Upsala College - Upsalite Yearbook (East Orange, NJ)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1937 volume:
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and that is actually an accurate Cle'scg'1pt1on. A isy'1111Jhc111f5gi3f,v 111ece ot music that
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a lot of people play togethger, and sin i arly, the iactix'1t1e1gQyf' f - psa a's campus are
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nothing more than the prokluct ot the instruineitts of tlmeifs 1- ic ents sounding to-
gether" under the guicliiig baton of th nienibersglof the faculty. lt was with this
thought in niind that a syniiphonic thei ie was cholsen for this book, and particularly
to stress the fact that in order to ha e real l'lZlTy'lNOllj' and to obtain all the goals
for which Upsala is striviiiig there nu! st be a cloniplete cooperation between all
the students and the facultjy. Should tliie conductior let the orchestra just play o11
as they felt, or the horn pligtyer or theiibassoon player blast out at thc wrong tinie,
the result would be an earfrendiiig' cafcophony. Tfhe allegory is obvious. Until all
the students take a more active interest and dojutheir part towards lilling out the
tone of the Upsala orchestra, the life mint the collgizge will not be the well rounded
harmonious whole that it s ould be. 5 5
The book has been flanned in ti e tollowijng' way. The faculty and board of
trustees are represented as the arrangers of the score. The stu-
dent body itself is divided no into of instruments in the symphony
orchestra, ties to form the four 111oven1ents of
U16 S5'1111ll1f1Q5?- 'iy all the 2l . , Dl'CSClllCCl as the output of the coin-
bined student boc y
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C C N R A D
HE l937 Upsalite is dedicated to Professor Conrad Forsherg, to, in a small
way, acknowledge the line work he has done for Upsala in the music school. XVe
are particularly grateful to him for his untiring interest in developing here at
Upsala some of the finest college glee clubs in the land. His uncanny ability to
draw forth from a group of untrained singers music whose excellence has im-
pressed critics throughout the East is a thing to marvel at. VVe admire him and
heartily congratulate hi1n on his splendid achievements.
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Left to Right-Messrs. B1OI11S'fC1'gI'Cll. H. ,lohuson. Vctell, Almquist, Dr. Hzmson, Dr. Hagglund, Okcrbloill, Dr. Auder
1511. K. J. Olson, Dr. P:1'iC1iSO11. .X. S. Pearson, Steevc. jucolusull, Engluud. Turimcll. H. Pearson.
BQARD QP TRUSTEES
REV. J. AALFIUCIB A-XNUERSON, UD. . ....,.,. .... I JI't7.Vl'll'U1lf
REV. A. O14ER1:LooM ....,.,....,.... . ..,... IVVff'c'-IJITSIAKIIUIIf
'l'R01f. CARI, W.. CJLSON... . ...,.. St't'I't'f!Z1'AF
MR. 1N1ARl, KJLSON ....... ..,... Q1 11'U4l5lH't'l'
M E M B E R S
REV. MARTIN CORNELL
P1'U.ria'c'1zz' of New Englazzd COIlfC?1'CllCU
REV. FELTX V. HANSON, Ph.D.
President of New York Cozzfcrczzrc'
Jamestown, N. Y.
FRANS ERICSSON, I'h,D., LL.D.
Actilzg P7'C?,YIiffCllf of H10 Collfgfv
East Orange, N. J.
REV. C. G. ERICKSON,4 Ph.D., DD?
P1"0sidc'11z' of H10 College
East Orange, N.
Deceased October 20, 1936.
Term Expires in 1937
MR. A. XV. BLOMSTERGREN
REV. ESKI1. ENGLUND
REV. NORE GUSTAFSON
MR. KARL 1. OLSON
East Orange, N.
REV. AUGUST S. 'PEARSON
Montclair, N. I.
HON. ALBERT VVALL
Term Expires in
REV. J. TALFREIJ 1ANDERS0N, DD.
Brooklyn. N. Y.
REV. S. G. 1'1AGGLUND,- Ph.D.
MR. lJAVID IACOBSON
Term Expires in 1938
MR. GEORGE LALMQUIST
DR. CHARLES FRYBERG
REV. HENNINO JOHNSON
REV. ALFRED LUNDGREN, D.D.
DR. 1. A. STEEVE
East Orange, N.
MR. ARTHUR TURNELL
REV. A. I. OKERRLOOM
PROF. CARL A. OLSON
South Orange, N.
REV. ,ALFRED QSTLUND
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E school year 1936-1937 has in several respects been a trying
year. The irreparable loss suffered by the college through the death
of President C. G. Erickson and the many problems arising from this
loss, together with the routine matters incidental to the usual activ-
ities of the college program put all of us to severe tests. But these
tests heightened the spirit of loyalty and cooperation on every hand,
so that one can look back upon a year of happy and successful
achievements comparable to the best in Upsala's history. The Upsa-
lite is again an evidence of the spirit of "yearning for the best only,"
and goes out to patrons and friends of the college with cordial greet-
ings and expressions of confidence in a bright and happy future.
VVALT I-TR VVILLIAM
Prof0s.s'm' of Iflzylixlz
A. B., Upsala College
A.M., Columbia University
Ph.D., New York lhivcrsity
XILS ALBERT NILSON
Prufvssm' of lfillmlfimz
A.B,, LTIJS21lEl fullcgu
QNM., New York University
CARL JOHAN FRANZEN
Professor of C'ln.v.viral l.m1y1141g1v.f
AB., ,-Xugustana College
B.D., Aiigiistaixa 'l'l1culug1cal Sem.
III' ' W
Ill! Q, NX iii?
WALTER VVILLIAM GUSTAFSON
NILS ALBERT N1LsoN
CARL JOHAN FRANZEN
,'I.s'sofz'41fr Professor of GFVIIIUTI
A.M., New York University
ALVIN ROSE CALMAN
Professor of H'z'sto1'y and
ABN Dartmouth College
All. and Ph.D., Columbia Cniv.
llocteur cle l'Cniversite,
University of Paris
I nga' Yl'Zk't'H ty- Tivo
PETER HENRY PEARSON
I'rnfv.mn' of Enlglislz and Fino :Irfs
A.B. and A.M., Roanoke College
1..H.IJ., Gustavus Adolphus College
ROBERT CARL RCIJHIERG
.'l.Y.S'01'1'UfF Proff'.r,m1' of lflzgflzlvfl
Clzoirwmil of FVF.YI11IIU7I Iizzglixlr
All., Upsala College
All., New York University
ALFRED MARTIN CARLSON
hlssocfafv Professor of
Szvozfisll and Ellflllifl
AB., Augustana College
All., University of Minnesota
Angiistmia 'I'hculugic:1I S:-m.
XXI Ln int 11141
Assafiatf' I'1'nfr.r.m1' nf
fx'f'I1g1'011 and .Ynvzniogy
.-XB., Yale Univcrsity
A ., ' ivcrsi y ' Cfczg'
KARL J. SCHXVING
4-fssoviafr' Profmsor of
C,1lt'IIll.YfI'j' and Plzyszlnv
PILU., University cf Freiburg
Alssnfirrfv I'r'nfz's.rm' of llz'.vl0ry
CQOUKII uf llvlwafv
I.itt.R., Rutgers University
.-X.M,, Cllillllliliil University
.-XLFONSO REYNA-X NORDGAARD
N .'Issm'if1fv 1,I'fIfl'.YXlH' nf l'mfvs.w1' of .illIf1IL'IIILlfI.t'X
Ix'n111i111rz' 1.i1r1gf1111y1u.v AB., Stl Olaf College
A IE., Uus Moines University AAI., University uf Maine
X XI., Uiiivcrsity of Nchrztskzl
PILU., Culuinbia University
Yf " Y
ERNEST FRITIOF BOSTROM
Profcssnz' of Biology
A.B., University of Minnesota
Ph.D., New York University
I.cct11rer on Philosojvlzy
A.B., Gustavus Adolphus College
HD., Augustana Theological Sem.
S.T.M., Union Theological Sem.
MARTIN j. OSTERGREN
I1l.Yfl'lIt'f01' 'in Efolmuzirs
AB., Gustavus Aclolphus College
XLS., City College of New York
X X wif
M at Q
Q 13 3
,iiviiff by , - - '
I,7il'l'l'f07' of Aflzlrtzrs
Graduate, U. S. Naval Academy
.....- S, ,, Y ,1
Head of Piano, Organ and
Ilirvrfor of Glu' Clubs
SAMUEL Lj UNGKVIST
Head of Voive DUf7lll'f7l1PlIf
OLGA M. JOHNSON
I1zsf1'11ff01' in Piano
1llSfI'I1l'fUl' in Piano
Vw, .. ,,,, , ,-
Hfnd of Viulizz Ucjvarfizzmzf
Thai strings :uw by fm' the most
illlpllflillll section of the symphony
- u1'cl1cst1'z1. liclwcn-11 thc violin. thc cc-llu,
- thc- Irzlss viul. zmrl thc lmrp. Z1 vzlricxly
ul- cI't'ccts can be had from thc liniesl
NY!liS1ll'l' to the fullest zxwc-inspiring
clwir. Rc111zu'k:1l1lc- fm' its flexibility.
' this scctiml is the foul ftlllllfllliiibll of
thc sylnplwlly m'cl1est1'z1. 111111 what
cuuhl lun' more lllting than that Lhc
sc11iu1's who :mx ilu- must :lctivc zmrl
the must vcrszltilc 5111111111 1'l'lJI'CSClH Ihis
V ' st1'i11ggchui1',
Anna Johnson. Martin Lehrer, Bertil Nystrom Lois Procter,
Secretary President Vice-President Treasurer
MARTIN LEHRER ..,. .r,......... P resident
BERTIL NYSTROM ....., ...... I fiec-President
ANNA JOHNSON ..... .,.,.,... S ecretary
LOIS PROCTER ...,.. ...... T reasurer
af , A g
X' :Yil 5
HGWARD ANDERSON e
230 Park Avenue, Naugatuek, Conn. Lu L M ,C - Z , M , M ,
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Zllajorz Chemistry and Psychology Minor: English
Fraternity: Theta Epsilon
Future Intentiont: Business
President, Theta Epsilon Fraternity 3, Zeus 4g Blue Key Society 2, 3,
4, President 33 Glee Clulb 1, 2, 3, 43 Footlight Club I, 2, 3, 4, Stage Manager
2, 35 Gazette 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3, Upsalite I, 2, 3, Science Club
l, 2, 3, 4g Swedish Society 1, 2, 3, De Nio I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Board oi
Athletic Control 49 Student Council 43 Dormitory Club President 4, Gold
"Howie" hails from the Nutmeg State, but he has shown by his work at
Upsala that he is no wooden nutmeg. jovial, active, and friendly in whatever
lie does, he has become one of the most popular in our class.
His imposing record of extra-curricular activities is enough to do for several
students, but he has managed to take care of all his vvork, both academic and
"Howie,' was one of the charter members of the Blue Key Society which had
its beginning during our college career. He has given outstanding work in the
Glee Club and the Footlight Club, and in the management of the Gazette.
He is a member of the "Gods" and served as President of the fraternity in
his junior year. In his last year he held the office ot Zeus.
ja ,f I ,j
'I' a hi I
237 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange,
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
.llajorz Psychology ,llinorz English
Sorority: Theta Beta Gamma
Ifufzzre Intczzfionz Undecided
Symposium 2 3 4 P
, . , , , resident 45 Footlight Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
43 junior Guild Z 3 4' Forum 3 4 F
, , , , ' : rench Club I: Glee Club 1, 43 Treas-
urer of Theta Beta Gamma 3.
, upon as a prominent Figure in campus
life--this is 'the feeling of her classmates toward jean.
Jean possesses a rich sense of humor which is counterbalanced by a biting
sarcasm which she can always bring forth when the occasion demands. Along
with this jean will also be rememlbeered as one of The Three of The Wenclel,
Proctor and Anderson Trio who have stuck together throughout their college days.
President of Symposium and a member of various other organizations
on the campus Jean's footsteps will be hard to fill when she Graduates. Th
faculty as well as th '
e student body regret jeanls departure.
espected, admired and looked
af , A
K t .
' .-1455 V
PERCY ARNSTEIN .
29 Maple Terrace, East Orange, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Ilflajor: Economics illizmrz Mathematics
lTl'tlfE'I'l1lfj'Z Pi Delta Phi
Future Intciztimz: Music and Business
Leader of Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Head Cheerleader 43 Intra-
mural Board 2, 3, Manager 4, Manager of Fencing 33 Blue Key Society
2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Press Club 2, 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. P-oy's Club 2, Debate 4:
Gazette 25 Assistant Business Manager Upsalite 2, Manager 33 Football
Program Editor 4, Gold "U" 3, Vice-President Pi Delta Phi 4g Student
Publication Board 3, Freshman Orientation Chairman 3, 4.
"Pere" has been a veritable spark plug in our class engine. In his roles of
cheerleader and band director, he supplied the inspiration and pep needed to help
win many an athletic contest.
As his many extra-curricular activities indicate, he has a way of "getting
around." Much of his ability to make friends and deal with his fellow students
comes from his close connections with the Princetonian's Band.
"Perc,' is a member of the Senior Class who has worked hard for his Alma
Mater and tried to make her name known in collegiate circles.
MM H QQNA MM A, 5 Milford Avenue, Newark, N. I
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Illajorz Science Minor: History
l5I'LlfCl'7lilj'Z Theta Epsilon
Future Izzlenfimzz Graduate Work
Science Club 3, 45 German Club Z, 3, 4.
Niceo is the budding scientist of our class. Experiments with lie-detectors,
a mechanical robot, chemistry, and the like, are only a few of his accomplishments.
VVC have hoped in vain to see his robot come to college, but perhaps itls just as well.
Nicco has been a member of the Science Club for two years and has given
that society most of his interest outside of his academic Work. The Huency with
which he speaks German has helped him considerably in courses in that subject,
and in his activity as a member of the German Club.
Page T11 z'1' ty-Two
-5615, . X
latex? , X
MARTIN A., BYSTROM
715 West Third Street, Elmira, N. Y.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
lllajarz Philosophy and Psychology lllinorz Greek and English
Future Intention: Ministry
Gold HU" 3g Glee Club l, 2, 3, 43 Mission Society l, Z, 3, 4, President
3, 45 Christian Brotherhood l, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, Z, 3, 4.
Martin is one of the few in our class who is preparing to enter the ministry.
His scholarliness and sincerity should hold him in good stead when he enters upon
bis chosen work. During his four years he has consistently been an honor student.
and has obtained his Gold "UH award for activity in extra-curricular work.
Quiet and unassuming by nature, "Martyn first gave us the impression that
he was bashful, but in four years, time he has lost most of his shyness and is now
a "Regular', fellow.
I-Iis favorite topic is airplanes. Among his souvenirs he numbers an extensive
collection of newspaper clippings dealing with the development of aviation over a
number of years. To top off his achievements he has a glider pilot's license in
his home state of New York. We wouldnit be a bit surprised it one day "Marty"
comes out with a book on aviation.
'f f .
ye, ,j ..
415 South Fourteenth Street, Newark, N. J
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Maj'o1': Mathematics Minor: English
Ifnture Intention: Teaching
Italian Club 4g Mathematics Club 4.
The task of completing "Vinnie,s" education was turned over to Upsala when
he decided to leave New York University in favor of a smaller college. If you
want some good arguments for choosing a small institution rather than a larger
one, apply to Vinnie.
"Vinnie,' is one of our "up-and-coming" politicians. I-Ie takes delight in
explaining some of the "ins" and "outs" of the great American profession. After
all, anyone living in Newark should know the pros and cons of politics.
H' - N31-
gr 1 i A
rv Q N TC
L tvi S
281 XVest Street, Ifnion City. N. VI.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Illajorz English Minor: French and Social Science
So1'0riz'y: Theta Beta Gamma
Futzzre Intexztiofzz Teaching
French Club 1, Z, 3, 45 Mission Society 1, 2, 3: Upsalite 3, 45 Swedish
Society l, 2, 3, 45 Footlight Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Secretary 3.
Combine utmost femininity, a sweet disposition, and beautiful red hair-and
you have Eleanore.
Eleanore has been prominent in campus activities, particularly the Footlight
Club-but she is best known as being the other half of the iiBl1'g61"ElC311OT6
romancew that started Way back in freshman days. It has proven itself to be one
of those "ideal campus loves" that has stood the Test of Time. H
Eleanore plans to teach until Birger is ordained. VVe all Wish her,-and
later themfthe best of luck and happiness.
fl aw .
95 South Essex Avenue, Orange, N, J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: Mathematics illinor: History
Fraferriityz Theta Epsilon
Future Inienfiouz Teaching
In order to save time, and wear and tear on the tongue, Dilienecletto has
been rechristenecl Joe Bush. joe has been with us for four years, but has
spent most of his time off the campus. For two years he was a member of
Theta Epsilon and he has been quite active in intramural sports.
A Mathematics major, Joe is quite a hand at Figures. He made out well
in his six weeks of practice teaching and we all expect to see Joe make a
success of his teaching career,
1 K, A
gi lSK- 1 X A
GERARD T. DONOVAN
234 Newark Avenue, Bloomfield, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
V llfajorz English lllinar: History and Social Science
Ifrafcrnityz Eta Delta
Ifzrfnrc Intention: Teaching
Football 2, Glee Club 2.
Ierrv is the fellow who raised hu oc witl tl l
h M . . . ' ' 1 ie ot ier fraternity teams ii.
intramural football. Fast as a whip he just pulled passes right out of the sky.
Had he only been a little heavier he would surely have developed into one of
the varsity stars.
A piano player in his spare moments, it was natural that he was inter-
ested in the musical organizations on the campus. His exploits on the glee
elub trip will bring him many fond memories.
This past semester Jerry has been out practice teaching, and from all
reports he has made a swell job of it. XYC hope he will continue to meet
success in his teaching career.
mg! I I
M' mfg I
14 Franklin Street, East Orange, N. .1
Drgrwvz Bachelor of Arts
Jlajorz English Minor: Spanish
Sorority: Theta Beta Gamma
lfzzfure Izitmifiont Katherine Gibbs
Spring VVeek Queen 4, Pi Epsilon Mug Gold "U" 33 Footlight Club
1, 2, 3, 4, President 43 Forum 3, 4, Vice-President 45 Spanish Club 2, 3,
Vice-President 35 junior Guild 1, 2, 3, 43 Gazette 2, 3, 43 Upsalite 2, 3, 45
Symposium 3, 4, Cheerleader 2, 3: Vice-President Class 23 Inter-Sorority
' - ' ' ' , Z' XVl '. VYho in American Colleges
Council 4, Spring Xl Lck Committee , ios
Kay is one of those few that can claim the distinction of being outstanding
in everything she has undertaken, both scholastically and socially.
Her versatility and cleverness have brought her in the limelight of almost
every campus activity and her scholastic standing gained her the honor of mem-
bership into Pi Epsilon Mu.
Kay's popularity and the admiration of her classmates was proved when she
received the distinction of being Spring VVeek Queen of 1935+-an honor which
Kay. with her sophistication. upheld in a most regal manner.
Foremost in her campus activities-Eootlight Club-Kay will long be remem-
bered for her excellent dramatic performances during the past four years. Vkfe
know that both the faculty and student body will deeply regret Kay's departure.
I tml ll
,rf ,K '
-'Ez X 5?
x l Ti 5
L. JEAN EM PTAGE
6 Glenwood Avenue, East Orange, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: English illinor: Psychology
Sorority: Theta Beta Gamma
Fzmfre Intention: Merchandising
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 45 Forum 2, I3, 45 Junior Guild 3, 4.
It would be interesting to know of all the silent loves that have existed
on our campus for the past four years. And we might say with some sense
of authority that our Jean has been the object of many a silent love for not
a few of our dashing Vikings. That no doubt accounts for their crestfallen
sighs of regret-for jean is very much absorbed with a brother of another
Shy, demure, and sensible-Jean possesses these lovely attributes for a
lovely girl. No more need be said of our smiling brunette-so our best wishes
for a fuller life.
Ilelen has onl
pleasant disposition has made her
l71'flI'l'1'Z Bachelor of Arts
j'i1ll'1ll'f7 IHfl?71fl01lZ Teaching
l55 East First Street, Clifton, N. J
y been with us for one year but in that short time her
quite popular here at Upsala.
A French major, her excellent pronounciation has made her the pride
of P1'Of.R ' i' ' ' i i I
ey na s classes. She made a fine showincf in her six weeks of 3
D , . lrac-
tice teaching and should have no trouble in finding a position next year. Lots
of luck to you, Helen!
" my-A Q
VIRGINIA L. FOIIIXIER
23 North 22nd Street, liast Orange, N. J.
Dfgflvv: Bachelor of Arts
.llajnrz History ,lli110r: Psychology and English
.S'01'0rify: Alpha Phi Delta
Iiuturr' lnfvnzvtionz Social VVork
Alpha Phi Delta Vice-President 3. 4.
Virginia is another of the mainstays of the Alpha Phi Delts and has for
the past two years served as their vice-president. She has unfortunately not
found time to partake in many extra eurrieular activities, but her spare
moments are made husy hy match eover collecting, bicycling, sewing, bridge.
and lest we forget, Eddie.
Virginia intends to devote her time in the future to social work and we
can only envy the people who have such a nice looking and good natured
young lady taking an interest in them.
we A W
- 1 -V f 190 Myrtle Avenue, Irvington, N. J
Ilrgrrvz Bachelor of Arts
jfajor: History il'I1'1zaf': English
I:7"0fL'7'1ll'fj'I Eta Delta
Future Intention: Law
Football 3, 43 Baseball 3, 45 "U" Club: Interfraternity Council 45
Varsity Show 3.
After transferring to Upsala from Rutgers, Tom won a name for himself
in Viking athletics. He is known for being a hard worker in whatever competi-
tion he takes a part.
Always square, and pleasant and polite, he has achieved the name of being
one of the most gentlemanly men on the campus. That he is popular among the
students was evidenced when he was chosen President of Eta Delta Fraternity in
his last year.
Tom should go far in his chosen profession, for he has all the qualities that
make him qualified to deal with people.
' -:WLA lb
GLADYS GRACE GILBERT
1017 Elmer Place, Hillside, N. J. Q-. , ., , , ,. ,
Degree: Bachelor of Science
Major: Biology Minor: English and History
Sororiiyz Alpha Phi Delta
Fzzliz-rc lfzfcufionz Teaching
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Science Club 3, 45 Inter-Sorority
Council 3, Vice-President 43 Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 45 Basketball lg Mission
Society 3, Alpha Phi Delta Secretary 2, 3, President 4.
In the midst of a group of Alpha's-one can usually find "Gladf' as she
is better known to her friends. VVith
usually be heard planning for an Alpha
5'Glad', will best be remembered as being the target for Reyna's anger in
an ever ready gift of gab she can
party or some such thing.
Spanish class, for her dry sense of humor, and most of all-for her unwaiver-
ing loyalty to Alpha Phi Delta of which she is Prexy.
. - ' . Y - ' s sl
Having completed a more or less successful six xx eeks of piactice tear 1-
ing in Kenilworth, Gladys intends to continue in this Held upon graduation.
Good luck Y
Pagr Foriy-T11 rm'
SAMUIQIQ ti. HACZGLUND
45 Brent Street, Dorchester, Mass.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Jlujor: Latin ,llizmlt English and Historv
I"mfcr11ify': Pi Epsilon Mu
Iiuinrr Infmzfionz Teaching
Cpsalite 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 4, Gazette 1, 2, 3, 4, Managing lfditor 45
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 De Nio 1, Z, 3, 4, Vice-President Z, Secretary 3, 4,
Swedish Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2: Christian Brotherhood 33 Mission
Society 1: S ' 'i 2' " "' - ' '
ymposium , Gold L 3, Student Publication Board 43 Whos
lVho in American Colleges 4.
"Sam" is the Editor-in-Chief of our annual. This honor that was con-
ferred upon him carries with it recognition of his excellence as a student
and as a popular member of our class. His unassuming nature and evenness
of disposition won many friends for him during his four years of college.
Consistently a high honor student. "Sam" received the highest award
that can come to 'ln Ifnsal l " 1 ' ' '
C 1 a unceigraduate when he was chosen a member
of Pi Iipsilon Mu. Senior Honorary Society. He was also one of hve chosen
to be included in the 1937 Edition of XVho's lVho in American Colleges and
Those who have associated with him for four years of colleffe kn
1 . N, ow
that there is no better man to work with than Sam. lie has been conscientious
in whatever he has undertaken, and not least in the publishing' of this annual.
ry , , , V . 1 ' '
c lxnoxx that your scholarlmess and ease in getting' along' with people
wi me a great asset to you in the future, Sam.
. I , f rw
ROSLYN HAM MER
Z3 Bay View Avenue, Newark, X. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: English Jllinorz Social Science
Sal'or1'ly: Lambda Sigma Alpha
lfuturc Intention: Teaching Deaf Mutes
Spanish Clubg Feucingg Lambda Sigma Alpha Vice-President.
Rosl n is one of the most versatile members of the class of ,37. She is quite
the expert amateur photographer and has taken surprise snaps of all the profs
in class. She was a member of the fencing team and is also interested in shooting,
archery, and fishing-as a matter of fact, she has a rifle range in her cellar. And
then besides all that she clabbles in art, dramatics, and writing.
Roslyn and Bea Shukan have been the 'fInseparables,' for these four years,
and the Bea-VVilma-Roslyn combination is better known as 'l'I'hree Musketeers."
Roslyn has chosen the unusual Held of teaching deaf mutes for her future
44, , ,j t.
GUNHILD lg. HENRIKSON
71 Pine Hill Avenue, Glenbrook, Conn.
Dcyrnv: Bachelor of Arts
,llirmrz Latin and English
Iizztnrv Illffllflilllli Graduate Study and Teaching
Mission Society l, Z, 3, 43 Swedish Society l, 2, 3, 43 Science Club
3, 4, Vice-President 4: Mathematics Club 4, Vice-President 43 Latin Club
3, 43 Junior Guild 3, 45 French Club l, Z, 3, 43 Glee Club l.
Gunhild. a shy, retiring sort of a girl, can claim the distinction of being
most modest among the girls in her class. ,
In her own quiet way, though, Gunhild has managed to partake in not a
little of the extra curricular activities-and at the same time, has main-
tained a good scholastic average.
Being modest, Gunhild has not given many of her classmates the oppor-
tunity to know her well.-but those few with whom she has become intimate
friends have found her to be a very sweet, sincere girl
NY k ' ' ' ' '
e non that Gunhilds steady, dependable manner will lead her to
success in her chosen field-teaching.
318 Cleveland Av
l V H
A Ii , X
' :Mil A
FLG R ENCI2
enue, Harrison, X. ,l,
lQf'ffI'L'l'Z Bachelor of Arts
.llujorz Spanish .IIZIJIIIVI lfnglisli
.3'u1'f11'ily: Alpha Lamlicla Omega
1711111111 I1ztv11z'io11: 'I'C3.Cl'llI1Q,'
Spanish Cluh 2, 3, treasurer 33 Inter-Sorority Council 41 Alpha l,amhrla
Omega Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4.
I'll1ll'Cl'lCC is another of the many students the jacohs family has sent to
lfpsala. 'llhe school will prnlmahly have to close up until some futher .Iacuhs is
ready to enroll
Florence has majorecl in Spanish and in connection with this has been active
in the Spanish Chili. This past semester she has been out practice teaching' this
language. She is a member of the Alpha Lamhcla Omega ScJ1'm'ity ancl has
servecl as treasurer ancl vice-president of that group.
IYe wish her success in her teaching career.
M' -avg I
RUTH E. JACOBSON
223 Rahway Avenue, Elizabeth, N. ,I
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
.Majorz Psychology and English Minor: Economics
S01'01'ify: Theta Beta Gamma
Future Intmzfiorzs Katherine Gibbs
Gazette 1, 2, 3, 4: Upsalite 2, 3, 4: Swedish Society l, 2, 3, 43 Spanish
Club 1, 2: Junior Guild 2. 3. 4: Girl's Student Rules 35 House Senate 33
Spring Week Committee 3: Gold "U" 4,
As integral a part of Upsala as the Ad Building itself-merry, carefree, gen-
erous "Jake". It wasnt overstudy, we know, that removed those sixty pounds
she carried in her freshman "Beef Trust" days, but possibly indeed. 'twas due to
nervous strain over sundry escapades, or perhaps her hectic love life, whose many
angles would furrow the brows of even the most practiced.
Lady Chesterfield, if e'er there was one, and just as we associate with "Jake"
her gorgeous clothes, so do we make mention of a certain name-Duane.
"Jake" is the emotional type. and we can see her forty years from now still
chuckling over her scrapbook-but twice that time will lapse before Upsala for-
Cf , ,N
' 'Nu V .
ANNA AMALIE JGHNSON
48 Hopson Avenue, Branford. Conn.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
gllujor: Mathematics llliuorz French
Sorority: Tau Beta Sigma
Ifulurc Intention: Graduate Study and Teaching
Glee Clulb 1, 2, 3, 4g French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 33 Swedish Society
l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Mission Society I, Z, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 33 Science
Club 4: Mathematics Club 4, Secretary 4, Manager of Girl's Basketball
3, 4g Upsala Association lg House Senate 2, 3.
Anna, familiarly known as Ustoogei' in the dorm-was voted by her
classmates as the girl with the biggest drag.
Despite this fact, Anna has taken an active interest in 'many of the
activities at school, and has earned, on her own merits, several responsible
positions-'chief among them-the manager of the girls, basketball team.
Authoritative, clepenclable, and conscientious, these qualities have enabled her
to make a success of the managership as well as other things she has undertaken.
llere's to your future success, Anna!
Page fi rll' fy-.N
BIRGER IGHN JOHNSGN
, I f ,M 161 Park Avenue, Naugatuck, Conn.
Fratewizityz Theta Epsilon
Major: Philosophy and Psychology .Mirwrz Greek and English
Future Intention: Ministry
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 3, 49 Symposium 2, 3, 4, Footlight Club
1, 2, 3, 4, De Nio 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2, 3, 4, Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 43 Gold HU" 25 Mission Society 1, 2, 3, 45 Christian Brother-
hood 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 45 Gazette l, 2, 3, 4, Editor 33 Upsalite 3, 4g
Secretary Theta Epsilon 3, 4g Pi Epsilon Mug Whois Whio in American
Birger has in his four years on Upsala's campus proven himself to be both
jack and master of almost every phase of activity existing at school. His scholas-
tic standing has always been high, and his list of extra-curricular activities is long
enough to keep any three people busy.
In recognition of his many achievements he was last May inducted into Pi
Epsilon Mu, the senior honorary society. He has excelled in journalism, literary
work, dramaties, music, and, of course, religious groups. Next year he goes to
the seminary and fortunate will that congregation be that gets such a Well-rounded
personality as Birger for their leader.
. Page F ifty
ix kk XX
ll Uv '
17 Reynolds Street, North Easton, Mass.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: Latin .llinorz English
Sorority: Tau Beta Sigma
Iiuturc Intention: Teaching
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 45 Glee Club 3, 43 French Club 2, 3, 45
Debate 33 Latin Club 3. 43 Mission Society 3, 43 House Senate 4: Swedish
Society 3, 45 "U" Club 3, 43 Vice-President Class 3, Upsalite 2, 3.
Blanche, fanliliarly known as "Babe" to her intimates, is the little girl who
has become so popular in her last year at school. It took time for people to
know Blanche, and likewise, for Blanche to make herself liked as a person-
' l about
ality on the campus-but she has certainly fulfilled the old acage 1
making up for lost time.
Blanche has made a definite con 1 .
the basketball court. Her ability earned for her the cap-
tr'bution to the school with her out-
standing work on
taincy of this year's team.
Blanche's over abundance of pep and congeniality will be a great loss to
dorm life as well as in her own group-Tau Beta.
SHIRLEY JANE KAY
A A M M J 12 Leo Place, Newark, N. J.
Dvgrcc: Bachelor of Arts
.llujorz English Minor: French and Psychology
l"llf1H'C Intention: Teaching
Glee Cluh 2, 35 junior Guild 3, 4.
Sophisticated-and always smartly dressed-this, along with a familiar
"Hello There" typifies Shirley on the campus.
Ifler endless chatter ahout a certain Newark young man and her round
of good times with her "gang," so to speak-will he fondly remembered by
the few at school with whom Shirley has made fast friends.
The type of girl who would stick with her friends through thick and
thin--Shirleyls departure will be lamented by those close to her.
-'Ee X T9
MARGARET F. KING
96 Mountain Avenue, North Caldwell, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
.Majorz History Minor: English, Political Science. French, and German
Sororilyz Tau Beta Sigma
Fufzzrn Intmztiouz Graduate work at Columbia University
French Club 3, 43 Girlls Forum 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4: Junior
Guild 2, 3, 4g Symposium 2, 3, 4, President 4, Debate Club 3, 4, President 43
Pi Epsilon Mu 4, Secretary 43 Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 4, President 43 Debate
' ' C 'l 3 4 President 4, Lambda
Squad Z, 3, 4, Manager, Intersorority ounci , ,
Sigma Upsilon 2, 3, 4, President 4, Das Schwert und Schild 3, 4, Pres. 4.
Re resentative of the ranks of the married, Mrs. King can justifiably be
called the epitome of true executive efficiency on the campus. No amount of
adectives can reall be adec uate in describing either Mrs. Kin 'is versonal charm-
J Y as
or the worth she has proven to be to her Alma Mater. She has given herself
untiringly to the many campus duties that have demanded her interests and Wit
limitless versatility, she has managed to partake in almost all phases of campus hte.
Proof of the respect she commands from the student body and the faith which
they have in her judgment and leadership is shown in the fact that she is 'tPrexy"
of seven prominent organizations. This is indeed an honor for any undergraduate.
However, Mrs. King's honors do not stop here-for beside her extra-curric-
ular activities she has also managed to maintain a high scholastic average, meriting
membership into Pi Epsilon Mu. Upsala hopes that Mrs. King will return often
to visit her. She needs support and loyalty such as Mrs. Kingys. Success is
inevitable-for you, Mrs. King, which leaves us lett to say just-'fGood-bye."
M' -al I
165 Millburn Avenue, Millburn, N. J
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: English Minor: Biology, Social Science, Psychology
Sorority: Chi Delta
linlzm' lzztmzfimzz Teaching or I3io'ogical Research
Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Girl's Rules Committee ., 3 ,
3, 43 Press Club 3, 45 Fencing 43 Intersorority Council 45 Gazette 3, 43
Upsalite Managing Editor 3, Assistant Editor 4, Science Club 45 Chi
Delta Secretary 3, President 4.
3 4 Dramatic Club Z
Although Audrey has not lived on the campus, she has been Very
extra-curricular work. She has had important parts in several of the major
presentations of the Iiootlight Club, including the last two Spring Week plays.
Both of the school publications have depended a great deal on Audrey's pen, and
P . Club, has also been
the publicity departmen
aided by her work.
' ' 1' hl , her attractive appearance, and her pleasant
Her ever willingness to ep
personality have made her one of the outstanding members of the class of 1937.
Vlie feel sure her successful work here in school will continue on after com-
mencement in her teaching or research work.
t, more commonly known as the ress
-V! ' l-is-N
K tsl 1 X
149 Summer Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Illafor: Economics Minor: English
Future Intention: Business
Blue Key Society 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 35 Tennis 1, Z, 3, 4, Captain
3, 43 Football Manager 4g Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Student Rules 33 Board of
Athletic Control 43 Spring Week Committee 3, 45 Upsalite 2, 3g Footlight
Club 2, 3, 4, Gold HU".
b th 'n dress and manner. Always
"Mel" is our collegian par excellence, 0 1 ,. 1
full of humor, he is one of the most likeable in our class. He has a special pro-
clivity for tennis and because of his interest and ability in playing the game, was
chosen Captain for two years.
' ' ' ' lrll ,eason of 1936, 'lklell' held
During the Vikings highly successful footat s
the position of Field Manager.
.W , Y, ,w,... ,. , Y -M W-. .1
l A ,
KJ 64 Fourth Avenue, East Orange, N. J
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Illajort Economics Minor: English
Sorority: Theta Beta Gamma
Futura Intention: Katherine Gibbs
President of Theta Beta Gamma 4: Junior 'Guild 3, 4: Swedish Society
1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 1, 23 Spring Week Committee 2, 3: Upsalite 3, 4:
Vice-President Freshman Class.
"Evie" has made a name for herself on the campus as Proxy of Theta Beta
Gamma-but this is not her only accomplishment.
VVith her blonde attractiveness and winning personality, livie has endeared
lterself to the hearts of all who know her, and she is well entitled to the distinc-
tion of being the object of many a man's affections, having been rushed since
early "Beet Trustn days, four years ago.
Her vivaciousness and genial personality have rated her "First choicen in
most every social activity on the campus-and she can usually be found in the
center of any peppy gathering.
She has been such a loyal rooter-in fact, such an integral part of Upsala that
her classmates have chosen her as the typical Upsalan girl. livie will leave many
sad hearts when she departs to conquer the business world.
C it ,
' :Vail 5
1 - ,CQ
man Avenue, Newark, N. J.
Bachelor of Arts
Degree: '. ,
Major: Biology illifmri English and Chemistry
Frafcrnilyz Alpha Sigma Upsilon
Future Infentiozzz Graduate VVork and Teaching
Science Club 2, 3, 4, President 4g Symposium 4g President Interfraternity
Council 3, 43 President of Class 3, 4: Treasurer Student Council 4g Tennis
Manager 35 Upsalite 3, 45 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Head Cheerleader 33 President
Alpha Sigma Upsilon Fraternity 4, Secretary 33 Gold "U" 3.
Here's to "Marty,,' the popular leader of our class! His soeiahility, his
aggressiveness. his squareness, his line academic work, and, above all, his devo-
tion to Upsala, have won a place for him in our Alma Mater's Hall of Fame.
NVith "Martyn at the helm, our class has made itself felt on the campus. No one
has taken such a sincere interest in the class as has "Marty.',
We will always remember him for his activities as a cheerleader, for as a
d iamo of pep and enthusiasm.
member of the squad he was a yi
p soL L1FsoN
A f W f HA 86 Mapes Avenue, Newark, N. J
Ilvgrffz Bachelor of Arts
Major: History Minor: English
lfzzfnre Iufeniionz Teaching
Football l, 2, 3: Represented Upsala in Penn Relays.
A football uniform never travelled so fast as when Sol climbed into one and
plunged through the center of the line with the power and drive of a Mack truck.
Greased lightning, he would have been one player in a million had it not been for
his eyes-but once he got that ball under his arms there was no stopping him.
Sol has been trying continuously to start a track team here at Upsala. I-Ie
was manager of the track meet sponsored by Upsala last year, and he personally
served as Upsala's one-man track team, making a line showing at the Penn Relays.
Sol plans to teach History and if he can make as much headway in that field
as he does on the football held, he will surely be a great success.
.' I film
'- if '
if , ,N
x L gi
i' -SVU K
39 Van Houten Place, Belleville, N. j.
Ilzvyrccz Bachelor of Arts
Major: English illiimrz Spanish
.Si0I'l7l'l.fj'I ,Xlpha Phi Delta
lfizfnrv Infvnlifm: Civil Service
Spanish Cluhg Girl's Rules Committee 3: Class Treasurer 3.
Marffe has spent most of her college life off the eampus, though she
get a taste of dormitory life for a while. Always quiet and unassuming
has been one of the mainstays of the young Alpha l'hi Delta sorority.
I.ast year she servel as treasurer of her class ancl helpecl to keep
freshman girls in their proper place. Like her sorority sister. Iirnestine.
has her eye set on Civil Service work and we wish her luck.
jk r I,
1409 Clinton Avenue, Irvington, N J
Drgrff: Bachelor of Arts
Major: English Min-or: History and Economics
1"ratr'rnity: Pi Delta Phi
Fzefizrc Intmition: Business
Press Club 2, 3, 4, President 45 lfpsalite 2, 3, 4: Spring XVeel-: Com-
mittee 3: Band 2, 33 Intra-Mural Sportsg Freshman Rules Chairman 43
Secretary Pi Delta Phi 4.
Dehonnaire and dashing, Leroy has lost a great deal of the quietness he had
when he hrst joined our ranks. In spite ot the fact that he does not live on the
campus, he Finds time to run back and forth from Irvington to attend meetings
of the various groups to which he helongs.
Always a loyal member of Pi Delta Phi fraternity, 5'Roy" was chosen by
that group to he its secretary in his last year.
We don't deny that "Roy" has another interest at Upsala hesides his studies
and extra-curricular activities. But then,-that's no secret.
Nii ir ris l
I I -R
HERBERT W. B. MAXVVELL
Nutley, N. J. AM-mmm
382 Prospect Street,
Dcgrvc: Bachelor of Arts
,lluj01': Chemistry llliuorz History
" " A " T' -ta Epsilon
lfzzfzzre Iufczztimzz Teaching
Glee Club Z, 3, 43 English Literary Society 3, 4, Secretary 4.
"I-lerbu came to Upsala from Purdue University at the end of his freshman
year. Always ready with witty remarks, he has shown a willingness to argue
Nonchalance might be said to be "Herbs, middle name, for one never sees
him very disturbed over anything. During his three years at Upsala he has been
one of the mainstays of the first bass section of the Glee Club. The Glee Club
' ' ' ll-r 'ombination of Maxwell and
members will always remember the lnseparauc c
Madison Avenue, Convent, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Jlflajor: History Minor: English
FI'LlfFI'7Il.fj'Z Theta Epsilon
Iiulnrc Izzfczztioizz Dramatics
Tennis 3, 4: Glee Club 45 Eootlight 3, 4.
"Rill" came to Upsala after spending his First two years 'lt Drew U ' '
K . . C . . niverslty.
Immediately he achieved a name for himself as a line aetor, playing important
roles in several productions given by the Eootlight Club. The peak of his thespian
work was reached when he played the lead in the highly successful mid-winter
play, "leelJound.', Bill sho ll f f ' - ' ' ' '
uc go ar in the field of dramatics for that is where
his chief interest lies.
Besides his stage work he has interested himself in tennis and Glee Cluh.
L Page Si.1'fy-Two
.' ' ffl!
K mst 1
VVILMA MICHAELS 5
32 South Munn Avenue, East Orange, N. I.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Illajor: French Minor: Economics and English
A Sorority: Lambda Sigma Alpha
Future I1'Zf81lfl'01ZZ Travel Agency VVork
Student Council 3, 45 Press Club 2, 33 English Literary Society 43
Secretary of Lambda Sigma Alpha 4.
A familiar figure on the campus during the day, VViln1a can usually be
seen parking her smooth big Cadillac beyond the bounds ot the parking
space-much to the consternation of some of the student council watchmen.
Unlike the average town student Whose only interest in the school is
class attendance, Vtfilma has shown a keen interest in Upsala and its welfare
and has managed to partake in numerous campus activities, among which
are Student Council and English Literature Society.
Wilma will perhaps best be remembered for her yearly winter cruises
which were the envy of not a fevv of us.
May your interest in travel develop into a bright future is our wish for you,
Page Sixty -Three
7, A ,,
, ........1. -,Y-- .-, -. ,,... 74.
L ti' I
337 Fifteenth Avenue, Newark, N, j
llcgrucz Bachelor of Arts
Alll1jUI'Q HistUr5' illilzurz linglish
lfzzfimv IllfC'JIfZ'0IlI Teaching
Anna, the little girl with the big voice, has been with us for four years.
.-Xlthough she lives off the campus and has not been able to participate in many
extra-curricular activities, she has managed to win many friends.
Last November she spent six weeks at Central High School treating the
pupils with all the inside dope on history as divulged by Doc Calman.
XYe could say "good things come in small packagesf' but that is rather trite.
so we'll just say we wish you all kinds of luck in your teaching career, Anna.
K e, 7
" ,-E 555
ARDELL M. MUHS
128 jackson Street, Passaic, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
llfajorz History Minor: English
Sorority: Theta Beta Gamma
Future Illflfllfffllll Teaching
Girl's Glee Club l, Z5 French Club l, Z3 Junior Guild 3, 4: Gazette 2,
3, 43 Upsalite 3: Student Council lg Business Staff of Footlight Club Z, 3,
' ' ' " "' 3' Ch rleader 2, 3.
Business Manager of Footlight Club 4, Gold L , ee
roves the ancient
f'Moose," as she is fondly known to her classmates, p
' slow movino' and unemotional,
adage that still water runs deep. Impassive, Q - 6, Q
she's the kind of gal that helps behind the scenes-a perfect choice for the
tl kless 'ob of business manager of the Footlight Club,
Wie will never forget her talks of Howie and Rutgers, her frantic efforts
at semi-annual house-cleaning in Room 7. the trials and tribulations of her practice
' ' ' k he Must
teaching, but particularly will her few real friends remember and than cr J
for her friendship''-especially in times of trouble.
Typical collegian, with her racoon coat. her sporty clothes, and her
KK ' S! ff 4' YI , v',1 1 .
inimitable air of n
cess in her role of pedagogue.
onchalance, we say ?lLl16ll to Moosie andxxisi iei
BERTIL VVAIQDU NYSTROM
Strawberry Field Road, Apponaug, R. I.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
rlfaforz History rllilzori English
F1'tlfL'l'JlIfj'Z Pi Delta Phi
Future Intention: Aviation
Football l. 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 43 Basketball
Z, 3, 4: Board of Athletic Control 3, 4: Footlight Clubg Swedish Society:
Class President I, 2, Vice-President 43 XVho's XVho In American Colleges.
Bert finished off his reiinarkable athletic career at Upsala in a blaze of
glory, leading the football team through its most successful season. A three
letter man throughout his four years at college, he has set an enviable record
and put his name permanently in the annals of Upsalays greatest Vikings,
Bertis success 'has not been confined to the athletic field. In his four
years he has steadily gained in popularity, holding several class ofhces. His
class work has been goodg his extra-curricular and social activity have
earned him the reputation of 'being pretty inuch the social lion and very
inuch in demand.
Bert intends to go in for aviation and with that line he has he ought to
be a flying success even without a parachute. f
" - if '
i K 1
' .svn '
, . OSTLUND
03 Oakwood Avenue, Arlington, X.
fltiwcez Bachelor of Arts
.llujorz Economics .lliimrz English
Frafmvzily: Pi Delta Phi
Future I1lfl?1lf1.0lZZ Banking
Student Council President 43 Student Publication Board 43 Spring VVeek
Chairman Treasurer 43 Upsalite Sports Editor 3, Associate Editor 4: Pi
Delta Phi Fraternity Treasurer 3, Chief 43 Assistant Manager Basketball 3,
Manager 43 Gold "U" 33 Men's U Club3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Symposium
2. 3, 43 Inter-fraternity Council 3, 43 Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 4.
"Al" has served as leader of several of the important student organizations.
notable among which are the Student Council, Spring' XYeek Committee, Manager
of liaskctball. and l'i Delta Phi Fraternity. His dignity. business-like manner.
and all-around ability, made him Well qualified to lead these and several other
groups. lllith his graduation Upsala loses one of her most active men.
He has shown himself to be an athlete of no mean ability, especially in tennis.
track. and basketball.
Although he has been a commuting student for four years, "Al" has made
the most of the academic and extra-curricular advantages offered at Upsala. XN'ith
his wealth of experience he should make rapid advancement in his chosen profes-
sion. flood luck, "Alf,
MN- af I
20 Godfrey Road, Upper Monte
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: History illinorz Psyrlwlogy and English
Sorority: Tau Beta Sigma
lintnrc Intention: Marriage
English Literary Society 3, 4: Debate 3: Tau Beta Sigma Vice-President 4.
"BobhiefJ as she is familiarly called, is leading ol? and showing her class-
mates the wa h trai Jsinv down that well known aisle une nineteenth
She is a member of the Tau Beta Sigma sorority and was honored by
them this year when they elected her vice-president. VVe are sure her many
usvcholoffv courses will hel J her in makin her married life a success-and
, s, l
that ex aerienee on the dehatinff sc nad mav come in hanclv too. NVe all Wish
vb f 1 3
you every joy and happiness, Bobbie!
nif, N. J
tl A YF
ll if '
JEAN N. PIGOT
279 Fourth Avenue, East Orange, N. I. MHAQAMQAWA may
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: Biology Minor: History
Sorority: Alpha Phi Delta
Future Izztention: Bacteriological Research at Temple University
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Mission Society 33 Spanish Club 2, 33 Science Club 43
Treasurer Alpha Phi Delta 2, 3, 4.
jean spent her freshman year at Dana College before she transferred to
Upsala where she has spent the past three years. Although rather quiet and
reserved, she has participated in several extra-curricular activities. She has
sung with the Glee Club for three years, and has been active in the Mission
Society, the Spanish Club, and the Science Club. For three years she has
served as treasurer of her sorority.
Next year Jean intends to go to Temple University and do some bac-
teriological research, and we wish her every success in her work.
o-15 llamilton Road, South Orange, N. ,I
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
lllajnrz English ,llnznri French
' .SiI7VfII'1.fj'I Theta Beta Gamma
Ifzzfim' Inferlfimz: Marriage
Junior Guild 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45 Forum 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Glee
Club 1, 2, 3. 4: French Cluh Z, S, 4: Footlight Cluh Z, 3, 4, Play Coni-
Lois, the petite, well-dressed little ligure on the c'1mpus will he on f 1'1
, . , ,, e O t e
first of our class to leave our ranks-to become the charming bride of a certain
"Vic" Although "l,oie" has had outside interests, she has also managed to par-
take in numerous campus activities and she has given her time and interests whole-
heat ll . ' X 'f ' 1 ' ' '
r ec y to 'Ill that she has undei taken. Qonscientiousness is one of Lois' out-
Lois has heen a very popular young lady in the campus social life. too-and
were it not for the fact that "The one" occupied all her spare time-we're afraid
she would have lleen the envy of not a few of us. Yes, the fellows as well as
the girls vote l,ois a most charming' little ladv.
May Lois and Vic have all the happiness they deserve.
if - fs
L it ? S
LUTON H. RASMUSSEN
Rasmussen Street, Huntington, L. I., N. Y.
Dcgrvc: Bachelor of Arts
Major: Physical Sciences Millar: English and Biology
Fffalervrzityz Pi Delta Phi I
Fzzfzzrc Intezztioniz Medicine
Upsalite 43 Footlight Club 43 Christian Brotherhood 43 Science Club
43 Mission Society 43 Glee Club 4g Debate Club 43 Swedish Society 43
Manager of Baseball 4.
No transfer student has ever become a more integral part of Upsala life in
one year than has "Ras" Coming to us from Nassau Collegiate Center, he imme-
diately established himself as a good student, and as one interested in extra-
jovial and witty, "Ras', did not take long to make friends at Upsala, and
was taken in as a member of P1 Delta Phi Fraternity.
Science is his favorite Held of study, and as a hobby he concocts scientific
theories of such topics as "Love, and of VVhat It Consists."
His abilities as an actor won for him a place in the Footlight Club.
M.. H4 I
Main Avenue, Greenwood, R. I
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: Biology Minor: English and Education
Fraternity: Pi Delta Phi
Iiuturc Iulmztionz Medicine
Glee Club 1 2 3 4' Swedish Society 1, 2, 3: De Nio 2, 3. 4: Gold "IQ"
1 2 S' ice Club
33 Ifpsalite 35 Eobtlight Club l, 2, 3, 45 German Club , 1 ciei
1, 25 Student Council 3.
"Sand native of the little "Rhod is a member of our re Jresentative
I Y I
h h I
New England continvent. As his extra-curricular activities indicate, he as at
a variety of interests besides his academic work in which he has been a good stu-
dent. Leonard is one of the few S
home for four years.
Gentlemanly in his manner and immaculate in is ress, y
ial functions have been held at which Leonard
eniors who has made the Commons his college
h' d "Sand " has had a
way with the co-eds. Not many soc
has not been present. In short, he is one of our "Social-lights."
' :Mu V
BEATRICE L. SHUKAN
674 Scotland Road, Orange, N. J.
Dfgrz'r': Bachelor of Arts
ilfrzjorz Biology Elinor: English
Sorarify: Lambda Sigma Alpha
Ifzrfimv luivnlionz Bacteriology at Beth Israel Hospital or Teaching
Inter-sorority Council 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 45 Science Club
3, 4: Chairman Cap and Gown Committee 43 Glee Club l.
Introducing 'lBea," Proxy of Lambda Sigma Alpha. Despite the tact that
l'Beal' is a town student and has had little time to be with us on the campus, she
still has managed to do her share in the various extra-curricular activities.
She will probably be best remembered as this year's "Prexy" of Inter-sorority
Council, a most responsible position, and one that requires an unbiased. level-
headed person as leader They have found that and more in "Bea"
Her main interest has been in the field of science-and being a good student.
we feel assured that she will lind success in her chosen field of bacteriology.
Good luck. "Bea"
EDVVARD CHARLES SPINELLI
336 Henry Street, Orange, N. I.
Dngrrr: Bachelor of Arts
flfajorz Social Science fl'7I1107'I English
1l'7'Ilff'1"?lifj'I Pi Delta Phi
Future f7lff?11f1'0I1I Teaching
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 45 Assistant Manager Football 1, 2, 33
"Bub," the Fred Astaire of the class of 337, is in himself a convincing argu-
ment that you don't have to be a Swede to be a real credit to Upsala. One of
the most popular of the men on the campus, he is always bubbling over with
enthusiasm and giving his friends the benefit of his excess supply of energy.
Since Ed's arrival on the campus many Swedes have changed from "sill och
potatisi' to good old Italian spaghetti, Ed is perhaps most remembered for his
work on the basketball court. He had great success in his practice teaching this
year, and things look pretty bright for a successful teaching career.
ARCHIBALD R. STAGER
139 XValnut Street, Paterson, N. J.
' hh.: V
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Jlnjorz Science Hilmar: English
F1lf1l7C Intention: Teacher of Science
German Club 43 Footlight Club 4.
'fArch" came to us after spending three years at Montclair State Teachers
ege. As a consequence, We did not get to know him as Well as we would
liked. His extra-curricular activities at Upsala were confined to the German
His abilit as a cartoonist would have niade him an asset to our ublications
he joined us earher in his college career. However, we hope that "Arch,
feel that "once an U usalan, he is alwa s an Unsalanf'
Ja M' -vig I
HANNAH S. STEINHARIYI
Ijvffrfrz Bachelor of Arts
Sl Ellcry Avenue, Irvington, N. J.
lllajorz Biology illiuor: English and Social Science
Iizzfnrc Iiztclzliolz: Teaching
Footlight Club, Science Clnb.
Hannah has served for four years as chief make-up artist lor the Foot-
light Club and has also been active in the Science Clnb.
Good natured and always full of fun, Hannah has become a very popular
coed. She has been out this year practice teaching and intends to teach
Biology next year-then she can spend her spare time making-up amoeba
and pseudopodia. Good luck to yon, I-Iannah.
.J --2? EQ
t. 5 W Tim
' at .AA
PAUL L. SUTER
l Blacl-tlzurn Place, Summit, N. J.
Dfffnvvt Bachelor of Arts
Jlajorz History illiimr: English
Fl'UfCFl1lfj'Z Theta Epsilon
Christian Brotherhood 3. 45 Engraving Editor of Upsalite 3: Circulation
Manager of Gazette 3: Footlight Club 3: Fencing 2, 3, 45 Treasurer, Theta
Epsilon Fraternity 4.
Paul is the D'Artagnan" of our class. for his skill with the foils won him
recognition at Drew University, where he spent his first year, and at Upsala where
he Finished his college career. As Captain of the Viking fencers in his junior
year. he was runner-up in the New Jersey Intercollegiate Fencing' Tournament.
Since coming to Upsala. Paul has taken part in a number of extra-curricular
activities and in these has been noted for his thorough work.
A bit bashful and quiet when he joined our ranks, he has since that time
changed considerably. He has been an active member of Theta Epsilon Fra-
ternity and was honored by that group when he was chosen its treasurer in his
BENEDICT VV. TANNLER
356 Myrtle Avenue, Garwood, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Jllajorz History and English flliuorz Psychology
Reverend Tannler became a member of our class when he decided to go back
to college and earn his Bachelor of Arts degree. He has shown us that, in addi-
tion to taking care of his ministerial duties, he can be a good student. He is
always ready with a jolly remark for everyone and has Won E1 well-deserved
popularity among the students.
Wfhat K'Rev', has lacked in extra-curricular activities he has made up by
being a booster for Upsala.
-5' A X
K kg 1 rs
ERNESTINE A. THIRY
61 XVarrington Place, East Orange, N. J.
Dvgrrvc: Bachelor of Arts
.llujvrz English ,llinorz Political Science and Economics
.S'u1'o1'z'fy: Alpha Phi Delta
Future Intention: Civil Service
Basketball: Latin Clubg Girl's Rules Committee 3, 43 Intersority Council.
Iirnestine has clone a great deal toward boosting the Alpha Phi Delts
sorority. She has servecl on the Intersorority Council and the Girls' Rules
Committee, and has also represented her sorority on the intramural hoard.
She is rather quiet and unassuming, and in her spare momnets sharpens
up her mind with a game or two of bridge. She is going in for a Civil Service
job and her classmates wish her all kinds of luck.
PATRICK I.. TORTORELLA
91 Seeond Street, Newark, N. J.
Dzvgrrc: Bachelor of Arts
lllajorz History ,Uinarz English
Fraternity: Eta Delta
Future Iutczzfiowzz Coaching and Teaching
MUN Club President 3, 43 Treasurer Italian Club 45 Football Varsity
Letter '35, '36g Baseball 4.
It was Cumberland's loss and Upsala's gain when Pat decided to come to
East Orange and play for the Vikings. In the two years he has been with us
he has established himself as one of the greatest ends Upsala has ever had. Sports
writers recognized his great
American team composed of
was given a bid to join the
end of his senior year.
ability on the held and chose him end on the All-
New jersey men. To top off his achievements, he
New York Giants professional football team at the
VVhen Pat is graduated, Upsala loses one of the finest athletes she has ever
had. VVe Wish Pat all the luck in the World in his elimb to the top of the sports
S if '
cf E N is
113 Mohar Avenue, Clifton, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
illajorz English illinorz Social Science
Sorority: Chi Delta
Future Intention: Business, Prince School of Buying
Attendant to Spring Week Queeng Chi Delta Vice-President 4.
Lil Walker and her quaint Ways have by now become part and parcel of the
school. Always ready with some philosophical contribution in every class, many
of her classic statements will go down in history.
This year she was elected vice-president of her sorority, but her chief claim
to fame lies in her beauty with which she graces the campus. She was chosen
attendant to the Spring Week Queen and a more suitable choice could not have
Lil intends to go to Boston to the Prince School of Buying, and we wish her
success in her business career.
-.,..,,,. ,- .nj
X if H
INGRID CHARLOTTE VVENDEL
East Orange, N. I.
Ilvyrvfi Bachelor of Science
illajorz Biology Minor: Psychology
,S'oru1'ify: Theta Beta Gamma
1'iIlfZH'C Intention: Biological Research
Swedish Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45 French Club 1, 2, 33 Girl's
Forum 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: Junior Guild 3, 43 Spring XVeek Queen Attendant
3: Science Club 45 Invitation Committee 43 Treasurer of Theta Beta
VVith true Viking ibeauty, "Inky", has the distinction of being the fore-
bearer of pulcritude in the Senior class.
Although she has been active in numerous campus activities, she is best
known for her devotion to the Swedish Society of which she is President,
and her ability to speak so fluently the tongue of her fatherland.
Ingrid will always have the esteem of her friends for her good-hearted-
ness and unwaivering loyalty. Her popularity merited her being an attendant
to the Spring Week Queen of 1935.
We feel sure that many on the campus, especially several of her worthy
admirers, will hate to bid Ingrid fond farewell.
if E rs
190 Central Avenue, Orange, N. I.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: History Mi1'10r: Biology and English
Future Intention: Teaching
German Club, Science Club, Debating.
Carl is one of the more serious members of the class. Always a good
student, "No buttons," as he is commonly known, has mastered all the history
courses offered to him. He ran into some difficulty during his practice teach-
ing in the form of a student sit down strike, 'but he was equal to the situa-
tion and came out on top.
Zipper took part in several debates and was active in both the German
and Science Clufbs. Although quiet and reserved, Carl is one of the most good
natured fellows on the campus, and we wish him every success in his teaching.
T I 5 V
JoHix NExn..La J
327 Rutledge Avenue, East Orange, N. . x .4
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: English and Economics Jlizzor: History
Ifraferuifyz Pi Delta Phi
Fzztznfe Intention: Not definite
English Literary Society 3: Blue Key Society 2, 35 Baseball lg Tennis
2, 35 Footlight Club 2, 33 Upsalite 2.
"Meeker', came into our ranks after having been a student at Ursinus for
two years. VVe can claim him as the poet laureate of our class, for when he has
the spare time he is usually engrossed in writing verses or plays.
"NonehalanceH characterizes "Meeker" to a tee. "Don,t do today what you
can just as well do tomorrow." is his motto.
ER ED CARUSO
620 Highland Avenue, Newark, N. J.
Degree: Bachelor of Arts
Major: Social Sciences fbliuorz Spanish
Future Intention: Teaching
Senior member of the Caruso boys, Fred came to us from Maryland. He
starred for several of Upsala's teams and earned the reputation of being one of
the fastest athletes we have had. In his spare time Fred takes a great deal of
interest in his hobby, dogs.
His great ambition is to be a teacher. Good luck for the future, Fred.
'lxlu' wuurlwiurl scctiml ulight pus-
sihly lu- C1Jl1SillC1'Cll as Tllllkillg svcrmcl
in iIl1IXtl!'lZl1lCC in thc family of instru-
mc-m:a. It is :1 lNOClC1'11 in1p1'ovc1uc-nt of
thc ulcl ru-cls that were played ulum
ll1l:llr3IllNlS of years ago. The ubuc, thc
lmrlssuml, zmrl thcir zlssociutecl instru-
INCIHS lmvc il clistiuctive quality all uf
their own :md are used to mbt:1i11 1111-
11511211 cthcts in thc O1'ChCSfI'Z1. Nm quita
:Ls xwll l'lll11Iflt'll :ls thu strillgs. it i-
Iiltillg' 111:11 thc wmmclwiurl svctiml luc-
1'cp1'csm-1lu-cl by the JL111iO1'5.
Ruth Cowen, John Foster, Lennart Ericsson, Irene Cavanaugh
Secretary Treasurer Presidenl Vice-President
LENNART ERICSSON ..... .......... P 1'c,sidr'11t
IRENE CAVANAUGH . .... ..,. I five-Prcsidmzf
RUTH COWEN ............ .......,,. S ccreiary
JOHN FOSTER .... ,..... Y 'reasurm'
Closter, N. J.
Orange, N. I.
Hillside, N. J.
Dover, N. J.
Orange, N. J.
O7 ff? x
Newark, N. J.
East Orange, N.
East Orange, N. J.
Newark, N. I.
Arlington, N. Newark, N.
F f ff? S
East Grange, N.
West Caldwell, N. J.
Nutley, N. J.
Belleville, N. I.
Wharton, N. I.
East Orange, N. J.
'7' ' LE E
pf C ,
, Q01 KJ
Summit, N. J.
IJOROTIIY BIAHLER ALEXANDER NIASHARE
Upper Montclair, N. I
.N X ."
f f 7 1 S
,?'. l , L1
E 1 ,
f . 'ey
VVarWick, R. I.
Cranston, R. I.
Fairview, N. J.
North Arlington, N.
Bloomfield, N. J.
Montclair, N. I.
East Orange, N.
fir. i ii
Newark, N. J.
Newark, N. J.
., A -11'
D . 1
f Y S
J- -I I
i Q -.
Newark, N. J.
East Grange, N. J.
East Orange, N. 1.
NOLA Suzss IJ
Newark, N. J.
ELDORA STEVENS RACHEL STRICKLAND
East Oranfe. N. . Ma mlcwoocl, N. .
Newark, N. J.
East Orange, N.
ANNA MAE VVOODLAND
East Orange, N. J.
UXO N QXQ
T1 ' .
Allliough the brass choir is most
frequently thought of :is being usecl
only for the loucl :incl blaring phrases,
it is ezipulile ul playing music unusually
sweet anal inellovv. The trumpet, the
lrninlimie, :incl the horns cannot, how-
ever. he usecl quite as frequently as
the strings for the simple reason that
um niueli lmrzmss lmeemnes very monot-
mimls. Swplloinores zllwziys have had
the 1'e11L1tzLtio11 of liein g loud and
lmrzlssy, :incl so we have put them in the
brass section of the orchestra.
Ruth Ormiston. Robert H. Benson, Noble Dougherty, Frances Needham
Vice-President! President Treasurer Secretary
ROBERT H. BENSON ....A.. ...AA..,.,,.. P resident
RUTH QRMISTON r,..., Vice-President
FRANCES NEEDHAM ,... .,.,r........ S ecretary
NOBLE DOUOHERTY ..... .... T reasurer
' Piss X "
f S5 I
ROBERT H. BENSON
ROBERT C. BENSON
Page One Hundred
R , A
X1 ma y J I
'A f ZX X
RXXTX U 'V
H Q '
, , 5
Page' One Hundred One
Page One Hundrcd Two
X X M91
:XFX fy 'V
Ou-, SI-, 1
M X JT
. , .,... -.,, ,..,, ., ,
Page One Hundred Three
Page One Hundred Four
:XVI "1 'V
" Gees 7 Zvi
f 'igk l
M X X
W! ff'EfiW'31'f'fiLei155Z w WW"fiE"'7"" ,, , I WW, f ff 'mf' 'HU' V
The 11C1'c11ssir111 section 01' hntteric
15, uf Cuursc, thc 163151 11111510111 of thc
four c1z15scs of i11s11'11,111c111s 111 'rhe
o1'c11Qst1'a. 11 is, 11r1wcve1', 11111011 1111116
Hexihlc 1111111 the z1Vc1'11g'e 13t'I'501l might
think 211111 C2111 cxpress not o111y l'11y11111l
but 111oof1, 111 CX1J1Zl111111g why we have
chosen the f1'e511111c11 to 1111 this section
of the o1'c11est1'z1, it s111a111r1 he e11o11gg'11
just to 11161111011 that the 2lIlCC'5tOl' of 2111
111-1'c11ssi1111 i11st1'11111c11ts is 1110 1':1tt1c,
...........,,,,,,A,,.......................4..A,, ,,,,,.-...,,-,...............,.M.. .J ,..
Adele Hjerpe, Harvey Gustafson, Edward Straube, jane Buffum
Treasurer P7'U.fl.l101lf Vice-President Secrefa ry
HARVEY GUSTAFSON ...,, .,......,.,... P resident
EDWARD STRAUBE .4.,... ..... I f 'l'Cf'-P1'6'.S'id6'lZf
JANE BUFFUM .... , ...... Treasurer
.ADELE HJERPE ..,.., ...., S ecretary
Ii Jams M
Page One Hundred Eight
frz1110i5 Cilff. 3r11
william 1421116 11
harry kc 101' .
j. 11z1v111 111y0r5
11. 1'1011z1r11 521111151r11111
j. r1155011 511111
01' wi11ia 115 in
11ar0111 '16111 ll -1 ruff 1051 ralph tm,mYZl11
111112111 krc 1161' 1 1111 rr1111
L I " 2 ' '
. 1-., 1' 1.111 11115 6r11051 V2111 1111111
c '1111 lc ' -- -124 lj!
wake ' XE iwttyw A 1 Sim 2111111100 1121111111
1111116 211 ' ' 10 Mi" -V , X 56y111O11r XX'CS1l1iOlCf
11121111 161' Z1 0. 152151111 1 112255 mfmrcd White
6111121 Cvv cn 11111111 r11 ' - ,-
2' - 1 -11. -X11 11161 1111111153
111:1rb r6121 r11111 ffii. "1 VU 'A john wimamg
1r1111i 111110 L-I 105510 1-115 " -'f ------' i
Z' f 1 . . - e- . 1' +
111115111 111011 1 A, Zl1CXZ1.ll116l' 121111
1'11Zll' 11121 '1 1111111 jj 1l101'1'lS ZC11
f111r6110 121 '21 f " ,f, 1 111561511 16-110r5
, jg 1
P11110 CDH? Hz111117r1'd ,XY1-Ill'
.X rylllllliilllj' is mzulv up nf fum'
mms or 1nm'c1m-ms vzlch wt which
usuzxlly has twu u1'111m'c- 1l1L'IllfliL'S TUN-
nmg' TIIIWIIIQII il. This Hrsl 1H4lYL'lHClll is
lnnss section :xml ilu-11 swings into 1l1u
1'lMll1CCf1 by Il full clmrcl frmu thc
lust luclucly W hu' I1 CUIISISIS ui thv
lNlISiC2ll m'p':u1izz1tim1s H11 the cam ms.
'I 11011 thc l1fCl'Zl1'Y zlcllvlllcs tullmx' :ms
iL'ClJ1lfl CO11l1'ZlSIi1lQ lnclurly. :mel 1110
fm im- Imm11gl1t T4lgi'IhK'l' In Il success-
lul close with flclmzllc :xml 5y1UIJ1JSiL1lU.
Wwe C9ft'Qey Qzgociet . . .
3' "Hin X
CQEHE Blue Key Society is an honorary organization used as
a means to reward sophomore lmoys who have in their freshman
year excelled in both scholastic and extra-curricular work.
The duties ot the Blue liey Society are to he otlicial welf
coiners to all representatives from other colleges and univere
sities, to usher at all social functions, to enter into as inueh extra-
curricular actiyity as possible. and to uphold the honor of
Upsala. During the past year they ushered at lectures by 'XYil-
liain Lyons Phelps and Dr. Harlan Tarbell. at the concert pro-
gram featuring Florence Austral and john Ainadio, and at the
College Glee Clulm concert.
The society has endeavored in the past year to make Upsala
a well known and better puhlieized institution in the surround-
Page Om: Hzmdrvd Twelve
, . . Qffflee Qfsilulv
CQ lllli Upszilzi College Cilee Clnh, one or the ontstzinrling cole
lege glee clnhs in the lizist, is composed of those inen who have
lmeen selectecl after competitive try-outs at the heginnnig of the
full semester. lieliezwszils are held each X'vCClllCSCl2ly evening
nncler the clirection of Conrad l7orsberg, who prepares theni for
their zinnnzil spring tour into the New York or New linglznicl
lizieh year :L ninnlmer of new songs are ziclclecl to the ever
growing popular olcl ones, which consist of Swedish Folk Songs,
negro spiritnzils, .Nlnericzin selni-classlczll. and Sacred songs.
This yezn' the elnlm went on Z1 short tonr through Coinieeticnt
:incl were very well receivecl. Several local concerts were also
First Tenors First Bass Second Bass
I"1'nn:-is l':11'l llHXY2ll'll .Xnilerson lloln-Vt l' Henson
XYlllinm l'i-terson Xlvin Ilrittle Kermit 1'zi1'lSon
l,o1on llnsnnissi n Martin l:X!4ll'Ulll Xllillziee 1'nrlsti-oin
llolverl S1-oil lA'llll2ll'l l':l'li'S.Ull lIzu'v1-y flUSl2ll'Fllll
.lolin Foster lSll'!.l'+'l' .lolinson
Second Tenors .losi-ph lfrm-ln-1'u Kerniil Ifnrson
XY4-nili-ll Vzirlson Szlnmnel Plilgglllllll .Xlfl'4'1l Hstlnnil
"li-nu-ns llngglnnil llolrert Henrlrix llmnill Nelson
XXIll'l'4'lI llunson Melvin Kopelinnn Leonzirml Szirnllvi-V54
XYz1ll:u-i- I.nnil He-1'l1e1'1 Maxwell lilrlwzirfl Strzinlvi-
l':inl I'en1'son Gaston llorlgers
1 ' 43
T A R ,K
i' Uni' lllIllfI7'l'tf 'Hin ii i II
QQM5' QQZQQ lub . . .
,-all 4, 46.339
if E S
1113 Um' ll11111ir1'1l 171
NDER the able leadership of Conrad FO1'SlJCl'g', director,
thc Girls' Glec Club has clone excellent work this year.
Although they are not so f0l'tl11lZL'EC as the men in having ll
tour to work for. they are vcry careful about attendi11g rc-
They usually take part in thc 21111111211 Home Concert in thc
spring and sing scvc1'z1l nunibcrs with thc Mens tiles Club.
Mcinbcrsliip is by CUll11JClltlYC try-outs, but thcrc is no
limit to those taken in.
. , . jbcunlocla Qgigma Cilffpsilon
q1QNcQI.IsH LITIQRARY sociirryy
blARGARET KING ..., ...,..,.....,..,..., A .....,... . Pwsififzzf
lfY1Q121C'l"l' Noimox ,,... I'z'ri'-Pzuxvidvzzl
lleizisiiivi' 1lAXVYELl, ....,.,, SC't'1'L'fll1'j'
l,EOIYA Piriiaeri ,...... ...A, Y l1'Utl.Yll1't7l'
X NGLISH LITU as Lanibda Sigma Upsilon is more popu-
larly called is a long established organization on they Upsala
campus, having been founded in 1922 by Dr. Alvin R. Calinan,
its present advisor, and Dr. Wlalter VV. Gustafson.
Its purpose being to proinote a better understanding of
American and European authors, one author and his work are
discussed at each meeting. held regularly on the hrst and third
Thursdays of the inonth.
Following their usual custoni of attending plays during' the
year, the society this year reviewed "XYhite Horse lnnv as well
as another big production.
Ten inenibers chosen from the three upper classes consti-
tute the inenibership.
Page Ona Ilzzmlrvd lfiffecfz
Qeiilunior Q6uilcl . . .
P11510 Um' llllIIlf1'L't
Lois l'R0e'rrm ..... Pl'C5fIit'Ilf
EL'NICE CJLSON ..,A ..... S ccrvfary
LRlHlLlQlIXi1 :ln inteiest in hetion both old and neu is
the aini of junior Guild. an orgzinizzltion of twenty-iix'e women
students. Two books are diseussed at the meeting held onee il
This year the club was fortunate in being able to bring to
the school several speakers, zunong theni being Miss Opal Lintz,
well-known eritie and author.
Among the niodern books diseussed this year were 'tlione
Wiith the VVind', and "Drums Almig the Mohawk?
Aeeorcling to 21 resolutiun adopted this fall. nienibership is
now limited to upperelziss students.
O O 9
SX lzXSIx.X I.1l l I:R,vXR.X S.'Xl,l.SIitXI'Ii'I'
HIRGER jonxsox ,. ..., ,,... I 'nxvirleiif
Howfxien ,XNIJERSON ,.,. . .. I'1'n'-l'1'e.v1'rIi'11f
SML HAr:c:i,i'x11 , . .,.., . .,.. ,Sil'f'l'4'flII'VX'
Bicixxirr XEI,soN . . -- . .. 74l't'lISllI'L'1'
6 ' E NIO." the Swedish eI.iterztry Society on the eztimmus is
restricted to nine ztetive members as the Swedish nztme implies.
This society is the oldest mgztiiizzttimi :tt Upszdzt, having' been
traced more than one and El half seure years bztek to Iiemlwurth
The ztim ut "De Nici" is to better ztequztint the members with
all types of Swedish literature, the Swedish culture, :md the
Sweden of today. During' the past yeztr the works of Striiidberg'
has been ztnztlyzed with it immber of other populztr Swedish
authors. Dr. Iirztns Iiriesson zt member since the early days is
still very ztetive with the members and their work.
lillllll' Um' lllllltffftf .S'i"z'i'11fi
Query' 9 QT
curls forum . . .
N Lois ,l,'Roe'i'oR ...,,. ..... l,l't'Xff14'l1f
l . .
lkicmi Lrxxuxrvixtuzii . ,Secretary
l INe:1:in Xhriisiiifii, .. 'l'rer1.v11rc1'
V A 5
Page Um' Ilmzzlrcrl liirzlzlemz
qlfilqlfKl lllClQSllll' in Girls' lforuni, being speciliczilly :L dis-
cussion gruup. is based on competitive threeeininute speeches
given before the nienibers ut Fornin by these who wish to join,
followed by an CXlClll1JlJl'2lllCUllS one-minute speech.
Meetings are held twice 21 month. This your Z1 regular sched-
ule has been tollmvecl with special zittentinn being given to the
race problems in the United States. A specially prepared report
on the subject is zilwzlys presented after which there is open
The club has gmiwii greatly this yezir, and is une of the
most active on the czinipus.
QDHE niost extensive debate schedule in the history ot the
school was undertaken by the Upsala debate squad or l937. A
total of forty-one debates were held. Such schools as Fordham,
Teniple, Lehigh, Villanova, Yerinont. N. Y. U., U. of Pennsyl-
vania and Randolph Macon were niet.
No less than four questions were argued, nainely: "Re-
solved, that Congress should be empowered to tix ininiinuni
wage and inaxiinuni standards for industry", "Resolved, that all
electric utilities should be owned and operated by the govern-
nient"g "Resolved, that the Presidents proposal to enlarge the
Supreme Court should be adopted", and, 'fResolved, that the
several states should adopt a system of socialized medicine".
The last nanied topic was the subject ot the radio debate
held with Rutgers University over station VVNENV.
A feature of the season was the nuinber of hoine debates
contested before Rotary, Lions, and Kiwanis clubs.
I X K '
John Klasson hlargaret King' Leon tireenbergj
XYendell Carlson llorotliy Mahler Fred Scherer
. . Ggelnate
fitlfll' Um' Ilzzfzzfruzl Xizzrfttiz
Quit Gyflappa Qlpha. .
A 25' I
Pagv One Hundred Tweuiy
QBAU Kappa Alpha, the only national honorary society on
Upsala's campus, was granted its charter in the Spring of 1929.
Lowell Thomas is the present president of this national debating
fraternity. The aim of the organization is to honor students who
show a marked proficiency in their debating activities. Only
those who have participated in two years of intercollegiate de-
bating are eligible for membership.
june Gabrielson, Margaret Higgins, Wallace Lund, Doro-
thy Mahler and John Masson were this year elected to the active
membership which includes Professor Henry F. Arnold, coachg
Margaret King, presidentg and John Burke, secretary.
Special activities of the local chapter included participation
in a radio oratorical contest broadcast over station VVAAT on
. . . Qzgymposium
BlARGARET Ki NG A... Prvxizimzf
i YMPOSIUM was founded in l927 through the efforts of
Doctor Calnian, Ruth Fowler and Trude Silsbee. Its purpose is
to afford the opportunity to twelve of the outstanding students
ot discussing sociological problems of current interest. Each
nieniber is required to select his own topic and lead its discus-
sion at least once during the school year. Among the questions
of special interest discussed this past year were. Coinniunisin,
Mininiuni VVage Standards, City Planning, Fascsin, Wlar Pre-
vention, Birth Control and Labor Unions.
This year's special activities' included a visit to the State
Hospital for the lnsane at lNlarlboro, New jersey, and attend-
ance at the current ltlroadyvay hit "High Tor".
The society's faculty advisors are Dr. Calinan and Rev.
l.lHClSl1'0lN. At the passing of Dr. Erickson, Rev. l,i11ClS'EI'O1l1 was
appointed to replace hini.
Members this past year have been:
dgqvl I1 X
tlgl' Um' lllllllffftl 1l'ZUt'IIfj'-fjllx
h A ff
I hv sc-crmcl H11 wg-lm-nt 01 :1 sym
flnmy is usually slmvcr than thu ollww
' md giws thc CUIIIIJUSCI' sm UlJlJUI'I111li'L5'
In 4-xprcss his clccpcr feelings 111141 emr
inns. This 111mm-1110111 is ixlwmlllcccl
with Il sluw. rligulihc-cl phrase reprcscxxt
ml hy tha- l'CligiUlIS OTQZl1liZ11Ti0l1S mm
thc czuupus, :md thou thc lIl1l0'L11lU'C so
5 6 '
fifties :mal the Vzlrirrus rulcs cummil
laws pmviclc' thu mchmrhcs for the 1'0-
mzliwlcr ut' 'thc 1nm'cmc11t.
Wission Qzilociet . .
ye Om' llznzdrml 'lferzzfy-lfi
3lAR'I'IX BYs'rRoM .
ICl.EixNo1:E C.,xRi,sTEEN .. . lvffl'-l,Vl'XffI't'lIf
hlizxxnt Mtixsox . .. ., . ,Sl4'l'I't'flI1"X'
fll'NIl1l,I.7 PIENRIKSON , 7l1't'tI.S'I!l't'l'
CQEHE Mission Society. one of the two religious organizations
on the Upsala campus. is conducted mainly to emphasize the
necessity of home and foreign missions. The society's memlmer-
ship is open to students of all creeds, with the desire to create a
closer spiritual relation amongst the different religions.
During the past year the meetings have chiefly consisted of
tracing the history of missions from the time of Christ to the
present day. These lectures were in the hands of different stu-
dents and following each one open discussions were held. Ques-
tions pertaining to spiritual and moral necessities of today's
youth were frequently hrought up and analyzed. .Ks a whole
this organization has succeeded Very remarkalaly during the past
year with large attendances at each gathering.
liristicm Wrotherhoocl .
. .......A..... Prcmdwif
BIRGER joHNsoN . ,...
IQERIXIIT LARSON .,.,...
VVALLACL3 CA1z1,s'r ROM .... .,.. Y 'reasmfer
QDHE Christian Brotherhood, another religious organization,
consists only of niale students from out of town as well as local
surroundings. Meetings are held twice a inonth at which reli-
gious, social and political questions are discussed. The purpose
of this society is to luring together the students in a more spir-
itual brotherhood than can be found in the other social organ-
Speakers are frequently contacted to conie and lecture in
their respective fields on current topics of interest. Open discus-
sions usually follow in which all are allowed to express their
own opinions. During' the past session the nieinlners have gath-
ered a great deal both spiritually as well as culturally from these
age Om' Hzz1zd1'c'rz' Ttuwzfy-I
Wrench Qgluln . . .
f ' '45
lX'lARGARET KING ..,.. .......... P resident
JOHN FOSTER ,..., .. I'yliff'-fJI'CXl'lfC11ll
IQUTII CROSSEN ,.... ..T.... S Ucrvtary
GLADYS GILBERT ..... ....T. T rcaszzrw'
ever before. Its purpose has been to further the interest of the
students in the study of the French language, and with Pro-
fessor Reyna's interested supervision the organization has been
HE French Club boasts this year a larger nieinbership than
successful in its aini.
The niost important project of the club this year was the
presentation of a niarionette show in student chapel whose
acclaimed success can be attributed to Mildred VVhite, Thelma
Carlson. and Margaret King. the instigators of the project.
Page One HltllKil'UCi Twufity-.S'z'.r
. . . 657116 Gbgwedisli Oociety
INGRID XVENDEL ..... ....A. P l'C5fClC'I'lli
SAM HAGGLLTND ..... St7l'l'lflLUl'y
EXNNA JOHNSON ..... ..,.A T l'CCl.YlH'Cl'
E Swedish Society continues to uphold the prestige of
being the most popular organization on the campus-and why
not? Wlhat with Christmas parties and Johnny Aln1quist's tales
The meetings are, however, not only social in character,
but have also an educational value. This year there have been
several reports on Swedish personages and eustonis not only by
the students but by professors and outside speakers as well.
Page Om? Umzdrcd Tiuunf
Q6eTman CQLQIMID . . .
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IXIILIJRIZIJ RIELIN . , . ,.,. I'1'm'-l'n'.viflu11f
CARI, ZIPPICR .,.. A ..., ,S't'l'I'4'ftI1'VX'
H IC 11011112111 Qlub was O1'gZ'L111ZCd 1n the SpI'll1g'Uf lQZf1l111ClL'1
the direction of Professor G. P. Carlson and has been instru-
lnentwl in fl1l"fhtf1'i110' the stuflv of the CQCTIHEIII lzllvfllzwe and
' ew - aw A
literzxture since that tune.
This year the club has been under the lezldership of Mur-
g'Zll'C'f King' and has been successful in prmnoting interest in
f1Cl'lll2l.11 topics and converszltion.
l'iIOREN'1'lNO lJIfBlARZO ....A
OLGA SCUJESE .,.,,.,.,., .
COLUMBIA GLTARINO . ,
PAT Toie'roRi5LLA ....
Fiorentino De Marzo
Michael La Penna
. . , Gwtalian lub
QHIL ann or tlns organization is to encourage the students
to be better acquainted with the language and custonis of ltalv.
The Circolo lidueativo ltaliano has had this year many an
interesting' ineeting. VVell-known speakers have addressed the 'Y X-
group. At their hi-monthly meetings discussions. sketches, and
gfanies have heen the inain activities which have served for the
developinent of appreciation of the italian traditions and literae
gm Our fflHldI'UlI' fievrzfy-Xiwzi'
. . . 5jiifen'5 5Rules Qf53ommittee
One lfzuztlrrzl Tlzir
QUCDIQIQINKQ upon the psychological premise that a good
heginniiig is halt the battle won, the student body annually
cntrnsts to the discretion of live of its nienilmers the delicate
task of directing x'erdant's footsteps through the period of
accliniation to collegiate tradition. ,Xlthougli the rigor and
thoroughness of the COlll1llltfGCiS regime may he nnappreciated
hy the newcomers at the time of their initiation, the facility
with which they later become an integral part of the npperclass
hody is aniple evidence of the ethcieney and efficacy of the early
chastisenient to which they are SL1lJ11llltCC,l.
6ZfJomen's Wules Qrgommittee . .
'D INCE Upsalzi has chosen to practice the liberal policy of
co-education, it would be unfair discrimination if the student
body provided for masculine chztstening and overlooked the
preliminztry ztdmonishing of new feminine ztspiiznits to bacca-
laureate dignity. In order to obviate any such injustice. the
VVomen's Rules Committee functions in the capacity of disci-
plinztriztn for the novices. The temporary imposition of straight
locks, cosmeticless faces, and uniformity and plztinness of dress
is deemed an effective method of ztttztining' the correct degree
of freshnian humlmleness. Few infringements of the lam' escape
this vigilant committee.
Page fpllt' f1rIHlff7'1'!l 'ffzirffy-Om
QTDHG CQHOMSQ Qagienate . .
Qiallli lluuse Senate is eniinmsecl of tire girls seleetecl lay the
Preeeptress trnin a list ut' ten nnniinatiuns sulainittecl to her by
the girls of tlie clm'11iito1'y. The group assists i11 the enforeeinent
of clorinitory rules and has the power to punish offenders shoulcl
The gruiip tliis year includes:
Rlanelie juluison janiec Larsuu Margaret Higgins
liclitli l.ZLThUl1 Olga Quist
rf AQ sn 5
Pam' 0110 Hzlzzdrfd Yll1lI'fj"TIK'fJ
inter Qeiororiry-Qbfraternity QQouncil
Inter-Sorority Council is the mediating' body of the
several sororities of the campus. lt is from this organization
that rushing' rules and sorority regulations evolve.
The Council was founded in l933 and has since that time
supervised the various sorority activities upon the campus. It
is a representative body consisting of twelve members. Each
sorority is represented by its President and by an elected dele-
The lnter-'Fraternity Council was formed in order to inte-
grate fraternal activities and to conduct inter-fraternity rela-
tions as harmoniously possible. The council serves as a trial
board for the arbitration of any incipient disputes.
This year the council has performed the diflicult tasks of
defining rushing and enforcing rushing' and pledging regula-
tions. The 6'C" average rule was inaugurated and has success-
Payf Our' Ilzuzzfrrd Tliirfy-Tlzrw
, . . Qiicience Q.Qluh
.gk .I ye
AlAR'l'lN l,ElTRER ,....,....... ......,.., P 1'e.v1'rl011f
flL'NHlT,D llENRicKsoN .... ..,,..,.,... I 'YI-l't7-Pl'F.YfCfClIf
GLAnys GILBERT ........, .,,,. , Sll'l'l'!'ft1I'j'-T7'Ffl.Yll7'PI'
HE Science Club has a restricted membership of twenty
students who have had at least one year of a science and are
taking it as their major. It is an extremely educational society
for those who attend the meetings at which modern inventions
and discoveries are discussed.
The usual run of programs is given by new members pre-
senting their entrance theses on some phase of scientific devel-
opment. Different members have lectured on achievements in
the various fields of biology, chemistry, physics, medicine and
psychology. Frequently persons working in these fields are
called to speak before the society.
During' each semester the society makes a visit to some
factory or research laboratory in the proximity to view present
day methods of production. These trips are taken under the
supervisions of Doctors Karl Schwing and Ernest Hostrom.
Page Om' f11H1ll1VUd Tlzi1'fy-Iiuzrr'
"Got" QiQluh . .
PATRICK ToR'roR1:LLA ..... ..,. P rarirlrlit
HE "U" Club consists of all those men who some time dur-
ing their college career have earned their letter in some major
sport. The organization has become more integrated in the past
few years and novv is considered as a power on the campus.
The alumni HU" Club is very active running everything
from pig roasts to cake walks and having for its general policy
to boost Upsala in every way, but especially to endeavor to see
that Upsala's standard athletically is constantly kept on the up-
Pam' Our llurzrlrm' Tlzirfy-lfz'i1'
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Cfiflffl Z1S.YiSftllIf Conflzrs
IHXUI , NYOER N ICR, Navy
ROBERT MYERS, Notre Dame
RALPH THULIN, 1111511111 11,-XRRY EERGK.-NME. 12.1101411011
f 9315 1'
OCTOBER 3 OCTOBER 31
Xxvestern A1Z11'j'1ZL11C1-:XS1'11L111C1 Stadium Inwell Tech.-.-Xshlzmd Stadium
OUVOIQER 10 NOVEMBIQR 7
VVHS11111g'1Ol1'C1'16S161'1OXYll, Md. 4XH1'ccl-Yiking' Field
OCTOBER 17 NOVEMBER 14
Clarkson-Potsdzlm, Y. Jlllliiltil-Xvikillg Field
NOVEM BER 21
ALMQUIST, JOHN A., Capt.-Elect
BROXVN, HENRY E.
KNOX, CECIL J.
NYSTROM, BERTIL W., Captain
TEED, ERNEST E.
BOLAN, ROBERT J.
GREENBERG, LEON M.
KING, WILLIAM J.
RODGERS, GASTON C.
SILVER, IRVING L.'
GUNNAR P. CARLSON
PA UL VVOERNER
M ELVIN KOPELMAN
Upsala 6 - Western Maryland Z8
Losing the opening game of the season to the
Terrors of VVestern Maryland was by no means
a disgrace. Coach Havens brought from Mary-
land a big time aggregation which had everything,
size, power and versatility.
Vvlestern Maryland scored early in the iirst
period when Miele's punt was blocked by lien-
jamin on the Upsala twenty yard line and the ball
bounded crazily down over the end zone for a
ln the second quarter Mujwit was responsible
for the hrst VVestern Maryland touchdown. A
pass, Campbell to Mujwit, placed the ball on the
Viking eleven yard line. Lathrop went through
center for a lirst down. A short Hat pass over the
line from Campbell to Mujwit was completed for
the touchdown. Lathrop's kick from placement
was good. The period ended with the score, NVest-
ern Maryland 9, Upsala O.
The second period opened with a whirlwind in
the form of Albanese, Viking fullback, who liter-
ally tore the Terror's line apart with line bucks and
ran the ends ragged. Un the ninth play after the
beginning of the half Albanese, aided by some
splendid blocking on the part of Dougherty and
Wilson, took the ball over.
Shortly after the kickolf lilk Graef blocked
Campbells attempted kick and the Vikings recov-
ered. After two line plays and a pass had failed,
Willson dropped back and attempted to drop kick a
held goal. The kick was a beautiful one, failing to
register by only a few inches.
The Terrors took the bit in their teeth and with
Campbell, Sadowski and Mujwit carrying the ball,
scored one touchdown in the third period and two
in the hnal period.
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Page Om' llinzalrfd Forty
-C YAAM, ,YY .i
Upsala 7 - Washington 7
The rather weak but pluclqy VVasliing'ton Cola
lege eleven held the Vikings to a 7-7 tie down at
Chesterton, Maryland .The Upsalans did not play
the brand of ball that they were capable of play-
ing, as shown in the Wfestern Maryland game.
Tt was obvious that the Vikings were the
stronger of the two teams, but the final score belies
this fact. The teani had six chances to push the ball
over the last stripe but only once did they capi-
talize on their opportunities.
The right side of the line-Tortorella, Knox.
and Alinqnist-played brilliantly. The credit for
the lone Upsala score goes to Miele, who went
over the goal line after receiving one of Stanzialeys
long bullet passes. 'XVilson's try for the extra point
X 2 L .X X If
, '37 J ,fi
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Page Om? Hzmdrcu' Forty-0110
Upsala O f Clarkson 0
The third game of the season might aptly be
termed the f'Mud Battle of Potsdam". The Vik-
ings completely outclassed the Clarkson Tech
team, but the mud and the kicking of Reed, Clark-
son center, kept the Vikings at bay each time they
came within the shadow of the Tech goal posts.
Numerous fumbles, due to the condition of the
ball and the field. resulted in the ballls changing
hands quite frequently. lloth teams attempted
passes, but the ball was so heavy and water logged
that it could not be thrown far enough to reach
the intended receiver.
Stanziale and Albanese both got away several
times but just as they got in the clear that "old
debbil mud!! reached up and tripped them.
It was often impossible to distinguished the
playersg it didnit matter which team they were
playing for, they all looked alike.
VVilson and Proterra, opposing quarterbacks,
called their plays very conservatively. each Wait-
ing for a break that never came.
Almquist. Viking tackle, was put out of the
football picture for the rest of the season, as the
result of a fractured jaw sustained in the early
minutes of the game.
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Page One Hzmdrerl Forty-Two
Upsala 63 f Lowell Textile O
Definitely proving that no longer would they
play the underdog to a Lowell Textile eleven, the
Vikings sailed over, under, and through the oppos-
ing team to roll up a 63-O scorefthe highest score
in the gridiron history of Upsala.
Coming on the field after a two weekls layoff
due to the death of Dr. Erickson, the team im-
mediately settled down to business. Albanese's
consistent line bucking gave the Vikings three
consecutive first downs. Wilsoii took the ball over
center from the three yard line. A few minutes
later Albanese and Wilsoii led another sustained
drive up the field with Albanese scoring on a line
plunge. Both attempts for the extra point were
blocked by the Lowell mainstay, Captain Hassett.
Coach Woerner substituted an entirely new
eleven in the second period. Miele threw a thirty
yard pass to Nelson in the end zone. In the last
minutes of the half Albanese pushed the ball from
the Lowell forty to the Lowell six yard line and
then carried it over.
Miele took the scoring honors in the third period
with two touchdowns resulting from his brilliant
Substitute Caruso threw a pass to Tortorella
for the fourth period inaugural touchdown. Caruso
later raced eighteen years around left end and
scored another touchdown. The regulars returned
to the game with VVilson going across from the
twenty and Stanziale intercepting a Lowell pass
at midfield, scoring the final six pointer.
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Page One Hundred F01'ly-Tlzrce
Upsala 13 - Alfred U. 6
The Vikings once more emerged on the long
end of the 13-6 score over Alfred University after
a thrilling knockdown, drag out affair.
The game was supposed to have been a breather
before the Juniata game, ,but the team ran into
stiff opposition. The Vikings were hampered by
Albanese's bad leg, but Miele filled the fullback
post very capably.
The first period was filled with long runs but
few touchdowns. Vvlilson started things rolling
with a sixty yard slant off right tackle from his
own twenty to the Alfred twenty. In live plays
Miele took the ball over, and Wilson collected the
Again in the second quarter, Miele took the ball
over after some hard lighting and brilliant work
by the line in opening holes in the Alfred line.
Alfred also scored in this period on a thirty yard
pass from VVall to Majeski.
After the kick off of the second half Majeski
went around right end on a reverse for fifty yards,
but lost the ball on downs. Miele intercepted a
pass on his ten yard line and ran it back sixty-five
yards to the Alfred twenty-flve, where Alfred took
the ball on downs.
The Vikings fought 1nadly to hold their lead
with Alfred tossing passes in an attempt to tie
Beautiful work by Nystrom, backing up the line
on the defense halted the invaderls aerial display
when he intercepted two passes to turn aside
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Page One ffllllfllfflll Forty-Four
Upsala 13 f Juniata 6
After trying for seven seasons to defeat Juniata
the Vikings finally turned the trick and in the
hardest and roughest game ever played on Viking
Field, emerged with a 13-6 dicision.
After the smoke of the battle. had cleared away
it was found that Albanese was out of action for
the remainder of the season with a broken collar-
bone, Miele was in the hospital with a concussion
of the brain and Knox was out with a badly in-
The Vikings scored in the first period on a bril-
liant surprise forward lateral from Albanese to
Stanziale to Tortorella which netted sixty yards
and a score. VVilson converted with a drop kick.
Starting the second quarter, Jenkins, a hard
plunging halfback, repeatedly carried the ball
down to the Upsala one yard line. With the stands
in a frenzy, the Vikings put up a historic and
heroic goal line stand and held for four downs.
Teed kicked out of danger.
Stanziale intercepted a Juniata pass at midfield,
while VVilson and Miele made two first downs.
Stanzialels pass to Teed put the ball on the twelve
yard line. A penalty put the ball on the two yard
line where Miele went through standing up.
ln the third quarter Henlsle blocked Teed's
punt on the ten yard line and Jenkins scored.
Juniata threatened throughout the remainder
of the game, but Teed's superb kicking kept them
well back. In the closing minute Pelka caught a
forty yard pass from Jenkins to put the ball on the
Viking twenty-three yard stripe. On the next play
YVilson intercepted a pass and made his famous
seventy yard run up the sidelines before being
overtaken from the rear.
A 1 is
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04 p, A W J'
Page Ona Hzmdrcd Forty-F1'-rw
Upsala 46 - Panzer 7
lly decisively defeating' their neighborhood rival
the Yikings ended the most successful season in
Upsala toothall history. The victory was in the
nature of a wedding' present from the team to
Coach Vkloerner who lett lxetween halves for a
De Lorenzo hlled in at the fullback post for in-
jured ,-Xllaanese and Miele. The diminutive sopho-
more led the scoring witch three touchdowns.
Cuimnings, Panther cpiarterlmack, tallied the los-
ers' only touchdown when he intercepted Caruso's
pass and raced seventy-tive yards down the side-
line for a score. lfishliein's placement was good.
Teed started the scoring lay spearing a pass with
one hand from Stanziale. De l.orenzo and Vllilson
hit the line and lmrought the ball up from the thirty
to the live when De Lorenzo took it over.
At the close of the halt Graet, Viking tackle.
snared one of l?ishlmein's passes and raced thirty-
live yards to make the score lg to 0.
In the third quarter the Yikings piled up 21
points with De Lorenzo, Caruso and Stanziale
carrying' the hall and Teed blocking.
Un the lirst play of the final period Cuinrnings
made the eighty yard jaunt for the Panzer score.
Toward the end of the period De Lorenzo and
Caruso alternated in a drive that culminated in
De l,orenzo's going over for the last touchdown
of the game.
Captain llert Nystrom, Pat Tortorella and
"Porky" llrown ended their collegiate football
career in this game. John Almquist was elected to
lead the Viking team through an even more suc-
cessful season next year. P
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Page Om' Hwzrlrffd Forty-S'1'.r
15, New York Univ.
EIDXYARD SI'1N1C1.1.I, Cajvfaiu
, St. Pctc-r's
, Ncwark University
22. NCXY2l1'k Lfnivcrsity
Pagc Om' llmzdrmi f'sl7l'fj'-S1"I'I'1I
A , 'S
Wj flk '
l9TlClQ a rather weak beginning, the basketball team came through towards the end of the
season to win tive o11t of eight games.
The first battle found Upsala on the short end of a 36-3-1 score with Cathedral. It was a fast
and furious game, but Upsala dropped it because of inaccurate foul shooting. Upsala journeyed
to Bethlehem, Pa., to suffer a second successive defeat by a close score of 38-31. The victors were
the Lehigh University outfit. who took a 20 to 11 lead in the first half but a Viking rally fell short
in the second period.
ln the Bronx, N. Y., Upsala lost again, but to the more powerful quintet of New York
University. Nat Schulman, an .Xll-,Xmerican guard of 1935-36, was held to two field goals, but
showed his ability by stopping the .Xlpert-Kramer combine.
Playing on its home court once again. Upsala played a nip-and-tuck game to overcome Tren-
ton Teachers in an exciting overtime ga.1ne by -ll-39. The count was tied at 18-all at the end of
the first half, and was again tied at 36-36 at the end of the regular time. Buckley and Kramer
tallied in the extra period to give Upsala its first victory of the season.
The Viking quintet started the new year right by winning its second victory over Newark
U. by a close score of 29-25. Alpert led the attack, scoring thirteen points, while Buckley and
Stanziale made a fine showing on the defense.
Playing at the Fordham gymnasium, Upsala lost again by 36 to 14 to an increasingly power-
ful Fordham University team. The home team took an early lead of 11-0 before Buckley con-
verted a foul. lt was an exceedingly rough game with one player being forced out of the game
because of personal fouls. The Yikings came home again to lose in the f1nal minutes to St. Peter's
after leading the way from the opening whistle. Krainer scored ten points with Blaze close be-
hind with eight.
l'laying a slow, but close game in the first half, Upsala led Hartwick by 11-10. Kramer
and Alpert let loose with fury in the final half, scoring nine points apiece, to show an impres-
sive victory of 41 to 30.
The team traveled to Brooklyn to lose again by failure of converting fouls against Brooklyn
l'olytechnic, 25-21. Brooklyn led 19-10 in the first period but an Upsala rally fell short in the
Northeastern won over a badly shaken Upsala quintet at Panzer gym. -12-30. The visitors
took a 20 to 9 lead in the first half and continued to pile up the score in the final minutes.
Upsala began its XYestern tour by losing a closely contested battle to Lafayette at Easton, Pa.
Page Om' llzoldrvd Iiorty-Eight
xx QTQ f
w j lk '
The Vikings led most of the game but a timely rally by the home-towners gave them the victory.
Kramer scored twelve points in the first half but was held scoreless in the final Canto. Juniata,
their next opponent, handed the Vikings a sound beating by a 47-31 count. Upsala was scheduled
to play Alfred University on the following night, but the game was cancelled.
Upsala came home to crush Panzer, an age-old rival, 47-26. The entire Viking team entered
the scoring column before the final gun. The game started slowly but soon the Vikings found
their shooting eye to lead the first half, 20-12. Upsala broke loose in the second half to tally
twenty-seven points to trim Panzer. Al Blaze led the powerful attack with twelve points, with
Golgosky a close second, tallying nine. Upsala lost again to Bard College, by one point. The Vik-
ings converted only half of their fouls, which accounted for another loss.
Taking a 10-0 lead shortly after the opening whistle, Upsala took revenge for last year's
defeat over Moravian, our ancient rivals. The score was 44-29. Golgosky, Spinelli and Stanziale
performed marvelously on the defense as well as the offense. Kramer and Golgosky made a habit
of taking the ball away from their opponents throughout the entire game to stop the continuous
Upsala lost its eleventh and last game of the campaign to the Newark Engineers, 37-22. The
Vikings fell far behind in the final minutes, every attempt to score failed. Kramer counted merely
five points for the Vikings, high scoring for the evening.
Upsala recovered in the next game to make its best showing of the entire season, beating a
powerful Oswego quintet by 48-39. Blaze starred in the key position of the defense to completely
baffle the visitors during the entire game. It was a rough and tumble battle with Golgosky,
Stanziale and Kramer starring on the offense, tallying a combined total of thirty-nine points,
equal to the scoring of the entire opposing team. Coach Lou Spinelli's efforts to perfect the zone
system finally showed satisfactory results.
Playing the annual tilt with the Alumni, the Varsity crew came through again to win, 38-
27. In the second quarter the Alumni were not able to make a single field goal against the perfect
zone defense. Golgosky entered the game late in the second quarter to make ten points to lead
the Varsity scoring, and overcome a one-point deficit of the first half. Straube, a freshman,
was the second high scorer with eight. Nystrom, playing his last game, was third with six points.
Ed Spinelli, the captain of the team, also played his last game in a Viking uniform to end a
much improved season with eight victories and eleven defeats.
Coach Lou Spinelli, a former Viking court player, turned out a fairly good team, and suc-
ceeded in developing the newcomers into a promising squad for next year.
U fill if
Page One H1md1'Bd Forty-Nizzg
SAM SLIFKIN, Captain
BERT NYSTROBIJ, Captain-Elect
JOH N DEN7I'1'TO
RICHARD RICHTER, illanagcr
S UM M ARY
St. John's 9
St. l'eter's 14
Fordham University lO
Newark University 3
C. C. N. Y. 6
Upsala ll, Bard College 2
Upsala Rhode Island State 9
Upsala Lowell Textile 9
Upsala Panzer S
Upsala Trenton Teachers 7
Upsala East Stroudsburg 22
Upsala Savage 9
Page One Hundred Fifty
GQEHE Upsala baseball team of l936, under the leadership of Sam
Slifkin, made a fair showing in a long and diliicult schedule with but
seven lettermen returning, three of them being pitchers. Playing the
first part of the season on muddy fields, caused the defense to crum-
ble and as a result only three of the first nine games were won, the
victories being over Newark University, C. C. N. Y. and Bard. The
pitching burden fell upon Howard Schade and Tornado Larson, but
good pitching often went to nought as the team failed to bunch their
hits. The Vikings continued their losing ways, dropping six straight
games. In the annual battle of supremacy the Varsity scored an im-
pressive victory of l4 to 4 over a strong Alumni team, as Schade
and Larson, dividing the pitching duties. gained this well-earned vica
tory. Ralph Thulin led the Viking sluggers with a batting average
of 433, closely followed by Rertil Nystrom with .427. James Huck-
ley, a newcomer, batted third with an average well over .300. Only
two varsity men will be lost through graduation, leaving high hopes
for the season of 1937.
- X 7,1
Page Om Iluudrcd Fifty-Om'
' -NBA 5
MISS RUTH GUSTAFSON Coczzh
CgJgNDER the leadership of Captain Blanche johnson, the girls'
basketball team had a fairly good season although they lost several
close games. In the opening game the Viking girls trimmed Newark
Normal, 33-7, thanks to the sparkling defense work of Misses ,lloyd
and Nelson and a 25 point scoring spree by Blanche johnson.
Then Miss Gustafson and her squad ran into a streak of bad
luck, losing close decisions to NVagner, Elizabethtown, R. I. State
and twice to Connecticut State.
In a thrilling preliminary game to the boys, Moravian game, the
girls defeated N. Y. U., 3-7. The Upsala girls then avenged two
previous defeats by defeating Vvlagner 28 to 16 and Elizabethtown.
26 to l3. The final battles of the season with Moravian and the
Alumnae ended in defeats for Upsala.
Next year's sextet will start without Blanche Johnson in the
forward lineup, but the many veterans returning should provide a
good nucleus for next year.
U luis 5
Page One Hzrndmf Fiffy-Tivo
NDEll the leadership of Percy Arnstein and an efficient
squad of cheerleaders, the crowds at the football games and pep
rallies were worked into the most enthusiastic cheering sections
Upsala has ever seen. The football team this year had its most
successful season and you can rest assured that Percy and
his crew were a factor in inspiring the team on.
Assisting' Percy were Frank VValton, Dick Deans, Martha
Eckstrom, and Irene Cavanaugh. Qf these live, four will be
back next year, all of which should indicate that the cheering
problem for next year is practically solved.
L 'ff 1
Page One Hmzdred Ififly-Tlzrec
.. s -.
6i3i Givlelta 63Ql1i . . .
I IiiJI2Ifl',X PHI fraternity. "The Owls," found its origin way hack in the
days when the school was located in llroolclyn and the cluh Strix existed. In 1911.
the cluh took on a new nanie. "The Iinproyed Qrfler uf the Sons of the Ark," and
from that time on the Owls have existed as a well organized group of nien.
In IUIU. the fraternity changed its naine to the Improved Order of the Iix-
alted Ulalae. which referred hack to the old nanie of Strix, and which later he-
canie the connnon nanie of the fraternity, "The Owls".
Although fraternities at Lfpsala are lahelled as social groups. Pi Delta Phi
has had a inuch niore serious purpose th rougihout. which includes the principle of
service toward the school as one of its cardinal points. This is retlected in the
spirit which is found in every Pi Delta Phi nian and the very active participation
nleinhers of the fraternity take in all tornis of extracurricular activities.
The past year has found the fraternity holding' such honors as the cap-
taincy of the three inapior sports, the presidency of the student council, the edi-
torship and lmusiness-nianagership of this puhlication, the Upsalite and the chair-
manship of spring weelc.
Chief ........ .... - - , ,XI.I"RlClJ Os'ri.t'Nn .SIt't'I't'ftII',V W -- I.iiI:oY KI.tsoN
Little Chief .... -- IIICKKY .'XRNS'l'liIN 'lIl't'tl.YH7't'l' A, ,.,e jonx IIITRKE
Page Ona Hznzrlwvd 17z'fly-lfom'
I71't1f1't'.r III Clollegio
FR ICSHIXI ICN
l'len1ens I Iaeelund
afiifi Hagwasa. :eases in .:..f a
lftallefjf - . 1- tips Q it
. . . 5?Q5l1eta 95p5ilon
HE Theta Epsilon fraternity was officially organized back in 1899 during
Upsalals Kenilworth days. The inhabitants of the top door of the Old Main which
was known as Mount G-lympus banded themselves together to form a fraternal
organization which they called the Glympian Gods. From that early time until
now, the fraternity has prospered and has become -ine of the most active groups
on the campus.
The Gods are most active in the way of extra--curricular activities, and
support faithfully such organizations as the Glee Club and the Footlight Club
and such groups as the religious and language societies.
Theta Epsilon has been particularly active on the college newspaper, the
Gazette, and during the past year have held the editorship and business-mana
gership of that publication.
With graduation, the college will lose some of her most ardent supporters
and active men, who have been loyal to their school and fraternity.
Zeus ..... .... H OWARD .ANDERSON Vive-President --- --- ROBERT HENDRIX
P1'e,vz'deut --- ..... EARLE S. MooRE Secretary ...... .... B IRGER JOHNSON
Trcaszwcr .... ...... P AUL SUTER
F1'az'1'z7s fu Collagio
Howard Anderson Birger johnson Paul Suter
Herbert Maxwell XVilliam McKinley
Earle S. Moore
Robert C. Benson
Robert H. Benson
Franklin P. XValton
Page One Hundred Fifty-Five
l Fi 'Tv
E N L
-V 1 ,
Wan Qibelta . . .
.X1,1'4lfR'I'ii.X1'I, ,, , ,. ,.,.,. P1'vsia'c11f
lilclmkn 1Y1l,soN . lvfft'-lJI't'.Yf!ft'11f
,XL BLAZE .......,., , . .,.,..,... St'l'1'l'fCl1'y
l'lOXYARD Seiminc ,A,..... Tl't'tl5IH'l'I'
H12 Eta Delta fraternity was organized in 1925 when a group of young' men
realized their interests differed from that of the other fraternities on the campus.
Formal recognition of the fraternity was given in 1928 when the name was
changed to Delta Theta Phi, but in 1931 the original name of Eta Delta was again
Very few of the members have been interested in extra-curricular activ-
ities but a good representation of lfta Delts may be found on every athletic team.
This is a remarkable showing when one considers that practically every member
of the Eta Delts is a commuting student.
This past year, Eta Delta has shown increasing interest in her alma mater
and deserves many compliments for the splendid pledge made to the school to be
used as part ofthe endowment fund. Such an effort has been a move in the right
direction and is a rellection of the unsellishness and loyalty which the members
feel toward their college.
lfl'!lf1'L'.Y III Collegfu
Page One Hmzdrcrf Fifty-S'i,i'
jasper M. Gallaghei
.. X ff
. . . ffllplia Qgigma Qipsilon
AIARTIN LEHRER .....
FRED BELL .,..,....
lRvlNG SILVER ....
HE newest fraternal organization on the campus is known as the Alpha
Sigma Upsilon. lt was in the fall of 1932 that this organization was founded.
The fraternity originated because of the need of some social organization
for Jewish students, and up to date has developed several of the outstanding 1nen
Alpha Sigma Upsilon has grown in the short time since it was organized
into a remarkably strong group and can boast of a high scholastic rating, while
members have been active in debate and athletics. At present one of the meni-
bers of the fraternity holds the presidency of the senior classy
The Alpha Sigma Upsilon has proven its value in the aiding of non-Chris-
tian students in a more rounded social life, and has also directed the attention of
these men toward their school.
S lf XIORS
"L - M
Priya' One Iflllllllfd Iiifflv-Seffcvz i
fgheta Qeta Q6amma . . .
lfx'iQ1,YN I,.xlcs0N ., I7I'l'SI't!'f'1If
eXmw1i1,1, ATVIIS ..., ...,, , Slt'l'J'L'ftI1'-X'
lxmziili XYENIJEI. ..,. , ,. . ,... .... Y '1'et1.v111'e1'
lQl"l'Il t'cm'1QN ..., .. A ..., ,l.CA'IiXftIl1f T1'ef1,v1m'1'
Ii.x'1'l1li1a1Nli IJUYLE .... ,. C'n1111e1'I Refzmvenzlfllzizw
Q25lellQ'llJX lleta Cantina, the oldest sorority of Upsala, is inali-
ing' plans fm' the eeleliration of its twentieth ainiiversary next
year. The SUl'Ul'ltB' was orgzuiizecl in 1918 at Kenilworth. New
Jersey. and has since that time upheld its prestige in all of the
The active lH6l1llJC1'Sl1l1D has continued this year to uphold
the icleals ul' "Theta" and to distinguish itself in all the college
functions. The Thetas rank not manly high in selmlarsliip lint
rate socially as an intregal part ut the collegiate life.
.Sl0I'0l't'A' ill C'0IIeg1'n
SlfNlURS"fl':YClyll l,arsmi, ,lean Aiiclt-isrlii, Kay Doyle. lileanm' Carlsteen.
,lean lffiiiptage. lngticl lYenrlel, Ruth -laermlmsmi. Arflell Nnlis. lapis l'i'uetrni'
'lL'Ni0Rsf-JIilclrefl Melin. lrene Czivinaiigli. Ruth Cowen. BlZll'gZll'L'lIZl l.itz
,Xnna Mae XYuoclla11fl. .Xileen Xelswn, lflclura Stevens.
SUPHUXlUlQlf5"fliily Lawler, ll:n'lmax'a lflliimt. lfnniee Ulsun. liclith l.:n'snn
Martlia lielcstrmn, Domtliy Olinian. Yivian Schnlclt.
T7llQlf5'flN1lfN-'wellClCll Doyle. ,lane liiillnni.
Page Om' Ilzlmfrrd l"ifly-lf1'gzI1!
. . . Qau 528611 Kigma
lXlARGARET K1NG ...... ,..... P I'FSIiKlf'lIf
BIARGARET HIGGINS ,S'ffr1'efc11'y
LiL1,IAN MAcK ...,,,.,. ..,.. 7 l1'C'tl.S'ltl'C7'
l g EGINNLNG at Kenilworth in l9Zl, as a society of girls who
wished to permanent their friendships, Tau Beta Sigma sorority,
then known as the Bittersweet Society, has since grown to be-
conie an important influence on the Upsala cainpus, both in
college activities and popularity.
Besides maintaining a high scholastic standing, the girls
have been greatly in deniand at canipus functions during the
lt is especially to their credit that from their number was
chosen the Senior Class representatives at comnienceinent.
S0l'01'I'S in Collrgio
l937-Margaret King, Leona Pierce, Blanche johnson, Anna Johnson.
1938-Lillian Mack, Nola Siess, Jennie Munson, Janice Larson, Rosalind
Wiright, june Galmrielson.
l939-Frances Needham, Beryl Smith, Lydia Lincoln.
l9-l0-'Ruth Claudelin, Adele lljerpe, Helen Nynlan, Margarcta Lindstroin.
Page Om' Hundred Fifty-Niue
LTL, X A
,.,,, lx J
oighi elta , . .
Page One Hmzdrcd Si
AUDREY KLINK ..,4 .....,................... .......,.. P 1 'esident
LILLTAN NVALKER .... Viffe-Pres1'a'e111'
ETHEL SEARL .......... ...., .... ....... ,S ' 0 cretary
JANET VVHITESELL ..... ....,,..............,.,.....,..,,.... T 1'ea.ru1'e1'
RUTH ORMISTON ,.,... .,4... I zzicr-Sorority Coznzril Refi.
Chi Delta Sorority was founded in l933 by nine active
campus girls, one of whom is still at Upsala. The nine girls were:
Charlotte Cassiday, Mildred Helmers and Emily Redlitz, who
are teaching, Alice Qbreiter, who is a private secretaryg Elea-
nore Lindgren, who is tutoring, Gwendolyn Martinson, who is
now Mrs. Russell Smithg Eleanor Macck, Ural Hygienist, and
Louise Ahrens, who is working for the Hearst Publishing Co.,
and Lillian Walker.
During the past four years since the organization of the
sorority its members have distinguished themselves in many
activities on the campus and maintained a high scholastic stand-
ing as well as having been socially active. The Chi's have also
been of service to the community doing social work. Tn Novem-
ber the group presented the school with a sum of money for the
renovating of the chapel.
This year two honorary members joined the sorority: Miss
Carmen McKell, who attended Vlfellesly and Miss Dolores
Rachel, a graduate of Berkeley Secretarial School.
Sm'0rcs in Collegio
l937-Audrey Klink, Lillian Vlialker.
l93SfMarjorie Schwarzwaelder, Rachel Strickland.
1939-Lillian Howie, Ruth Ormiston. Ethel Searl, janet VYhitesell.
. . . lpha thi Qelta
GLAIJYS livlI,l2ICR'Il ,..... !,1'l'A'l.lfl'1lf
Qt-llli.I'IlfX Phi Delta Sorority is the niost recent acquisition to
Upsala College. Founded as a local chapter in Septeinher, 1932,
it asked aclnlittance to the college as a sorority in March, 1935.
,In April of the same year, school authorities decided to achnit
Alpha Phi Delta as a social group.
The girls have shown an interest in school activities and
hold several iniportant places.
Sororcs in Collvgio
1937-Virginia lfollnicr, Gladys Gilbert, Marjorie llZlCC0l'll1Z1Cli, Jean Pigot,
19-lO-Thelma Carlson, Verna Johnson, Sophie Stechharclt
Page One Hzrzzzired .5'i,1'ly-Om'
-.. 4 l
Qlpha fiiamlacla C9f7mega . . .
SYI,x'I.x rlllI,I,lS A P1'r.vifiu11f
CQBIIIQ .Xlplia Lamlmcla Omega Sm'm'ity was reeoguizecl as a
campus sm'm'ity in 1032. It was m'iginally a chapter of Phi Eta
Sigma. a National Sm'm'ity. The cliartei' melillaers were:
lyillian Grunt. now a teacher at Rulmert. Treat limim' High:
Du1'aDvm'i11. teaching in Yaux Hall 3 Domtliy l,eiel1e1', and Ruth
Dvuriu, who are also teaeliingg .Xime SCllClilllZl11, Haimali Cler-
mimler, lilanclie Salirsteen, jeaime llerliss. lcla Demel, Cecilia
Sillmerlmerg, Pearl Yugel, Ruth Epstein aucl Helen Wvax.
,g0l'01'l'.X' Iill Colleyfo
N37-l"lm'e11ee -Iaeulms lU3SfI,illiau Steinlierg, Sylvia 'llillis
lqgq-'flilI1llCl1C Kaneugisei' lil-lOfl'leleii Salzluerg
Page Om' fllrrlflrvd .S'i.i'ly-Two
, .. W--..
. . , Lambda Qgiigma .fl lpha
ll12A'l'lueIC Slll,'liAN ...,.,.,.,..,.,,.,.. A A Pnxvizlrlzl
Rosl,YN HAMMER .,.,,.,. I'ffU-Pres. and lllfw'-Sm'm'if-v Rafi.
XY11.mm KUCHAELS ,..., .4.. .A.V.......,.,.
lVQIfT1l RosEN ..,.......
,. ......,... . St't'1't'ffI1"Y
. , T1'vas111'v1'
65551512 Lzmilmclzi Siguia Alpha Sorority was fOU1lflCCl iii
by eight girls:
This 0l'g7fZ1lllZZlllOll is fuiielameiitally of social iiuture: never-
theless it satisfies 21 vast need on the eaiupus.
Sororvx In Collegio
l'J37-Roslyn Hzmmier, xxilllllil llieliziels. liezuriee Sliukzm
V338-liiitli Rosen 1939-Ethel lllzmlmeli
Page Om' Ilzzmlrml ,S'1'.rly-Tlzrm'
The flllll'lh l11lJYk'lHL'1ll uf thc- sym-
Jlllllly 111m'cs Zllllllg :ll Il lzurly 1lYl'I5'
acc Very much hkc the ilrst 1uuv0-
mcm. It is illtI'flKll1CL'Kl by the sturlcul
mlmlic:1tiu11s zmcl wnrks up tw ll climax
with thc Stuclcm Cmmucil. CMM
Club, zmcl thmlly thc Scuim' IIr111m'z11'y
Society. 'lxhc Sylllpllillly is 1111-11 lm1'rm11gl1t
Ln El -jHyHl1S :mrl gay Cflllflllhiflll wilh
Spring XYu-lc zmfl its mzmy Inczuuivs.
E ditor-in- C h ief
Photography Editor Art Editor
KERMIT CARLSON MARTIN LEHRER
,FX CLEM HAGGLUND HARVEY GUSTAFSON
-1 X . .
Feature Editors Sports Editors
CATHERINE DOYLE EDWIN JOHNSON
JOHN ALMQUIST LEROY MASON
LOTON RASMUSSEN ANNA MAE WOODLAND EVELYN LARSON
Page One Hundred Sixty-Six
Cx HE editor wants to take this opportunity to express his appreci-
ation to the nietnlmers of his staff and to all those xvho have so will-
ingly offered their services. He is especially indelmted to Mr. Ralph
Harding' and Mr. Leon Colby without whose untiring' interest and
unstinted help this publication could never have lmeen. He also wants
to thank Mr. Arvid llrunsell who canle to his rescue and did some of
the incidental art work in the last minute, and his father, Dr. S. Ci.
Hagglund, for the use of his article written for the newspapers on
the death of Dr. lfrickson.
YVe ran into difficulty several tinies and for a xvhile it looked
very much as though the Upsalite would he niailed out sonie time
in August, but thanks to splendid cooperation we have managed to
get it out before connnencenient. Vkve only hope that we haven't
dropped too far helovv the high standard set by the l956 Upsalite
and that we have succeeded in giving' a fairly accurate cross section
of the life at Upsala.
SAMLEL lel.Xtitil,L'NlJ. Editor,
Ptlfjf Om' Uztmlntl Szztv S
T in ffl E
UPS L ZETTE
BIRGER JOHNSON, '37
Managing Editor Society Editor
SAMUEL HAGGI,UND, '37 KATHERINE DOYLE, '37
RUTH JACOBSON, '37
Sports Editor Make-Up Editor
ROBERT C. BENSON, '39 ROBERT H. BENSON, '39
Business Maniager Circulation Maiiager
HOWARD ANDERSON, '37 PAUL SUTER, '37
FRANCES NEEDHAM JOE FROEBERG AUDREY KLINK
MARGARETTA LITZ LYDIA LINCOLN ARDELL MUHS
Nliiui s tl
Page One Hundred Sixty-Eight
. . . Qgazette
CQIIIC weekly pulilieatimi of the student lmcly. the "Upsala
Gazette." is edited lay a student editor zmd staff under the alule adviss
orship ut llmtessm' liulmert liucllmerg and giwernefl lw the Student
l'ulmlieatiun lluarcl. lt has been published sinee l9ll5 and still upholds
the aims tu strengthen and maintain ewinraclesliip aiming the stuf
dents, to pmiiiute and maintain literary interest and activity. and to
keep the alumni and friends ot' Lfpsala in tuueh with the lite and
wurlq of the institution.
llesides iaiawicliiig' a medium of euntaet with the alumni as well
as other ecilleges, the Htiazettef' a memlmei' of the ,Xssoeiated Colle-
giate Press, also piwwicles a means tm' lceepingg permanent reeorcls.
llirgei' -lulmsun, 137. and lluward .xxllClCl'SUl1, 37. were liditor-
in-Chief and Business Rlauager. i'espeetix'ely, during' the year
The Student llulrlieatimi liey is awarded to both the editor and
man'w'ei' at Otacluzttion.
f A A
l'uy1i' Um' llznzdrml .S'i.1'ty-Null'
Qilress QQZMB .
1 HE Press Club lills an iniportant niche in Upsala publicity
work. Founded in l935, it has since continued to send out news
articles and pictures of college activities to all the local news-
papers, and some ot those in the metropolitan district.
For the beneht of those outside of Upsala belonging to the
Lutheran Church, articles also appear in the Lutheran Coins
Professor Henry F. Arnold is the faculty adviser. Member-
ship is by stiff competitive tests, and the club is limited to
Nlvilma Michaels Peggy ll iggins
Page One Hmidrfd Sfrfcnfy
. . . Qiiiolcl 'GCQH
QQBHE Gold club was organized in 1927 through the
efforts of the students of Upsala under the leadership of Axel
Anderson, and has as its aim the encouraging of interest in
extra-curricular activities, Students are eligible for ineinber-
ship in the organization when they have attained a inininuun of
twenty-live ipoints for their extra-curricular work. Rarely is a
Ciold MU" earned in less than three years, but it has happened
that some students who are very active have obtained their Gold
HU" in two years.
The club is a purely honorary group, and has no organized
prograin to carry out. It represents the height of achievement
in the held of extra-curricular activities and is the goal of all
Page One' Ilznzdred .St mix Om
Z Q V 9
ALFRED OSTI,UND BTRGER JOHNSON
TYTARGARET KING MARTIN LEIIRER
HOWARD ANDERSON BIRGER JOHNSON NTARGARET KING
ATARTIN LEHRER fXT,FRED OSTLUND
ANNA TNTAE VVOODLAND
VVENDELL CARLSON M ILDRED TXTELTN
AL BLAZE JOSEPH GRECCO JOHN TXTASSON
THE STUDENT l"UBT,1CA'I'ION ROI-XRD
The membership of the Student Publication Board is the same as that Of the
Council except that it inclucled Samuel Hagglllxld, Robert T'I611fl1'TX. and Wllllace
Pago Om' Hznzdrva' Sf"Z'!'11I'j'-T'ZC'U
THE STUDENT CGUNCIL
HE student governing body of Up sala College is called the Student
Council. This body's chief object is to form a link between the stu-
I' dent body and the governing authorities. The specific duties of the
Council are to regulate all undergraduate traditions, to have the
privilege of making recommendations to the faculty over all cases of
' I I undergraduate misconduct necessitating disciplinary action, the pow-
- er to nominate candidates for student representatives for any pur-
pose. and the supervision of all general elections. Besides these spe-
cific powers the Council may assess the student body an amount not exceeding
twenty-five dollars at a time for student activities, and also takes charge of stu-
dent assembly programs, awarding of Gold Uls, and the arranging of school func-
tions: such as. receptions and Spring Week.
Members of the Student Council are elected by each class as a unit. The sen-
ior class elects five members, the junior class elects three members, the sopho-
more class two members and the freshmen class one member. After these gen-
eral class elections have been held, usually during the second week in May, the
outgoing Student Council President appoints three members from the student
body, one member from each of the three upper classes, as members of the next
year's council. In this way worthwhile students or members of minority groups
may be represented on the council. ,
This past year has found the Student Council performing many new and
worthwhile projects. Most notable has been a complete revision of the Gold U
system. This system has been changed in accordance with the will of many of
the faculty so that the award may be harder to earn and therefore more appre-
ciated by the students. In conjunction with the new endowment drive. the Stu-
dent Council has fostered a drive for funds among the students, so that the stu-
dent body has now accepted a plan whereby each student shall be taxed Eve
dollars per year. the money being set aside in a separate student endowment
fund. The Council has also improved the freshmen rule system. with the prime
purpose of formulating fewer and better rules. The dramatic club was aided con-
siderably this year when the Council set up a fund from a fifty-cent fee from each
student so that new equipment could be purchased and the plays more easily pro-
duced. To facilitate the work, the Council has been divided into committees.
Closely connected with the Student Council is the Student Publication
Board. This Board's membership is composed of those members on the Student
Council and also the Editors and Business Managers of the Upsalite and Gazette.
The object of the Publication Board is to supervise the work connected with the
publications and make appropriations to these publications.
'Q-F, M '
1.. ....... i.... ..
Page Ona Hundred Setfefzfy-Tl1l'v12
Qgpsilon , . .
I EPSll,ON MU. the Senior Honorary Society of the
college, is composed of a inaxiinuin of live persons chosen at the
end of the junior year on the basis of leadership, general excel-
lence, participation in extra-curricular activities, and scholar-
ship. Catherine Doyle. Samuel Haggluncl, llirger Johnson and
Margaret King were the only ineinbers of the class of '37 to
attain this honor. lX'lC111l3Cl'Sl'1l1D in Pi Epsilon Mu constitutes the
highest undergraduate honor a student niay achieve at Upsala
Page One Hzzfzdrcd Scwnzty-l"0zz1'
-u l I
" ' ' "I-El'
9-4 . i - --Ii s - -
CA'I'lll'fRINlf IYJUYIJC .. IJ1'f'.VI'fl'l'IIf
,I 141,-xiw ,'XNm5RsoN ..,. I'ii'e-l"1'cxifie11l
Imam: t'ixx'ixNix1'm:11 ., , Sl'l'1't'flII'.X'
Licox llRlflfNI3liRf1 Sfilye illaliuger
.XRIJICI.I, Kltins ..,. .. lfzrsizzesx Jlzzzluyer
CQTDHIQ lfootlight Cluln. L'psala's tlrainatic society, will finish
one of their inost successful years when they put on "Beauty
and the Qlacolainu this Spring' Xyeelc. With Paul ,Xnclerson as
coach ancl a wealth of good talent to clraw from this organiza-
tion has put on several lirst class procluctions.
Last Spring Vlveelc the tanious Spanish play. "The XN'oinen
Have Their XVay." a clelighttul coinecly depicting a typical Span-
ish town ot the eighteenth century was successfully enacted.
llir,Q'er ,lohnson and Ruth lN'oerner hacl the lead. ancl lluane
Johnston ancl Catherine Doyle playecl their parts exceptionally
The annual try-out plays were presentecl on Novenilmer 12
in the Viking' g'ylH1lZlSlUlll. lt is on the lmasis of the acting in these
plays that new lneniluers are chosen into the society. There were
live one-act plays, each one coached lay nieinluers ot the lfoot-
The try-out plays were a great success ancl from their casts
twelve stnclents were chosen as having' reinarkalule almility as
actors ancl actresses.
Then on March 2, Owen Davis' Pulitzer Prize play. "lee-
laounclf' was given in the Columbian School. The setting is in
prini New lfnglancl ancl the characters stand out strongly
against the severe hack,Q'rouncl.
Page Une llzzzzzilrud Si
lgike vultures. her near relatives are awaiting the death ot an
old lady, planning' what they shall do with their shares ot the spoils,
but they are disappointed when the estate is given to ,lane tHelen
Doylej who took care of the old lady. The plot talces a surprising
turn when lien tllill Xlcliinleyj coines hack home. He. it seeins. is
the criininal son ot the deceased Mrs. jordan. whoin she has prac-
Helen Doyle and llill Mcliinley played the leading roles. with
Dick Wlilson and Ruth Crosson doing soine tine acting' as inan and
wife. Jane lluituin was the young' tlirt and june Gabriclsoii was the
chief gossip artist with l,ois Proctor a close second. llirger Iohnson
as the judge and Harvey Gustafson as the doctor handled their parts
well. llut little :Xnna Mae VVoodland stole several scenes as the "per-
This play was one ot the niost polished and successful produc-
tions the Footlight Club has ever staged. This Spring Vkleek they
are putting on "l3eauty and the j'acoluin" on the campus beside Ken-
lirook Hall. and troni all indications it should equal it not surpass
the inid-year production.
I agt O11-0 Hnzzdrcd .5l"z,"c11t3'-b'i.r
N ACCORDANCE with Upsala tradition, the WYonien's Auxiliary of
I, the college presented a series of entertaining and instructive pro-
grams. NVorld famous figures were brought to Upsala audiences this
year as in the past. All of the programs were held in the auditorium
of East Orange High School.
Famed for his literary insight, Dr. VVilliam Lyons Phelps of
Yale, lectured in the lirst program. Dr. Phelps immediately made
friends with his audience by starting out with a few introductory
words on Sweden. He continued-reviewing current plays and books. Among the
plays discussed were "Idiot's Delight' HYictoria Reginaf' and "Dead Endv. The
books included "Gone With the XYind" by Mitchell, VVest's "joan of Arc" and
Noyes' "Yoltaire". Dr. Phelps lecture was notable for its humor and intimate audi-
The second Lyceum program was one of an unusual appeal. The well-
known artists, Florence Austral, dramatic soprano, and John Amadio, iiautist.
were present. Among the numbers sung hy Miss Austral were "Drink to Me Only
Wiith Thine Eyes" and "The Sleigh". Mr. Amadio's repertoire included 'CLondon-
derry Air', and "The Flight of the Bumblebee". The audience showed it en-
thusiastic appreciation at the artistry of Miss Austral and Mr. Amadio by repeat-
edly demanding encores.
It was a mystified audience that witnessed the third course. Mr. John
Mulholland lectured on and demonstrated magic. He bewildered the audience
with his sleight of hand tricks. Incidentally not the least bewildered were Mr.
K. J. Olson and Dr. XV. VV. Gustafson.
lt is to be hoped that the Lyceum Course will continue as successful as it
has been in the past for many years to come.
X 'i X G!
- 5 .mi
z Q . ,
.A f s V' l d
Page One' llzzazdwd Sctivazfy-Scwzz
V' i 'V fV'1li5 V W' ' I ' SV "5Z?' fQ 59,1 - " 'W' ' VZx5
QLDIKE the Arabs who fold their tents and softly steal away, the Upsalans steal
away from their exam-filled brains and anxiously await the most cherished week
of an Upsalan's career, Spring VVeek! The 1936 Spring Week festivities began on
Friday evening, June fifth, at the Hotel Suburban, when the ever popular All-
Upsala banquet was held. Dean Ericsson was the capable toastmaster. Various
awards were presented to the deserving students such as: athletic letters, Gold
U's, Publication Keys, and the presentation of a plaque by the A. S. U. fraternity
to be given each year to the outstanding member of the senior class. The boys'
glee club under the direction of 'Doc' Benson rendered several numbers. A
chorus of the faculty also sang some unforgetable selections.
The Sororities and Fraternities held their luncheons on Saturday. In the
afternoon the annual intra-mural track meet was held at the Ashland stadium.
The crowning of the Spring Queen was held beneath a brilliant symphonic
illumination skillfully and artistically arranged throughout the campus. Miss
Catherine Doyle was duly chosen Queen in a previous student election and was
officially placed on the throne at a royal coronation ceremony. As befits a Queen,
Kay also had her ladies-in-waiting, Lillian Walker and Ingrid VVendel.
The traditional Spring Week play was presented following the coronation.
The play "Women Have Their Wayw was produced and enthusiastically accepted
by a large audience.
Sunday afternoon the late Reverend Carl G. Erickson preached the annual
Baccalaureate Service at the Arlington Avenue Presbyterian Church. Later in the
afternoon a reception for the seniors was held at the home of the late President
Erickson and Mrs. Erickson. The Glee Clubs presented a joint concert on the cam-
pus under the direction of Mr. Conrad Forsberg and assisted by Mme. Alice
Sjoselius. Professor Arnold directed the review of various flickers taken on the
Monday morning marked the last day of an unforgetable college career.
The class day exercises, a mock trial, Was given under the dogmatic direction of
In the afternoon the forty-third annual commencement was held on the
terrace of Kenbrook Hall. Fraser Metzger, DD., L.H.D., Dean of Men, of Rut-
gers University, delivered the address.
The annual senior reception was held on Monday evening. The hours were
blended with moments of joy and sorrow for the close of the day might mark the
last moment of association with intimate friends who are about to leave, perhaps
never to return again.
Another Spring Week has closed, not ended, for memories of the past four
years which have culminated will never be erased from the heart of a faithful
Page One Hundred Sewrity-Nz'rw
CUPA I "
In keeping with the musical theme.
the feature scction has been 'titled
"SynCopation5.', just in passing. we
might ni c n t i o n Professor Arno1cl's
rather good definition of syncopationg
Herratic movements from bar to bar."
Done lblost for Upsala
JV! ost Gentlemanly
llffost Attractive Personality
UD ' ol
SE IOR WHO' WHO
BERTIL N YSTROM
WILLIAM M CKINLEY
BERTIL N YSTROM
Page One Hundred Eighty-Two
Greatest Social Light
Most Likely to Succeed
Done .Mast for Class
Best Public Speaker
I 7 'W' ' " ' ' ' +1
Done .Vast for Upsala
.Most Attractive Personality
SENIOR WI-lO'S WHO
AMONG THE WOMEN
BLA NCHE JOH NSON
Greatest .Sbcial Light
Most Likely to Succeed
Done ,Host for Class
Best Public Speaker
.ARUELL MU H S
Page One Hundred Eighty-Three
L g i-K REU I0
KV pi qi? Time: june l, 1947.
'K Place: Hotel Suburban, East Orange.
UR inquiring reporter, at the ex-
pense of making himself very unpopular,
interrupting some choice bits oy gossip,
causing soup to turn cold before being eat-
en, and generally getting in everyonc's hair,
has just interviewed the entire class. VVhat
surprises in store! Nice that have turned
into men, sirens into living portraits of
XYhistler's Mother, shy and timid coeds now
world-renowned figures, But away with
generalities. Let us see exactly who is who.
Oh, yes, there in the corner sits Leona
Pierce, hrst married in the class, exchang-
ing recipes with Lois Procter-poor Lois
who really isnit enjoying herself a bit, sit-
ting worrying whether little Vic has al-
ready set the apartment on fire, or is just
in the process of so doing. On her right, in
all her glory, sits jean Pigot, of all people
to go in for deep sea-diving, the last one
we'd have suspected. Near her we find Vir-
ginia Follmer and Marjorie MacCormack,
who have done exceedingly well in social
service work, luring delinquent girls from
the streets into
membership in the
Happy Hour Sun-
shine Club, re-
placing gin tastes
with feverish de-
sires for tea and
ing results, truly
toastmaster of the
occasion, is pros-
pering nicely as
one of Newark's
foremost lawyers, very busy at present with
Evelyn Larson's third divorce case. Poor
Evie-she never could make up her mind.
but somehow returning those little plati-
mum circlets involved so many more com-
plications than mere fraternity pins. Good
old 'fMoose" has just returned from Holly-
wood. Imaginel Taking her Sabbatical
leave. she trekked to Californiag Stepill
Fetchit had just come down with the mea-
Page One Himdrcd Eighty-Four
sles in the midst of a picture, and what hap-
pens? Moose lands the job, makes his shuf-
fle look like a can-
ter, and acquired
so much success
and money that
she has been able
to retire and sat-
isfy her great am-
bition - doin g
nothing - with-
o u t conscience
At the speaker's
table sits Mar-
garet King, her i
list of degrees
looking like alphabet soup-former mayor
of Caldwell, and now running for First
woman President of the United States.
flncidentally, the Literary Digest says she is
three to one-so weire all hoping.j Speak-
ing of politics, I noticed Mr. Ostlund pres-
ent. Flew up from XVashington for the ban-
quet, where he holds a nice executive job
in the Department of the Interior-all Qwls,
naturally, on his staff.
XVhat a picture of contentment is Sandy.
Found his true love at last, lives in the
proverbial white cottage with green shut-
ters, owner of a thriving little furniture
store, and is the happiest man present. Lil
VX'alker, of all people, attaining such re-
nown as a columnist, not only 'syndicating
her advice to the love-lorn but coining
plenty fand rocking them in the aisles, to
bootj with her inimitable views on life.
jean Anderson managed to tear herself
away from the wilds of Newton and her
ibeloved turnips just to see her old class-
mates once more. VVe expected, perhaps, a
sunbonnet and housedress, but lo-just
chic as ever. Farm life hasn't changed her
a bit. Naturally, she and jean Emptage had
quite a bull session. jean, you know, start-
led all her old friends by emerging from
her shell and becoming one of the most
violent Communists of the day. Not only
orates from soap-boxes-but almost broke
.l J' f
X ' r r N'
CLASS oF 1937 Q get
'L , 1 1
Orrclsioii: Tenth Reunion and Banquet of j 5 thcgpiever-to-lme-forgmitten class of Upsala, f 1 fi" ix.
19. . ' ' f ,
up the banquet!
lirnestine Tliiry, tall, stately and attrac-
tive as ever, is modeling women's clothes at
l.ord and Taylors. And remember Ed Spi-
nelli? XYell. he's the same Spinelli starring
in "Itchy Feet" with Ginger Keeler. Gosh.
I surely hated to get in his way on a dance
floor in the old days. liea Shukan, principal
of Orange High School, was having a heated
discussion when l last saw her concerning
the pros and cons of career women with
Roslyn liaininer. Poor Roslyn can't choose
between accepting charge of the English
Department at liarringer High-or a cer-
tain dark man in Newark who is definitely
on the home loving side.
Paul Suter, thow quiet he used to bej is
now our leading magazine cover artist.
Pink and baby-
i +blue h o u s e in
Greenwich Vi l -
Iage, he is very
much the Bohem-
ian these days.
Ah me - what
time does to one.
A latie - comer
arrives - P e r c
Arnstein, in o st
famous band lead-
er of the decade.
playing now, if
you please. at the
Rainbow Room. Always a business man.
I'erc is making an exception for his Alma
Mater, and playing for the Spring House
Parties for Eli-1,975 Cusual price, SSDOOQQQ.
XYith him comes Sammy Hagglund, pianist
of the outfit. Complete metamorphosis here.
The night life has transferred our old 'in-
travert into the greatest flirt in orchestra
history. Ile is so busy ogling at the beau-
teous dancers each night that he frequently
bursts into hymns while the remaining
I'rincetonians are beating out the blues.
Nicco Brown. the "Housewife's Delight."
has added a dash of sex to his first love.
science, and every Saturday morning makes
the most appealing radio talks on scientific
housekeeping to a large audience of fasci-
nated female fans. Tom Garvey has just
published a pamphlet. we are proud to an-
nounce. entitled, ,
"How to Take
lfleven Minutes to
Render a Three
M in u t e Talkg
lixercises in Vo-
in 'l'en liasy l.es-
sons". As head of
the History De-
partment in Irv-
ington. h e ha s
launched forth on
a lengthy tirade
against the latest
salary cut to his fellow sufferer, Gerry
Donovan. who keeps having the most terri-
fic escapades trying to dodge his students
at all the local hot spots.
Anna ,Iohnson i next observed, Remark-
able woman. Matron over all four Girls'
llorinitories at Cpsala. she keeps two-hun-
dred and twenty-six girls right under her
eye, even refusing the offer of assistants.
She is telling her troubles to Shirley Kay.
now married, living in Newark, and to her
constant amazement, the proud mother of
four little redheads. Audrey Klink joins the
party with her tale of woe. Her husband
sends forth a perennial protest against can-
ned dinners, but Audrey, as President of
the XYomen's Club of Millburn, the 'l'hurs-
day Club. and the Little Theater Guild of
Millburn, is simply too busy to-well, she
just can't cook.
Coach Tortorella, or "Pat" as he is still
familiarly called by the students. has coach-
ed Upsala's football team into foremost
place as the top notcher in the liast! Good
old l'at-big, gruff as ever, but confiden-
tially, as henpecked as the Timid Soul. Ile
sits in a corner reminiscing withl Vince
Carih, biggest politician in Newark, com-
plete with cigar. derby, tummy and healthy
bankroll. Freddy Caruso sits by, owner of
the most famous spaghettery in New Jer-
sey, Tlllf Carusoe's.
lfleanore and lfirger are next absorbed in
Page One Hizzzdred Eiglzly-liiw
.. ... .. . ,.....-.. .
each other as usual, Birger as the dashing
minister who so easily converts the young
ladies, and his red-headed wife so aptly
playing the role of First lady of the congre-
gation, flitting from sewing circle-to siCk
bed to social-and back again. Rev. Mar-
tin Bystrom, who incidentally is one of the
members of Upsalals Board of Trustees, is
comparing notes with Rev. Johnson as to
the activities of their respective Young
LeRoy Mason, earning his livelihood by
posing for collar ads, is complimenting
Meeker Neville on -
his Pulitzer Prize
Play "The Futil-
ity of Love". It's
been ten years, in-
cidentally, a n d
Meeker is still on
the vain quest for
his dream girl.
The deeply tanned
woman at the end
of the table is the
Michaels, wh o I
has just returned l
from a trip around the world in her own
plane. The well-fed looking Swede in the
pink shirt is none other than Bert Nystrom,
football coach at a snooty Rhode Island
prep school, Qalways in hot water, though,
for charming all the faculty wives. Still the
same old bee, Hitting from flower to flowerj
VVe were so proud to hear that the Nobel
Prize for Science was recently awarded to
Hannah Steinhardt for her amazing contri-
butions in the held of scientific reproduc-
tion, obtaining babies from slot machines.
Florence Jacobs was unable to be present.
She has the unique position of hostess in a
smoothey night club in Barcelona, translat-
ing the orders of all American travelers.
Gunhild is the proud possessor of her own
nursery school, while "Jake" Johnston has
six little tow heads of her own. VVhat a
motherly, housewifely person she turned
into-of all people! Ingrid, also, was unable
to attend, having moved to Sweden, mar-
ried a Sven Somebody, and spending her
days having people over for coffee.
Blanche Johnson is the new basketball
coach at Upsala-a "regular guyv. The girls
are simply crazy over her, the only rule
sheis made is no cigar smoking before
breakfast. Kopleman, resplendent in check-
ered vest and bowler hat, looks too debon-
aire to be anything but a racketeer, but heis
the same old Kopleman except that he hand-
ed cigarettes out to everyone at the ban-
quet! Yes, and furthermore, if they didn't
smoke, he told them to take some home to
Page One Hmzdmfd Eighty-Six
the family!! He shares his bachelor apart-
ment with Howie Anderson. whois still
single, and manages still to look collegiate
in spite of his thirty-odd years and a slight
Gladys Gilbert spent last year as a bare
back rider in the circus. She says it was a
grand experience, and is engaged at pres-
ent on a trilogy entitled "Life Behind the
Tent". Mr. Diljenidetto attempted to sell
real estate to everyone in sight throughout
the six courses, but gave up when Carl
Zipper hooked him for some life insurance.
Anna Minervino, who has been training for
grand opera for quite some time, saved the
class from tedious after-dinner orating, and
rendered instead, an aria from "Carmen",
Her friends call her the Little Girl with the
Great Big Voice. Being now in a musical
mood, and hating to break up so soon, the
class adjourned to the Club Normandie for
old time's sake, and there we shall leave
them, lest in our enthusiasm we may shat-
ter your illusions regarding their dignity.
A swell class-a grand bunch. XVe meet
again in ten more years to see what new
laurels have been acquired, increasing the
fame-and spreading the name, of the class
of '37. ADIEU.
"TI-IE TRAIL QF Z CITIES"
f'Woo1NG A Jose
By NORBIAN 'iNO'I'HING TODAYH LARsoN
HIS is not a Horatio Alger story for
the simple reason that the author is not a
booming success, a person who has not climbed
from the gutter to the pinnacle of success while
acquiring a flock of diamonds, steel mills, or
a protruding stomach. At least, if he is, he's
kept it a darn deep secret. I've asked myself
and I whispered, UNO, Monsieur Larson, you
are just a poor guy trying to get along."
All of which lifts a great load from my
alleged brain. Now I can write in an unso-
phisticated manner, without the strained super-
iority to which the self-made man oft falls
heir. I promise to use only one syllable words
and if you find one that surpasses that used
by any one higher in the scale of intelligence
than a moron, you'll know I used a dictionary!
Order in the court!
The first case on the docket in the Court of
Humorous Relations is that of f'The Graduat-
ing Seniors vs. the Employers of the Worlcl.,'
fudge: Clerk, call me a taxi.
Clerk: O.K. judgie. You're a taxi!
tWait a minute. How the dickens did that
joke creep in? Remember, Larson, this is a
serious bit of work! Now let's start over.j
fudge: Clerk, call the first witness.
Clerk: Will Mr. Larson please take the
stand? Do you swear to tell the truth, and
nothing but the truth, so help you Hannah?
Hrrox I do. But you can't pin it on me.
I'm a nudist! QLaughter in the wings spon-
sored by my relativesj
Proscrzffiizg Attorney: Is it true. punk, that
in the trail of two cities, namely, Newark and
New York, that you cooled your heels in five
thousand, two hundred and twenty-six employ-
ment offices, places of alleged business, et cet-
era, et cetera, et cetera, and did use unwar-
ranted, malicious, and wily means. to wit:
smiles, coaxing coos, vile language, and give
extravagant promises? And did you not, on
one alleged moment, roll up your sleeve and
show a trusting contractor a well-turned bicep
in hopes of tricking him into giving you al-
leged employment as a wielder of a pickius
shovelorem. what the layman would call a
pick and shovel? And did you not show one
prospective employer a counterfeit grammar
school report card that showed that you had
made a passing grade in deportment when I
have proof that you were kept after school
for twenty minutes one night for allegedly
shooting a paper wad with a deadly rubber
band and hitting one Minnie Perkins in the
neck. causing the alleged victim to cry in deep
anguish, 'fDarn you, Normie-I?ormie"?
Answer me! Yes, or yes?
Larson.: Stop! STOP!! It is only too true.
in part. But I can't let you brand me a wolf
in cheap clothing. It wasn't a paper wad shot
from a deadly rubber hand. I shot Minnie
Perkins with a bow and arrow!!
But let me tell you 1Tly sad tale in my own
words. Perehance my experiences may be of
some value to those poor souls who are grad-
uating from colleges in this year, nineteen hun-
dred and thirty-seven, and will aid them in
overcoming the dreaded Nothing Today hys-
Late in the fall of 1936 yours truly, after
a tough summer in western Pennsylvania play-
ing nurse maid to a certain recreation park
which I will not mention unless you enclose
return postage. I followed the beaten path and
wound up in Newark. The windup must have
been a little too leisurely for by the time I had
anything on the ball, the employers had stolen
home on me! My follow-through carried all
the way to New York, an overgrown whistle
stop, and there my winning average took a
drop that may well be compared with the 1929
stock chart, that is, if you like to compare
things! C I hope you are following me very
closely, I think I'm getting lost !j
After waving my diploma in divers faces
Cdivers, pertaining to various employers, not
unethical prize fightersj I came to the conclu-
sion that smug editors, business leaders, etc.,
were a bunch of Simple Simons when they
couldn't recognize genius right under their
bulbous proboscuses. But lack a day, perscr-
VCTQIICC will not be denied and I finally set up
1ny claim stakes with a firm on VVall Street.
CPlcase take no stock in the rumor that I am
now president of the concern. You know how
those things get aroundlj
So you see. Judgie, life is not a path of
roses, all is not gold that glitters, and if you
will always keep in mind my favorite motto,
"Don't do today what you can do tomorrowf'
you, too, will be a big success and be able to
afford a S4 room Cper weekj.
Don't let the fact that your shoes are worn
thin from tramping about poaching on employ-
ers get you down. just think of my trials and
tribulations, my heartaches and stuff. and you
will take new heart since, if you put two and
two together you will arrive at the conclusion
that if a mental cripple like me could fool an
office manager into giving me a job, you w0n't
have any trouble at all!
Proscrufiizg Atfowzeyz I object!
Hissoizfr: You ought to. You don't do
any work at all! Case dismissed. Next case!
Clerk: Make mine Scotch!
Monsieur Hagglund, Iim sorry this is such
a mess. But I keep listening to the radio while
I'm trying to write and I can't seem to co-
ordinate my thoughts and stuff. If this is too
rank, toss it down the drain.
CEc1'1'z'or's Nota: What did the drain ever
do to me?j
TIME TO GO!
LMOST time to go. Ten small minutes
and we'll be walking our last Walk together.
Funny, how we've longed for that red-letter
day-dreamed of graduation. and now that it's
here, we wish that we could inveigle Father
Time, as a special graduation gift, to turn back
his pages four little years, and let us live again
those perfect, happy days. The thrill is gone.
I'm not proud today-not a bit. I've cried
all morning. QEven now, my make-up is
smeared, and do red eyes ever rob a cap and
gown of all its charmlj I look like heck, but
I don't care, I feel worse.
Gosh, why is it so hard? Have we been so
spoiled by fun and easy hours and snap courses
Page One Hundred Eighty-Seven
that we're afraid of getting out and facing
work? No, it's not the future, it's the looking
back that hurts. Remember how we crabbed,
all of us. The food-the rules-the standards.
You can't get away from it. Here awhile,
and the Viking spirit seems to seep right
through your veins, so you'd beg or even steal
from babies just to stand in that registration
line once more.
So many things: Our freshman days, the
hazing, scared and small and measly, learning
the ropes and then climbing them, sorority and
fraternity rushing, our first Spring VVeek-
all so new and wonderful,
First year away from home for many of
us. Water fights in the Boy's Dorm, trying
to figure how to sneak out of the Girlls Dorm
on a date. And those swell sessions, precious
hours seemingly frittered away, like loaling.
but the memories are still there, and very, very
precious. Outside contacts with our profs, all
their little idiosyncracies, knowing their famil-
ies, going on day trips with them and finding
'em down to earth. Those are the things we
might have lost in a big university.
And others Qyes, I know it's latej. Setting
up the newspaper 'til 3 A.M., filling in four
columns, racking our brains with only one col-
umn of material. Those football games, and
,member how griped we were at so much re-
hearsing for one little play, and wouldn't we
almost sell our souls to have to do it over again!
And little things, when Percy got the "hot-
footl' in class, and Eleanore was campused, and
Hannah practice teaching, and Birger preach-
ing, Lil Walker and her views on life, Spin-
elli and his "swing it," Lois and her engage-
ment ring, Marty and those unforgettable pep
talks, Anna Johnson checking up. Gosh, I
could go on for hours.
And then the big ones. Grade A College.
How proud we were it happened in our year.
New buildings, more students, football contract
with Fordham, endowment fund. How swell,
able to help a little on our Alma Mater's climb
And Prexy, dearest Prexy, so lovable and
sweet. Honestly, was there ever a college
blessed with a more sympathetic or understand-
ing head? The only real grief we knew-to
lose him-to have to graduate without him.
Somehow, it will all seem a little flat today
without him there. VVe miss him so-a true
philosopher, who lived his ideals-sense of
humor still there when things looked black.
God grant him peace.
Stop crying, Ruth, it's time to go. Nope.
no more escapades. No classes now to cut.
Hand me my cap. Lookfall the people down
there. VVonder if they know how blue we are.
Good-bye, dear Upsie, time to go! Sing
bravely, "Alma Mater Gloriousf'
CQMAPANY BERKELEY Sci-lool.
22 Prospect Street: East Orange, N. J.
ATTLEBORQ, IXIASSACIIUSETTS Te'e"h""e oRa"9e 3"2"6 4
COLLEGE training in the
, , , radical arts.
Class Rings and Pins - Crested Rings P' U
- : An l1'lfC'l1SN.'C OT1C'yCdT CUHTSC, 2
Commencement - Fraternity Badges preparing highselwolgmda-
Announcements - Charms and Keys d E
Diplomas - Party Favors - Personal Q fialbvsifivfls- -
Cards - Dance Prog-rallls - Background courses are given -
' by university professors ot rec-
, 1, - ognized standing. Technical -
Malin of Spnng lVrr'le Programs ' subieci-5 are taught by expe- '
Irzviiaiioriis and Personal Cards for E FIGHCC-PCI college 9r6dU6i'eS- E
Senior Class of Upsala College Cbafmihgiy appointed r00f
: garden studios. Restricted en- :
. I t. F b ll t' dd
Represented by A. F. HURER, :EemS?rec+o?r u e In a ress
535 FIFTH AVE., ,jg H H H H JA
NEIY YORK CITY
gj - -1' 'lun' "ul UUBIILIIJIIII EEHH
Page One Hundred Eighty-Eight
Financial Statement ot' the
Set of inaliogany otliee furniture . .
Ilutler, otlice boy and stenographer . .
1 Quin ...........
Hush nioney-janitors .....
Five phone calls from lrloys' Dorm .
Feed for volunteer workers . . .
Valet for Ed-in-Chief ......
Secretary Cprivatej for lst asso. Ed . .
Secretary tpublicj for 2nd Ed . . .
Crate of aspirins .....
Stationery for staff . .
Manicures and Listerine .
Tobacco a11d cubebs . . .
Life and Accident Policy .
Straitjacket for Photography
Staff banquet and parties .
R. R. fare on date of issue . .
Rooni rent. plus heat and light
Hat tnexvj for liopelnian . .
Received for printing photos . . .
Received for not printing photos .
lelribes and black hand letters ..... . .
Contributions f1'O111N2L110113l advertisers . . . .
1 . ji
. .S 355.00
. . 3.98
w. ,,. f 661
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WA' F1 ua 0 I V HEL
'UR LSOQQQED 'D 036
PROF. and MRS. HENRY F. ARNOLD
MRS. IQUDOLPH R. ARIISTEIN
DR. and MRS. ERNEST F. BOSTROM
DR. .ALVIN R. CALMAN
PROF. A. M. CARLSON
PROF. G. P. CARLSON
MR. and MRS. J. A. DOYLE
MR. and MRS. G. A. ELLIOT
MR. C. G. ERICKSON
DR. and MRS. FRANS A. ERICSSON
REV. and MRS. C. J. FRANZEN
DR. and MRS. WALTER W. GUSTAFSON
DR. and MRS. S. G. HAGGLUND
MISS EDITH E. HARDIE
MR. and 31125.
and BIIRS. E. VV. KING
and MRS. K. W. LARSON
and MRS. VVALTER VV. MASON
and MRS. KARL E. INIATTSON
and MRS. WILLIAM J. NICKINLEY
and MRS. GEORGE H. NIUHS
B. E. OHMAN
. and MRS. ALFRED OSTLUND
JUDGE and MRS. NEWTON PORTER
MR. and MRS. RASINIUS RASBIUSSEN
MR. and MRS. CARL O. SANDBERG
PROF. KARL T. SCHVVING
ANNE V. SKOKNA
H. VV. SMITH and SONS
MR. and MRS. T. H. HENDRIX MISS
MR. and MRS. DAVID B. JACOBSON
MR. and MRS. C. HUGO JOHNSON MR.
MISS OI,GA M. JOHNSON MR.
MR. and MRS. CARL
and MRS. J. O. VVENDEL
and MRS. PAUL L. VVOERNER
' " S,Sr 4.
Q- 'P SF 3'
Ni ' S
X Assess, f '
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Page One Hundred Ninety-Two
.mE1 mmI Kl
Approved by Middle States Association of Colleges
SUMMER SESSION, JUNE 24,f1UN1-3 30
REGULAR SEMESTER COURSES IN ARTS AND SCIENCES,
AS WELL AS TEACHER TRAINING FOR
SCHOOL YEAR 1937 f 1938 BEGINS
TlOR3l200 Shl h
Write forI f
TI-IE SIGN OF GOOD PRINTING
Mr. RaIpI1 C. Harding
Colby 8: McGowan, Inc
1936-1937 Upsalite Printers
For Anything in Printing, Call Him, EL. 2-2170 or 2-2171
ron THE IQEBT UIDSALITE
THE ARTHUR STUDIOS CONSIDERS IT A PRIYILEGE
TO HAVE BEEN CONNECTED VVITH MR. SAMUEL
HAGGLUND, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, AND MR. VVALLACE
LUND, BUSINESS MANAGER, IN THE CONSTRUCTION
OE THE BEAUTIFUL VOLUME AND XVISHES TO
THANK THEM FOR THEIR SPLENDID COOPERATION.
AIQTHUIQ STUDIDS, INC.
NEW YORK CITY
HHHH EQ X
Philadelphia Weeks Engraving
ENGRAVERS OF THE 1937 UPSALITE
29 NORTH SIXTI-I STREET PHH..fXDEI.PHI,'X, PA.
NR 1 .2. jfw
U j A ' a
mJ1m' iINY1ffmE.'f nnm
,,.1..... , -
fx II' 1 1
ENDOWMENT FUND BENEFIT DELUXE TUNSQRIAL
Under the Auspices of the
VVOMENS AUXILIARY OF UPSALA COLLEGE
345 SPRINGDALE AVENUE
' EAST ORANGE, N. J.
October 6--MRS. MARTIN JOHNSON will
personally describe her private collection of
niotion pictures showing big ganie hunting.
V For H10 ,
November 10-HELEN HOVVE, n1ono-dra1na- BEFQT of FOOD and mc BEST of SERVICE
tist, will present "Character Sketches" in cos- I'
ANDERSON'S TEA ROOM
F07' lllf07'lllfl1fl0ll, wrlie 01' 17110110
MRS' C. G. ERICKSQN, 407 BLOOBKEIEIJD AVENUE
UPSALA COLLEGE EAST ORANGE, N. MONTCLAIR, N-
Try Our Dr'liri011.v Smlas and Sa1zrliuirl1cs
Special Discounts to Students on
All Drug Supplies
390 Springdale Avenue, East Orange, N. J.
Memlzer of James SySfC77'1
COM PLI MENTS OF
MRS. L. SELFRIDGE, Prop.
MEET THE CROWD AFTER ALL
OCCASIONS AT THE CAMPUS
UCOIIFQU Mzemoafics will always look back
to the ccu'1z.jms" I
' g I T
Iaaa d i a a iid i-.' 5 mms, ,.,
+.E,.g,,,,I ,A ,
i Telephone MARKET 3-9605
COMPLIMENTS . .
H. A. GREENE COMPANY
AND BEST WISHES SPORTING GOODS
OF Baseball, Tennis, Golf, Camp Supplies
Sport Equipment for Every Sport
Outfitters: Upsala College Athletic Teams
88 HALSEY STREET NEVVARK, N. J.
Special Discounts to Upsala College Students
SPRINGDALE SERVICE HARRY C, BRADSHAW
387 SPRINGDALE AVENUE
EAST ORANGE, N. J. 93 LAFAYETTE ST. NEWARK, N. J.
SERVICE IS OUR POLICY
Any Awake of TIIWS and Tubes Official College Ring Jeweler for Upsala College
Full Line of Accessories
Battery and Tire Serviee
ETA DELTA ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON
Cars Called for and Delivered
H. FRIEDMAN, Prop. Tel. ORANGE 3-9510 Catalogs on Request
A- V Y i in I S W -A, ,.-ivnni
Chine U1DSZ11ZlI1S 2111 sc: 1l1'l1V1"
Each Z1 Viking pimicci'
111cc1gc the way for A111111 Mater
Holrliher 111111111 1'1,11'cvc1' i1CI1l'
Let 115 11-ave I1 501111 f1J1JI1'Jl'1l11 111Z11'1i111Q
111165 11111111 thc rc1y:11 1112111 to famc
I1 For thy G1f1ry 511111115 Upsz11:1
111110 111111 Gray fur thcc Z1 imma.
Stop hy Strip thc- r11z1f1 to glury
I 11111115 tliruugh 15111118 111 111yz111y
'lb thc 1111l11'C .'X1ll121 Mater
111 thc Nzmic of victory
111 thc years when we have :111 61611111101
VY611 I'C1l11'IJ with 1101lOl'S Gray 111111 131116
lfur thy spirit shines L1ll'S21121
And will 111111 us ever true.
A.. ,. ,
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