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Page 86 text:
alaunns Business Sta!!
The Columns circulation staff shows how to
really sell the campus magazine, with a mob
demonstration around letterman Brook
Stevens. The gesticulating coeds are: Mary
Helen Pruitt, Shirley McCroskey, Shirley
Frolich, manager, Helen Brown, Jane'Sorley,
Virginia Alderson, and Betty Cornelius.
Karl Krogstad, Richard Art, co-business
Shirley Frolich, circulation manager.
Richard Art and Karl Krogstad, co-business
managers of Columns, and their staff watch a
flock of sea-gulls parade across campus lawns.
Front row: Karl, Dick, Herbert Becklund.
Back row: Howard Matheny and Lloyd Bjorlo.
Betty Strehlau, oflice manager.
Betty Strehlau collects her Columns office
staff to talk over the last all-important issue of
the University magazine, which is always
sponsored by Oval Club. Marian McLean, at
the telephone, Barbara Nordby, Betty Strehlau,
Helen Merager, Audrey Gay, Virginia Laing,
and Ardene Fairbrook.
Karl Krogstad and Richard Art . . . Business
Advertising staff: Julius Mattson, Eugene
Keene, Dick Ross, Herbert Becklund, Lloyd
Bjorlo, Larry McIntosh.
Merchandising staff: Molly Lamken, rnanagerg
Anne Stewart, Elizabeth Houston, Elena
Ofiice staff: Betty Strehlau, office manager,
Sally Dawson, assistant managerg Paulla Paris,
Emily Kollenborn, Virginia Laing, Barbara
Nordby, Patricia Kohler, Marian McLean,
Ardene Fairbrook, Audrey Gay, Patricia
Circulation staff: Shirley Frolich, managerg
Shirley 1VDcCroskey, assistantg Betty Cornelius,
Mary Helen Pruitt, Rowena Stubbs, Jeanette
Mackie, Virginia Alderson.
Page 85 text:
I" 3 Q-
1 l ll.
s Y '
. 4 ix,
1. it fl-'S-is 3
igg ,ee Bus
JAcK GALBRAITH '
BUSINESS MANAGER OF TYEE
A quiet, level-headed sort of person . . . you
never hear Jack talk much about the work he's
been doing, but it's always done efficiently and
quickly. This year he took over the position of
business manager . . . it's his second year in the
post. Organizations are contacted to iind out
whether they will take a page in the yearbook,
subscription drives are launched on the campus,
advertising is secured, and circulation managed
by Jack and his competent staff . . . up at the
Beta house, the brothers claim that he wins the
title of "Well Dressed Young Man" hands
down. Most of his spare time is spent working
on airplane motors or waiting patiently in
the Gamma Phi Beta living room. An Oval Club
member, Jack will graduate this june from the
School of Economics and Business.
Circulation members and office girls pause in
the sun long enough to pose for their pictures:
Seated: Wilda Lane and Dorothy Jane Meyer.
Standing: Dorothy Caldwell, Harriett Randles,
Helen Galbraith, and Mary Bayden.
Dick Codd . . . advertising manager. '
Vincent Egbert . . . sections manager.
Dorothy Jane Meyer . . . circulation manager.
Wilda Lane . . . circulation assistant.
The business staff holds an informal meeting:
Front row: Jack Galbraith and Tom Bostic.
Back row: Dick Ross, Vincent Egbert and
Helen Galbraith . . . office manager.
Advertising: Dick Codd, managerg Tom Bastic
Harold Widsteen, Dick Ross, Ed Hamilton,
Sections: Vincent Egbert, manager: Catherine
Clark, Betty Arnold, Garrett Fuller, Harold
Thwing, Beda Lindman, Harold Wheat,
Donald Olson, Emily Kollenborn, Mary
Gordon, Charlotte Field.
Circulation: Dorothy Jane Meyer, manager:
Wilda Lane, assistant: Helen Galbraith, oiiice
High sales girls this year were: Dorothy
Caldwell, Harriett Randles, and Marcia
Page 87 text:
A slim, plainly-printed magazine made its
coniident appearance on the campus
some time in February . . . edited by Mary
lVlTcAneny, staffed by capable writers from
far-flung departments of the University . . .
that magazine was "Perspectives"
"Perspectives,' was born last year when a
group of literary-Bred students held a
bull-session in the Walker-Ames library
. . . decided to start a magazine which would
be intellectual food for the campus. After
three issues, the monthly publication failed
to gain expected support and was
terminated. Much interest was shown in
the new issues of this year . . . students are
stimulated by the straight-written
discussions . . . the earnest endeavors of
those who have something to Write about.
Independent and uncensored, the magazine
boasts of such writers as Bill Takahaski,
and Cheng K'un Ch'eng, writing on the
Sino-Japanese coniiict . . . Brent
Schumaker, the Reese twins and many
other worth-while contributors.
It started out as a rather timid venture
way back in 1900. The first Bookstore was
housed in the men's cloak room, next to the
President's office, in Denny hall. Business
grew, so in 1912 the student-owned supply
shop moved to the old Chemistry shack.
By 1922 the business of the new cooperative
had expanded to such an extent that it was
moved to the basement of Meany
auditorium. In 1925 the Bookstore was
forced to move again . . . this time to the
Behind the scenes of modernistic sports
shops, ever-expanding lending library, and
student-jammed text-book department a
competent Bookstore board of directors
manages the affairs of the corporation. On
this year's board are: Dean David Thomson,
presidentg Dean Herbert T. Condon, Prof.
Carl Dakan, Charlotte Wright, secretaryg
Mack Koon, Stanley Youngs, and Hugh
Cardwell. J. E. McRae, the Bookstore's
manager, and Ray Eckmann sit in on
Mary McAneny, editor of Perspectives,
perches on the wall in front
of Parrington Hall to read the
Hrst edition of this year's
Helen Bathurst shows an interested coed
one ofthe "smoothest" new blouses in the
Bool-cstore's women's sports shop.
Reaching high up on the shelf in the text book
department is Helen Melton . . .
pretty coeds work here during rush weeks
at the beginning of each new quarter,
and see to it that each student
gets the right books.
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