helen Wallenfelt Dorothv Holmes lone Teutsch Barbara Wangsness Mary Vickerv i !adwell ha Heggen Barbara Bristow Mary Brossart 118 Coyote Editor Simons takes a pause as assistant Schmidt dreams up copy. Off to a late start, owing to the fact that the editor was not chosen until October, the Coyote got underway with headaches, wor- ries, troubles, and a lot of fun. Pictures for the book had to be taken at odd hours, pho- tographer Walter Gray having to commute from Sioux Falls. Work was organized on a slightly different basis this year. Fifty-six students signed up to be on the staff, and as many of these as possible were given assignments. Thus many would-be journalists were given the oppor- tunity to try a hand at writing. Work was classified into the following divisions: busi- ness, administration, classes, photography, military, sports, celebrities, houses and halls, activities, index, art, and general duties such as pasting and filing. The Coyote staff was fortunate in having a sketch artist who could draw caricatures. Lorraine Elverson spent long hours studying faces so that she could sketch the representa- tive seniors, and she also handled the ribbon work and all other art work in the book. Shirley Parsons had the job of planning the pages in her capacity as lay-out artist. Dean Campbell and Bill Pay dashed about taking informal pictures of students at work and play. The gigantic task of financing the Coyote fell upon the shoulders of Eleanor Frei, bus- iness manager. She had a staff of eleven ad- solicitors. The first post-war Coyote appropriately chose the theme, " the dawn of peace. " 119 Volante " Pub office, Smith speaking, " was a (ami- liar telephone .salutation all year, tor during the fust semester Doris Ann Smith was edi- tor of the school newspaper, ami his Smith assumed the editorship of the Volante in January, ha ' • n mana • litor pre- viously. Marilyn Hansen worked into the mana im; editorship upon the promotion of Ins. " Walter Winchell " of the Volante was Mickey Edwards, author of the Grape Vine, famous gossip column. Marilyn Ondell took a regular Gallop Poll each week in order to turn out her Student Speaks column. Penny-pincher of the publication was busi- ness manager Doris Gross. Volunteer reporters and members of the Journalism 10 class were the news-ga therers lor the paper. During the first semester stones were given out weekly on the as ment basis, a sort of a " first come, first served " arrangement. A new system was in- augurated in February. By this plan, each reporter was given a beat which consisted of three or four campus organizations. It was the job of the reporter to hold weekly interviews with those in authority in each club on his beat. In this way, whenever there was a news story for a particular or- ganization, the reporter in charge could cover it completely and accurately. Smith and Smith wrestle with problems f their brain-child, the Volante. 12(i Wet Hen Elected to the position in Janu Frances Wesselmann was Wei Hen editor the second semester, putting out two issues, one at the- time of Strollers and the other on Mother ' s Day. Phyllis Hatch served as busi ness manager. First semester editor of the Wet Hen was Mickey Edwards, who divided her time be- tween this publication and the Volante, in which she ran the Grape Vine column. The first Wet Hen issue of the year came out on Dakota Day. Students thus got an early opportunity to find out the choicest bits of campus goings-on. Sold at the pep rally and at the homecoming game, the magazine brought in considerable profits and gave in return a good many laughs. The second Ed- wards-edited issue came off the press at Christmas time. It was for this special ed- ition that the Wet Hen sponsored the an- nual Mr. and Miss Pop contest, the winners 121 being announced via the humor magazine. Energetic Mame Sanger " saw it through " financially for the fall and Christmas issues. The Wet Hen is famous for its habit of com- ing out on top financially, and the 1945-46 school year was no exception. Founded in 1925, the Wet Hen is the only college humor magazine in South Dakota. Published four times a year by the Student Publication Board, the magazine provides the chance for students to " let loose " with funny, witty features and jokes. Spanish Club The Spanish Club, under the guidance of its sponsor, Senor Beadle, presented varied programs at its monthly meeting;. The first meeting of the year was for the purpose of electing officers and welcoming new members. Two movies, " Down South with Walt Disney " and " Pan-American Bazaar " were shown to the club. The Christmas celebration with the breaking of the pinata and the reading of the Versiculos gave members an opportunity to carry on Christmas festivities in true Spanish style. At a spring meeting, a panel discussion of our relations with Mexico and South America illustrated fully the purpose of the Spanish Club. The highlight meeting of the year was the Spanish Cabaret Fiesta in May. Meetings were conducted in Spanish, and songs in this language were learned by the members from time to time. Officers for the year were: Nancy Loomis, president; Robert Vinatieri. vice- president; Evelyn Jacobsen, secretary; Marie Holton. treasurer; and Betty Mo- Cart v. program chairman. 122 Sociology Club 1st row: C. Rittcrshaus. F. Fadgen. B. Fadgen. O. Hirsch. M. Hampe, H. Whitney. P. Pearson, K. Nolan, K. Ball, M. Matteson, Mr. Bony. 2nd row: M. Wagner P. Noll. A. Dougherty. P. Jenks. L. Woolridge. J. Mann. P Lane U A WheeTo C ck Hermanson ' M - Baker ' K Qu ™. L. Wilson. L. Neuhauer! The Sociology Club had an opportunity to show its worth last year when its members took a collection on campus in December and contributed the money to Abbott House in Mitchell. A home for children, Abbott House was destroyed by fire in the dead of winter and the children had to be taken into Mit- chell homes until the house could be restored. The Sociology Club at the University helped in the rebuilding of Abbott House by its donations. Another project of the group was to make a directory of social-work agencies in this area. The directory included qualifications for jobs, average salaries, and opportunities at hand. Such experts in the sociology field as Robert Hahn, director of Abbott House, Grace Martin, state child welfare worker, and Paul West, head of the state Social Se- curity office, addressed the Sociology Club last year. Harriet Whitney, president; Mari- fran Hampe. vice-president; and Pat Pearson, program chairman, headed the club during 46. 123 • Independent Association To provide a social life and to further co- operation among students not affiliated with a social Greek letter association is the pur- pose of the Independent Association. The fifty-first chapter of the National Independ- ent Students ' Association was organized on this campus in May, 1945. by Ray Godberson, former Independent leader. Chanj es brought about by joining the national organization include the purchase of pins, collecting of and the establishment of a council. Local chapters keep in close touch with the national headquarters at the University of Texas. I. S.A. activities for the year included a dance during rush week, a winter formal, a spring social, and bi-monthly business and social meetings. Janet Robinson, a mem- ber of I.S.A., reigned as " Miss Dakota. " Officers for the year were Jack Rentier, president; Grace Steinberg, vice-president; and Marian Groethe, secretary-treasurer. The advisory council consisted of Jon Fosheim, Joan McCay, Shirley Parsons, and Rita O ' Toole. 124 Gamma Iota Fronl to back: Howard Standley, Robert Brainard, Roman Siminow, Bill Mc- Quirc. Edward Losackcr. Willis Bear. Duke Clarin. Jon Fosheim. Ralph Wilkinson, James Stewart. Virgil McLaughlin, Arnold Wildermuth, Jack Renner, George Stoughton, Dale Steichen. Beta chapter of Gamma Iota was organized on the campus of U.S.D. on January 19, 1945, through the efforts of seven World War II veterans. The fraternity ' s aim is to orient all returning veterans on the campus and help them adjust themselves to college life as easily and as quickly as possible. All veterans are eligible to become members, but they must be elected unanimously by the active members of the chapter. Gamma Iota is not a political-minded fraternity and has no separate parties. The original member- ship of thirty-five veterans increased greatly with the influx of new veterans the second semester. Officers the first semester were: president, Dale Steichen; vice-president, Roman Simo- now; secretary, Neil Kasden; treasurer. Willis Bear. 125 University The curtains of Slagle swept back on one of the most successful seasons of the University Theatre since pre- war times, with Doc Joe literally knocking himself and his faithful casts out by producing four three-act plays and a Convo play each month. making plans for a summer theatre in the Black Hills, and trouping to Sioux City, Sioux Falls and several surrounding schools with one-act plays ... to say nothing of the ac- tivities of Playcrafters, senior dramatic organ- ization. " Tomorrow The World, " a story dealing with the reconversion problems of German youth, was presented May 11, 1945, with Catherine Aarnes and Sam Patterson stealing the lime- light from such veterans as Betty Younglow. Frances Wesselmann, and Rees Evans. The first play of the regular 1945-46 season was Sidney Howard ' s drama. " The Silver Cord. " presented November 2. Norma Johnson as the domineering mother and her spineless sons. Ralph Wilkinson Jr. and George Stoughton. soon had the audience hating them and properly sympathizing with Marilyn Ondell and Gloria Gamage, their respective wife and financee. Theatre Theatre-goers al Slagle hailed " You Can ' t Take It With You, " presented December 14 and 15, as one of the best comedies in years. Moss Hart ' s and George Kaufman ' s plot is of a daffy family who lived exactly as they chose — regardless of income taxes or conventions — and the efforts of a daughter. Marilyn Peiper. who tried to reform them. George Stough- ton as Grandpa, Norma Johnson as his scatterbrained daughter, Hal Eis- land as the Russian, Boris, and the entire cast gave performances that were defi- nitely " tops. " Noel Coward ' s improbable farce, " Blithe Spirit. " played here March 1, and had an all- star cast of Fran Wesselmann, Marilyn Ondell, George Stoughton, G. D. Lillibridge, Norma Johnson, Betty Jean Collins, and Grace Stein- berg, which made it a sure-fire hit. A new feature of the University Theatre this season was the monthly presentation of convo- cation plays, which soon became a part of cam- pus life. The one-act plays were a part of the stage laboratory classwork in Dramatic Art II. Norma Johnson, Frances Wesselmann, and Marilyn Ondell each directed a one-act play. H O M E E C O N O M I C C L S U B B U s I N A E S S S S O C I A T I O N 1st row: B Pedersen, P. Crissman. M. Johnson. D. Roller. D. Ofstedahl V. Wesscl. 2nd row: Mrs AIm 11, Mrs. C R, Manning. E. Cacavas, B. Larson, B. Carl- son, I. Slocum. G. McChesney, D. Bierwagen. 3rd row: M Peete, B. Brookman, K. Brick, B. Phillips, L. Lind, J. Brady. D. Olstad, L. Woolridgc. V. Exon, P. Noll. J. Stcdronsky. K. Donnelly. " Educate a boy and you educate an individual; educate a girl and you ed- ucate an individual and a family " was this year ' s thought for the Home Eco- nomics Club. The traditional social events of the year were the fall and spring picnics and the Christmas dinner. The club is affiliated with the state and national Home Economics associa- tions. Meetings were held the second Tuesday evening of every month. 128 Anyone who is enrolled in the School of Business Administration is en- titled to belong to the Business Association, and for this reason membership is very large. Last year saw a further increase in size because of returned veterans who entered the business field. It is the purpose of the organization to help students in becoming better acquainted with the many aspects of the world of business. 1st row: J KcCay, P. Crissman, M Peete, K Wassail, M Matteson. B. Brookman. B. Fadgen R O Toole. 2nd row: J Rowe. D Smith. P. Hatrh. M. Cowling. B. Bristow. P. Frankenfeld. M. Wagner. S. Lone. F. Bnwen. M Berbos. P. Lelkvold, M. Boekelheide. K. Nolan. 3rd row: J. Halgerson, I Hooahagen, B. Wi i. Hermanson, o. Hirsch. D. Simons. C. Wiest. W. Garwood, R Jones, E Oullette. G. Sundvold, A. Dougherty. E. Albrecht. Jean Guilkev. M. Bryan. M Baker. B. Brooks. H Whitney, Active in the theatrical world was the Apprentice Players organization, made up of students who completed at least 10 hours of acting or technical work. Mar- ilyn Ondell was president, and Marjoria Baker was vice-president. A P P R P E L N A T Y I E C R E S F O R E N S I c s Standing: Grace Steinberg. 1»t row: Phyllis Seanght. Carolyn Swain. Phyllis Holch. 2nd row: Phyllis Gross. Sail Don Neal. Elwyn Kregcr. Donna Marie Hodges. Joan McCay Dr. Harrington. Students participating in forensics at the University had a busy year. Meets which included oratory, debate, and extemporaneous speaking, wire attended at the University of Iowa, the University of Texas, and Dakota Weslevan. Debates were presented at convocations, and students had opportunities to engage in off- campus speaking as well. 129 KUSD It ' s 920 on your dial; It ' s Vermillion; it ' s South Dakota ' s University of the air. Ki ' Sl) was established when three boys puttered around the physics lab in 1922. Through the discoveries made by Ernest Lawrence, Charles Barrett, and Edgar Free- man, the equipment was thrown together to form a receiving set. Out of that small set KUSD grew. The raido station was under the manage- tnent of Robert Williams the first semester, and Mary Margaret Sanger served as stu- dent manager throughout the year. On the stall were students interested in radio, and valuable experience in broadcasting was ed. Programs were many and varied, and stu- dent talent was encouraged. One of the most popular features was the Bulletin Board program, made up of song hits as recorded by the best swing bands in the country. 130 A part of KUSD is the organization known as Radio Workshop. This group had a busy year under the leadership of Barbara Wangs- ness. Plays that were written and directed by the students themselves were presented every Tuesday. Student directors cast the plays and supervised rehearsals, and this re- sulted not only in interesting programs but also in a better understanding of radio. Signing off Radio Workshop 1st row: J. McCay, M. Matteson, L. Woolridge, P. Hatch. S. Long, P. Searight. 2nd row: H. McAnally, D. Hodges, G. Tiffany. B. Wangsness, S. Nissen. D. Schmidt Z. Gundcrson. 3rd row: B. Fadgen. A. Fry. M. Boekelheide, H. Eiesland. L. Lagendyk. K Wasson G. Steinberg. Some type of radio experience was neces- sary for membership in Radio Workshop, so students who entered the group merited the invitation by helping with sound effects, or by directing or acting in Workshop plays. At the controls c A N T E R B U C R L Y U B tit row: J P. lit ..n M WaglW, P, Pnmn, R. Brainard. C. Swain. M. Bcrbos. E. Cacavas. R Hallock. 2nd row: B. Lambert. R. McNeeley. C. Cowlcs. W. Garwood. H. Pcddlcord. D. Slmoi A Kiiimrhl. P Frankcnfeld. L u T l| H E R A N A S S T S U O D C E I N A T T S I O N Newly organized this year. Canterbury Club was made up of Episcopalian young people, and met once a month in town homes. Carolyn Swain, president; Ruth Warriner, vice-president; John Pardee, secretary; and Maxine Berbos, trea- surer, were the officers of the organization. Ht row: G an, II lOhlUOD, B. WanKMn I. Ostlund 2nd row: S Giill I) Smith I Beggl I Rosrland. B. Carlson. B. Lar» n L N«-uh -i I, WooArldga 3rd row: t ' hi.1T V U. l J Row I ' Wl.-t Q Ow«ni II JOCktWCk, P. H. : P. Lolkvold. E. Ooddlckacn, M H.Mk.lluidr. I. Anker. D. OMad. Leaders of L.S.A., Lutheran youth group, were Robert Owens, president; Betty J. Carlson, vice-president; Betty Lou Larson, secretary; and Iva He iici. Meetings were held every other Sunday evening. TTie club had as is many out-of-town speakers during the year. L32 J. Guilkey. m. Hatteaon, M Uanhall, P, Fadgen, P. Conncll. L. Wilson. Mrs Wicks. B. Fadgcn. 1»t row: S. Thompson. J. Pitkin. R. Boylin. Lane. J. Hollenbeck. J. Kalda. 2nd row: M Coplcn. J. Stedronsky. L. Blanchard. M. D. Schmidt. D. Thomas. L. Barms. J Myers. V Hole. 3rd row: R. Mann. B. Connell. A. Opheim. I. Hooshagen. L VanDemark. B. Brooks. S. Leach. A. Scholtcn. D. Knox. P. Petachow, Y Gross. J. Lumm. D. Miller. M Bryan. A. Fox. J. Slothower. M. Vickery Lois F. Wilson, Betty Fadgen, Marjorie Connell, and Imogene Hooshagen were president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively, of Kappa Phi, Methodist women students ' group. The year ' s calendar included a formal tea in the Weeks home, a formal banquet, and joint church services with Delta Sigma Theta. K A P P A P H I lit row: R. Donnelly. K. Nolan. K. Patterson. B. Nordquist. D. Roller. K. Brick. A. Nickslc. 2nd row: J McCay. E. Albrecht. R. O ' Toole, E. Connaughton. E. Carcv. V. Garvis. D. Ravman M Burke. P. Carmody. J. Sporrer. 3rd row: D. Roller. A Wchde. L. Aretz. M. Lyons. M. Sanders. A Lynaaa, s Slack. D. Steichen. R. Vinatierl. D. Duling. N. Wallace. A. Dougherty. L. Gold. M. Brossart. J. o Newman Club, organization for Catholic students, had for its officers: Vic Garvis, president; Mary Burke, vice-pres dent; and Dorothy Rayman. secretary- treasurer. Visiting priests addressed the group at its monthly meetings. N E W M A N C L U B 133 p I L G R I M F E L L O W H I P 1st row: L. Benedict. B. Brookman, M Porstrom, M. Sanger. D Hodges, P. Crissman. 2nd row: B. Barton. M. Kiueger. J. Straehan. P. Hatch. S. 1 B Stutenroth. An organization for Congregational young people. Pilgrim Fellowship was the new name chosen for the former Scroobv Club. Meetings were held overv Sun- day evening, supper being followed by devotions and discussions. Officers were: Mary Margaret Sanger, president; Marlys Forstrom. vice-president; Barbara Brookman. secretary; and Donna Marie Hodges, treasurer. D E L T A S I G M A T H E T A 1st row: R. McBride. C. Dormer, E. Moe, c; Kleinsasser, R. Fox, P. Bousfleld, C. Hyde 2nd row: A Esbjornson, J. Cannon. R. Wessel. R. Anderson. N. Meyer, C Po R. Mi I ■■ ' on, F. Short Earl Moe, president; Rogei Fox, vice-president; and Robert McBride, secre- tary-treasurer, were the 1945-46 officei i ol Delta Sigma Theta, a national reli nit for men of Methodist preference. Thirteen men were pledged during i. The Sweetheart Banquet highlighted the year. i: 4 Student Christian Association 1st row: B. Larson. D. Roller, M. Van, P. Huffman, D. Hodges, B. Brookman. 2nd row: C. Cowles, M. Overgaard, J. Lumm. G. Tiffany. L. Barnes. J. Strachan S. Nissen. 3rd row: D. Neil. Reverend Larson, H. Jockheck, E. Moe, E. Kreger. " To bring the united impact of religion to bear upon the intellectual life of the Uni- versity campus, to develop a mature Christ- ian faith, to draw together divergent and conflicting groups in the student body, to give students experience which will enable them to function as effective Christian citi- zens, to bring religion into the common life, to help conduct Religious Emphasis Week, and to sponsor worthy drives such as W.S.S.F. " are the purposes of the Student Christian Association as outlined in the pre- amble to its constitution. The club was founded on the campus dur- ing the 1944-45 school year under the direc- tion of the Rev. Ray Neilson, who was suc- ceeded by the Rev. Richard Larson. First semester officers were: Gerry Tif- fany, president; Doris Gross, vice-president; Mary M. Sanger, secretary; and Ken G treasurer. 135 University Co-operative Store A general gathering place of Btu- dents durum the day and between classes, and a popular meeting in the evening, the " Coop " is 1 " . on the main floor of the Union build- ing. In addition to its popularity as a social center, the Coop was useful academically, for here students bought their books and school sup- plies. Mr. Hairy Olson was the gen- eral manager of the book store, and Mrs. Miller was head of the fountain counter. 136 Refreshment time ■ Quick service ; t the Coop A new neighbor to the Coop this year was the U. Roost, recreation room adjoining the Co-operative Store. Booths were installed in the Roost, and there was fountain service from the Coop on special occasions. The Coop cooperated in every way in the cam- paign for making the Union building a cen- Uifctu-u L J ROTC Sb nx hoo tf With the cessation of hostilities throughout the world, the University unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps again enlarged its program to include juniors and seniors. Until his discharge in November. Captain Sam Barbera directed all activities of ROTC. His position was filled in December by Major Arthur Ireland, who had charge of all class instruction. Two hours of instruction in military science were given each week, and a third hour of practical training supplemented the classroom work. Instruction was conducted on the level of officer candidates. Basic subjects included map reading, tactical training, weapons training, sanitation and first aid. army organization, military courtesy and discipline, and dismounted drill. t t f ft f ffft,tfr f f ?V 133 1st row: Janet Robinson, Barbara Wangsness, Maxine Edwards, Doris Gross, Norma Johnson. 2nd row: Patricia Stoddard, Iris Smith, Marian Auld, Kay Nolan, Doris Ann Smith. Mary Margaret Sanger, Patricia Pearson. National auxiliary to Scabbard and Blade, Guidon had an active year. The first public appearance of Guidon was on Dakota Day when the members marched on the drill field. The org anization had sandwich sales throughout the year. The first post-war national convention of Guidon was held at the University in the spring. Officers during 1945-46 were: Kay Nolan, Captain; Doris Ann Smith, 1st Lieutenant; Janet Robinson. 2nd Lieutenant; Marian Auld, Sergeant; and Elea- nor Frei, Company Clerk. Seven girls were initiated into Guidon during the first semester. They were: Patricia Pearson, Iris Smith, Phyllis Huffman, Doris Gross. Maxine Ed- wards. Barbara Wangsness, and Norma Johnson. 139 I ft c -fmUtici Football lsJ row: R. Owens. V. Garvis. W. Cahalan. W. Matecr. D. Solidav, T. Richards, R. Coburn, R. Heikes. 2nd row: Coach Swisher, R. Ristosund. G. Owens, M. Roozen, V. Lambert. W. Ashtun. J Carmody, W. Anderson. Coach Heckenlively. 3rd row: R. Molstad. L. Kennedy. F. Mumford. H. Klostergaard. R. Cave, J. Smith. H. Adamson, J. Smook. Athletic Director Hoy 144 Returning to the gridiron after a three-year lapse, the University Coyotes reported to Coach Grant Heckenlively on September 17, 1945, for what turned out to be probably the shortest football season in the history of U.S.D.. only four games being scheduled. Opening the season was a game with Wayne Teachers from Wayne, Nebraska. The Teachers proved the first ob- stacle for the fighting Coyote eleven as they defeated U.S.D. 6-0. Yankton College was the next opponent for the Coyote gridsters. Again the Red and White lacked the scoring punch, falling 13-0. Dakota Wesleyan ' s gridders came to Vermillion on Da- kota Day. seeking a win over the Coyotes, none of whom had had any previous experience in college football. The Tigers, led by their 6 ' 11 " end, Ralph Siewart. defeated the Coyotes 20-0. A game late in the season with the University of Ne- braska ' s Cornhuskers at Lincoln wound up the 1945 foot- ball campaign. Superior numbers and weight beset the otes and they fell before the terrific onslaught of the Huskers " i. ' i-O. In addition to Coach Heckenlively was Coach Clark Swisher who returned to Vermillion late in the season. Both men had been U.S.D. football stars before entering the service. Athletic Director " Rube " Hoy assisted the coaches in their new positions. Basketball 1 1st row: H. H. Sporer. 2nd row: R V Johnson. Brosz. R. McBride. R. Molstad, T. Richards. Anderson, F. Mumford, R. Olson, W. Luby, 3rd row: Coach Swisher. D. Johnson, M. Roozen, C. Pol- ler, K. McRodcn, T. Luby. R. Honner. Coach Hoy. 146 Venturing into big-time competi- tion three weeks after the start of practice, the Coyotes found them- M-lves swamped by high-riding Minn- esota and Iowa quintets. 71 to 27. and ' . 2 to 37, respectively. Doane College proved to be U.S.D. ' s first victim by a 56 to 39 score. A defeat to the University of Ne- braska. 32-29, was followed by a vic- tory over the Nebraska Teachers. 60 to 46, but the Coyotes hit a slump against a hard-driving Western Union team which came out on top, 34 to 30. The Varsity team came back strong after Christmas vacation to avenge the pre-holiday loss to Western Un- ion, outclassing Huron College 67 to 28. College basketball took on a pre- war flavor as Creighton University edged the Coyotes 55 to 32 on the home floor. Two losses to Morning- side College, 52 to 49, and 50 to 44. and another close game with Creigh- ton which ended 49 to 46, preceded the traditional Coyote-Jackrabbit feuds. Cowbells, State rooters, and more cowbells helped to create atmosphere in the Armory Feb- ruary 15 for what was reputedly the most excit- ing game of the season. State College downing the University 52 to 36. It was the same story at Brookings the following week, the Coyotes losing the return engagement 52 to 34. Clark Swisher served as assistant coach to Coach " Rube " Hoy during the basketball season. Women ' s Athletic Association 1st row: I. Hooshagen, M. Matteson, B. Hart. M. Brossart. D. Gross. 2nd row: Z. Gunderson, E. Albrccht, M. Groethe, D. Wilson. K. Nolan, B. Conger. A. Fry. Mi ss Leonard, Mrs. Roberts, Miss Young. 3rd row: B. Brookman, M. Marshall. L. Lagendyk. M. Bockclheide, I. Slocum. P. Leikvold. D. Simons, M. Bcrbos. K. Simons. G. Hansen, M. Johnson, J. Doss. J Guilkey, B. Fadgen, I. Hcggen, P. Frankenfeld. G. Steinberg. Composed of University women who par- ticipated in any of the various sports offered and who won a set number of points in var- ious sports. W.A.A., Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, was one of the most active groups on campus. A new plan was tried last year. The or- ganization was divided into athletic clubs, each separate spurt forming a club, and the members were required to have a certain number of hours of participation to retain membership. Each club determined the num- ber of hours of participation necessary. The main winter event of W.A.A. was the traditional basketball tournament, with girls from the houses and hall s on campus being I lvals. Officers were: Barbara Conger, president; Kay Nolan, vice-president; and Audrey Fry. secretary. 148 Cheerleaders Left to right: Mary Perasso. Mary Lou Authier, Juliette Schumacher, Charlotte Kaltsulas. June Halgerson, Jeanne Osbey. Helping to bolster school spirit at games were U.S.D. ' s six cheerleaders. Mary Perasso and Charlotte Kaltsulas were co-captains of the squad. Varsettes Phyllis Hatch, president: Jackie Hollenbeck. vice-president; and Maxinc Berbos. secretary-treasurer, were the second semester officers of Varsetl pep club which appeared at games throughout the football and basketball seasons, and which led the Dakota Day pep rally. 149 Guests from Puerto fjta Student Index Ackerman, Warren — 86 M.iiy— 36, 70, 102, 104. 108, 110. 112 Ail. hum in. Darold — 51. 88 Adamson, Harold — 144 Aggcrgaard, Richard — 45. 51. 90 Akland, Leonard — 62 Albertaon, Kelly— SI, 84 Albrecht, Blaine— 45, 69. 129. 133. 148 Anker. Lorraine — 36. 76. 115. 132 Anderson, Beverly — 51. 71 Anderson. Doris— 31. 36, 80, 96, 103. 104 Anderson. Robert— 51. 134. 146. 147 Anderson. Wavrin— 51, 86, 144 Anderson, Wayne — 51, 92 Arends. Francis — 51 Aretz. Lorraine — 41. 78. 133 Art ley. Carvel — 45 Ashtun. Wesley — 51, 144 Auch. Arnold— 45, 110 Auld. Marian— 62, 139 Authier, Mary Lou— 51. 69. 72. 149 Bolstad. Barbara — 51. 76 Booher. Betty— 51, 69 Borman, Barbara — 51, 80 Boiistield. Paul— 51. 134 Bowen. Faith— 45, 80, 129 Boylen, Ruth— 51, 133 Brady. Jane — 45, 71, 72. 128 Bramard, Robert— 30. 41, 84. 114. 125. 132 Brick. Kathleen — J5. 128. 133 Bristow. Barbara — 45. 78, 129 Brodie. Ann— 51, 71, 72 Bronson, Paul— 92 Brookman, Barbara— 41, 78. 128. 129. 134, 135, 148 Brooks, Beverly— 51. 71. 129. 133 Brossart, Mary — 45, 80, 133, 148 Brosz, Doris — 52. 71 Brosz. Harrison— 52, 88, 146 Bryan. Madelon— 52. 68. 129, 133 Bruening, Thomas— 41, 82 Burke, Mary— 41, 78, 133 Bush. William— 62 Buntley. Jane — 71 Bagan. Richard — 51 Bainbridge, D. Colleen— 51, 68 Baker. Harriet — 41. 68 Baker. Marjorie— 41. 80. 123. 129 Ball. Kay— 36, 78, 110. 123 Ballard. Edward— 61 Barker. Dale — 82 Barnes. Laurel— 45, 68, 110. 112. 133. 135 Barron. Jesse — 62. 84 Bartling. Vernet — 45 Barton. Betty— 30. 45. 80. 109, 134 Barton. William — 84 Bear. Willis— 125 Becker, Curtis — 51 Belatti. Richard— 51, 92 int. I.., is— 45. 78. 134 Bensen. Shirley — 45 Berbos. Maxine — 45. 71. 129. 132, 148 Bergeson. Mearl — 45, 90 Bergner, Doris — 51 wagon, Dorothea — 51, 71, 128 Blair. Bculah— 51 Blanchard, Lorraine — 45, 70, 133 I ' .... kelheide, Marian— 45, 76. 129. 131, 132. 148 Bohn. Elaine — 45, 69 Bolin, Ann— 45. 71 -31. 45. 80. 110 Cacavas. Elizabeth— 36. 80, 128. 132 CadwelL Peggy— 41. 78 Cahalan. William— 52. 90. 144 Campbell, Dean— 52, 92 Cannon. Jack — 134 Carey, Elizabeth— 52. 76. 133 Carlson. Betty J — 41. 72. 110. 128. 132 Carlson. Don— 52. 86 Carmody. Jack— 52, 90, 144 Carmody, Phyllis— 52. 68. 72. 133 Carter, Wynn — 61 Cat.. n. La Verne— 52. 69 Cavanaugh. Gertrude — 52 Cave, Marilyn — 80 Cave, Richard— 90, 144 Chicoine. Donna Jean — 52. 68 Chriatensen, Jerome — 52. 86 Claim, Duke— 125 Clark. Adele— 52 Clark, Patsie— 52. 71. 74 Cleland, Marshall — 46 Coburn, Ray Jr.— 52, 86, 144 Collins, Cahrles— 62, 92 Conger, Barbara— 30. 31, 41. 80. 148 Connaughton, Ellen— 36, 70, 110. 133 Connell, Barbara— 52, 69. 133 Connell. .Mai j. .m — 41, 69, 133 154 Student Index Coplen, Marilyn— 52, 80, 133 Copps. Alice Jaiu — 46 Cotton, Marilyn— 36, 78 Cowles, Carolyn— 52, 70, 80, 132. 135 Cowling, Mary— 36, 71, 129 Crew, Dudley — 88 Crissman, Phyllis — 41, 78, 128, 129, 134 Critsimilios, Harry— 82 Crouch. William— 46, 90 Curl. Stuart — 46 Dani els. Cameron — 52 Davidson, Dorcas — 52. 71 Dawson, Marilyn — 52 DePuy. Walter— 52 Diekman, Fred— 62. 84 Donnelly. Ruth— 52, 74, 128, 133 Doherty. Charlene — 70, 101 Donner, Charles — 53, 134 Dooley, Kathleen — 41 Dornbush. Shirley — 53 Doss, Jane— 46. 71. 148 Dougherty. Annette — 41, 80, 123, 129, 133 Doyle, James — 61 Doyle, James E. — 53, 86 Duitsman, Phyllis— 53. 70, 72 Duling, Dienne — 46. 78, 133 Duman. Dorothy — 53 Edwards. Janis — 53. 71 Edwards. Maxine — 41. 78. 111. 121, 139 Edwards, William— 53, 88 Eiesland, Harlan — 46, 82, 131 Eggertsen. Burton— 62 Elverson, Lorraine — 41, 119 Erickson. Dolores — 46, 74, 115 Erickson, Marjorie — 41. 78 Erling. Joan Beth— 53, 80 Esbjornson. Arnold — 53, 134 Evans. Marilyn — 41, 69, 72 Exon. Virginia — 41, 74, 128 F Fadgen, Betty— 41. 53. 76. 123. 129. 131, 148 155 Fadgen, Frances— 76, 123, 133 Fetherhuff, Can. 1—53, 69, 132 Ferwerda, Winifred- 4t , " 4 Fiksdal. Mildred— 31, 36. 74, 115 Finch, Nancy — 53, 80 Fletcher, Etosemarie- M, 69, no Flint. Myra— 53. 71 Forstrom, Marlys — 41. 70, 134 Fosheim, Jon — 30, 61, 103, 104, 111, 125 Fox, Arlene — 42, 133 Fox. Catherine — 53, 78 Fox, Roger— 62, 134 Frankenfeld, Patricia — 46, 80, 110, 129, 132 148 Fraser. Jerry — 46 Freeland, Robert — 92 Frei, Eleanor— 36, 78, 103, 119 FriedhofT. Walter — 46, 90 Frislie, Dorothy — 46, 80 Fry, Audrey— 36, 46, 76, 131, 148 Gall. Shirley— 53, 74, 132 Gamage, Gloria — 42, 78, 100 Garvis, Vic — 46, 90, 133, 144 Garwood, Wendell— 53, 92, 129, 132 Giere, Kenneth — 42, 92 Gilbertson, Henry — 53, 90 Goodrich, John — 61, 82 Goddicksen, Elaine— 53, 70, 132 Gold, Leatrice — 42, 70, 133 Groethe, Marian— 31, 37, 70, 96, 110, 148 Gross, Doris— 31, 42, 80, 109, 139. 148 Gross Phyllis— 46, 78. 129 Gross, Yvonne — 53, 74, 133 Guilkey. Jean — 46, 69, 133, 148 Gunderson, Lynell — 53 Gunderson, Zoe — 46, 68, 131, 148 Gurney. Jacquclyn — 46, 76 H Halgorson. June — 46, 72, 129, 149 Hallock, Ruth— 53, 68, 132 Hampe, Mary Frances — 42, 80, 123 Hankin, Henry— 62 Hanna, Richard — 62 Hansen, Gwendolyn — 47, 76, 132, 148 Hansen, Marilyn — 47, 70 Hansen, Peter Jr.— 53. 132 Hansen, William — 53, 90 Student Index Hans on. Dorcen — 47, 71 Hanson. James — 62 Hansen, Leonard — 53 Hanten, Elizabeth— 54. 80 Hanten, Marie — 54 Han. Elizabeth— 43, 69, 148 Harvey, Curtis — 54 Hatch. Phyllis— 47. 72, 129, 131, 134 Haugen, Roger — 62. 102 11. ■ .-. Darrell— 54 Heal, Marjorie — 42 Heal. Robert— 62 Heggcn, Iva— 42, 76. 132. 148 Heibel, Thomas— 54, 92 Heikea, Russell— 47, 84, 144 Hempstead, Marian — 47, 68 Hendricks, Norma — 54 Hermanson, Mary M. — 42. 78. 123, 129 Hcrseth. Virginia — 54. 70 Hewitt, Margaret — 54 Hillan. Donald— 62. 92. 102 Hirseh. Olive— 47. 80. 123, 129 Hodges. Donna Marie— 31. 47, 72. 109. 129. 131. 134. 135 Hole, Vivian— 47. 71. 133 Hollenbeck. Jacquelyn— 54. 76. 133 Holmes. Dorothy— 54, 70. 78. 123 Holton. Marie — 47, 74 Honner. Roman — 146 Hooshagen, Imogene — 37, 133. 148 69. 110. 112. 129. Homer, Marilyn — 47. 74 Howard, Jacqueline — 54. 70, 76 Huffman, Phyllis — 42. 80, 135 Hulme, Andrew — 63, 92 Hult. Marlys— 54 Hunsberger. Marcella — 54 Hyde, Charles— 61. 134 Jockheck. Herbert— 54. 132. 135 Johnson. Don— 54, 86. 146. 147 Johnson. Janice — 47, 71 Johnson, Joyce — 54. 70 Johnson. Martha— 47, 71. 76. 128, 132, 148 Johnson. Norma — 42. 72, 109, 139 Johnson, Walter— 54, 86, 143. 147 Jones. Robert F— 47. 86, 110 Jon.s. Robert W— 54, 92. 129 Jorgensen. Harper — 54 K Kalda, Justine — 47, 71, 133 Kaltsulas. Charlotte — 47. 74. 148 Kane. Bonita — 47. 69 Keehn, Betty— 47, 68. 72 Kehm. Ann — 54. 74 Kell. Jeanne— 47, 74 Keller, Edward— 63 Kellogg. Verna — 47, 69 Kennedy. Lloyd— 54. 92. 144 Kirkendall. Betty— 54. 80 Kilness, Arthur — 63. 90 Kleinsasser. Glenn — 54. 134 Klostergaard. Harold — 48, 86, 144 Knox, Donna— 55, 68, 133 Knutson. Aimee — 54 Koehn, Robert — 63. 86 Kofmchl. Audrey— 48, 72, 132 Kreger, Elwyn— 30. 42. 88. 129, 135 Krieger. Grey — 48, 88. 114 Krueger. Margaret — 42. 70, 110, 134 Krueger, Robert — 54 Kuehn. James — 48. 61. 88 Kunge. William— 86. 102, 111 Inness-Brown, Hugh — 63 Insley, Mrs. Hortense — 37 Isaak, Donald — 54 Carol — 54. 74 Jackus, Caroline — 54. 70, 72. 123 Jacobsen, Evelyn — 47. 80. 115 Jacobsen, Flounce — 37, 80 Jenks. Pauline— 31. 42. 74. 115, 123 Jenner, Patricia — 54. 70 ii, Valerie — 54, 76 Lagendyk. Luella— 48, 68. 131, 148 Lakson. Bruce — 55 Lambert. Barbara — 55. 69. 72, 132 Lambert. John — 55, 86 Lambert. Winon -144 Landreth. Mary Lou — 55. 70 Landreth. Wanda June — 55. 70 Lane, Phyllis— 37. 69. 123. 133 Lang. James — 55 Larson, Betty Lou — 37. 76, 128, 132, 135 Larson, Lloyd — 55 Loach. Shirley— 48, 71. 133 156 Student Index Lee, Eunice — 55, 69 Lee, Shirley — 55 Leeper, Phyllis — 42 Leikvold, Phyllis— 37, 78. 1 15. 129. 132, 148 Leitheiser, Jean — 55 Lewis. Dorothy— 37. 72. 115 Liebenow, Robert— 61, 90, 114 Lind, Lenette — 55. 128. 132 Lindeman. Constance — 48 Lindeman. Raymond — 63 Lindquist. Richard — 63, 90. 103 Littlejohn, Willard— 30, 63, 84, 103. 114 Lockwood, Helen — 42. 76 Long. Sally— 48. 78. 129. 131 Looby, Robert — 61 Loomis, Nancy — 42, 78 Lorenzen. Clayton — 55, 82 Losacker. Edward — 55. 88. 125 Lougee, Eldin — 48. 86 Low, Lyman — 48, 86 Lowry. Nancy — 42, 69, 78 Luby, William— 55, 86, 146, 147 Luby. Thomas— 146. 147 Lumm, June — 30, 68, 133. 135 Lundwall, Joyce — 55 Lynch. Eileen— 37. 72. 109 Lynass. Alice — 55. 133 Lyons. Mary Ann — 55. 78. 133 Mansbridge. Juni — 43, 72 Marquardt. Marilyn — 56, 70, 72 Marshall, Mildred— 48, 68, 74, 133, 148 Masten, Sam— 61, 111 Mateer, William— 56, 90, 144 Mattcson, Marilynn — 48, 78, 123, 129, 131, 133, 148 Maurseth, Donna — 56, 80, 132 Mead, Thomas— 63, 92, 110 Mechling, Lois — 56 Messana, Mathilda — 43, 69 Messerli, Donald — 82, 147 Meyer, Norman — 56, 134 Miller, Donna— 56, 76, 133 Miller, Harriet — 56 Miller, Ralph— 56 Mitchell. Guy— 56. 84 Moe. Earl— 48. 110. 134. 135 Moffitt. Robert— 63 Molstad, Russell— 92. 144, 146 Moore. Leo — 61 Morrison, Jean— 38. 72, 111, 115 Mortrude. Marilyn — 43, 80 Moschetti. Marta — 48 Moxnes, Merle — 90 Mullen, Lorna— 38. 72 Mumford, Franklin — 43. 92, 110, 144, 146. 147 Murphy. Gerald — 63. 90 Myers, Alyce — 48, 74 Myers. Joyce — 56, 76, 133 M McAnally, Helen— 42. 74, 131 McBride, Robert— 56. 134, 144 McCarty. Betty— 38, 71 McCay. Joan — 42, 70. 129. 131. 133 McChesney, Gail — 44, 71. 72, 128 McGeehon. Robert— 56, 92, 134 McGrath. Joan — 80 McGrath, Mary— 38, 48, 80 McGuire, Veva Ann— 38, 72. Ill McGuire. William— 56. 88. 125 McKenzie. William — 56 McKie. Julianna — 48, 69. 110 McLaughlin. Virgil— 56. 125 McMillan. Gladys— 38. 69 McNeely, Rosalie— 70. 76, 132 McRoden, Kenneth— 9 0, 146, 147 Magee. Richard — 56 Manley, Hillray — 56, 92 Mann. Janice — 48. 74, 123 Mann. Rosemary — 56, 69, 133 Manning, Gloria — 43. 74. 99 Manning. Ruth— 38. 74. 128 N Neil. Donald— 56. 88. 135. 139 Nelson, Carl — 48 Nelson, Harold— 56. 88 Nelson, Leila— 56, 69 Neuhaucr. Lillian— 38, 68, 123, 132 Newby, Mary Nason — 38, 78 Nicksic. Anne — 43, 76, 133 Nissen. Sallianne — 43, 72. 109, 129, 131. 134. 135 Nolan. Kathleen— 30. 31. 38, 78, 103, 104. 108, 123, 129, 133, 139, 148 Noll. Patricia— 48. 70. 80. 123. 128 Nordquist. Betty Lou— 56, 70, 133 OToole, Rita— 49. 71. 129. 133 Ofstedahl. Dorothy— 48. 80, 128 Olsen, Dorothy— 56, 68, 78 Olsen, Darlene— 56 Olson, Helen— 57. 90. 146 Olson. Richard— 57. 90, 146 Olstad, Allene — 43, 80 Olstad. Donna Lee— 57, 80, 128. 132 Ondell. Marilyn— 39. 71. 103 157 Student Index Opheim, Adelc — 49, 69, 133 Opperud, Colleen — 43. 76 Jl .mm— 80. 133. L49 Ostlund, Lcota— 57. 76. 132 Ostrom. I. ins — 73 Oullette. Elmer— 57. 129 Overgaard, Mary Ann— 57, 76. 132. 135 Owens, Gene- — 57, 92, 132. 144 Owens, Robert— 61. »2. 114. 132. 144 Palmquist. Deloris — 43 Palmquist. Genevieve — 39 Pardee, John— 103 Parke, Lowell— 57, 84 Parliman. Edwin— 61, 92 Parsons, Shu ley— 49, 68. 110. 119 Patterson, Knthryn — 49, 71, 133 Paulson. Elaine— 57, 76 Pay. Milton— 49, 90 Pay, William— 57, 90 Pearson, Patricia— 31, 43. 78. 110. 123. 132. 139 Peddicord. Harper— 63, 92, 132 Pedersen, Beverly— 49. 78. 128 Peete, Mary Ann — 49, 78. 128. 129 Perasso, Mary — 49, 78. 14!) Peterson. Jeanne— 57, 71, 132 Peterson, Marlys— 57, 70. 72 Petrik, Darlenc — 49, 71 Petschow, Patricia— 67, 74. 133 Petty, Betty— 57, 69 I ' f. iITci. Arnold— 4: ' Pflaumer. Harry — 57. 92 Phillips. Barbara— 43. 69, 78. 128 Pickering, Jean Rae — 49. 68 Pieper. Marilyn — 57, 70 Pitkin. Janet— 57, 70, 80, 133 I 1 .. i t.i. Charles— 67, 92. 134, 146 Preheim. Dolores — 43. 74 Qualm. Jesse — 49. 90 Quickstad, Quentin— 57, 92 Qumn. Kathleen — 49. 80, 123 Rachuy. Lyle — 64 Rainy, Curt— 64 Raybum, Dorothy— 57, 68 Rayman, Dorothy— 71, 133 Raymond, Bruce— e4, 90 Rcmpil. Liland — 57 Renner, John— 39. 102. 104. 109. 125 Rice. James — 57 Thomas— 92 Richards. Thomas— 58. 92, 144. 14 i Riley, Philip— 64. 84 Ristesund. Raym ond — 58. 144 Rittershaus. Cordelia — 43, 74. 123 Robbie, Joe — 61 Roberts, Thomas — 64 Robinson, Janet— 30, 39. 97. 102. 104. 108. 139 Rodwig. Jacqueline — 43, 69 Roller. Duns— 57. 76. 133 Roller. Dorothy— 39. 76. 128. 133. 135 Ronayne, Michael— 30. 61, 88, 111 Roozen. Merance — 57. 144. 146. 147 Rose. Harold — 64 Ross, Joanne — 43, 80 Rowe, Jackie— 39. 80. 129. 132 Rueb, Daryl— 43 Ruhlman. Barbara— 50, 69, 78 S Sammelson, Jean— 31, 39, 76 Sammelson, Rosella — 76 Sanders. Mane— 58, 68. 133 Sanger. Mary— 31, 39. 72. 102. 104. 108. 110. 111. 121. 134. 139 SchaefTer. Robert— 92 Schatz. Mary— 76 Schenk. Willis— 58. 90 Schmidt. Adeline — 49 Schmidt. Dona— 49. 80, 110. 115. 133. 119. 131 Schmidt. Marilyn — 49 Scholten. Arlene— 71, 133 Schroeder, Marian — 43. 68 Schumacher. Juliette— 58. 14! Schwengle. Shirley— 58. 69. 74 Searight, Phyllis— 43. 76, 110, 129. 131 Seller, Phyllis— 68 ' Selakovich, Walter— 64, 84 Shannon. Dewitt — 64 Shelld, Barbara— 31, 39. 72. 96. 103. 104. 108, 110 Sheild, Robert— 58. 86 Short. Frank— 58. 134 158 Student Index Siedschlag, K;iy— 58, 69, 72 Siminow, Roman — 49, 125 Simons. Dorothy— 39. 78. 103, 119, 129, 132, 148 Simons, (Catherine — 49, 71, 148 Sinkler, Elizabeth— 40. 72 Sippol. M 58 SivertS, Richards— 58. 92 Sktvii . Kay— 58. 69 Skorepa, Ruth— 49. 69 Slack, Suzanne — 43. 78. 109, 133 Sladck. Virginia— 58 Slattcry, Keith— 58 Slocum. Isabelle— 43. 76, 128. 148 Slothower, Janice— 58, 71. 133 Smith. Doris Ann— 30, 40, 72, 102, 104, 110, 111. 120. 139 Smith, Dorothy June— 44, 72. 129. 132 Smith. Iris— 44. 68. 72. 110. 111. 112, 120, 139 Smith. Janice— 44. 80 Smith. Jerome— 58. 90. 144 Smook. John— 58, 92, 144 Soliday, Donald — 49, 90. 144 Sovis. Frank — 49, 88 Sporer. Henry— 58, 92, 146 Sponer. Jeanne — 58, 68, 72, 133 Standley, Howard— 125 Steckler. Douglas — 40. 88. 114 Stedronsky. Jean— 58, 128, 133 Steiber. Marjorie — 50. 78 Steichen. Dale— 50. 88. 125, 133 Steinberg. Grace— 31, 50, 68, 109, 129. 131. 148 Stewart. James — 58. 125 Stoddard. Patricia— 30. 31, 61. 80. 98. 102, 104, 108, 109, 139 Stolze. Craig — 58 Stoughton. George— 30. 50. 86. 109. 114, 125 Stowsand. Verla — 59, 76 Strachan, Janet— 44. 76. 134, 135 Strassel, Constance — 59, 70 Stutenroth, Barbara— 59, 68, 78. 134 Stutenroth, Patricia — 50, 78 Sundstrom, Gloria — 50, 68 Sundstrom, Lorraine — 50, 69 Sundvold, Glenn— 59, 92, 129 Suver, Philip— 64, 84 Swain. Carolyn— 59. 68. 78, 129, 132 Swanson, Charles — 64 Swisher, Fred — 59, 86 Teutsch, lone — 59, 74 Thomas. Dorothy— 50, 70. 133 Thomas, Hoi. in— 76 Thompson, James — 59, 88 Thompson, Sherley— 69, 133 Thorson, Kay— 69. 78 Tiffany, Gerald— 50, 88, 98, 114. 131. 135 Tilton, Martin— 59. 84 Tollefson, Norris— 50, 86 Trainor, Donald — 59 Trotman. Erdine— 44, 76 Trotter. Norman — 59 Ubinas, Jose — 40 Ullyot. Phyllis— 60, 70, 80 Van. Mavis— 50. 135 Van Dcmark, Lois— 60, 133 Ver Douw, Lawrence — 60 Vickery, Mary— 50. 71. 133 Viedt, Ben— 60, 92 Vinatieri, Robert— 44, 88, 133 Visser, Claricie— 60, 78, 132 W Wagner. Marjorie — 50, 80, 123, 129, 132 Wales, Shirley— 59, 71 Wallace, Nellie Grey— 40, 78. 96, 133 Wallenfelt. Helen— 59. 69 Walston, James— 64. 92, 110 Walter. Denny— 59 Wangsness. Barbara— 30. 44. 76. 110, 115, 129, 131. 132. 139 Warriner, Ruth— 50. 71 Wasson, Kathcryn— 50, 69, 129, 131 Wehde. Arlette— 59, 68, 133 Werner, Loretta— 59, 68 Wessel, Robert— 134 Wesscl. Vivian— 59, 69, 74. 128. 132 Wesselmann, Frances — 40, 109 Dolorez— 59. 74 Westre, Norma Jean — 59, 74 Wheelock, Audrey— 50. 72, 123 Whitney. Harriet— 31, 40, 78. 115. 123. 129 Whitsitt, Robert— 64 Wickstrom. Leonard — 59 Wiest. Clayton— 59. 129. 132 Wildermuth. Arnold— 59, 88, 125 Wilkinson, Ralph— 125 Williamson. Kent — 59, 92 Williamson. Mary Lea — 50. 70 159 Student Index Wilis.. n. Elizabeth— 40, 70 Wilson, Dorothy— 44. 78, 110. 148 Wilson, Jean— 60, 69 Wils.ui. I... is Ann — 60, 70 Wilson. Lois F— 31, 40, 68, 123, 133 Winkler, Florence— 40, 72, 112 Winn, Roger — 44 Wood, Gwen— 80, 68, 72 Woodhousc. Patricia — 60. 71 Woolridge, Donald— 60. 84 Woolridgc. Lois— 44, 74. 123. 128. 131, 132 Wuest, George — 50 Young, Edna — 50 Young, Maxine — 50, 69, 78 160 KSOO E SIOUX FALLS L NBC O FOR SOUTH DAKOTA " SERVING IN THE PUBLIC INTEREST " ft For News Coverage Of South Dakota And The University READ THE ARGUS - LEADER The First Name in Radio 3 a v o x • Famous Names in Music STEINWAY Pianos HAMMOND Electric Organs CONN Band Instruments ALL EXCLUSIVELY AT WILLIAMS PIANO CO., Sioux Falls Compliments Of SIOUX FALLS PAINT AND GLASS COMPANY PAINT Distributors Of FLOOR COVERING GLASS ONE OF AMERICAS OLDEST BONDING COMPANIES WESTERN SURETY COMPANY HOME OFFICE SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA SMITH JEWELRY CO. • QUALITY DIAMONDS and DISTINCTIVE MOUNTINGS • SIOUX FALLS, S. D. FOR QUALITY AND GOOD TASTE IN FINE APPAREL it ' s ARRunsorrs 216 So. Phillips Ave. SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA PERKINS b McWAYNE Architects and Engineers SIOUX FALLS SOUTH DAKOTA Dcs gncrs of the Union Building and Administration Building For the University of South Dakota DR S SINCE 1827 John Morrell Co. Established in England in 1827 • • In America since 1865 Sioux Falls, s. d. JEANS Sioux Falls South Dakota HUTCHINS STUDIO MODERN PORTRAITS 5-7141 506 » 2 - 4th St. SIOUX CITY IOWA Downbeat Show Lounge 516 Nebraska So. In the Commerce Building, Sioux City CONTINUOUS ENTERTAINMENT 5 to 7 P.M. 8 to 12 P.M. Joe Mary Siegel, Prop. Sioux City ' s Newest HOTEL MAYFAIR 150 Fire Proof Rooms RATES S1.75 - S3.25 LARGEST AND MOST MODERN BALLROOM IN SIOUX CITY Personal Management Wm. Bill ' Wacher FOR QUALITY MEATS and COURTEOUS SERVICE Go To STARK LASS Phone 278 A MODERN BAKERY Serving Quality Merchandise • JACOBSEN BAKERY VERMILLION, S. DAK. J. p. ANTONY SON REAL ESTATE LOANS INSURANCE INVESTMENTS Vermillion, S. Dak. Telephone 302 CITIZENS BANK Vermillion South Dakota THE GRAY CONSTRUCTION CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS Watertown, South Dakota era] Contractors For The Construction Of The University ' s Administration Building Extends Best Wishes To The Student Body Of The University Of South Dak. Entertain Your Friends At The MAJESTIC GARDENS SOUTH DAKOTA ' S AMUSEMENT CENTER John Dkazos, Prop, YANKTON. S. D. " I have a friend that I ' d like you girls to meet. " Athletic girl: What can he do? Chorus girl: How much money has he. ' Literary girl: What does he read? Society girl: What is his family background? Religious girl: What church does he belong to? USD coed: Where is he? Walt F.: " Your dog looks smart. " Gloria G.: " He is: I say ' Are you coming or aren ' t you " , and he either comes or he doesn ' t. " The 1946 COYOTE Is Bound In A Kings Kraft Cover it Produced by The Kingsport Press. Inc. Kingsport. Tennessee FARM MANAGEMENT INSURANCE PROPERTY MANAGEMENTS SECURITIES THOMPSON COMPANY, INC. VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA Phone 122 J. C. PENNEY CO A NATIONWIDE INSTITUTION IT PAYS TO SHOP AT PENNEY ' S THOMPSON LUMBER COMPANY Phone 9 Vermillion, S. D. Professor: " You missed my class yesterday, didn ' t you? " Lee Gilbert: " Not in the least, sir, not in the le;ist. " Phi Delt: " Do you know that Phi Delta Theta maintains five homes for the feeble- minded? " Rusheo: " I thought you had more chapters than that. " HINCHCLIFFS ASSOCIATED MARKETS Phone 56 FOR DISTINCTIVE PRINTING THE PLAIN TALK DANCE PROGRAMS A SPECIALTY Chi O. Hostess: " Will you pass the nuts, Pro- fessi • me: " I suppose so, but I really should flunk most of them. " Winnie Ferwerda: " Give me a match, Alyce. " Alycc Myers: " Here it is. " Winnie: " Well, can you beat that? I ' ve for- gotten my cig Alyce: " S ' too bad. Give me back my match. " RITE MADE SHOP Meals Sandwiches THE NATIONAL BANK OF SOUTH DAKOTA Sioux Falls VERMILLION, SOUTH DAKOTA W. H. JARMUTH. VICE PRESIDENT MGR. J. T. SANGER. ASSISTANT MGR. ADVISORY COMMITTEE D. H. BEATTY W H. BEEOE GEORGE K. BROSIUS J. H. JULIAN Member of the F. D. 1. C. Affiliated With First Bank Stock Corporation INTER CITY BUS LINE YANKTON. SO. DAK. LOCAL AND TRANSCONTINENTAL SERVICE For Information Call MACY HOTEL DAWSON COFFEE SHOP Phone 61 Call 90 FORD SALES AND SERVICE Dependable Used Cars MACY BENSON Phone 28 Vermillion Dean Ohlmacher: " The right log of the patient is shorter than the left one, which causes him to limp. Now what would you do in a case of this kind? " Jess Barron: " Doe. I ' d limp, too. " Women Must Weep Life is hell. Life is woe. If you don ' t say " yes " , You must say " no " . But the oddest fact. And much the most hurtable. Is what girls must date To rate a convertible. Jawn Pardee: " I hear you have a keg of beer in your room. " Bergie: " Yes. I keep it to gain strength. " J. P.: " Any results? " Bergie: " Oh. marvelous. When I first got it I could hardly move it at all, and now I can roll it around the floor without diffi- culty. " Grey Kreiger: " I told her that I was knee deep in love with her. " Jack Renner: " Yes? What was her come- back " ? Grey: " She promised to keep me on her wad- ing list. " DRUGS SUNDRIES WALPOLE ' S " THE CORNER DRUG STORE " Phone 18 Perscriplion Fountain Service USE NATURAL GAS For HOUSE HEATING COOKING and WATER HEATING CENTRAL NATURAL GAS COMPANY Vermillion, South Dakota Hawarden, Iowa Anderson Bros. Oil Co. Vermillion, S. D. Charlene Doherty: " Can you drive with one aim ' ' " Ton VOU BET Chat lem l kay, have an apj He who puts off studying until tomorrow is go- ing to have a swell time tonight Laraheid: " Everything I touch seems to go wrong. " Girl tor the moment: " Don ' t touch me then " Hank Sporer: " What shape ia a kiss. ' " She: " I don ' t know but give me one and I ' ll call it square " Sioux Falls Music Shop Sioux Falls. South Dakota CITY SOFT WATER LAUNDRY G. H. Stanley. Mgr. Walston: " What ' s the idea of wearing my raincoat? " Eddie Carlsen: " Well, you wouldn ' t want me to »4et your suit wet. would you ' ' The only thing worse than " Athlete ' s Foot " is athlete ' s brain. Jack Norstad: " Do you ever date Toots any- more ' ' ge Stoughton: " No, I couldn ' t stand her vulgar laughti i Jack: " I never noticed it. " George: You weren ' t there when I proposed. " Chocolate Shop Sioux Falls ' Most Famous Restaurant S. i iing Good Wholesome Food Since 1919 MAKE THE MEAL! Where they serve Sexton prod- ucts you can ex- j K- p ec,dii,inc - ilfe ' " « tivc quality in pickles, relishes and condiments. m Sexton Qua it v Foods Sorority girl: " I think it ' s positively disgust- ing the way those fellows in th.- fraternity house across the street give a show every night before they K " to bed " Roommate: " But looking down from the win- dow I don ' t see anything. " SG: " I know, not from there, but put this ch;nr on the desk, get Oil it. and lean way out to the left and tell me what you see " Dean Campbell: " Want some peanuts? " Unidentified coed: " Sure, thanks. " Dean. " Want to neck? " She: " No " Dean: " Gimme my peanuts hack " Lpnotoqiahh Stualo ft Vermillion, So. Dak. THE CHIMES CAFE Always Good Food Vermillion, South Dakota Bill Kunze: " Can you see all right? " (at the movies) I wish I were a kangaroo. Despite his funny stances, I ' d have a place to put the junk. My gal brings to dances. Santa Claus is the only one who can run around with a bag all night and not get talked about . . . WET HEN. Knock, knock! St. Peter: " Who ' s there? " Dode Anderson: " It is I. " St. Peter: " Go to hell. We have enough Eng- lish teachers in here now. " THALLAS HOUSE OF FLOWERS AND GREENHOUSE West 15th and Omaha Sts. Downtown Shop, 6th and Neb. SERVING SINCE 1915 Sioux City, Iowa CUT FLOWERS POTTED PLANTS Mary Bill: Mary Bill: Mary " Yes. " " Is there a draft ' . ' " " No " Is the seat comfortable? ' Yes. " Bill: " Will you change places with me? " Guy Mitchell: " I would like to have some good old-fashioned loving. " She: " O. K., come out to the house sometime and I ' ll introduce you to Grandma. " A kiss that speaks volumes is seldom a first edition . . . Us. G. MIESENHOLDER COMPANY Clay County ' s Largest Department Store Vermillion, S. D. Groceries Wearing Apparel S-D ENGRAVING CO. MAKERS OF FINE PRINTING PLATES FOR BLACK COLOR ARTISTS. PHOTO ENGRAVERS E N G R AVERS TO THE 19 4 6 COY T E " Does she have her own way ' . ' " Does Bhe? She writes her alary a week ahead of time! " T. Mead: " Nancy, if I ' d known the tunnel was that long I ' d have given you a kiss. " Nancy: " Gracious ' Wasn ' t thai you? " Everything in Music MODERN ELECTRIC Everything Electrical Compliments STANDARD OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. 410 Suth St. Telephone 80543 Sioux City, lowo Four out of five women haters are women Flo Wmkler (at gasoline station) " I want a glass oi water for the radiator, ., thimble Ol oil for the motor, and a demi-tasse ,,f gasoline I think that will he all " Attendant: " Couldn ' t I cough into your tires? " Say it with sweets. Say it with flowers. Say it with kisses. Say it with eats, Say it with jewelry. Say it with drink. But never, no never, Say it with ink. " How do you teach a lady to swim? " " Put your arms around her gently, take her hand in yours, and put . . . " " But she ' s my sister. " " Aw. shove her off the dock. " FOR QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES Phone 428 CITY MEAT MARKET A. Heugner. Prop. FUN FROLIC AND FOOD At DAWSON ' S COFFEE SHOP Vermillion, S. D. Sioux City ' s Journal The JOURNAL - TRIBUNE Leads The Field SPORTS IN SOCIAL AND GENERAL NEWS BOWL FOR HEALTH PIN-UP ALLEYS Vermillion, S. D. Mi Locwcn (in Ad. Comp.l " Arc you sure this story is entirely original? " Timo: " Absolutely, sir. " Mr Loewen: " To think that I should ever have the pleasure of meeting Rudyard Kipling in person. " Don Messerli: " Are you going to take the train home? " Johnny Goodrich: " Naw, my folks won ' t let me keep it in the house. The flowers is out; the grass is riz, I wonder where mv blanket iz . . . (submitted by Roy Roth) It ' s FISHGALL ' S in SIOUX CITY for Fashions That Are Different COATS, SUITS, DRESSES, HATS, LINGERIE. SPORTSWEAR Marilyn Hansen: " I wrote a confession story oni • Mavis Van Was it published ' ' ' Marilyn: " No. bul the edrtot came all the way from New York to Vermillion to meet me. " " Smile that way again " She blushed and dimpled sweetly . . . " Just as I thought — you look hkr a chipmunk. ' Women ' s faults are many, Men have only two — Everything they say And everything they do. If you want the best Come To Us • GUNDERSON HARDWARE COMPANY THE DAVIS PHARMACY The University Students ' Drug Store _ Sioux " P iUa. S. Z 6. •fr Printers of your 1946 Coyote fc School cutd Offcce SKfflUcvu Streamlined in Everything but Hospitality HOTEL CARPENTER " One of the Best in the West " SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA n tt INTERNATIONALLY KNOWN PHOTOGRAPHER SIOUX f ALLS, s. m Photographer for the 1946 Coyote EARL M. STEVENS Clothing of Distinction ABRAHAMSON ' S Pure Food Grocery • STRICTLY A HOME OWNED STORE Better Foods For Better Health Phone 175 [rate Father: " What ' s the idea of bringing my daughter home at 8:30 in the morning? " Trapper: Well, you see, sir, I have a nine o ' clock class. " FOR QUALITY AND GOOD TASTE IN FINE APPAREL It ' s AARONSON ' S in Sioux Falls YUSTEN CHEVROLET COMPANY CHEVROLET BUICK OLDSMOBILE SALES and SERVICE VERMILLION FOR SMART WEAR SHOP AT MAIZIES 510 - 4th Street SIOUX CITY, IOWA YEADO JEWELRY KAYNAR DIAMONDS And WEDDING RINGS Compliments JIM CLARK Location Across From The Varsity STATIONERY PRINTING DANCE PROGRAMS BROADCASTER VERMILLION, S. D. Norma Johnson: " What makes YOUR hair so red? " Starkie: " Oh, I just washed it one day and forgot to dry it. and it rusted! " PALMER FRUIT CO. WHOLESALE FRUITS VEGETABLES • Sioux City, Iowa Everything For The College Miss At The Jo Ellen Shop LEMMER STANDARD SERVICE Vermillion South Dakota ART ' S CAFE AT THE HOTEL MACY Good Food in Good Company VERMILLION. SOUTH DAKOTA VERMILLION MERCANTILE Most Complete Line of Staple Meots and Groceries in Vermillion OUR PRICES ARE USUALLY LOWEST Free Delivery Phone 109 Phone 190 MACY HOTEL GREYHOUND BUS DEPOT H E Macy Proprietor Bobbie Wangsness: " Stop that man; he wanted to kiss me. " Cop: " That ' s all right, miss; there ' ll be an- other along in a minute " ODLAND ' S MUSIC SHOP SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS SLETWOLD FLOWER SHOP PHONE 175 VERMILLION Jon Fosheim: " What do you like best about a girl? " Spook Miller: " My arms. " INSURANCE E. W. SMITH CO. NATIONAL BANK OF SOUTH DAKOTA BLDG. Sioux Falls, S. D. ODEN IMPLEMENT COMPANY VERMILLION. SOUTH DAKOTA REED SALES CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS Beresford, S. Dak. A LIVE FIRM IN A LIVE STATE SOCIAL CALENDAR SEPTEMBER: 17 — registrotion oll-U. party OCTOBER: 6 — Kappa Phi party 11 — Election 13 — fi rs t football game — Wayne Teachers 20 — football game — Yankton College 26 — Coronation of Janet Robinson as Miss Dakota 27 — Dakota Day — game with Dakota Wesleyan dance in the Armory NOVEMBER: 2 — " The Silver Cord " — University Theatre 10 — Lambda Chi open house 17 — football game — U. of Nebraska 21-26 — Thanksgiving recess 29 — University Bond concert DECEMBER: 6 — AWS faculty dinners at halls and houses 7 — Guidon initiation Independent formal 8 — Inter-Fraternity Ball 9 — Messiah — University Orchestra and com- munity chorus 14 — Miami Triod formal dance " You Can ' t Take it With You " — Univer- sity Theatre 15 — repeat of " You Can ' t Take it With You " Lambda Chi informal SAE Paddle Party Phi Delt Pirate Party 21 — Jan. 7 — Christmas recess JANUARY: 12 — Pi Beta Phi informal dance Alpha Phi hayride party 19— Dslt formal 21-26 — semester exams 29 — Mortar Board mixer for oil U. students FEBRUARY: 4-8 — Pan-Hellenic week 8 — Pan Hellenic banquet 9 — Pan-Hellenic formal 15 — basketball game with Stote College 16 — " Tonight at Eight-Thirty " — University Theatre 17 — Ploycrofters initiation 21 — award of V-12 certificate to the University 22 — basketball game with State College 24 — East Hall open house 23— Alpha Xi Delta formal MARCH: 1 — Vets ' dance " Blithe Spirit " — University Theatre 2 — Theta formal 9 — Vets ' informal sponsored by Gamma loto Beta informal 16 — SAE winter formal 22— Strollers 29 — " Snow White and the Seven Dworfs " — University Children ' s Theatre APRIL: 6 — Alpha Phi formal 12-13 — Guidon notional convention and dance 14 — Mu Phi Epsilon concert 17 22 — Easter vacation indefinite date — Independent informal MAY: 1 — Swingout 3_ " Angel Street " — University Theatre 9 — Honors assembly 12 — Inter- Froternity Sing 15 — Law School Day 26 — Baccalaureate and Commencement if s CO c CJ u 3 i . C E H w •- Hi JD x -» a a x . - c O 3 M c jo CO CO o CJ i a. 5 £ a . 5 r. u CD co s o s W - P 8 « A 1 I x :=3 o o x — U 3 § " 1 .9 c o ■2 CO 3 •a CO u oj .12 Q. Ol an CO It °x 3 ■ — co J.« Q-cs E3) CO 5 cj =; - " O " o M U «- oi c V h -j rj : j«: CO 5 CO . c eo-a — e E- co =c CO Hx H o -c o ° a e u 3 ' . ■o 3 CO O ■•-» 01 CJ co to CO cu oi •c £ - ox: fg QflO x. CO 60 C o - I Oi H CO to ac ; — E £t3 c J2 - no o u CQ CO " a co JO to c o £.2 0) 3 _ . CO O 0 u Ol K 8 — XT3 to — to »-c O 1— « 55 5 0) JO -C ■•-» ox; O « CO 3 TJ CO u •«- Ol •a oi c m O 3 o - a o no CO O " o. " o c CO ° " s; CO . - CO C 3 CO « X p X H i " o O 3 Ulo J: o H a u ■a 3 4- to u CO CO E o u 60 C X V u CO u J W PQ n n o Ol o _co 01 x: S oi ox; 60 oi M C _o CO to 3 o M U CO OJ o OJ £ o to i— « X) 2 u •Q o o w K CO ■ O Oi XX c CO a o 3 OH o O 5 w W a 2 6o Oi c 3 -a E 0) 3 o " " so a E-i 3 ,« o • a o — 0) o £ CO H 60 to Q. ■ " E " 3 to c - r CO O 4j Oi 1 • CO 1-2 =e 0 Hx E-i co CO . Ho go. c oi ° 5 u.E H a - o o U O o CO CO 5 01 X 4 J CO rn 01 W «« ON W o — a.— 01 X 60 C o £ o o 60 c V •»- E 2 1 e 9 u CQ as u X CO u K Ol ■ s .215 X . .j — °o as i -• xx — - ' 2 01 a « o o 6b o X o £ a E CO to -- c o - CO 3 T3 CO 60 E o CO u o CO " a CO to to to 3 o o. i! £ CO .9jS o c - a CO u CO J2 a o - g -Si co . i e O 3 CO X GO H S H co i- a «r CO Otl p o o_ " Lipa that touch liquor shall never touch mine, " saul thi co-ed Ami after ihe graduated (he taught school for years and years and JN Love ham ' t chanKi ' d in 2.000 ytais Greek glrla used to ill all evening and listen I lyre. Mi Whitl DU should have been here ten minutes ago. " Soliday: ' Why ' ' What happc •Diin ' t you think my new hat is a pel feet fit? " Bobbie Conger: •Fit " It ' s a con- vulsion! " Tiffany: " It shakes my faith in human nature to deal with dis- honest people Here the wash- woman has taken two of my best towels. " Jim Kuehn: " Which ones were they? " Tiff: " The one marked Y.M.C.A. and the one marked Pullman Company. " Frosh : Soph.: swer. Junior: ment. Senior: Classroom Answers I don ' t know. I am not prepared to an- I don ' t recall at this mo- I don ' t believe I can add anything to what has been said. Dort Simons: " How do you like my new dress? I got it for a ridiculous price. " 3mook: " You mean for an absurd figure ' Roses are red. Violets are blue. Orchids are $2.50. Would dandelions do? Waitress: " I have boiled liver, stewed tongue, and pickled pigs ' feet. " Bob Sheild: " Never mind your ailments, sister. Just give me a ham sandwich. " Tolly: " Would you object if I kissed you? " Donna Lee: (no answer) Tolly: " Would you care if I kissed Villi " " Donna Lee: (no answei | Tolly: " Say, are you deaf " " Donna Lee: " No. are you dumb? " June Halgeraon: " Say, is this the City Gas Works ' Prof.: " No. this is the University Public Speaking Department " June: " Well. I didn ' t miss it by much did I " ' " I ough chew Can you scratch with them? c o ipped d clean £ 3 X - CO 01 you have em " cO 1 c 2 g unaccustomed attempting this and speak soft U, 5 o C o CQ Geo £ x x o C — : ; 1 What for? The kind that glows in the dark o o ' -. Q. tO cu CO V E a ■ -» X CO 3 O c o " co " 8 u C -ed, so 1 ger. I im gent a CO 5 E CO 3 CU X F CO X s age co oach h - S! i U 3 9x a % •3 " 3 O c ca o U It ' ll rain, anyway 3 O i is u O u CO eu F CO K j3 i_ JJ Oi o c " cri — - - oi « D 3 y help the a around her wever. Ap le. It o CO UO cu £ CO o - " 1- X OL, ' a o c ox «;-o I u ! X -a — - z CJ CO ' — ' £!5 id o XX w CO O 0 x CO ■•- " 1- l-i _ 3 ° to " " CO £ i — i CO c o • •— +- a Bedroom slip you ' ll be stan for a long tin 1 Flats, they ' re easier to run o you have me? " « co — E 3 ord of advic and twist e same tim and on the z — 1 OS O D K K PL, ? " 5 £ . 2 CO CO - ■ CJ o oi; CO K e Wet Hen feels that order to attract said e to twist his arm at les, you better RUN, on Q LU i o u - n You cer- tainly do Yes, you ' ll pr bably have t buy your tic To hide youi blackjack in No, someone might swipe Yes, try to bribe her M CJ CO PQ Yes, you are Whoever ca you that is just jealous Aren ' t we al h- £ ■- c o E o 3 0) hter, Dest i unsu he s CO a! LU CO f St 9 i ? 3 .5 o O a CO -a u 01 1945 UNIV O 3 Yes, tht keep yo nail bit What d think date ' s f Is your alive? 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Suggestions in the University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) collection:

University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of South Dakota - Coyote Yearbook (Vermillion, SD) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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