Upsala College - Upsalite Yearbook (East Orange, NJ)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 180

 

Upsala College - Upsalite Yearbook (East Orange, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1941 volume:

?Ltsmx;u..v .. , 1ftikxs lit... '3 9 M47 WW QLWMW Mudant ??Wan Bound UPSALA COL LEGE WOAanqe. 9n 7W To Dr. Walter W. Gustafson, Who for twcnty-flvc years has served Upsala well. His kindly manner and genuine scholarship have endeared him to the hearts of all his students. We you! This yearbook will someday be the link between the present and the past. We wish to take with us a tangible reminder of our college days. We want something to recall to us, years from now, the various activities we have once participated in and the pleas- ant associations with professors and fellow students we have had. We therefore bend every effort to make it a strong attractive link and to double you and mirror your ac- tivities. WHE R E This isn,t just a number of laWns With a number of 311, buildings, fences, and trees. This, kind reader, -' is Upsala. WH Y They told us that life is a tough assignment, and so we they crawl around in dinks and When they march in gowns. UUH AT Much is told in this book in word and picture. Judge for yourself, Whether or not we are active. W H E N Snow stays for a short time; spring passes too quickly; the leaves dry in autumn. Upsalans, Q; however, outlast the seasons. Anyone who asserts that Upsala College is stationary should not speak about this insti- tution because he knows nothing about it. Few organizations have changed their en- vironment as successfully as has Upsala Col- lege, excepting of course, the army. Starting at Brooklyn in cramped style, it found its facilities quickly growing inade- quate. So, lock, stock, and barrel Upsala mi- ,grated to Kenilworth, New Jersey, and out- grew that so rapidly that the college authori- ties really started looking for a campus. East Orange offered just that, along both sides of Prospect Street. And the result waSe well, see for yourself! According to reliable reports, the only thing left at Kenilworth is a sunken bell. But no fraternity pledgees have as yet found it. East Orange is an ideal place for a college of Upsalafs dimension. Hilly and suburban, this town affords a campus Which stands in pleasant contrast with the campuses of big city institutions. Who has not been charmed by the almost lyric beauty of a spring afternoon on the lawn before Commons? Who has not mar- velled at the silent glitter of the snow drifts around Kenbrook? How can one help loving this old rectangle of paths, buildings, grass and trees? There is an atmosphere of homelikeness over Upsala that is due to the expanse of the campus. The buildings are spread widely, and their architecture is neither severe nor uniform. Classes are held in buildings of classical and New .England styles; the library is of similar architecture, and the dormitories fall into the Colonial class. The boys, dorm is THE ENTRANCE T0 KENBROOK HALL-for beauty, not utility hidden away from the eyes of the casual visi- tor. It is situated in a deeper-lying part of the campus. The rooms are of all sizes ac- commodating from one to three students. Kenbrook, the girls dorm, is our pride and joy as far as architectural beauty is con- cerned. Large and classical colonial, this mag- nificent edifice pleases the eye on the inside as well as on the outside. The nrst floor is taken up by large rooms lined with silk tap- estry and broad windows. The music room boasts of two frescoes on the ceiling which depict dawn and twilight in striking color schemes. The lounge is soft and comfortable. WHERE THE ADIVIINISTRATORS DOMAIN Pianos abound all over the iirst floor. Up- stairs are the girlsl rooms which correspond very much to those in the boysl dorms. Each girl has definite ideas as to how her room should be and, at a glance, one can easily de- tect the influence of the feminine touch. Old Main, Commons, the Library, the Gym, Boysl dorm, and Kenbrook Hall- thatls where we know Upsala. There is never a dull moment in either of THE HOUSE SENATE-g0verning gals: Louise Anderson Doris Bodine Georgia Hageman Maude Nelson Ten the dormitories. Upstairs and downstairs, there is always something going on. If the pianos aren,t at the mercy of someonesi fin- gers the typewriters are. And Whether itls harmony or cocophoney, there is sound. The girls live together and work together in Kenbrook Hall. They are governed by a set of five purposeful young ladies, called the House Senate. Things like signing in and out, misdemeanors and all other extraneous activities are under the direct supervision of this venerable body which is composed of the Misses Louise Anderson, Georgia Hage- man, Edith Olson, Maude Nelson, and Doris Bodine. The duty of being a senator is not a difficult one, for the girls are well behaved most of the time. Of course we are not for- getting the masquerade and the unfortunate episode of the goat in Kenbrook With their ensuing official investigations. Only the freshman girls find that the House Senate can be an inconvenient institu- tion. To them fall the jobs of answering the telephone, getting candy at 8 RM. and egreen pastures running general errands for the upperclass women. To the Freshman also falls the hated job of "Shop Duty? Every night some one of them must sit and wait in the recep- tion room so that they may announce any visitors. Even to a freshman the Dorm life is vital and they wouldn,t give it up for the world. Further down the campus, looking out upon Springdale Avenue is Norse Hall, the stronghold of the sturdy males. Here too, continous sound effects can be discerned. And if you think the girls are particular about their rooms just take a peek into one of the boys. There, besides banners and photographs, you Will see prints, colored and otherwise of paintings, ships, airplanes and often original drawings. Some of the boys take pride in quaint regalia gathered on initiation missions. When you see the lights on at 2 A.M., you know that the gang is hashing over the Euro- pean problem. Anything can happen in the Boys dorm and has been known to happen too. It,s not surprising to come back to your room only to flnd it absolutely empty. No desk, no books, no rug, and finally not even a bed to lie upon and try to figure out just Where your fellow dorm pals have so generously replaced your furnishings. Soon some kind fellow informs you that your room can be found upon the roof, complete in every de- tail. Bill Anderson, as President of Norse Hall, tries valiantly to preserve some semblance of order but that is not often an easy job. As Spring rolls around the lawns are the favorite lounging place. Even the signs put up by the Student Council donit seem to stop this. MR. ANDERSON, President-obviously posed Eleven eworking doggedly Eight o,clock classes are a pain in the neck. They mean getting up at six for most com- muters. We, having no car, are forced to take the bus, two buses in fact. We'have successfully gulped our break- fast, and just caught the trolley bus. Having found a seat we get down to the serious busi- ness of scanning our history notes. tDocis going to call on us, you knowJ But for some reason or other our minds turn towards spring and the first robin we saw the day before yesterday. From birds to music is but a little jump, and we begin to whistle softly. Nothing bothers us today. However, by the time we have arrived at that conclusion, it is time to switch vehicles. There,s still a chilly breeze sweeping the corner on which we wait for the WAmpereW bus. A wait of seven minutes, and a dime clinks into the register. The driver remarks that we look sleepy. We don,t argue about Twel m that. Some of our freshmen are fellow passen- gers and are worrying about a religion quiz. We smile indulgently. Then we suddenly re- call that "Nisi, might spring an Ed. test on us. Oh well. In the back of the bus several Panzer stu- dents speak disdainfully of the Panzer- Upsala basketball tilt. We discolor slightly and vow that weill murder them next No- vember on the gridiron. Corner of Springdale and Prospect, uAll Upsalans Out,,! Still a bit weary we trudge down the street toward Old Main where an unpleasant surprise awaits us. On the bulletin board is that yellow multi- plication table with the telling tale, Deanis List. Well, might just as well wait until after class to learn the fatal news. But we do feel sorry for the drawn, haggard features of those who made the first team. Resolutions infest the air; but the nextis Dean,s list wonTt be any shorter, we fear. Too much going on to find time for cramming. The Dean,s office now is a bedlam of nervous voices, hands and imploring glances. Dean himself is serious but kind, firm, yet sympa- thetic. And not one leaves his precinct With- out a glimmer of hope in his eyes. After the ordeal With the Dean is over we need the relaxation of the cafeteria. This is where from 8 A.M. to 5 P.M.eeds and coeds can be found leaning back on chairs, munch- ing, andelo and behold!-sometimes study- ing. No place on the campus is so typically collegiate as "322? In corner one, Lennie Larson is reading his history assignment. A blaring sound comes from corner two, inhabited by several Taus hugging the radio. From corner three emanates the "Godh chorus With uDon,t send my boy to Princeton? tNo aspersionsq That stops all the other corners, for music hath charm. Mrs. Johnson, proprietor and pie-handler, counts her money in rhythm with the songs. Several professors assemble and discuss the foreign situation. The songsters disrespect- fully shout on, the profs don,t mind. Hand- ekeep your fingers crossed some waiters tin feminine apronsy Wipe the tables and swipe the plates before the last piece of bread is swallowed. And so it goes. Always in a hurry, stu- dents forever rushing hnd welcome relaxa- tion in the "cafe? ewhat? n0 coffee! Thirteen One of our pet recreational spots in the lazy days of Spring term and the even lazier days of Summer school is our highly prized clay courts. Last year, after many months of nail-biting anxiety, desperate pleading and weary waiting, the sod of Viking Field was at last upturned, and our long hoped- for goal was in sight. Little did we realize how interminable the next period of waiting was to seem. For no sooner were the courts completed than came the deluge. It seemed to us "the rains had comeh to stay. Finally, however, just as our balls were "dyingf the weather man changed his attitude and we descended en masse, racquets in hand, to test our skill. Amateurs as well as profes- sionals were pleased beyond expectation in our new addition to the field. The courts, open during the Spring and Summer to "Upsiei, students, are in almost constant use. Our one and only objectioneChapel Hill seems so much longer and so much steeper after the game is over. Like all colleges we have a local hangout and Ma Sutter,s Campus shop is it. No mat- ter what time of day you descend upon the place there is sure to be a crowd gathered Fourteen -showing off drinking cokes and feeding nickels to the juke box. If you can,t "Lindyfl you spectate. The walls are bedecked with fraternity and sorority seals each vying for the most prominent position. The professors seldom dare enter the doors of the campus shop so that it has traditionally become a purely col- legiate institution. -two straws for one glass ,4 gt:1:;il$"ll!ltf. i MX " - 3, KENBROOK Professor Twardyk eagle eyes roam. Our eyes are fastened upon him. He is talking about rocks. For the moment our sole con- cern, our primary interest, the most mo- mentous problem in our lives is rocks. A bell rings, and instantly we scatter to the four Winds, forsaking Professor Twardy and the rocks. Soon our chief absorption is a recitation for Professor Reyna, or a speech for Professor Arnold, or a test from Pro- fessor H. S. Carlson, or a theme for Pro- fessor G. P. Carlson, or a cup of coffee at 322, or a train schedule. Meanwhile another class has straggled into the Geology class- room, Professor Twardy has cleared his throat, and another discourse on the subject of rocks has begun. Itis miraculous how many facts are crammed into our heads. We just swallow them up. It is spring, and we get awfully sleepy during the philosophy lecture. Anyway, who cares what Aristotle thought about ultimate realities? But then, Professor Nilson insists that we must have basic beliefs. And so we dutifully listen to what the stories have to offer, because we feel very much like them right now. Oh how we yearn to laze around the lawn for just one hour, even with a quiz following such enjoyment. But, here we are stuck with fascinating tid-bits of dialectics of methods of education. Bells serve only to break our inertia for five minutes so that we can gather enough strength to light a Bunsen burner or discern the main idea from uThe Ode to the West- wind" by Shelley; all this while the delicious green of leaves is beckoning. We shouldnit be so lazy-we realize that! Sixtemz -"frogs, rocks, and stocksu After all, knowledge has its compensations. And if we want to be honest about the matter, we have not much reason to kick. For everyone of us has time to lie on each lawn at least twice. As the close of the semester nears we at- tend classes more frequently, .partly because we are about to take the acid test, partly because we have accounted for all our cuts. Professor Arnold tells us about the election of 1892, what the platforms were, who the candidates were, what they called them- selves, what they called each other, what the convention and the electoral vote was, the majority, plurality. We sit captivated. Dr. Bostrom asks us all about the frog, its digestive system, circulatory system, res- piratory system, skeletal system. We are 1P2 I-w't' 12;: ., Aw"; .3...- L 1K. .t hum; wg-a wa ewv'vrw ???mme n? speechless. Professor Trotta talks to us about stocks and bonds; Professor Rudberg about dangling participles. Free from classes we adjourn to Miss Car- mants domain. We set down our load of books and prepare to study, but alas C. Neu- man Degler has got there first! A political storm is raging across the library tables. Roosevelt vs. Willkie tboth before and after Nov. 5L Churchill vs. Hitler, Degler vs. Zelnick vs. Gibbons vs. Meredith. We retire to the sun room, the quiet room. Twenty- five students with twenty-five psychology books are circled about one table, frantically essaying to memorize fifty pages. Across the room thirty students with thirty biology books are attempting to memorize sixty pages. On the right side of the room some- one is shouting the functions of endocrine glands. Across the corridor from Miss Carmmfs little ground is Miss Skoknats domain. Here we come to surrender hard-earned savings Whok springing a quiz? tof our parentg reflecting mournfully on the wardrobes, spare meals, and used cars a hundred and sixty dollars could buy. But the bursar hands us a registration card Which entitles us to join in the discussion of frogs, rocks, and stocks. eno change 3:- Seventeen Perhaps in no human institution do we observe the progress of mankind so well as in that of the university or college. During the last five hundred years we wit- nessed how a medium of higher education has been changed from a school for theolo- gians, physicians, philosophers, and mathe- maticians into highly-developed and organ- ized mechanisms where, now, everything is taught from diatetics to broiling steaks. We need not question why this happened. It is apparent that, as men progressed and increased, the division of labor became more and more imperative. And so it happened that, in order to build a house, the appren- ticeship in a carpentershop is no longer necessary, whereas a specialized training in Eighteen theoretical calculations is of great importe ance. With each invention of mechanical use, new and more complicated training resulted. Today, then, when even the members of one faculty, let us say medicine, specialize, it seems very natural that all those who wish to attain gainful employment and social dis- tinction attend some such institution known as a college. Not only has it become necessary for the prospective employee to work for a degree, but the employer too has found it more or less justiiiable to demand a college educa- tion. Unfortunately, the cultural values have often been subordinated since economic cir- cumstances forced us to seek education in order to secure employment. And colleges had to resort to compromising their ideals so that reality might be served. Upsala College has adapted itself to chang- ing conditions. Founded as a Liberal Arts college, this institution has kept abreast of the times by co-ordinating an essentially cul- tural curriculum with one of practical val- ues. No matter how specialized an individual wants to become, he is taught here the rudi- ments of culture as well as those of his trade. For we must realize, if we wish to preserve a reasonable sense of values, that the indi- vidual is not a useful member of society if he is merely trained along one line of en- deavor! To this end then, the student who signs up for pre-medicine here is required also to acquaint himself with the technique of good writing, the beauty of fine arts, and the sound of a foreign tongue. If the student takes these courses seriously, he will gain a rounded personality. It is a matter of action and reaction. However, the administration of Upsala College has gone further than simply pro- viding'for subject matter that might be as- similated. For several years now students have been able to consult members of the faculty about their future. Competent voca- tional guidance has been added to the actual curriculum. The result of this innovation has been gratifying, to say the least. Firstly, many students as yet undecided about their future have found themselves during a con- sultation with the vocational guide. Sec- ondly, through the efforts of this agency many members of the student body have obtained gainful employment in vacation time or after classes. Thirdly, this part of the college facilities has made it easier for countless graduates to find out about firms and concerns in which they would like to work or to receive advice about personal and monetary problems. And by no means have all the students de- cided on business careers. Quite a number in- tend to teach in high schools or even colleges some day. These must be accommodated ac- cording to state regulations. And so, Upsala College offers a thorough going Curriculum for prospective teachers. Besides his major, the student is required to take a certain num- ber of education courses which acquaint him with the history of learning in general and the methods applied to his field in particular. The English major must find out about teaching grammar and composition to ado- lescents. The biology major not only learns how to dissect a frog but must be able to teach dissection to youngsters in the future. Likewise, the prospective history teacher learns to analyze news items and to inter- pret historical events. Lectures on how to take state board ex- aminations and how to secure positions sup- plement the training for a teacher. Upsala College has made a name for itself in the field of turning out educators. Back- ground and knowledge of subject matter are the items stressed as most important. Also, personality and character are regarded as essential to a teacher who wants to suc- ceed. In addition to the vocational guidance and the teacher training courses, the psy- chology department has experimented with special aptitude tests. These have been de- veloped by experienced men and can be of great value to those who have not decided about their future, although they still are rather experimental. To sum up, a college course nowadays is composed of three essentials: practical learn- ing, cultural background, and vocational guidance. Sweat Bemidmin Wan Prexident A.B., Upsala College B.D., Augustana Theological Seminary S.T.M., The Biblical Seminary in New York Th.D., The Biblical Seminary in New York There is a fascination to the records of the past. The geologist seeks to read the rid- dle of the physical world by examining strata, fossils and the like; the archaeologist unearths materials which tell how folk lived in other civilizations; the historian assembles all manner of data from Which he recon- structs and interprets the story of the past. Without this knowledge of the past we could never hope to understand the present. It is indeed true that we are what we are Twcnty by virtue of all that we have experienced in the past. We have met personalities who have influenced us most profoundly; we have come into contact with ideas which have molded us; we have been numbered in groups which have left their mark With us. Four of our most impressionable years have been spent in college. The experiences of college years have entered into the very fabric of our lives. We should be filled with gratitude for the opportunity which has been ours. In days to come When we desire to relive these years it will be a simple and pleasant thing to turn to this Upsalite. Herels the record. Read it. It will bring back memories from days happy and profitable. Evald B. Lawson 9W J$uguM EWMn Dean, Professor of Psychology and Swedish A.B., Upsala College A.M., Upsala College Ph.D., New York University LL.D., Augustana Theological Seminary Modern educators generally recognize the value of extra-curricular campus activities in the course of normal integrative develop- ment of the personalities of the students. They, with their variation and their chal- lenges, resemble actual life situations much more than the more or less formal and arti- ficial class sessions. Upsala College has for years appreciated such activities as impor- tant factors in education and has sought to supply the students with aggressive coopera- tion from faculty members. The problem seems to be somehow to prevent some stu- dents from overloading themselves with extra-academic responsibilities and to en- courage others to get their share and to do their part. How successfully Upsala has solved this problem is in part shown in the Upsalite, which in itself is an eloquent evidence of in- terest and efIiciency in extra-curricular work. Doubtless most of this work has fallen to a few, especially to the editorial and the busi- ness staff, who have worked early and late to discharge their self-imposed duties. They have often become discouraged because of the lack of interest shown by some and the tendency of others to put off till a later day the comparatively little share of the project assigned to them. But the staff have faith- fully persisted to the end, and successfully persisted to the end, and successfully pro- duced an excellent annual. They are to be most sincerely congratulated. Frans Ericsson Twenly-one NILS ALBERT NILSON Professor of Education and Psychology A.B., Upsala College A.M., New York University Twmty-two DR. WALTER W. GUSTAFSON Profcxsor of English A.B., Upsala College A.M., Columbia University Ph.D., New York University KARL JOHAN FRANZEN Professor of Claxxival Languages and Philosophy A.B., Augustana College B.D., Augustana Theological Seminary GUNNAR PARIDON CARLSON Associate Professor of English A.B., Upsala College A.M., New York University ALVIN ROSE CALMAN Professor of History and Political Science A.B., Dartmouth College A.M., Columbia University Ph.D., Columbia University Docteur de FUniversite', University of Paris Twenly- three ALFONSO REYNA Associate Professor of Romance Languages A.B., Des Moines University A.M., University of Nebraska Twenty-four ROBERT CARL RUDBERG Associate Profcsxor of English A.B., Upsala College A.M., New York University ALFRED MARTIN CARLSON Associate Professor of English and Education A.B., Augustana College A.M., University of Minnesota JOSHUA OLIVER LINDSTROM Associate Professor of Religion and Sociology A.B., Yale University B.D., Augustana Theological Seminary A.M., University of Chicago HENRY FREDERICK ARNOLD Associate Professor of History and Public Speaking Litt.B., Rutgers University A.M., Columbia University KARL J. SCHWING Professor of Chemistry Ph.D., University of Freiburg Twenty-five MAURICE S. TROTTA Axsociate Professor of Economics B.S., Fordham University A.M., Columbia University L.L.B. Fordham University Twenty-six MARTIN ANDREW NORDGAARD Professor of Mathematics A.B., St. Olaf College A.M., University of Maine Ph.D., Columbia University ERNEST FRITIOF BOSTROM Professor of Biology A.B., University of Minnesota Ph.D., New York University STANLEY A. TWARDY Associate Professor of Geology and Physics A.B., University of Virginia A.M., University of Virginia GLADYS MAURINE GRINDELAND Dean of Women, Instructor in Fine Arty A.B., St. Olaf College M.S.M., Union Theological Seminary DAVID LAWRENCE OSTERGREN Lecturer in Religion A.B., Gustavus Adolphus College B.D., Augustana Theological Seminary S.T.M., Princeton University Twenty-seven DAGNY BOE Associate Profmsor of Freud; A.B., St. Olaf College A.M., University of Wisconsin ELEANOR CARMAN Librarian A.B., New Jersey College for Women B.S., New Jersey College for Women ajbrary SchooD HAROLD SIGURD CARLSON Associate Professor of Psychology A.B., St. Olaf College A.M., State University of Iowa Ph.D., State University of Iowa PAUL L. WOERNER Director of Athletics 13.5., United States Naval Academy Lieutenant U.S.N.R. Twenty-eigbt SAMUEL YOUNGQUIST Instructor in Voice OLGA M. JOHNSON Instrurtor 1'11 Piano GOTTFRIED FELIX MERKEL Associate Professor of German Ph.D., University of Leipzig JOHN ARTHUR ALMQUIST Instructor in Englixb and Dramatic: A.B., Upsala College A.M., New York University Twenty-nine In September of 1937 the Class of ,4! began its college career with approximately one hundred and thirty members in its ranks. As we entered the realms of Upsala, we were complete strangers to each other, but as the years sped by we became strong friends and that bond held us together as a class. The first official act of the faculty was to invite us to be their guests in chapel early Thursday morning in order that they might determine our LQ. and give us an English rating. And so we got our first taste of col- lege examseand thus we began our Fresh- man year. The upperclassmen kept us in our place for six long weeks by enforcing Rules upon us. But then that was as it should be or so we say now as we look back in retrospect. Under the capable leadership of Jack Quinn, Bob Dargue, Peggy Doyle and Ken Nickerson, we had a successful social and financial year. Our first year as upperclassmen gave us the opportunity to participate more thor- oughly in fraternal and other campus activi- ties. We were beginning to learn our way around. Jack Becker was our president for that year and nobly aided by Eric Grahn, Karl Ottoson, and Grace Saslow. Usually the Sophomore year is uneventful but ours was not, for we had the opportunity to partici- pate in the inauguration of our new Prexye A memorable occasion that! In the spring we got together and gave a super picnic. The spring elections resulted in a new group of officers at our helm. Jack Lynch was elected President; Louise Ander- son, Vice President; Mary Lou Kent, Secre- tary, and Karl Ottoson, Treasurer. The main event of our Junior year was the Junior re- ception which we faithfully planned and worked on all through the first semester. The Reception was held on February ZISt in honor of the Seniors. This year we found we were really important in campus activi- ties. Our members were leaders in many dif- ferent fields. This was our big college year! SENIOR BOSSEs-Sorenson, Kent, Ottoson, Anderson When we returned to the campus in the fall of 1940, we found ourselves in the Senior rank. Try as we would, we never seemed to achieve our well-deserved senior- ity rights until we donned our caps and gowns. This year Emil Sorenson, Louise An- derson, Mary Lou Kent and Karl Ottoson headed our class. The Senior year sped by so fast that we hardly knew what was happen- ing. Mid-semester exams and vacations ar- rived and somehow we lived through them and through the Spring with our eyes fas- tened 0n the date of June 3rd, when we too, as the class of 1941, would join the classes of the past. Commencement? Yes! Tbirty-om' LOUISE ANDERSON Portland, Connecticut Major: English Minor: History Tau Beta Sigma Activities: Corresponding Secretary, Tau Beta Sigma 2; Psychology Forum 3, 4, Secretary 4; Symposium 2, 3, 4; Upsalite 3; Gazette 3, 4; Swedish Society 2, 3; Economics Society 3; Basketball Manager 4; House Senate 1, 2, 3, 4; L.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Mission Society 2, 3, 4; Swedish Folk Society 2. The House Senate would have been lost without iiSqueakieisii loyal support . . . she is quiet and re- served-the belle of the dining hall . . . somehow she manages to hold a lot of responsibility on her small shoulders . . . a true Tau and a great friend of the Owls . . . as girlsi basketball manager she gave the team a treat by planning a trip way down South . . . she heads the Psych Forum too. Tbir 131- two WILLIAM ANDERSON Greensburg, Pennsylvania Major: Chemistry, Biology Pi Delta Phi Activities: Pi Delta Phi Chief 4; Student Council 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Lutheran Studentsi Associa- tion 2; Swedish Society 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Bas- ketball 2, 3; Baseball 2. uAndyii hails from Pennsylvania and is proud of it . . . is an all-round athlete . . . and a good one at that . . . heis smart, too, is going to be a doctor . . . "Big Billii is a gentleman to the Nth degree . . . tall and blond . . . wins girlsi hearts and boysi re- spect . . . seems to be the iiserious" type-but watch out . . . very quiet, even when hefs having fun . . . always neat and immaculate . . . darn good iiOwl" and a pretty swell fellow. CLIFFORD BAAB Newark, New Jersey Major: Mathematics Minor: Economies, Biologv Kappa Beta Phi Activities: Transfer from Blue Ridge College; Mathe- matics Club 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 4. Transferred from Blue Ridge to Upsala in his Senior year and has quickly become one of us . . . in Mary- land, he participated in many sportSesoccer, basket- ball, and track . . . spends leisure time riding horse- back, hunting, and fishing . . . favorite indoor hobby is photography . . . member of the Math Club and Kappa Mu Epsilon . . . definitely mathematically minded . . . the original iiDeep Purplen receives four stars . . . two favorite dishes are "sauerbratenii and Southern fried chicken, preferably in a Maryland atmosphere . . . plans to enter the actuary division of insurance work. 344.1 fa flc gaeek HI 144x04 Hume aktivs fey 0x 79d Wka kbxbws UJk'i MM frt'cawk M M AW Tb flan! ERR. wq 4:4 q 7004 3333' YIAQkkg F09 YOU AQyn XXaleJIBXBSK ROBERT BANKS 7f Bloomfield, New Jersey Major: Economics, Psychology Minor: History Theta Epsilon Activities: Student Council President 4; Footlight Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Gazette 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 3; Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4; Lambda Sigma Upsilon 4; Up- salite 1, 2, 3, 4; Symposium 3, 4; Psychology Forum 3, 4; Blue Key Society 3, 4; Whok Who in American Universities and Colleges. wrhe Friar" . . . has two sides, inside and outside . . . philosopher at heart . . . at his best as one of the boys . . . "De Chief" of the i4o Gazette . . . tells wonderful storieSemany of them true . . . it,s hard to figure out how he gets such good averages yet never seems to study . . . always glad to do some- body a favor-does his own to make sure theyirc done right. Thirty-tbree 9; DOMINIC BARTOL West Hazelton, Pennsylvania Major: Ec0nomics Minor: History Activities: Transfer from Blue Ridge College 4; Base- ball 4. tiNich, is a charming young fellow who transferred from Blue Ridge the last half of his senior year . . . he always made high honors . . . his oddness is hav- ing a hobby of cutting eyes and noses out of pictures for psychological observation . . . besides being a master of the accordion he 'iplunks" a guitar, "ukef, and piano . . . one of his great ambitions in life is to write a book, "Principles of Psychfi When he is 65 . . . With his smiling personality and great ambitions there is no doubt that iiNicki, Will succeed. Thirty-four JOHN MILTON BECKER Roselle Park, New Jersey Major: History Minor: English Eta Delta Activities: Class President 2; U Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec- retary; Football 1, 2, Captain 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. ack,s athletic record is one of the Ion est in the g annals of Upsala . . . four letters in each major sport . . . 12 iiU"s . . . grim 0n the gridiron . . . a ball hawk on the court, and a brainy fielder 0n the dia- mond . . . knows how to choose lovely girls . . . his brown, wavy hair aids him in such uextra.- curriculars," perhaps . . . full of fun, a pleasant chap to have around . . . has absorbed a lot of history courses and may teach and coach at some high school . . . it,ll take quite a man to beat Jack! CARL A. BERGQUIST Branford, Connecticut Major: History Minor: Psychology Pi Delta Phi Activities: Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, 4, Pi Delta Phi; De Nio 2, 3, 4, Librarian 3, Secretary 4; L.S.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Executive Committee 4; Mission Society I, 2, 3, 4, President 2; Brotherhood I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2; Glee Club I, 2; Choir 3, 4; Pre-seminary Fellow- ship 2, 3, 4; Octet 2, 4; Symposium 2, 3, 4; Spring Week Committee 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Chairman 3. "Yousieh is a good Swede . . . a proud son of De Nio . . . fast on the scent of a good, strong cup of coffee . . . he,ll travel anywhere . . . to Stockholm . . . or home to Branford, Connecticut . . . or to Mars . . . a smile for everybody . . . always laugh- ing . . . where therehs life, therehs aYousie? JEANNE BERNACKI Newark, New Jersey Major: Biology Minor: History One of the newer Upsalans . . . transferred in er Senior year from Washington Square College, .Y.U. . . . quiet . . . friendly . . . ready smile . . . fond of all sorts of sports, especially outdoor . . . swim- ming and tennis are primary favorites . . . no snap courses for her, Biology and Chemistry, her majors . . . good student, too . . . practical and efficient . . . sport clothes addict . . . always could be found in the Girlsh Lounge . . . decidedly preferred the home-like atmosphere of Upsala to commuting to New York. Tbirty-five MAX BLOOM Newark, New Jersey Minor: Biology Alpha Sigma Upsilon Major: History Max is tall; therefore you can,t miss him . . . but so quiet! . . . When he talks his voice is pitched low and intimate . . . but he talks to few . . . his Alpha Sig fraters see little of him . . . reason: he works from Mondays through Sundays . . . should be a great fellow to anyone Who gets a chance to know him . . . majors in science and seems well fitted for research . . . he,s the boy Who thinks better on his feet, so he says . . . The age of chivalry is not a lost cause where Max is concerned. Tbirty-six JOSEPHINE BORTONE Kearny, New Jersey Major: Spanish Minor: Latin Tri Upsilon At'tivities: Italian Club 2, 3, 4; President, Tri Up- silon 4. Crowning glory is naturally wavy blond hair, with which she can always do something . . . one of the few remaining Latin scholars . . . incorrigible wor- rier, even about trifles . . . diligent worker . . . al- ways looking for a diet easy enough to stick to . . . a member of Tri Upsilon . . . always certain she,s left something undone, but inevitably hasnit . . . never misses a good movie . . . While at Upsala many outside activities have claimed her time, including dramatics and special Spanish courses. MARY ELIZABETH BROWN Arlington, New Jersey Major: Psychology Minor: Sociology Chi Della Activities: Transfer from New Jersey College for Women 4; Upsalite 4. That vivacious smile . . . the blues: eyes in school . . . a senior transferebut how she gets around! Knits-for herself and some others . . . majors in individual and minors in social behavior . . . wears a hhservicf coat shrunk to her small size . . . the gal Who has connections everywhere . . . friendly, talka- tive, laughing . . . a really likable person . . . fits nicely into many situations-serious or gay . . . headed for administrative nursing . . . lights out to a different place for lunch each day-usually with the girls . . . gets along well-always Will. STADE CARLSON Bayside, New York Major: Economics Minor: History Pi Delta Pbi Activities: Economics Club I, 2; Swedish Society 1, 2, 3, 4; De Nio 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Mission Society 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2; Lutheran Students; Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Christian Brotherhood I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4. Typical Swede . . . born in Sweden in fact . . . is proud as punch of his citizenship papers . . . blond and light-complexioned . . . turns crimson when em- barrassed . . . a good worker . . . persevering . . . an ace tennis and ping-pong player . . . uOld Faith- ful" when it comes to basketball . . . good-natured at all times . . . unassuming, diligent and trustworthy . . . an qul" thru, and thruh Tbirty-seven MILTON CHINICH Newark, New Jersey Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology, English llMilt," soft spoken and reserved, holds his fire for when it counts . . . Milton Chinich came to us from the Wolverine State as a transfer, though Newark bred . . . and well, too . . . Milt is the real thing in college "sharpiesi, . . . well could Esquire profit from his selections . . . besides a color harmony in clothes, Mill: is also a flash at table tennis . . . the "Gentlemen Chemist,l will be remembered by his ap- parent quietness though like all of his type, among friends he is the ulife of the party." Count on Milt to set a social pace. Tbirty-eigbt LUCILLE V. CONLON North Bergen, New Jersey Major: History Minor: English Alpha Plai Delta Activities: Gazette Typist 2; Upsalitc 3, 4. An expert at roller skating plus same expert at jitterbugging equals expert at jittering on roller skates . . . her pet joy is tall stories . . . possessor of a lively and caustic sense of humor . . . her weak- ness is Schiaparelliis newest and smartest styles . . . a lover of groups of people and gay times, the more of both, the merrier . . . usually seen about campus in her tan coupe . . . is an epicurean and likes rare foods . . . indulges in expensive perfumes . . . never seems to get enough of Dock history classes. SAMUEL COOK Newark, New Jersey Major: English Minor: History Activities: Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Italian Club 2, 3, 4. Here is one of the lesser-known personalities on the campus . . . but he is well worth knowing . . . go- ing to school in the daytime and working at night is not easy to handle . . . still Sam manages to do it. To amuse himself he sings . . . has a mellow bari- tone . . . to be heard When he drives his car . . . Sam also plays several plucking instruments, an ac- complishment With which few are acquainted . . . smokes a pipe . . . is of good humor at all times unless he is too tired to keep his eyes smiling. MARILYN CURFMAN Montclair, New Jersey Major: Psychology Minor: Sociology Cbi Delta Activities: Junior Guild 2, 3, 4; Psychology Forum 3, 4; Secretary, Chi Delta 2. uCurfn is the girl with the magnetic personality . . . how can one ever remain in a mood when sheis around? . . she has poise and just oodles of per- sonality . . . and seldom does one see her without a smile . . . her sense of humor? welle-no putting on airs for i'Curfieii . . . she believes in naturalness and succeeds very well . . . listen, you eligible bachelors, she can cook, too . . . what more could anyone want? . . . so if this is what a Psych major does for one . . . we recommend more of them. Tbirty-nine ANNA DALE Maplewood, New Jersey Major: English Minor: History Alpha Phi Delta Activities: Secretary 3, President 4, Alpha Phi Delta; Gazette 2, 3, 4; Upsalite 2, 3, 4, Photography Editor 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; Science Club 3, 4, Secretary 4; Arts Forum 4. Tall and poised . . . big eyes, twinkling Alphie style . . . one of the bestemannered lassies with a knack for correct English . . . gets things done, but never tells anyone until she can show results . . . all people like her because Anna can listen well and speak with a smile. . . . Underestimates her own abilities constantly, a modest but exasperating habit . . . loves music and has piano fingers . . . really worthwhile qualities are combined within her. Forty MARJORIE FRANCES DARGUE Portland, Oregon Major: Mathematics, History Tau Beta Sigma Attivities: Tau Beta Sigma, Treasurer 3, President 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, Secretary 3, 4; A Capella Choir 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Students, Association I, 2, 3, 4; Swed- ish Society 2, 3; Footlight Club I, 2, Secretary 3, 4; Mathematics Club 2, Secretary 3, 4; Inter-Sorority Council President 4. 'lPat" is the evident prexy of Tau Beta Sigma . . . enthusiastic about all sports-indoor and outdoor . . . interested in art . . . decorates walls of Kenbrook suite With pastel drawings . . . likes to design clothes and plans to attend art school in the future . . . a prominent second alto in Glee Club . . . pet hates are formaldehyde and people Without a sense of humor. MARGARET MARY REGINA DOYLE East Orange, New Jersey Major: English Minor: French Theta Beta Gamma Activities: President, Theta Beta Gamma, 4; Foot- light Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Gazette 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader 2; Girls Forum 2, Treasurer 3, Vice- President 4; Junior Guild 2, 3, President 4; Symposium 2, 3, Secretary 4; Lambda Sigma Upsilon, Treasurer 4; Alpha Psi Omega 4; Spring Week Committee 3; Class Secretary 1; Secretary of Inter-Sorority Council 4; ths Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. "Peg" is the last of the Doyle clan . . . did a good job of keeping up the Doyle standard in class work and extra-curriculars . . . is a combination of contrasting characteristics . . . her moods are con- tagious . . . her snappy comebacks are the envy of many . . . a typical Doyleeeyet different even to the color of hair. FLORENCE FAY East Orange, New Jersey Major: English Minor: Economics Alpha Phi Delta Artivities: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Footlight Club I, 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Studentsh Association I, 2, 3; Mission So- ciety 1, 2, 3; Inter-Sorority Council 3. Red hair, heart-shaped face and a beautiful soprano voice . . . mainstay of the A Cappella choir . . . pos- sesses the happy faculty of being serious with a mis- chievous twinkle in her eye . . . usually seen with Ronni or Gracie . . . wears hats . . . inevitably buys a big lunch which she never eats . . . loves dogs of any description . . . enjoys bull sessions on music . . . talks in a low and intimate voice . . . is enthu- siastic about people, a good reason Why people like her. Forty-one GEORGE ARNOLD FENWICK East Orange, New Jersey Major: Economics Minor: History Eta Delta Activities: Footlight Club I, 2; Spanish Club 1; Eco- nomics Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Board of Direc- tors SECA 3, 4, Chairman 3, 4; Inter-fraternity Coun- cil 4; Baseball Manager 4. A SECA magnate and one of the most active Eta Delts . . . big but gentle . . ping-pong enthusi- ast and champion . . . a humorist, but on the subtle side . . . a master of the soft-spoken word . . . easy going . . . gives the impression that nothing ever bothers him . . . manages baseball . . . bridge and Mary Lou are among his favorites . . . has been known to hit the Honor Roll . . . but hasntt exactly snubbed the Deants List, either. Forly-two VIRGINIA FINNEY Maplewood, New Jersey Major: Chemistry, History Minor: English Cbi Delta Activities: Upsalite 1, 2, Associate Editor 3, Editor 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, Manager 4; Forum 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Guild 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Symposium 4; Psy- chology Forum 4; Gazette 1, 2, 3; Gold U 3, 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 2, President 3, 4; Spring Week Commit- tee 3; Chi Delta, President 3. ths Who in American Colleges and Universities. Ginny, oh so eager . . works her head off, worries her head off . . . is brimful with feelings, all good toward mankind . . . has high ideals and is ready to defend them . . she is so wrapped up in the big things that she often misses the details . . . she loves to work with people; that is why she manages the debate team and edits the yearbook. NORMA FREDERICKS Ridgewood, New Jersey Minor: English Major: History Norma is one of those very reserved persons whom it is impossible to upin anything on" . . . very fond of such sports as swimming, boating, and golf . . . crazy about dogs and ships . . . claims she canst sing but likes music anyway . . . reads a lot, especi- ally historical books . . . takes a great interest in art . . . particularly fond of architecture because she once had a secret ambition to become an archi- tect . . . favorite color is blue . . . loves Chanel No. 5 . . . transferred from Bergen College in her Junior Year. ERNA FRIEDRICH Newark, New Jersey Major: English Minor: Psychology, Sociology Cbi Delta Activities: Junior Guild 2, 3, 4; Upsalite Staff 4. Earnest, yet eager . . . easy-going and easy to look at . . . noted for having things done before theyTe due, including Psych papers . . . photogenic . . . dependable . . . ssfurred" to the finishsseal, muskrat, squirrel . . . yen for cruises . . . never frets or wor- ries, but gets things done without fuss . . crazy about unusual clothes . . . adaptable . . . possesses simple, quiet humor, enhanced by a warm smile . . . loyal to her Chi sisters. Forty-tbree HIRSCH GELLER Newark, New Jersey Major: Economics VMinor: English Alpha Sigma Upsilon Activities: Mathematics Club 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; Footlight Club 3, 4. He loves life . . . day life and night life . . . jolly and helpful, Hirsch puts his car at anyoneis disposal with an apt word . . . has an amazing col- loquial vocabulary and uses it to the edification of all Alph Sig neophytes . . . tried Michigan for a year but decided Upsala was his real Alma Mater . . . incidentally, Hirsch can play the violin well . . . is a pleasant chap to know. Forty-fom MOLLY BARBARA GOLD Orange, New Jersey Major: English and French Lambda Sigma Alpha Activities: Press Club I, 2; French Club I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Upsalite 1, 2, 3; Gazette 2; Economics Club 1; Junior Guild 3, 4; Inter-Sorority Council 2, 3, 4; Spring Week Committee 3; Intra-Mural Soft- ball 2. Half laugh, half giggle . . . see if you can resist . . . trim and petite . . . see if you can ignore her . . . good marks and well-chosen clothes are necessities to Molly . . . hereis one girl who knows how to wear glasses charmirigly . . . and can her repartee keep the boys on the run . . . but withal, iso pleasant . . . Molly is not outstanding in extra- curriculars, but is the mainstay of the "Lambdies." ERIC GRAHN East Orange, New Jersey Major: Economics, History Minor: English Theta Epsilon Activities: Treasurer, Theta Epsilon 3; Football Man- ager 3, 4; U Club 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Class Vice-President 2; Swedish Society 1, 2; Gazette Staff 1; Blue Key 3, 4; Footlight Club 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3. "Doc Grahn,, . . . Senior football manager . . . local boy made good . . . comes out with some of the darnedest expressions . . . happy-go-lucky . . . collects "platter? at the G.N.A.C.-goes for J. Dor- sey . . . blushes easily . . . 1 es it 5- ots o em . . . takes life easy . . . canht seem to get that part in his hair to stay there-but never worries about it . . . ping pong addict . . . a History major. FRANCES HOLLANDER Arlington, New Jersey Major: French Minor: Spanish Chi Delta Artiuities: Transfer from Beaver College 3; Corre- sponding Secretary, Chi Delta 4; French Club 3; Upse- lite Typing Staff 4; Spring Week Committee 3. Shehs blue-eyed and blonde . . . she,s full of life . . . known as one of the best dressed women on campus . . . chauHeur of the Chi Delt convertible . . . calm, well-poised, gay, and always ready to go places . . . only here for last two years . . . too bad it wasnht more . . . full of quips . . . sincere and dependable . . . brags about her terrific temper, never evidenced . . . quite a linguist . . . hobby- harmonizing . . . spectator sportswoman . . . swings a mean mashie. Forty-five MARY LOU KENT Newark, New Jersey Minor: English, Economics Clai Delta Major: History Activities: Vice-President Chi Delta 3, 4; Press Club 1; Economics Club 2, 3, 4; English Literary Society 3; Girls, Forum 2, 3, 4, President 4; Junior Guild 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Upsalite 3; Secretary of Class 3, 4; S. E. C. A. 3, 4; Attendant to Spring Queen. ' llBeauty is as beauty does," and she does all right . . . as vouchsafed by her marks, her extracurricular activities, and her friends . . graced almost every social shindig . . . always found somewhere about campus . . . bridge is a favorite of this Chi, as is Fenwick . . . versed in history and economics . . . well-rounded . . . a combination of old-fashioned femininity With modern sophistication. Forty-six RUDOLPH A. LARSON Lanse, Pa. Major: English Minor: History Pi Delta Phi Activities: Secretary, Pi Delta Phi 4; Glee Club 1; De Nio I, Vice-President 2, 3, President 4; Swedish Society 1, President 2, 3, 4; Mission Society 3, Vice- President I, 4; Christian Brotherhood I, President 2, Vice-President 3; Lutheran Studentsl Association I, Treasurer 2, 4. Life is a funny thing, and Rudy finds time to laugh at it . . . it is hard to upset Rudyis calm de- meanor except possible at the prospect of an unan- nounced quiz . . . Nevertheless he is serious when it comes to work . . . his marks prove that . . . people like him because he is helpful and jovial . . . is often heard reciting poems and short stories. FREDERICK LASHNITS Ansonia, Connecticut Major: History Minor: English Theta Epsilon Artivities: President, Theta Epsilon 3; Choir 1; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Circulation Manager Gazette 3; Business Manager of Gazette 4. That tall, dark fellow . . . takes life comparatively easy . . . doesn,t let much bother him . . . Business Manager of the Gazette during 1940 . . . History and English student Who really studied . . . President of Theta Epsilon Fraternity, 39-,40 . . . well-known at the uKenbrook Kennels Club" . . . a strong advo- cate of the ugive it all you,ve got" theory . . . worked hard . . . enjoyed parties to the fullest . . . one of the best friends many a freshman has had . . . likes singingeclassical and otherwise. AILEEN LEACH Newark, New Jersey Major: English Minor: Economics, History Theta Beta Gamma Activities: Footlight Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Economics Club 1, 2; Cheerleader 2; Junior Guild 3, 4; Forum 2, 3, 4; Spring Queen Attendant 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. The most vivacious of vivacious girls . . . gay . . . sparkling . . . full of effervescent spirits . . . thatis uJimmien . . . who loves to jest . . . to laugh . . . to have fun . . . famed through the length of the campus for her repartee . . . her keen sense of hu- mor . . . studies her English in academic moments . . . cavorts like a champion on the basketball courts . . . as popular among her cronies as she is unpopular among her opponents on the court . . . a stalwart at old "322" . . . a pal and a sport . . . again, thatls liJimmie." Forty-swen JEAN LINDSTROM Riverside, Connecticut Major: Psychology, Philosophy Minor: History Activities: Psychology Forum 3, 4; Swedish Society 2, 3, 4; Economics Club 3; Lutheran Studentsi Associ- ation 1, 2, 3. . one of the mainstays of the girls, basketball team . . . easy-going, good natured . one of the Campus Shop regulars . . . loves to dance. . . . nice personality . . . hopes to do gradu- ate study and then go into some kind of Social Serv- ice work . . . versatile . . . enjoys all kinds of music . . . one of Lucky Pearsonis Sidekicks . . . typical Upsalan . . . wears sport clothes almost ex- clusively . . . always enjoys herself no matter what she,s doing . . . good date. Very athletic . . Forty-eigbt JOHN JAMES LYNCH Du Bois, Pennsylvania Minor: English, History Pi Delta Phi Major: Economics Activities: Blue Key Society 2, 3, 4, President 4; Eco- nomics Club I, 2, 3; Swedish Society I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Board of Athletic Control 3; President of Junior Class; Spring Week 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; Lutheran Students' Association 1; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3. Jack is the flash who hails from Du Bois . . . the twinkle in his eye and his infectious smile have en- tranced many a feminine fancy . . . most people associate him with Doc Calmanis car as he is most often seen driving it . . . as Little Chief of his fraternity, the Owls, he has proved himself a typical and enthusiastic member. GLORIA V. MASOM Arlington, New Jersey Major: Economics, Psychology Minor: English Chi Delta Activities: Secretary, Chi Delta 3; Pi Epsilon Mu 4; Student Council I, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Gold "Ue' 3; Girlse Forum 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Junior Guild 2, 3, 4; Ubsalite 1, 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor 4; Psychology Forum 3, 4; ths Who in American Universities and Colleges. Determination . . . with one of the highest aver- ages on the campus, she couples a versatility in extra- curricular activities . . . pleasant and helpful . . . and idealistic . . . good conversationalist . . . out- spoken, but can also listen . . . enjoys and repeats both good and bad jokes . . . one came: help liking etGaiP, because she,s so human. MURIEL MCGUCKIN West Orange, New Jersey Major: History Minor: English Activities: Advertising Staff Uzlsalite. Very good at creative writing, particularly expres- sionistic poetry . . . unusually long hair and finger- nails . . . fond of original clothes, Which she designs and makes herself . . . likes D065 courses . . . in- tends to be a history teacher . . . one of her most regular habits is arriving behind schedule . . . spends numerous week-ends on Long Island . . . has a prom- inent WidOW,S peak . . . very fond of music . . . adores perfume and red nail polish . . . diet-conscious . . . worries out loud, but inevitably gets her diHi- culties untangled. Forty-nine ANTHONY MERCOGLIANO Newark, New Jersey Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology Rho Al 1112a Phi Activities: Inter-Fraternity Council 4; Italian Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; "U" Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3; Varsity Basket- ball 2, 3; Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4. High-scorer and co-captain of the 1940 gridiron team, thatis "Merc" . . . Besides his athletic ability, uMere" has achieved prominence as a student . . . majoring in Chemistry, has hovered closely around the honor roll . . . a friendly fellow to all his acquaint- ances and a great advisor to the lonely freshmen . . . ifs rumored that he cuts a mean rug at Rho recep- tions . . . welll miss him, we know, for who will take his place at Upsala as the leading pass-receiver? Fifty SYLVIA MILLER Newark, New Jersey Major: French Minor: Spanish Lambda Sigma Alpha Activities: Spanish Society 2, 3, 4; French Society 2, 3, 4; Upsalite 3; Ping-Pong 4. Who is Sylvia? . . . truly a linguist . . . hear her Spanish and you think her a seflorita . . . then she rattles off in French and you think her a true Parisian . . . many were the times she assisted Miss Boe . . . tall and slender . . . makes a striking contrast when seen with little Sylvia Namarovsky . . . hard work- ing . . . diligent . . . as proved by her honor roll record . . . contributed much to the Lambdas and served as their vice-president . . . either completely serious or all smiles, no half way measures. ASHBY MITCHELL Summit, New Jersey Major: English Minor: Economics Quite an English student . . . also dabbles in eco- nomics, With relish . . . baseball, too, shares his enthusiasm . . . can quote endless statistics on this sport . . . not very talkative . . . Hashes a smile readily and gladly . . . has journeyed many miles on the Lackawanna t0 and from campus . . . is a hard man to find . . . his studies come first . . . famed as a note-borrower Who gets better marks than his creditor . . . dignified in appearance . acts older than most of us. Transfer from Washington and Lee University. DAVID MYERS East Orange, New Jersey Major: Physical Science Minor: Economics Pi Delta Phi A friendly smile . . . a merry laugh . . . a zest for sports . . . a zest for fun . . . a zest for living . . . Dave combines all of these . . . to be a pal for everybody . . . a jolly-good-fellow . . . has a quip for everything, including himself . . . chattering blithely . . . cavorting like a young colt . . . a sup- ple athlete college spirit . . . his friends . . . who may be counted by the score. . . Will vouch for his loyalty . . . will stress his singular sincerity . . . relish his hearty good will. . . exuding Fifty-one SYLVIA RITA NAMAROVSKY Newark, New Jersey Major: English Minor: History Activities: French Club 1, 2, 3; History Club 4; Ping-Pong Tournament 3; Intra-mural Softball 2, 3. Piquant . . . alert . . . bright as a photographefs bulb is Sylvia . . . a petite package of vivacity . . . with a brisk mode of walking . . . a crisp mode of talking . . . Sylvia, the whiz at History . . . Sylvia, the whiz at English . . . a tiny Miss with dancing eyes . . . ever eager to be helpful . . . ready to sweep away the problems of others with a clear, terse solution . . . an open, forthright expression . . . a wide, friendly grin . . . a cheery, radiant aspect . . . this is Sylvia! Fifty-two SEYMOUR NICHTER Newark, New Jersey Minor: Physical Sciences Alpha Sigma U psilon Major: Biology Activities: German Club 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Band 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4. A very reticent young man . . . much respected because hes so civil . . . his looks are an asset of which, however, Seymour is not proud . . . he takes things in his stride, especially biology, and rarely uses the gavel when presiding over Alpha Sigma Upsilon . . . girls like him because he is a gentleman . . . boys like him because he is a good pal . . . hates to make speeches but surprises all with their quality when he is obliged to get up before an audience . . . his motto . . . slow but steady. ALICE OLIVER East Orange, New Jersey Major: English Minor: French Activities: Transfer from Wheaton College 3; Junior Guild 3, 4. As serene as a Greek goddess, as neat as a pin . . . with an air of certainty . . . a look of understanding . . . Alice spends time talking, laughing, or driving around town . . . well-dressed . . . loves to read . . . interested in creative writing and French . . . being a hneighborh of Upsala proves convenient . . . enjoys horseback riding very much . . . has travelled on the continent . . . would someday like to go to Egypt . . . has an enviable scholastic average . . . well-poised and attractive. EDITH ALVINA OLSON Brooklyn, New York Major: Biology Minor: Mathematics Activities: Science Club 3; Glee Club I; Lutheran Studentsh Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Mission Society I, 2, 3; Swedish Society 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1; House Senate 2, 3, 4; Mathematics Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. She comes from Brooklyn . . . and reflects honor upon the town . . . amiability . . . sincerity . . . modesty . . . for these things we appreciate hShortyh, . . . a crack forward on the girls, basketball team . . . injured, but always comes back stronger than ever . . . loves the game . . . plays it as it should be played . . . the ideal girl athlete . . . a professofs student in the mathematics classroom, and a studentk student anywhere. Fifty-tbree BERNT CHRISTIAN OPSAL Orange, New Jersey Major: History Minor: English Activities: Economics Club I, 2, 3; Band 4; Christian Brotherhood I, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball I, 3, 4. Whois Bemt? . . . hes the quiet, blond fellow . . . friendly and affable . . . yet serious and re- sponsible . . . the agile fellow Who handles his stud- ies and a basketball with marked proficiency . . . no swashbuckle . . . no bluff . . . only sincerity . . and skill. Hereis a boy with his feet on solid ground! . with gumption and persistence . . .lheis shot high scores at Upsala . in his courses . . in hard work . . . and real friendships. Fifty-four ERIC OSTERBERG Staten Island, New York Major: Biology, Chemistry Activities: De Nio I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Swedish Society I, 2, 3; Lutheran Studentsi Association 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; Skansen Society 2, 3, 4. "Hur gar de" . . . yes, Eric knows Swedish . . . Stockholm Swedish at that . . one of the familiar faces of De Nio . . . a Chevrolet cowboy . . . in- deed, the car has three hornswne for every situation . . glib . . . frequently makes the dirt column and never misses an Alpha reception . . a future M.D. . . . Eric was a lab assistant for Doc Bostrom . . . and spent a summer at Greystone-on the outside looking in. KARL G. OTTOSON Dover, New Jersey Minor: Biology, Economics Pi Delta Phi Major: Chemistry Activities: Financial Secretary, Pi Delta Phi 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Gazette 1; Christian Brotherhood I, 2, Sec- retary 2; Class Treasurer 2, 3, 4; De Nio 3, 4; Science Club 3; Swedish Society 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Basketball Manager I, 2, 3, 4. A science major . . . he just dotes on chemistry and biology . . and all the ramifications of the sci- ences . . carrot-top . . . medium height . . . slim . . energetic and alert to his surroundings . . . he is practical . . takes an Eco minor to put a down- to-earth finish on his scientific course . . quiet and unassuming, he is well-known and well-liked . . . we think Karl the prototype of the Swede at Upsala. JOHN PANDOLFE Neptune, New Jersey Major: History Minor: English Activities: Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, Intra-mural 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. iiSpark Plugii . . . and we do mean just that . . the guy who never gives up . . . Johnis voice rings out as he appeals for defense against a menacing eleven . . . smaller than most ball-players, he com- pensates by greater use of his brain . . on the dia- mond, too, he is a standout . . . a pitcher of remarkable cunning . . Johnny is quite a humorist . always seems to be carefree and happy . . . History has been his favorite subject and he hopes to teach it along with his coaching. Fifty-five BERNEICE PARKS West Orange, New Jersey Major: English Minor: Economics Tau Beta Sigma Activities: Transfer from Maryland College for Women 2; Tau Beta Sigma, Secretary 4; Glee Club 2; Spring Queen 4. Calm dignity and contagious charm . . . conserva- tively chic in her dress . . . loves to play bridge . . . crazy about fancy sundaes, especially since they never change her dimensions . . . smooth date . . . really loads of fun . . . never misses a reception . . . loyal Tau with attributes worthy of her being elected Spring Queen . . . effervescent spirits which get her in and out of scrapes . . . orchids . . . dimples . . . pleasing manner which makes for a host of friends. Fifty-six OLIVIA PEARSON Brockton, Massachusetts Major: English Minor: German Tau Beta Sigma Activities: Tau Beta Sigma, Vice-President 4; German Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Choir 3; Junior Guild 2, 3, 4; Footlight Club 2, 3; Lutheran Studentsl Association 1, 2, 3. "Lucky," the girl who loves fun and swing music . makes friends easily because she is friendly her- self . . . her contagious laugh will long be remem- bered, especially by those who were on Glee Club trips with her . . . speaking of Glee Club, "Lucky" loves to sing . . . her voice is the envy and joy of many . . . her heart is big and in the right place . . . for all her fun, she can be serious . . . and is a good companion. GERSON RAM Bloomfield, New Jersey Major: Chemistry, Biology Minor: German Activities: English Literature Society 2, Vice-President 2; Arts Forum 4. He is quiet . . . determined . . . and seemingly cold . . . some think iris because of his scientific in- clinations . . . for to him maple trees are Acers . . . elms are Ulmus Americana . . . however, to his in- timates, his humor . . . his knowledge . . . his in- terests are varied . . . wide . . . and subtle . . . they run the gamut from cold, precise science . . . to romantic, imaginative English Literature . . . making them in many respects widely divergent with those of more prosaic inclinations . . . even with such wide interests they still permit him to maintain his consistently high average. GRACE E. RASMUSSEN New York, N. Y. Major: English Minor: History and Economics Alpha Phi Delta Activities: Treasurer, Alpha Phi Delta 2, 3, 4; Luth- eran Studentsi Association 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; Mission Society I, 2, 3, 4; Swedish Society 3; Skansen Society 2, 3, 4. A staunch supporter of Swedish folk dancing . . . independent . . . never late for anything . . . busy with her job as Alphie treasurer . . . good student but faithfully follows her motto of never allowing work to interfere with pleasure . . . reserved until she gets on a bicycle-ot off . . . always has the right answers, which are accentuated by her Bronx accent . . . loves hamburgers and loathes gardenias . . . pert, witty and ready for any sort of mischief. Fifty-seven SHIRLEY REIFFIN Little Falls, New Jersey Major: History Minor: English Activities: History Club 4; Debate 2, 3, 4; Econom- ics Club 2, 3, 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 4. Where therek a glimpse of feminine frills . . . where therek a whiff of fragrant perfume . . . where there are sundry knick-knacks . . . where therek a store in which such articles may be pur- chased . . . there you2ll fmd nSluggie" . . . quiet . . . agreeable . . . with a subtle, pleasant sense of humor . . . a camera fiend . . . both candid and posed . . . and a consistent debate: . . . partial to poetry . . . composed by modern American poets . . partial to ditties . . . composed by "Sluggie." Fifly-eigbt GRACE SASLOW -East Orange, New Jersey Minor: English and Economics Alpha Phi Delta Major: Spanish Activities: Secretary 2, President 3, Alpha Phi Delta; Secretary-Treasurer, Pi Epsilon Mu 4; Alpha Psi Omega 3, President 4; Science Club 2, 3, President 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; German Club 2, 3; Swedish Society I, 2, 3; Skansen Society 2, President 3, 4; Footlight Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gold '4U,3 3; Student Council 2, 4; Secretary Sophomore Class 2; Mission Society 2; Lutheran Students, Association 2; Upsalite 2, 3. A friendly smile for everyone . . . has an abundance of puns, good, indifferent . . . but mostly bad . . . try to make her stop talking . . . ifs impossible . . . has a pair of earrings for every dress . . . owns many Princeton banners . . . has a cat that snores . . . typical of her unusual interest. DONALD SCHAFFER Bloomfield, New Jersey Minor: History, English Eta Delta Major: Chemistry Artiuitics: Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Delta, Vice- President 4, Treasurer 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball 2, 3; l'U,, Club I, 2, 3, 4. "Don"--tall, dark, and handsome . . . athletically inclined . . . what with football, baseball, and bas- ketball . . . not a conspicuous player, but a Clean, dependable, careful one . . . does What he does on terms of fair and square play . . is quiet and ut- terly sincere . . . diligent in his studies and work . . . to his fraternity brothers hels a "great guyn . . . can find fun and make it, too . . . in classes as in sports hc,s not outstanding but he,s in there giving all he has, making the most of opportunities . . . and deserves anything therefrom . . . well-liked, well- admired, and well-rcspected. EVA SCHETTINO CliEside Park, New Jersey Major: English Minor: French Tri U psilon Activities: Secretary-Treasurer, Tri Upsilon 4; French Club 3, 4; Italian Club, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Sec- retary 4; Gazette 4. A gay spirited girl . . . striding the campus in sport cogs . . . particularly red sport togs . . . speaks three languages, shelll have you know! . . . Italian, French, and English . . . once was a rabid collector of stamps now devotes herself to out- door athletics . . relishes the winter because it,s ice-skating time . relishes the summer because itis picnicking time . . . all seasons are excellent for jesting and fun-making . . . laughing . . . likable Eva. Fifty-mne MILTON M. SCHWARTZ Newark, New Jersey Major: Psychology Minor: Sociology Activities: Economics Club 4; Ping-Pong Club, Sec- retary 4; Intra-mural Basketball 4; Track 4. Tall and slim . . . soft-spoken and purposeful . . . he came to stay only one year with us . . . didn,t give us too much time to get close to him . . . but seems to be a gentleman . . . certainly is a psychologist . . . forever hounding complexes . . . does research on individual differences . . . finds plenty of them . . . Milton is not entirely unknown . . . Psych students seek him out for advice, and usually get it . . . then stay for a pleasant chat . . . well, so long, Milt. Good luck! Sixty PRISCILLA SHERMAN Orange, New Jersey Major: English Lambda Sigma Alpha Minor: Spanish Activities: Lambda Sigma Alpha, Treasurer 2, 3; Vice- President 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Club 2, 3; Gazette 2, 3, 4. "Prisii the girl often in a whirl . . . rushes through everything . . . even college in three and a half years. Dresses well and with variety . . . always up to date . . . especially with her coiffure . . . Priscilla loves a good time and is always willing to help others have one . . . quite a dramatic artist especially in mono- logues, a second Cornelia Otis Skinner. Affiliated with the Lambdies, a ringleader in all their activities . . . never lets the future bother her . . . it can take care of itself. DOROTHY SMITH Glen Ridge, New Jersey Major: Biology Minor: English, History Tau Beta Sigma Activities: English Literature 4; Footlight Club 2, 3, 4; Economics Club 1, 2. iiDottie" is quiet and reserved . . . in fact one hardly ever knows sheis around . . . quietness makes us wonder whafs going on in her mind . . . aloof . . . a loyal Tau . . . quite a Chatterbox, once she gets going . . . nervouSeiask her about "English Lit" initiations . . . seems to be sulking or pouting about something . . . but cheerfulness is a concealed trait . . . is generous and willing to help, when 0c- casion demands . . . though quiet and unassuming, she has gained recognition. W8:! WQRENSEN Lyndhurst, New Jers Minor: English, Economics . Theta Epsilon Major: History Activitiex: Theta Epsilon, Vice-President 3; Upsalite Business Manager 3; Symposium 2, 3, 4, President 4; Choir 4; History Club 4. A big surprise in a little package . . . "Little Cae- sari, is thoughtful and considerate . . . loves a good argument . . . spends a lot: of time looking for one . . . has very decided opinions . . . tenaciously sticks to his side Uhe right sidei . . . friendly, hu- morous, and popular . . . "one note" Sorensen joined the choir in his last year, which brings a laugh even to him . . . is serious about everything-even fun . . . responsible, diplomatic, logical, and very likable. Sixty-one DOROTHY STIVERS East Orange, New Jersey Major: Psychology Minor: Sociology Activities: pralite Staff 4; Field Hockey Coach 4. Loves sports . . . particularly sailing, skiing, and skating . . . planned to be a gym teacher, but de- cided against it when she transferred from Panzer to Upsala in her Sophomore year . . . amateur photog- rapher, even prints and enlarges her own pictures . . . loves tailored sport clothes, especially those in blue . . . pet hate is Pink Clover but is crazy about Tweed . . . likes Sociology but hates to conjugate French verbs . . . wants to be a social worker . . . plans to attend graduate school this summer. Sixty-two LUTHER A. TILLMAN Jamestown, Rhode Island Major: Economics Minor: Political Science, History Activities: Lutheran Studentsi Association I, 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Brotherhood 1, 3, Secretary 2, Vice-President 4; Mission Society 1, 2, 3; Swedish Society 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Economics Club I, 2, 4, Secretary 3; S. E. C. A. Board of Directors 2, 3, 4, President 4; Intramural softball 3. Luther is the mobile part of the college book store . . . the earnest fellow who delivers the books . . . usually quiet . . . except Where the affairs of S. E. C. A. are concerned . . . S. E. C. A35 corpora- tion president . . . and star salesman . . . loves to drive his Oldsmobile about the locality . . . when he isnit driving to and from his home. ISADORE VALLORANI Newark, New Jersey Major: Biology Minor: English R130 Alpha Phi Activities: Rho Alpha Phi, Vice-President 4, Secretary- Treasurer 3; Italian Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-fraternity Council 3; "Uh Club 3, 4; Student Council 4; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. "Valheonc of the best-hearted, biggest-hearted, warm-hcarted fellows in school . . . full of spirit and enthusiasm . . . remember him as center on the foot- ball team? . . . sincere and understanding . . . tem- per that fades as fast as it flares . . . can be very seriOUSeor the direct opposite as the occasion de- mands . . . has the Will and knack of getting things done . . . demands respect Without asking for it . . . a "regular guy." SHIRLEY VAN ALLEN Orange, New Jersey Major: Biology Minor: English Clai Delta Activities: Junior Guild 3, 4, Secretary 4; Girls, Forum 2, 3, 4; Press Club I, 2; Economics Club 1, 2; Upsalite Staff 3, 4, Typing Editor 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Inter- sorority Council 4; Basketball 3, 4. Shirley--the sparkling brunette president of Chi Delta Sorority . . . is preparing to be a laboratory technician . . . is intrigued by the Lindy Hop and other dances . . . interested in sports, swimming, skating, basketball, cheerleading . . . spends sum- mers at Green Pond . . . likes music, especially popu- lar . . . sentimental stuH . . . fond of animals . . . riding her forte . . . collects small china dogs . . . has a live one, too . . . enjoys knitting and eating . . . heart throbeLehigh. Sixty-tbree EDWARD WALTERS Newark, New Jersey Major: English Minor: History Eta Delta Activities: "U" Club 2, 3, 4; Blue Key Society 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3; President Eta Delta 4; Inter- fraternity Council 2, 3, 4, President 4; English Literary Society 3, 4, President 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wh'ois Who in American Universities and Colleges. This campus boasts few such versatile men as Bucky . . . tenacious on the gridiron . . . rabid in cultural pursuits . . . prominent in Eta Delt activities . . . which he steers as president . . . reads a great many books with discrimination . . . has a secret yearning to play the game of life either as Sir Galahad or Richard Harding Davis whom he greatly admires . . . is undecided about his future yet, but we have no fear . . . Bucky has brain . . . and . . . brawn. Sixty-four MARY LOUISE WILLIAMS Wyoming, New Jersey Major: English Minor: French Activities: French Club I, 2, 3, 4. Five foot two . . . dark-haired and dark-eyed . . . Mary Lou Williams majors in English and loves it . . . takes it home with her on the train every evening and blissfully writes prose in Wyoming, New Jersey . . . known for her vagueness . . . friendly to Freshmen . . . careless with money . . . a profound thinker . . . smilingly and pleasantly reserved . . . soft- spoken . . . modest . . . but a lover of vigorous sports . . . swims . . . plays hockey . . . says a lit- tle wistfully that she longs to be an actress. JOHN WILSOR Glenbrook, Connecticut Major: Physical Science, Psychology Minor: English Theta prilon Activitiex: Lutheran Students, Association I, 2, 3, 4; Psychology Forum 3, 4; Inter-fraternity Council 3, 4; Gazette I, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 4; Economics Club 1, 4; Mission Society I, 2, 3, 4. uBig Jack" . . . Theta Epsilon President . . . man about the campus . . . sings songs in booming bass . . . choir and barber shop style . . . dreams up lines for the Gazette . . . dark and impressive in his Ches- terfield and Homburg . . . respected . . . plans to be either an M.D. or Mortician . . . gets ,em coming or going . . . a cut-up any way you take him . . . loves a party and knows how to have a good time . . . but when he sets himself to study, hehs all busi- ness and anxietyeresult, high honors . . . cronies- Kurtz and Banks. ANNE ZMURKIEWICZ Newark, New Jersey Major: Mathematics, Chemistry Activities: Mathematics Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; - Charter Member Kappa Mu Epsilon. An innate scholar . . . in fact, a mathematical genius is blond Anne . . . major in Chemistry and Math . . . Doc Bostromhs lab assistant . . . the girl sought out by everyone who has a perplexing problem in Chemistry . . . in Biology . . . in the realm of higher mathematics . . . patiently solves these puz- zlers, as she patiently shows lab students how to slice bees and frogs . . . a charter member of Kappa Mu Epsilon . . . has a concrete ambition . . . to be a statistician . . . intelligence . . . plus versatility . . . minus vanity . . . equals Anne. - 2 Sixty-five .u nmaum Sixty-six Walter Allen George Anderson Doris Bogen Jeanne Boschen JUNIOR EXECUTIVES Frie- berg, Forsberg, Drcntlau, Helden. arren Anschuetz Gerard Cafaro Richard Bederski Ellen Mae Carlson The good ship ii1942,, set sail in the fall of 1938 with Skipper Marty Hildal at the helm. It swung into midstream with a gala Halloween party, a really auspicious beginning to three years of activity. Every- one can recall the treasure hunt; we searched through three towns for a set of uborrow- able,, false teeth, and when Victory was finally achieved were rewarded by, of all things, a whole pound of stale, black and orange jelly beans. Our Freshman initiation was something we all remember. The girls went through the usual routine of long skirts, no cosmetics, green nail polish, straight hair, and large signs on their backs. But the boys initiation -that was something! It seems that a few of our members had brothers in the upper classes, and they thought everything would Lloyd Bell Andrew Christenson Waeeau Joyce Bodain Edward Cohen WMK Hog? be made easy for them. 50 hey flam bo;-m antly disobeyed every rule. Their rewardWk was the most skillful tonsorial job ever seen on our campus. One bright Monday morn- ing they appeared looking like escaped con- victs, shaved within a quartervinch of their scalps. This created a sensation which took six months to overcome. In fact, Newt Mas- son is still minus a few hairs from his curly top. No sooner was this frightful ordeal of Freshman Rules over, than most of us ex- perienced an even worse oneuFraternity initiations! But these, too, proved to be fun, especially the tales we brought home, stretched or otherwise, of our mysterious missions. Then came our first college spring, and we should have learned our lesson well, so that henceforth as upperclassmen we Sixty-sevelz Doris Bodineg JW Warren Collins Maw va Wm ?kw Co wsowli W WW Frank Daniels Neuman Degler Richard Farnum George Fidel would always save our cuts until March ZISt. Green as we were, we cut indiscrimi- nately and were faced with two alternatives -eeither attending class or suspension. Now that we were Sophomores having run the gamut of finals successfully, we were no longer undignified hFroshh and be- gan to assume an air of importance. As Sophs we had a swell time watching Fresh- men squirm. But we, too, squirmed in the hotly contested greased pole fight in which we were decisively defeatedebut that is the usual thing trationalizationeGeneral Psy- chology m. Down came the white flag, and the Freshmen boys were automatically re- leased from rules. Newt Masson was elected as our President. Routine matters claimed our attention; classes, clubs, social functions, lectures, and athletic cbntests. As our au- thority to sponsor activities of size was lim- ited, it was impossible for us to gain much Sixtyeigbt Alphonse DeLuca Ray Forsberg Constance Donate Armand Francart recognition in any field of endeavor. How- ever, individual class members made their presence felt on the gridiron, baseball fxeld, basketball court, and in non-athletic extra- curricular activities; Newt Masson, Art Frie- berg, Dick Roberts, Ellen Mae Carlson, and Ruth Kupferer, to name a few. We, as Soph- omores, had the distinction of being very musically-minded. Besides having quite a few talented soloists, we had a number of good singers who formed a nucleus for the newly-founded A Cappella Choir. Again springtime rolled around; love was in the air; marks were getting lower and lower; iinally examination week saved us tfor a whiley But directly following that week was the week of weeks, Spring Week. All of us had a wonderful time for four full days, and thus formally ended our Sophomore year at the Meadowbrook to the tune of Gene Krupa and his marvelous band. Eilleen Downs Arthur Frieberg ' uth Drentlau Robert Eckert Ruth Goldfarb Georgia Hageman Stanley Haiko lma Germond Richard Gibbons Ruth Hanser Rudy Helden Gordon Inglis Sixty-nine Ann Johansen Donald Johnson Joel Johnson Walter Johnson Hans Juergensen Anita Kaplan Smr'mty a , W .x ,1 qu $$$ng Priscilla Kinsey Beulah Lazaroff Eric Klar Dorothy Lewis Ruth Kunze Newton Masson Ruth Kupferer Jack Matthews into us, and we all looked forward to the pursuit of thigherl education come the fol- lowing fall. Fall came as usual, and most of us were back at the old stamping ground, our campus. A few were missing, but most of the old standbys showed up. Everyone tells us that the Junior year is fine except for the required courses, and we believe them. The year before, our Sophomore year, we had elected our class othcers. We were ready to start the year off with a bang, led by Art Frieberg, our genial and efficient President. However, by this time all Juniors had come to the conclusion that class meetings and the like were simply for class officers; class dues were to be paid when the Treasurer caught you; Sophomores act sophomoric, and classes are excellent places to catch up on lost sleep. Psychologically speaking a Junior is an ex- cellent example of introversion. However, Matthew Kurtz John Meredith Leonard Larson Paul Laurell Esther Mesce William Mullen our Junior year is the busiest of all. Many Seniors donit think so, but we,ll not argue the point. Not that welre conceited, but be- cause facts are facts we have to say that a check-up of the roster of extra-curricular organizations revealed the Juniors as the pre- dominating Class 010, we donlt do much studyingl. After a steady diet of meetings that were wholly unproductive, the class finally ap- pointed the committee for the Junior Prom. This is an important committee because this dance is one of the outstanding social events of the school calendar. Ellen Mae Carlson was appointed chairman. Plans were formu- lated, and finally the night came. Everyone traveled to the Montclair Athletic Club, a beautiful sporting rendezvous in Montclair, New Jersey. When they entered the ball- room all were surprised. Why? Because for the first time in many a year the Junior class Srventy-one Ardell Nelson Maude Nelson Douglas Richards Richard Roberts had the initiative and foresight to decorate the ballroom. It was done nicely, too, with the Valentine motif carried out to the nth degree. Besides this, there was also a small specialty program arranged, Which was car- ried out in a most gratifying manner. Among the performers tall studentl were Dusty Rhodes, our favorite drummer boy from Pennyslvania. He made Gene Krupa look as if he had rheumatism. "Lucky, Pearson and Ellen Mae Carlson sang a few songs. Ellen Mae was especially good in Professor John Almquist,s own number th0, Go Your Way? Another feature of this gala occasion was a Baton Dance. This event was won by little Margo Hyde, whols so small that she had to be lifted up so she could speak into the microphone. tNo, she isn,t ten years oldJ All in all, the dance was one of the best given by a Junior class in a very long time, and we Juniors deserve a little credit. Seventy-two Marjorie Nicol Thomas Rommer Evert Peterson Sidney Rothbard tEven if we have to ask for itJ The rest of our time was taken up by sorority and fraternity meetings and other miscellaneous items. We presented a very educational program in Chapel this winter. It was Jack Meredith and his Quiz Kids: boys like Degler, Zelnick, Szamek, and Schwartz. The prizes for the winners were not so spec- tacular but who cares, it was good fun. One other significant feat of the winter was the hnding of our treasury. After look- ing halfway across the continent tSt. Paul, Minnesota, you see, our last treasurer came from the W650, we finally discovered it. It wasnlt bulging. As Juniors we got along teducationallyy on whatever laurels re- mained from our Sophomore yeareso most of us suffered. Exam week caught us flat- footed and Spring Week took all our money. We were disillusioned. Nevertheless, we look forward to our Senior year. Paul Peterson Edna Sandhop Charles Phipard Shirley Prisk ' obert Sherwood David Smith Janet Smith Thomas Stanley Robert Williams Ethel Williamson Raymond Walker Morton Yolofsky Ray Zeliif Joseph Zelnick Seventy-tbree 3 3?on Gem A. R. Albarelli, Harold Anderson, Muriel Anderson, Gloria Apicella, Marie Arnold, James Atria, Joan Benson, Gladys Block, Carl Borton, Helen Bratney, Audrey Brochhagen, Sherwood Bulnes, Fred Burley, Ruth Dafter, Sylvia Damm, Dorothea Debes, Alphonse De Luca, Georgia De Remer, Vernon Doudt, Robert Drazin, John Edack, George Ellmers, Richard Engel, Norman Ericson, Elsie Evans, Marilyn Evans, Barbara Fin- ney, Martin Freedman, Joel Freeman, William Frey, George Fryburg, Robert Fuleihan, Arthur Gerber, Erle Gilbert, Albert Grant, Hunter Grant, Jeanne Greenan, Edwin Greenfield, Phyllis Gustafson, Victor Har- ris, George Hazel, Rose Heitman, Francis Hennin, Florence Herman, Albert Hindle, Russell Jamison, Patricia Johnson, James Kee, Irene Klap- roth, Louise Kleinknecht, Jane Kolb, Kenneth Kopia, George Kroon, Victor Kuczynsky, Walter Kuczynsky, Richard Landis, Lloyd Le Cain, Dorothy Levin, Stanley Lewis, Joseph Li Causi, Kenneth Lillis, Walter Lysiak, Shirley Macknet, Anita Maennle, Nicholas Mamola, Sophie Mark, Barbara Math, Dolores Mazzeo, Henrietta McGrath, George Meats, Roslyn Melnikoff, Jack Mitles, Robert Miller, James Munroe. Robert Nelson, Sam Novich, Evert Olson, Wallace Oman, Alvar Person, Earl Peterson, Norman Pullan, Roxanna Quimby, Allan Ramstead, Alida Rawson, Virginia Ritz, James Robinson, Thomas Rommer, Lawrence Sawyer, Frank Schaub, James Schepp, Leopold Schneider, Albert Schopp, Kenneth Schubel, Robert Scott, Jul- ius Seidman, George Sellmer, Arthur Shara, Peter Shershin, Harry Silver, Robert Spear- ing, Betty Spry, Edward Steenhuisen, Peter Szamek, Sylvia Teltser, Jean Thomas, Frank Tivenan, Josephine Turck, Barbara Ulrey, Richard Ulrey, David Vreeland, Raymond Walker, Arthlyn Wall, Priscilla White, Dor- othy Widing, Ruth Wiener, Seymour Yano- witz, Elizabeth Yeomans, Anthony Zoppi. SOPHOMORE LEADERs Scott, Gustafson, Fryburg, Grant. FRESHMAN OFFICER?- Jones, Porter, De Camp, Frederickson 9mm eew Willard adamus, alberta altmann, anders anderson, arthur anderson, eleanor anderson, robert anderson, selma anderson, andrew araneo, harold arnold, jeanne artsen, marguerite bebbington, daniel bell, ira berger, don- ald bishop, leonard blumenfeld, robert brainard, perry brolinson, beverly burton, William busch, marjorie burstein, jack Carlson, robert carlson, francis caruso, hope Chapman, isaac chavies, walter chudleigh, morris cohen, richard condit, edward conlon, edgar coury, june de camp, helen denoia, robert drum, elizabeth ebel, paul eckstrom, john ehrich, Sidney elman, William endriss, joan erickson, edward espling, alfred fadil, mauro fisher, john frederickson, roslyn friedlander, frances friedman, john gullard, genevieve gardella, fresselle geary, frederick gervais, david gluck, norma gunardson, rosemarie gundersdorff, ernest gustavson, Charles haus- mann, marjorie hellstrom, doris hiles, ralph hjelm, constance hjerpe, grace hoaltand, edna hofmann, everett homolka, margo hyde, emily irvine, dorothy janson, paul jernstrom, arthur johnson, dean johnson, nathaniel johnson, david jones, dorothy kahrs, irma kase, dorothy keeshan, peggy keiser, marcella kolomeyer, leon kosofsky, george kulp, dorothy jean levin, mildred levin, irving levine, Willard levitas, betty lewit, trudi lipke, carl lilja, harold li sooey. diane lord, norman lott, vito malgieri, paul manacek, norman mander- son, ruth manderson, Stella mayka, mary mckim, kenneth mckinley, regina mcmullin, george mcqueeney, zelda meisel, William melchinger, harriet menkes, shirley michell, joseph mirra, esther mishkin, joseph montemurro, jane mowen, betty myer, marilyn nalebuff, allan nelson, William nelson, eleanore newman, seymour newman, Christel niemeyer, philip passner, robert peterson, dante petrucci, richard pierson, oswald porter, edward probert, bernice rappeport, robert rhoads, ernest rizel, lois romoser, florence roth, ann russo, marjorie samuelson, dorothea scheckner, rhoda scher, florence schwartz, peter scoles, richard scopp, Charles scranton, joan seaton, dorothy Shaw, thomas sher- lock, paul shnitzer, beatrice sklar, harry smith, janet smelling, jeanne sparkes, nila stickney, barbara strag- nell, ruth suplee, kenneth swanson, William tewes, donald thompson, marcella timer, richard tisch, earl tomlinson, gloria toscanb, elaine underwood, carol wallen, mary wal- ton, bernice warner, george white, hertha whitford, bernard Wiener, margaret Williamson, Sidney winans, marjorie wolfe, harry wood, dominic zazzara, Steve zidonik. We have defined our purpose, explained the setting, and introduced the characters. These characters must do something and it is in this section that we attempt to show what goes on during any college year. The extra curricular activities are a fundamental part of Upsala. It is in these clubs, organiza- tions and publications that we express our own interests and develop new ones. No one can feel that his college life is complete with- out a generous participation in activities of a non-academic nature. The extra curricular calendar is full. There is some event sche- duled for almost every night of the school year, and We have been known to hold as many as three meetings in one evening. Every type of interest is represented, and it is in these informal meetings with fellow students and professors that we learn to ex- press ourselves and apply in practice what we have learned in theory. Many new clubs were organized this year including an Arts Forum and History Club, a club for those interested in Radio and in Horseback riding. There indeed seems to be a club for everyone and every occasion on campus. It is amazing how much time and work go into the activities of a club. Each member who does not contribute falls by the wayside. But most club members are con- stantly in a state of momentum which carries their respective organizations along in rapid pace. Much work, enjoyable and useful, is accomplished and the fields of endeavor are wide. For those interested in religious activities, the ranks of the Lutheran Studentsl Associa- tion, the Mission Society and the Christian Brotherhood are open. There, the earnest endeavors of spiritual attitudes go hand in hand With pleasant get-to-gethers. The exact sciences are represented by the Mathematics Club, the Mathematics honorary society, Kappa Mu Epsilon, the Radio Club, and the Science Club. Here, the students juggle beakers, wires and figures. The Psychology Forum is a hybrid, made up of Psych majors. It has the complexion of scientific research and the purpose of social betterment. There is more work than play in this organization. Along social scientific lines we have Symposium, the His- tory Club, and the Junior Guild. For intel- lectual pursuits we point to the Girls, Forum, the newly-founded Arts Forum and English Literary Society, all of which discuss either books or art and usually both. The greatest noise is evidenced by the forensic groups, the Debate squad and Tau Kappa Alpha. The teams do not only shout at fellow Upsalans but travel all over the eastern seaboard to condemn 0r indorse some current policy. Of course, there are the language clubs. Parlez-vous frangais? Sprechen Sie Deutsch? or Spanish or Swedish or Italian? If you do you will find your fellow linguists in the Circle Frangaise, Circulo Cervantes, or the Italian club. The Swedish Folk Dance Society supplies an old world charm to many of our ochial festivities. From dancing to acting is but a step, and the Footlight Club keeps us oc- cupied in our seats before a world of boards. For publicity purposes we have the Press Club which collects all the clippings and tells the newspapers about our activities. And the Economics department has not only blessed us With an Economic Club but also With a brain child-a co-operative organiza-- tion called Seca, formed and controlled by' students. They sell emblems, pennants, writ- ing paper and pencils. Prohts from these sales go toward the Endowment Fund. We, the students, are the mainstays of all of these organizationseand we havenit even mentioned half of them-and it is upon our' shoulders that their success rests. We again: attempt to double you. UDH AT Down with the gavel and on With the meeting! President Banks takes over, and the Student Council swings into action. These are our representatives who man- age school affairs and, t0 the best of their ability, responsibility of government. These are the problem solvers of the campus. The "Big Fourfi student leaders for the year 1940-41, have been Robert Banks, President; William Anderson, Vice Presi- dent; Gloria Masom, Secretary; John Mere- dith, Treasurer. These manipulators of college activities have much to keep them busy. This year Gloria Masom and Grace Saslow kept the Gold U records, a traditional Council duty. Isadore Vallorani, with the aid of his com- Eighty u THE BIG FOURn- Masom, Meredith, Banks, Anderson mittee members, very competently planned the student chapel programs. We all exhib- ited our talents this year for the sake of other Friday-chapel-goers. We had a jam session, a song-fest, accordion-playing, a quiz program and the like. One Friday Bill Frey entertained us With one of his own inimitable hand-is-quicker-than-the-eye magic demonstrations. And whoever wit- nessed a cuter Santa Claus than "swing and swayli Marty Freedman? Al Ramstead certainly made a fine Pep Rally Chairman; it,s going to take a lot of blaze to beat that first bonfire! Bill Ander- son and Eric Grahn saw to it that all elec- tions were carried off on schedule and "ac- cording to Hoyle." Those little men that kept after you for your organizationis treas- ury records were the official Auditing Com- mittee, Jack Meredith and Ken Kopia. Mere- dith also took over Betty Racineis job as Ring Chairman. Beside their usual work of supervising Freshman Rules, condolences, and such, this year the Council made some particularly fine contributions. They more than ten-fold in- creased our customary Red Cross donation by assessing each and every campus organi- zation one dollar. They requested and re- ceived a new door for Old Main, thus elimi- nating much of the previous trafIic conges- tion. Clever keep-oH-the-grass signs were placed in appropriate spots about the cam- pus in preparation for the glamour of Spring Week. The Spring Choir concert sponsored by the Council was a great success. Traditionally, the Council met With the faculty this spring for their annual session. As always, a helpful discussion ensued. Seniors ANDERSON, WILLIAM BANKS, ROBERT GRAHN, ERIC MASOM, GLORIA SASLOW, GRACE VALLORANI, ISADORE juniors MASSON, NEWT GERMOND, SALLYBELLE MEREDITH, JOHN ZELNICK, JOSEPH Sophomores KOPIA, KENNETH BURLEY, FRED PETERSON, EARL Freshman BISHOP, DONALD elegislators, coordinators, manipulators The program for today- Eigbly-one THE Gazette EDITORIAL BOARWthey keep us posted The Gazette was in its thirty-sixth year in September of last semester and in most able hands. Bob Banks was at the helm and oHered a series, as he had the previous spring, of weekly editions that proved to be well- accepted by his reading public. Bob showed his freedom of imagination in every issue. There were dull spaces in the collegets life, to be sure, but that never stopped him even though he threatened to publish the first chapter of Genesis. Week after week a new, different and interesting Gazette was published. On his staff Bob had some of the most capable assistants an editor could ask for. The "venerable threebeKurtz, Smith and Meredith-showed up regularly to see the how and why of the task and to help as they could. Those Tuesday afternoon sessions were very interesting and between jokes the boys somehow put out a paper. If things got Elgbty-fu'o too serious, "Big Jackb Wilson would step in to bellow out his cheerful salutation, "Bahhh, BoysV, No, never could it be said that the Gazette wasn,t published in a friendly spirit. Fred Lashnits handled the business affairs THE CIRCULATION MANAcERs-they get it around ROBERT BANKS, Ealitor-in-Cbicf of the paper, very capably assisted by Circu- lation Manager, Charlie Phipard. An innovation this year was the addition to the Gazette staff of a regular artist, Wil- lard Levitas, Who filled this post admirably. His wit and ability to translate it into sketches added a lot to those issues to which he contributed. It takes an editor Who can organize things e-galley slaves FRED LASHNITS, Busincxs Manager quickly to produce a weekly edition full of the kind of things that will satisfy the Thurs- day morning readers, but the best editor Who ever sat behind the copy table couldn,t operate long Without a reliable staff. Banks often praised the group that dug ybehind campus doings in order to get the best copy for him. And the Gazette carries on! VIRGINIA FINNEY Editor-in-Cbief ALLAN RAMSTEAD Busintsx Manager In every college the most ambitious under- taking is probably the yearbook. No project on the campus entails so much planning, organizing and worrying as the annual year- book. No other project, excepting the weekly newspaper, depends so much upon the common sense and resourcefulness of the editor and the staff. The Upsalite is truly a publication of, by, and for the student body, as any staff member can testify. Arthur Shara, for ex- ample could speak about lugging the pho- tographefs tripod and camera around from THE Upsalitc EDI- TORIAL BOARD e they saw it through Eigny-fuur Old Main to Commons, from Commons to Kenbrook Hall, and back. Gail Masom had both her hands and her notebook full, giv- ing out and taking in assignments. Rhoda Scher pestered Seniors for material on their personals. Barbara Finney typed until her fingertips had callouses, While her sister "Ginny" gave all the orders, and especially ordered Juergensen to order specific orders. Schedules were made, remade, abandoned, and hnally carried out as originally planned. The assistant editors know what it means to wade through write-up after write-up until athey just wrote it not even the Camels, Chesterfields, and Old Golds hold out any longer. But the big boss has the real job. Negotia- tions and conferences With Ed Reisman and Professor Rudberg often last until 3 A.M. Endless calls and telegrams heap themselves upon her head with every page; and yet she,s got to keep her patience With that lazy lot of writers and typists. There is another thing that should not be forgotten: the Upsalitc does not merely de- Ramstead looks worricde whereis the money com- ing from? pend on the cooperation of its staffs. In- deed, every professor and student helps by being on time When scheduled for his pic- ture. This is everybody,s book. But then without the hard work of the business staff under A1 Ramstead-the I941 Upsalz'te would not have been possible. Feverish are the two weeks before the printer,s deadline. But-miracle of miracles! the work is done. And this year,s book Will be as good as last year,s--or so we hope. Eigny-five The president has just closed the discus- sion of all old, new and irrelevant business. And now for the report, please. Labor Unions is the topic for the evening, even though Bob Banks did try to change it at the last minute to women,s hats. Everyone is anxious for the fireworks. There are people like Degler and Zelnick pitched against people like Finney and Doyle. The sparks certainly burn the carpets. With members as dynamic as those present the labor unions are forced to ride a see-saw. This looks like a boxing match. The Unions are up; theyTre down and after fifteen rounds the gong stops the bout as undecided. Both sides still believing they are right. At the next get- together everybody is ready with personal opinions on religious topics. This is a more self-contained discussionea real exchange of ideas. At the conclusion all the agnostics agree with the deists, who in turn find that the basic ideals of all religious denomina- tions are fundamentally alike. Much is gained, Eighty-six SYMPOSIUM - theyive got the answer although not every question is answered. A Whole evening is devoted to the topic with which all other discussions end--War! Banks and Stanley, Berquist and Hay have plenty to say on that topic, while the girls fret about the draft. Zelnick and Sorenson almost come to blows over the privilege of striking during emergency times. Dr. Calman and Professor Arnold politely voice their opinions and are immediately at- tacked by Misses Anderson, Boschen and Doyle. The member at whose home all of this is happening calls a truce--for refreshments-e but by the time coffee is served Degler and "Doc" are already at it again. Oh well! Besides these boisterous meetings the group takes interesting trips. This year it Visited Vineland State Hospital, and sat in on a clinical study of some of the patients. Later on it went to New York to join in the discussion of the Town Hall of the Air. The Economics Club is invaluable in help- ing business students grasp the ideas and principles of the real business world. The organization commands a wide membership of mostly economic majors. It was instituted to further the study and discussion of prob- lems stemming from economics. The meme bers invite businessmen and other individuals competent in their fields to lecture to them. Other meetings are devoted to original re- search in the field done by the students themselves. The Economics Club is unique in its utili- zation of a separate organization to gain its quota for the Endowment Fund. The Stu- dentsi Economic Cooperative Association, or S.E.C.A. to those on campus, was modeled on the lines of a real corporation, incorpo- rated under the laws of the state of New Jersey. The company is operated by the Board of Directors and officers of the cor- poration. Almost every student on campus holds at least one share of stock and thus at stockholders meetings has a share in the di- THE ECONOMICS CLUBh S.E.C.A is their brain child rection of the policies of S.E.C.A. This year under the Chairmanship of George Fenwick and the Presidency of Lu- ther Tillman, with David Smith as President of the Club, the ex-officio member of the corporation, this organization has seen new enterprises entered into and big profits turned over to the Endowment Fund. Many a business man would like to be able to show a 40 7;; net profit as S.E.C.A. succeeded in doing this past year. The goods sold by this enterprising cor- poration range from small pins, pencils, and banners, to writing paper and college seals. Under the leadership of Professor Trotta, the group hopes to become a permanent or- ganization when its endowment pledge is filled, and serve as the college store to ac- commodate the needs of students. A dividend was declared at the end of the fiscal year of 1940-1941. Each stockholder received one of 470 for each share of stock he held. A good investment in every sense. S.E.C.A.esoe; profit or bust uWiell, maybe Iim not one after allf, con- cluded a member of Forum after she had been questioned by the government board and the girls themselves. She had challenged them to prove she was not a conscientious objector. The result was that she had con- vinced herself after the cross examination that she wasnit one. This is an example of the interesting and humor-for example, President Peg Doyle,s interpretations of "The Sword In the Stone? One book which seemed to puzzle the members was "Portrait of Jenny? Some more profound books read were: "Out of the Night," iiTrelawnyfi and "Beloved Re- turns? Other officers of Guild are Shirley VanAllen, Secretary, and Aileen Leach, Treasurer. THE GIRLS, FORUM-they11 discuss anything often amusing meetings called by President Mary Lou Kent. Such topics as health edu- cation, pre-marriage examination, and what to do with the high grade moron bring about fast and furious discussions. The girls really don,t think they can solve the prob- lems, but the conversation is always inter- esting, sometimes serious, and at other times ridiculous. The other ofIiciaIs of the group are Pris Kinsey and Gail Masom. JUNIOR GUILD Current literature is viewed on campus by this organization. It is done with a definitely objective attitude, though often the girls are carried away by their own emotions and Eigb ly-eigbt LAMBDA SIGMA UPSILON These ten literature enthusiasts do not meet at any coffee-house in front of a big fireplace, but they do get together every two weeks at Dr. Calman,s house where the dis- cussions become very interesting and ex- tremely spirited. After the report, criti- cisms, opinions, and appraisals are presented, the group continues its lively discussion over many cups of coffee. The atmosphere of the old-fashioned coffee house is not necessary to keep this group awake--the interest alone is enough. English iiLitfi started by President Evald B. Lawson, does not stick at home with mere THE JUNIOR GUILwcontempo- rary critics reports and discussions of such men as Shaw, Goethe, O,Neill. This year the group made two visits to the theatrical world to see "Johnny Belinda,, and "Twelfth Night." Beside Dr. Calman, Professor A. M. Carl- son, Professor Rudberg, and Miss Carman attend the meetings and contribute worthy ideas and opinions to the conversation. English "Lit,, is noted for the annual gift of books which it gives to the library. Edward Walters is the President of this group, ably assisted by Hans Juergensen, Jeanne Boschen and Peg Doyle. On our campus a group of exact-minded students grouped together into the Mathe- matics Club. The organization is very young yet, counting but two winters. Nevertheless, this youngster has done its share to contrib- ute to our extra-curricular program. In spite of the cold precision for which Mother Mathematica is famed, her children have managed to derive much pleasure from their meetings. Novel aspects to be pre- sented were a survey of the history of A1- gebra and the solving of geometric puzzles. The slide rule was given much use, but no LAMBDA SIGMA UPSILON Docis library is their coffee- house Eighty-m'ne . one grumbled too much when a calculation miscarried. Omar Khayam, Persian astronomer, math- ematician, and poet invented an algebra. Yes, Omar had an algebra all his own, Which has baffled many centuries but now provides table talk for Kappa Mu Epsilon. While the rest of us must wrestle with X plus Y equals two, the small, select group comprising the Upsala chapter of the national honorary mathematics fraternity is delving among the little known theorems and hypotheses, occult systems and formulae. Only to those who have maintained a B average in Mathematics, Who have a good scholastic standing, and Who have studied or are now studying cal- culus belong the honor of being elected into Kappa Mu Epsilon. KAPPA MU EPSILON-the mathematical geniuses Ninety THE MATH CLUB-they deal in all sorts of figures What is the formula for the success of a young organiZation? Well-laid plans plus Whole-hearted support equal permanency. True to the formula, the mathematics fra- ternity, still in its infancy on the Upsala campus, has been welding itself into an effi- cient body. Its bimonthly meetings have been devoted to the planning of a constitu- tion, to the laying of ground work for a perennial society. But When these designs have been accomplished, there,ll be many hours for reports, discussions and Omar Khayam. The Psychology Forum, long the sponsor of some of the college,s most interesting fleld trips, even surpassed this year the en- viable record it has set for itself in past years. The Group, organized for the further ad- vancement and extra study of psychology in its many forms by those Upsalans major- ing in Psychology, has as its faculty advisor Dr. Harold S. Carlson of the Psychology Department, and numbers both Dean Erics- son and Professor Nilson among its strong- est supporters. As in the past, this year the Forum took some very enlightening field trips for the purpose of observing psychology at work. One of the most instructive expeditions was made to the home of The Seeing Eye in Morristown, New Jersey, where the Forum was privileged to see moving pictures of students of the institute at work, and also to see some of the residents at work with their studies in iiSight Without Eyes? A feature event of the year was the visit by Professor George W. Hartmann of Col- umbio University,s Psychology Department who lectured to both the Abnormal Psy- chology class and the Experimental Psychol- ogy class. In an evening lecture in Kenbrook Hall, Professor Hartmann spoke on the timely subject, iiThe Psychology of War and Peace? His friendly wit and unique ability to get his point across most painlessly were two outstanding factors which, coupled with his charming personality, made his visit to the college thoroughly enjoyable. In the course of their meetings the mem- bers of the Forum had occasion to study various forms of abnormalities in humans, interesting experimental work with white rats, both from motion pictures procured by the advisor, Dr. Carlson. For a relatively small group, the Psychol- ogy Forum has done a great deal of work this year, and promises to reach still greater heights in future years. Louise Anderson was the Secretary during this past year and was very patient in straightening out the Blanket Club puzzle. The meetings are held once a month at the homes of the various members. Ray Zeliff, a licensed radio operator, was instrumental in bringing about the forma- tion of another new club on the campus. Under his direction the Radio Club was in- augurated this year. This organization is going to be one of the THE PSYCHOLOGY FORUMwwin a maze Ninely-one THE RADIO CLUBefrequency modulators most valuable extra-curricular assets to the college, since it spells broadcasting and the operation of a radio station. Ray, who has his own station at home, has been recently permitted to establish one here at Upsala also. We know from the press how important these individual radio operators may become in time of emergencies. These people who THE SCIENCE CLUB-at home in the labs Ninety-two pick up odd stations, airplane and ship sig- nals or chat with other operators have often been the bearers of urgent messages. We like to think that our Radio Club aside from gaining practical experience with tubes, dials, and wires, will some day per- form some real service to the college and community. Eight new members is a good thing for any club and to the Science Club this addi- tion brought the number of its membership up to twenty. The initiation for the new members consisted of speaking on some sci- entific topic, and each one passed his test with flying colors. Such vital matters as cancer, astronomy, radium and ions were scrutinized, presenting new avenues of ap- proach to problems of general interest. The big event of the year was a trip to Temple Medical School in Philadelphia where the group saw plenty of scientific gear and many aspiring medicos. The annual spring picnic enjoyed with the Math Club showed up the club members to their most unsci- entific advantages. According to the treasurer, Lloyd Bell, a considerable amount of money was added to the endowment fund pledge for this year. 9 The Club is not limited to Science majors, but anyone with a keen interest in science is admitted into membership. This year a nonscientiflc student was president, Ronni Saslow. The members of the Press Club are work- ersethey have to be! Theyire also versatile e-they type, they write, and they ask ques- tionsethus making them stenographers, journalists, and Professor Quizes. After assignments are rationed out, the "Press manii rushes madly around trying to corral some member of the organization whose event he has been directed to cover, to ask him the five "WVT of the newspaper THE PRESS CLUB-the voice of Upsala world twho, what, why, where, and whenl. This information is immediately typed and sent to the many local newspapers helping to make Upsalzfs name a vital part of the community. It is hoped by the director, Samuel Gross- man, and many of its members that the Press Club will some day become a Journal- istic Pen Club, Which would give its partici- pants even better experience and contact with the field of journalism. This year the activities of the club were under the student leadership of Barbara Finney. Almost every Saturday morning, weather permitting, ten horses feel the pressure of THE RIDING CLUBwWC were taken for a ride twenty thighs and the Riding Club is at it again. The organization is comparatively young and therefore vigorous. Frank Daniels is the chief horse-lover and leads his squad along the bridle paths of the South Mountain Reservation. Plenty of outdoor exercise for man and beast is the motto of this club. Queer sounds come from the music room in Kenbrook Hall between the hours of four and six every day of the week. Forty-six voices join together to produce tone, mar- velously blended by constant practice and an unusual array of talent. The most outstanding activity of the choir is its annual tour. The tour this past year covered territory in Pennsylvania, New York, Ohio and Delaware, in all, fourteen concerts were presented. Extra stops en route made the trip not only educational but truly enjoyable. Members of the choir will not forget the thrills of singing over the radio in Cleveland, recollections of the battle- held of Gettysburg, reminiscences of their Visit to the University of Pitt and, many other interesting events. What choir members will forget the sensa- tion of walking up the aisle of a crowded chapel, singing with all their hearts under the leadership of their conductor and finally Ninety-tbree THE A CAPELLA CHOIR-the pride of Upsala to be rewarded by the thrilling rustle of programs enthusiastically moved in the air. Nor will any memories ever replace those of Uthe long evenings after the concerts were over, when the choir found it had many un- known Swedish friends in every city they visited who were eager to extend their hos- ethcy got around! Nirwfy-faur pitality for the night. At their houses stu- dents enjoyed cake, coffee and conversation far into the night. The next morning drowsy students met at the church and noses were counted by managers Laurell, Forsberg and Helden to make sure no one had overslept. Members waved good-bye to their newly made friends and were taken to the next stopping place by Bill, their jovial bus- driver. The Upsala College Choir is a remarkable fine choral group. It is an important addi- tion to that small and very select group of choirs in this country which maintains only the highest standards of choral singing. Its performance in Dwight Chapel at Yale University gave great pleasure to those privileged to hear it and provoked high praise for the excellent work of its cone ductor, Miss Grindeland. uThis should be the beginning of a tradi- tion at Upsala of which the college may be well proud? 80 stated Dr. Luther M. Noss, Professor at the Yale School of Music when the choir sang on the campus of Yale Uni- versity. This is only one of the many trib- utes paid the A Capella Choir during its tour. Because of their popularity, many of the numbers rendered in ,40 were repeated. This includes such selections as "Lost in the Night? uHospodi Pomiluif, uBeautiful Sa- viorh and "Built on a Rock? So it is with pride that we can look to the A Capella Choir whose accomplishments have made Upsala proud. The ofiicers 0f the Choir this year were: Ronni Saslow, Presi- dent; and Secretary, Ellen Mae Carlson. This year Footlight Club was awakened and immediately thrown into action by the new director, John Almquist, whose very enthusiasm revived the sleepy thespians. It wasn,t long after his arrival that things be- gan to happen! First came annual try-out plays-three one act skitsewhich were given in the gym and were so well received that the idea was repeated. The students demand and liking for these short plays was so great that again nBox and Cox,,, "A Bright Morningf, and "July Harvesti, were immediate successes. THE FOOTLIGHT CLUB - premium hams Almost at once work was begun on the mid-term play, "The Guardsmanf another Victory for the Footlighters. Hardly had the curtain fallen on this performance when the call came to begin work on the traditional Spring Week production. It must also be acknowledged here that few organizations on the campus can boast of such membership as the Footlight Club. But then, nearly every individual has a yearning at some time to be somebody he really isn,t. And even though only few make the grade and act in the Spring Week classic, all without exception enjoy the work they do. Footlight Club holds many more than one interest for its members. Beside allowing them to employ and enjoy their ability in dramatics, it affords them an opportunity to work for membership into Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatic so- ciety. Along with these aims the Club acts for the benefit and enjoyment of the whole school as well as that of its members. The officers for this year were: Robert Banks, President; Secretary; Matthew Kurtz, Treasurer. Margaret Dargue, Ninety-fi L'e ALPHA PSI OMEGAt-Cured hams Membership in Upsala,s chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, the Eta Zeta cast, is a goal de- sired by all Footlight Club members, but is granted only according to the work done in that organization. But the honor is well worth the labor, and the initiation is almost as stiff as the system of awarding points for membership. The colors, blue and amber, are a privilege to wear, for they signify that the wearer has distinguished himself either for exceptional acting ability or deft skill in production, both accompanied by hard, sincere and will- ing work. TAU KAPPA ALPHAehi-octane gas Ninety-six Alpha Psi Omega is not only an honor for the individual student but it also brings prestige to Upsala. The cast holds its meet- ings once a month, to discuss all matters of dramatics. The alumni attend the meetings as enthusiastically as do the active members, and together plans are made for their own plays, for Footlight Club productions, and for Visits to the professional theatre. This year the chapter saw iiTwelfth Night,, and "Johnny Belinda? Tau Kappa Alpha is to debate what Alpha Psi Omega is to dramatics, and is today the leading forensic honorary society in the country. Though given the appellation "fra- ternity? the society has realized the forensic virtues of the girls and has admitted them to active, vocal membership. The society,s foundation goes back to 1908 when a group of students interested in de- The training for T.K.A. membership is found in active participation on the Debate Squad. The past year, interest in debate reached a point much above previous years. New members have flocked in; participation and activity have been high. DEBATE-We knOWeall they want are the trips bate and allied public speaking endeavors, organized a society which would serve to promote such activities on other campuses throughout the country. Today the familiar initials T.K.A. are known and recognized in literally hundreds of college forensic societies, for Tau Kappa Alpha has been expanding constantly. Membership in the society is dependent upon the prospective memberis participation in intercollegiate debates and his ability. In view of the national character of T.K.A., membership in the fraternity is considered of some worth. Each year a regional convention is held, with many chapters participating. This year the conference was held at Muhlenberg Col- lege. Virginia Finney, President of the Up- sala Chapter, and Neuman Degler, Secre- tary, attended this convention. The squad, under incessant pressure from Professor Arnold, worked through a closely- packed season from late February to late April; at one time participating in three de- bates on one day. Early in the season the annual trip to Philadelphia was made to en- gage University of Pennsylvania in debate, over the ether waves this time. At another debate, Dick Gibbons was told he was a good debater because his ears became red while talking. Such incidents go to make up a debate season. This year, reversing the former proce- dure, the boys took the Northern trip de- bating Villanova, Hobart, Susquehanna and Moravian. The girls went South to Mount Saint Marys, Washington College, Lynch- burg and Western Maryland. All together the debate teams participated in thirty-seven debates. Ninclyexeven Ninety-eigbt CIRCULO CERVANTES Little bit of old Spain in new Swe- den. Dashing Upsala Senors and charm- ing Senoritas touched off by Cuba,s nery Professor Reyna made the Cir- culo Cervantes, the Spanish Club, an exciting institution. Charming Spanish songs emanate from the group at the meeting. Musical language-the r0- mantic tongue of Don Quixote- babbles forth from the tongues of the student admirers. Oh, the club strikes deep, too. They present plays and they study Spanish culture. All the qualifi- cations to join are simply to know LiEspagnol and to have music in your soul. ITALIAN CLUB The Italian Club has been handi- capped this year by the lack of Italian courses offered. Nevertheless, this small select group carries on nobly under the direction of Professor Reyna and the enthusiastic help of Fiorentino De Mar- 20. The purpose like that of other lann guage clubs is to acquaint members With foreign languages and customs of the people. Tony Mercogliano is the president. DEUTSCHER VEREIN No Club has undergone as many Changes as the Deutscher Verein. Ac- tually, it is playing hide-and-seek with the reporter. Nevertheless, it is exist- ing and doing quite a job in the field of cultural discussions. Ruth Kunze is the student leader of the group. With a man of Dr. MerkeYs knowl- edge and talents as advisor, the mem- bers of the club have been initiated into the finer nuances of German lit- erature and music. Learning to sing German songs accom- panied by Dr. Merkel and his Violin took most of the clubs time this year. The stu- dents also found it interesting to discuss the characters of German literature and art, whom they had met in class. On most every Wednesday night a group of Swedes meet in the gym to have an en- joyable evening and to stimulate interest in Swedish folk games. This group is called "The Skansen Society." It was formerly known as iiThe Swedish Folk Festival So- ciety? but due to the length of the name and the constant miX-up with the Folk So- ciety of the Oranges, the name was changed this year. "Skansenii is taken from a town in Sweden where folk dances and traditional events and happenings are held. The members get a great kick out of dancing to DocTs old fiddle. Doc Bostrom is our faithful faculty adviser, who has to THE SKANSEN SOCIETYwa bit of Old Sweden stand by the hour sawing away for us. He seems to get as great a kick out of it as we do. This year we got material to make cos- tumes for the boys. The money was obtained through the raffle we had last year. The girls of the organization are making the uniforms, and they,ll be ready for inspection in the fall. You may think that we meet, and that,s all; but no, sir, we have made many public appearances and have even been considered professionals. Some of the dances are Schot- tish, Hambo, Tantile, Klapp Dansen, Gustar Skal, and the famous Ox Dansen performed by two college boys who are having a mock fight. They seem to punch each other, sock, make faces, and then in the finale they make up as true friends. It really is worth seeing, if you want a laugh and for noveltyis sake. This year was a big year for the Society. Ninety-m'ne "De Nio,, is one of the oldest literary or- ganizations on the college campus, as it was organized in 1905. It is composed of nine boys who are chosen to membership upon the vacancy of one of the chairs by either graduation or discontinuation of studies at Upsala. The purpose of "De Nion is to foster and encourage an active interest in the Swedish language, literature, and culture. It is to this end that at the meetings one of the members present a paper in Swedish on one of the Swedish literary figures. Last January tiDe Nioh held a banquet to which the alumni were invited. At this af- fair the symbol of uDe Nio" was presented to the Seniors. The President for this year was Rudy Larson. Until this year, the French Club was nearly entirely organized and managed by the students themselves. This year, how- ever, the members welcomed one who lends prestige and importance to the club as its faculty advisor, Miss Boe. With her constant THE FRENCH CLUB-Passy 1e beurre, siil vous plait One Hundred DE NloeiiTill Mit Hem" encouragement and help, the club has be- come more active and has figured more prominently in campus affairs. Several teas at the beginning of the year served to ac- quaint the new members with the old, and since then a concerted effort to fulfill the endowment pledge has created a spirit of unity among them. French recordings of a few outstanding singers of the day provided a new slant on the study of the language. But by far the greatest contribution of the year has been the series of luncheons inaugurated at the start of the second se- mester. On one day each week, tables were reserved in the Commons for members who spoke only in French during the whole noon hour and were served by a waiter who also THE LUTHERAN STUDENTS, ASSOCIATION -- Christian fellowship used only French. The club has had as its special aim this year the laying of a firm foundation for an important role in the extracurricular affairs of next year. May it be successful, and may conversational French gain a strong foot- hold in the midst of its members. Phyllis Gustafson as President, Sylvia Miller as Vice President, Alida Rawson as Secretary, and Ann Russo as Treasurer, led the organization this year. The Lutheran Students, Association is the largest organization on campus and one of the largest of its kind in the area. The purpose of the organization is to unify the Lutheran students on the campus in a hne Christian fellowship. Meetings held theran Church of East Orange, at which prominent clergymen are invited to speak. The organization besides holding its tra- every month are conducted in the First Lu- ditional Christmas service, Julotta, Fall out- ing and May Day breakfast, has also been very industrious in area and regional ac- tivities. This year Upsala had two representatives on the Area Executive Council and one on the Regional Executive Committee, and was well represented at both area and regional conferences. The Upsala group expect to be represented at the National Ashram which will be held in Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, this August. The members made a trip to New Haven and visited the Church of Rev. Karl Matte- son, who helped found the Upsala Chapter several years ago. This year students from all over the metropolitan district came to Upsala to join with our group in their meet- ing one Sunday. The annual Lutheran Stu- dents Association banquet, which climaxed One Hundrrd One MISSION SOCIETYeoldest or- ganization on campus the work of the year, started a movement on behalf of our Lutheran Student Associa- tion to unite all Lutheran Students in the State organization of New Jersey. Every Sunday evening a group of students gather in Kenbrook Hall for devotions and instructions in Missionary work. This group known as the Mission Society is the oldest organization on campus. Many prominent missionaries have appeared on our programs this year and some of the speakers have been so favorably impressed With our work that they have sent us gifts pertaining to mis- sionary work. Through this we have been encouraged to start a library and a collece tion of things of interest. The Christian Brotherhood is everything the name implies. It is composed of male students Who through their interest in re- ligious topics have banded together in a spiritually fine and cultural group. Capable speakers representing various walks of life are featured at every meeting, following Which the Brotherhood discusses the topic With the speaker. In recognition of the fine ideals of the members of this fellowship, the student council has invited them to conduct the de- votional services at Student Chapel. THE CHRISTIAN BROTHER- HOOD-leaders of Stu- dent Chapel devotions Usually the only reward for participating in extra-curricular activities is the fun or the headaches involved, as the case may be. But Upsala recognizes a further reward; we refer to the Gold aU,,, Which is presented to the worthy students at the all-Upsala Banquet by Dean. This coveted honor is earned by the accumulation of twenty-five gold TTUT points. This is not an easy task, as the three members, Ronni, Ginny, Gail can well testify. ROn the basis of a successful career, in scholarship, leadership, and general excel- lence, I accept you into membership into Pi Epsilon Muf, This is the last line of the induction ad- dress of the initiation ceremony of Pi Epsi- lon Mu, the Upsala senior honorary society. To this society are admitted those Juniors Who have been most active in extra-curricu- lar work, who have received the Junior Class vote for leadership, and Who have main- tained a "B" average. These Juniors are for- mally inducted into this society on the last Student Chapel in May, following the tra- ditional tapping ceremony. Dr. Lawson is the sole curator of the honor society. PI EPSILON MU-exc1usive circle GOLD thwcnty-iive points are a lot One HzmdrEd Three Sorority and Fraternities are important institutions on our campus. Hopes for bids and the subsequent speculation is enough to stir the heart of any Freshman. This year, just as always, many Freshmen lived through coffee-drugged hours of study, through nights of cramming and of little sleep, through days of haggard appearance and hectic thinking, only to find that they had missed their 2:00 average. There were tears, condolences, and encouragements for these unfortunates, but the relentless fraternal machine rolled on. The subtle innuendoes of November and December days gave way to open rushing, with accompanying wild promises, threats, and gossip among the Greeks. The only surprise is that the Fresh- men never seem to know whafs going on; they never see a dagger being thrown, they never see a bent ear, all they notice is that everyone is very sweet to them. This year,s Freshmen well remember the elegant rush parties thrown in their honor. There was the traditional Theta cozy, the Tau swimming party, the Chi Delt progressive dinner, and the Alpha skating party, not to mention One Hundred Four INTER-FRATERNKTY COUNCIL-iidiplomatists par excellence" the Lambda and the Tri Upsilon parties. The men fumed through one smoker after another, and we do mean iifumedf, Talk about smoke rings! scarce was the man who knew whether he was coming or going, and whether he was "going, God, Owl, Eta Del- ta, Rho Alpha, Kappa Beta Phi, or A.S.U. But bid day hnally arrived, the dotted lines were signed, and formal pledging began. Those Gods Who had newly arrived at the sanctuary of Mount Olympus graced the campus in authentic Roman togas and raced around town on kiddy cars. Who will ever forget the grandiose manner in which Bill Anderson and other lordly Owls were borne around campus in a sedan chair? Or the Owl pledgees appearing successively as men- about-town in top hat and tails, as fisher- men, and as bootblacks? The ths crowned their days of costuming with a most spec- tacular mock wedding. Weive heard that the Eta Delt pledgees havenit yet forgotten those gruesome noon paddle sessions and the traditionally unpalatable Black Supper. Not to be outdone, the A.S.U. boys had a Red Supper, eaten in red flannels. The Kappa dogs appeared in pajama coats, straw hats, short pants, and odd shoes and socks. As for the more pulchritudinous pledgees, the Tau,s were seen carrying their canes and if there was any long underwear in evidence, it Was sure to be a Theta. They also roller- skated and wore lampshade chapeaus. If you saw a car being Cleaned, there was sure to be 3 Chi behind the dustcloth; incidentally, they swing a mean scooter, too. The Alphies were attractive no end in their sunbonnets, and elephant ears with the accompanying onion necklace. Some aspiring housewives revealed their true ambitions; namely, the Lambies, who coddled eggs in a frying-pan and managed to get their clothes on inside out. But pledging doesn,t last forever; eventu- ally all good pledgees become full-fledged members, following the ritualistic formal initiations. Regardless of all that sorors and fraters say, they wouldn,t have missed "dog- gingll for anything. The Interfraternity Council is a repre- sentative body which determines fraternity policy as to pledging arrangements, fra- ternity ball teams, reception dates, and the like. It is composed of all the presidents and one other delegate from each Greek letter society; twelve members in all. These worthy Councilors are diplomatists par excellence; INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL-"sisters under the skinil this year they were headed by the super tactician, "Buckyil Walters, who did a good job as president. Make no mistake, these splendid brothers do more than just discuss; with the help of their sister-organization, the Inter-Sorority Council, they opened the fall season with a fine reception held at the Knoll Country Club on October 12th. This helped to orientate the Freshmen, who ap- peared practically en masse, in our Upsala social program. If the Inter-Fraternity Councilors may be called tactful, how much more can be said for their feminine counterpart, the Inter- Sorority Council! Never let it be said that subtle innuendo is a thing of the past, or that this is an age of frankness and truth- telling. Its not that these girls don,t say what they mean; its just that they donit mean what they say. That,s why they,re never quite certain as to just what the rush- ing rules are; but they,re so charmingly un- certain, that itls most disconcerting. Be that as it may, whatever rushing regulations do exist may be attributed to them and to the integrity of the individual sororities. The annual welcoming tea for the Freshman girls was held this fall at the Marlborough Innin Montclair. The Freshmen seemed to enjoy the whole affair, from the receiving line to the social photographer. OFFICERS FRED LASHNITS Zeus JACK WILSON President LLOYD BELL Vivc-Prcsidcnt MATTHEW KURTZ Sevretary DAVE SMITH Treasurer One Hundred Six jAefa gladign Since 1899 the "God? have figured prominently in Up- sala affairs. The oldest Greek letter society on the campus, Theta Epsilon is an absolutely and thoroughly Upsalan or- ganization and has contributed much to Viking tradition. The songs of the ,Lympians have long been a part of the fraters, life, and the ladies of Kenbrook Hall have often crowded balconies and windowsills to hear their serenade. To the men of Theta Epsilon, membership in the brother- hood means the closest possible relationship with the Upsala family. Long and loud Will the concluding measures of the "Pledge Songt, continue to extoll the virtues of the Gods-- "Here,s a toast to all our strivings, Here,s our song of endless praise, T0 the health of Theta Epsilon And our happy College days? Srniorx: Eric Grahn, Robert Banks, Frederick Lashnitz, Emil Sorensen, Jack Wilson. juniors: Dick Bederski, Lloyd Bell, Bob Eckert, Art Frieberg, Joel John- son, Eric Klar, Leonard Larson, Matthew Kurtz, Jack Meredith, Evert Peterson, Douglas Richards, Bob Sherwood, Dave Smith. Sophomores: Allan Ramstead, jim Schepp, Jim Monroe, Dick Ulrey. Freshmen: Don Bishop, Carl Lilja, Bill Melchinger, Bob Peterson, Bill Tewes. g; r a 193, P; ibefta P4: With the realization that the purely academic college life is not entirely satisfying and worthwhile without the joy, the brotherly spirit, and the unselfish devotion of true friends, the Club Stix, Which took its name from the Latin for "Owls," was founded in Brooklyn in 1911. That name was subsequently changed to the Improved Order of the Exalted Ulalae, but in spite of all these titles the one of "Owlsh, has held throughout. Today upon our campus the members of Pi Delta Phi are trying to uphold the glory and tradition that are theirs; molding themselves for the welfare of greater Upsala and a stronger Pi Delta Phi. Srniors: Bill Anderson, Jack Lynch, Karl Ottoson, Stade Carlson, Carl Bergquist, Rudolph Larson, Dave Myers. juniors: William Mullen, Rudy Hclden, Newton Masson, Roy Forsberg, Armand Francart, Dick Roberts, Paul Peterson. Sophomores: George Fryburg, Hunter Grant, Fred Burley, Jack Miller, Bob Miller, Robert Scott, Frank Schaub, George Kroon, George Hazel. Freshmen: Oswald Porter, Frederick Gervais, David Jones, Peter Scoles, Dean Johnson, Jack Frederickson. rLr, "Ad! r4. OFFICERS BILL ANDERSON Big Chief JACK LYNCH Little Chief RUDOLPH LARSON Secretary CARL BERGQUIST Treasurer One Hundred Saw: OFFICERS THOMAS STANLEY President GORDON INGLIS Vice-President ROBERT FULEIHAN Secretary NORMAN PULLAN Treasurer One Hundred Eight Eta ibefta The few fun loving exponents of joviality are represented on the campus by the Eta Delts. This fraternity has a large share of the athletes of the college, and is represented in every major sport. The amazing feature about this fact is that the Eta Delts can boast of outstanding athletic ability plus a high scholastic average. The "White Beer Jacketsh and the uPledge Pinsli soon distinguish the Eta Delta pledgees on campus. This feature was started back in 1926 when the fraternity was first organized and has been tra- ditional ever since. They are also known for their unique "Black Supperf which is a shock for the pledgees but, they all agree later, that it was fun. Many enjoyable weekends are spent together with their alumni at Judge Mayberryis farm. Seniors: Jack Becker, George Fenwick, Donald Schaffer, Edward Walters. juniors: David Hay, Gordon Inglis, Thomas Stanley, Henry Wyman. Sophomorex: Robert Fulcihan, Vernon Doudt, Kenneth Kopia, Kenneth Lillis, William Nelson, Richard Pierson, Norman Pullan, James Robin- son, Harry Smith. Freshmen: Francis Caruso, Richard Tisch. .2449Aa .Sjigma upufon It seems that "Alpha Sig, boys delight in helping young organizations along. For several of the fraternityk members are to be found in the organizations that have so lately sprung up on this campus, like the History Club and the Arts Forum. And while this outfit could not brag about athletic eX- ploits, it found its initials as the first to be engraved on the scholarship plaque this year. Apparently, Alpha Sigma Up- silon believes in work that is done quietly but well. Meet- ings and affairs were held Without fanfare, yet With much success, as the fraters can tell you. These boys are an ambi- tious lot, and they find their activities especially centered in the scientific laboratories, although some also gleam in the Gazette and Upsalite columns. Alpha Sigma Upsilon has been a small fire this year, but it burned brightly. Senior: Seymour Nichter. Juniors: Edward Cohen, Hans Juergensen, Morton Yolofsky, Joseph Zelnick. Sophomores: Arthur Shara, Philip Passner, Seymour Yanowitz. Freshmen: Arnold Gouss, Paul Schnitzer, Daniel Bell. OFFICERS SEYMOUR NICHTER Prexident HANS JUERGENSEN Vicc-Prcsident ARTHUR SHARA Secretary JOSEPH ZELNICK Treasurer One Hundred Nine PAdD OFFICERS ANTHONY MERCOGLIANO President ISADORE VALLORANI Vire-Prcsident RAY WALKER GERARD CAFARO One Hundred Ten Scrretary Treasurer 1940 4404a p4; Though comparatively young on the campus, having been established in 1937, this fraternity has taken its place among the most active organizations of the college. They are well represented in extra-curricular activities with members ac- tively engaged in debate, athletics, publications, student council, and student discussion groups. The "Rho? are characterized as a jolly, rollicking group which has earned them the friendship of many on the campus. This society points With pride to the fact that its membership represents a cr'oss-section 0f the Upsala student body, affording them the benefits derived from a true democratic spirit and ideals. Seniorx: Anthony Mercogliano, Isadore Vallorani. Juniors: Gerard Cafaro, Ray Walker, Walter Johnson, George Anderson, Ben Albarelli, Stanley Haiko. Sophomores: Bill Frey, Albert Grant, Arthur Ellmers. JClPlaa Kata pAi Kappa Beta Phi, the youngest fraternity on campus, was organized last spring when a definite need was felt for a new and different fraternity. Its high ideals and principles won immediate faculty assent. Under a constitution drawn up by Bob Williams, a new Greek letter society came into being at Upsala. As the fraternity approaches its first anniversary with a fine beginning to look back upon, there is every assurance that it will progress to a position of size and importance among the other societies on campus. Senior: Clifford Baab. hmiom: Warren Anschuetz, Dick Farnum, Dick Gibbons, Bob Williams. Sophomom: Stan Lewis, Lloyd Lc Cain, Earl Tomlinson, Dave Vreeland. Freshman: Stewart Hausmann. KfB O OFFICERS B013 WILLIAMS High Kappa WARREN ANSCHUETZ President DICK GIBBONS Secretary STAN LEWIS Treasurer One Hundrrd Elwyn OBI' OF F ICERS MARGARET DOYLE ELIZABETH RACINE AILEEN LEACH ELLEN MAY CARLSON President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasury One Hundred Twelve 574m Zita gamma Theta was organized in 1918 and since that time has grown to be an integral part of Upsala. These 22 years of activity has seen the members rise to all possible positions on the campus, extra-curricularly and academically . . . a girl would not be a typical member if she did not live up to these standards. Each spring strange-looking specimens can be seen tra- versing the campus in the traditional garb of the Theta pledge week. When the girls have been duly "taken over the coalsfl they take their place within the ranks of their sisters. Thetas can always be found together, for a spirit of unity is predominant Wherever they go and Whatever they do. Bowling, tobogganing and ice-skating are but few of the athletic endeavors participated in by its members. This fun- loving, gay group always manages to enjoy itself in what- ever it does. Seniors: Margaret Doyle, Aileen Leach. Izmiorx: Jeanne Boschen, Ellen Mae Carlson, Dorothy Lewis, Sherrill Prisk, EliZabeth Racine, Edna Sandhop, Joyce Bodain. Sophomores: Audrey Brochhagen, Jane Kolb, Dorothy Levins, Barbara Math, Jean Thomas, Betty Yeomans. Freshman: Cristel Niemeyer. ? ti??? t jun geld .Si'gma The year 1941 is the twentieth anniversary of the Taus on the Upsala campus. Founded in 1921, the sorority has always maintained close contact With its alumnae. This year Mrs. Margaret King gave a tea for the actives and the ac- tives and alumnae gave a shower for Viola Grossheim at Mrs. Rosek. In regard to their endowment fund work, the morning after the winter,s one hurricane, the Taus decided that their dessert bridge held jointly With the Chi Deltas the night before had been snowed under. Undaunted, the Taus had a more successful movie night complete With Popeye and ice cream in Chapel. Their pledge party started with a subway ride and ended With swimming and dinner. The pledges carried traditional pledge canes With tan, brown and scarlet ribbons. Seniors: Marjorie Dargue, Louise Anderson, Olivia Pearson, Dorothy Smith, Berniece Parks. Juniors: Eileen Downs, Ruth Kupfere, Sally Germond, Ruth Drentlau, Janet Smith, Marjorie Nicol, Doris Bodine. Sophomores: Barbara Ulrcy, Phyllis Gustafson, Marilyn Evans, Eleanor Anderson. Freshmen: Constance Hjerpc, Mary Walton, Jeanne Artsen, June DeCamp, Helen DcNoia. TB: OFFICERS MARJORIE DARGUE President OLIVIA PEARSON Vire-Presidmt BERNIECE PARKS Secretary RUTH DRENTLAU Treaxurer One Hundred Tbirlvm AZA OFFICERS MOLLY GOLD President PRISCILLA SHERMAN Vice-Presidcnt SYLVIA MILLER Secretary ROSLYN MELNIKOFF Treasurer One Hundn'a' Fourteen The Lambdas had reason for celebration this year for the month of April marked the tenth anniversary of the soror- ity, the third oldest on the campus. Although a compara- tively young sorority it is well represented in many campus activities, including school publications and clubs. Co-operation is foremost among the girls and for that reason they accomplish a great deal. The last part of their Endowment drive pledge was paid early this fall. Later in the year a paid-up membership party was held at which time the girls attended a play on Broadway. Pledge week brought the new Lambdas to school in vari- original costumes and ended in the traditional custom of skating up chapel hill. Seniors: Molly Gold, Sylvia Miller, Priscilla Sherman. Izmiorx: Ruth Goldfarb, Beulah Lazaroff. Sophomores: Florence Herman, Sophie Mark, Roslyn MelnikoE. Freshmen: Frances Friedman, Muriel Goodman, Florence Gross, Ruth Gruber, Marcella Kolbmeyer, Betty Lewit, Marilyn NalebuE. CAL. gaffe; The Chi Delta sorority has had a busy year on campus and off. During the football season, the ChiTs followed the games, including a weekend in Boston. A joint Dessert Bridge was held on January 16th with the Taus. The Chi Delta-Eta Delta annual Christmas reception at the Essex Fells Country Club on December zlst was an overwhelming success. The Chi,s Rush Party consisted of a progressive dinner and party, with a Visiting Spiritualist. The pledge dinner party was held at the Washington Inn in Maplewood, and the Mother-and-Daughter Banquet at the William Pitt in Chatham. With the advent of warm weather, the Chfs went to the shore on day excursions, and in June rented their own cottage for a week. Seniors: Shirley Van Allen, Marilyn Curfman, Erna Friedrich, Frances Hollander, Mary Louise Kent, Virginia Finney, Gloria Masom, Mary Elizabeth Brown. junior: Priscilla Kinsey. Sophomores: Elsie Evans, Anita Maennle, Dorothea Debes, Barbara Fin- ney, Ruth Dafter, Virginia Ritz. Freshmen: Norma Gunardson, Dorothy Keeshen, Marguerite Bebbington. OFFICERS SHIRLEY VAN ALLEN President MARY LOUISE KENT Vice-Prt'sizlcnt ERNA FRIEDRICH Secretary VXRGINIA RITz Treasurer One H11 ndrnl Fiflrpn AGBA OFFICERS ANNA DALE President DOROTHY WIDING Vice-Presidcnt ALIDA RAWSON Secretary GRACE RASMUSSEN Treasurer One Hundred Sixteen J4me; p4; 22m. Returning from a rousing summer vacation at Budd Lake, the Alphas got down to business and made plans for the coming year. At one of the hrst student chapels, they were awarded the plaque for highest sorority honors. After pay- ing off their Endowment pledge, less serious activities were engaged in. The annual closed alumnae reception was held at the Meadowbrook, with a record attendance. In the calm following rushing season, the annual Mother- and-Daughter Luncheon was held at The Brook. After Easter 3 number of Alphas trooped off on the choir trip, leaving the ranks slightly depleted. The next important social event was the spring reception after which the Alphas parted, looking forward to meeting soon again at a cottage at Lavalette. Seniors: Lucille Conlon, Anna Dale, Florence Fay, Grace Rasmussen, Grace Saslow. junior: Georgia Hageman. Sophomores: Gladys Block, Sylvia Damm, Jeanne Greenan, Alida Raw- son, Dorothy Widing. Frrsbmrn: Edna Hofmann, Dorothy Janson, Betty Myer, Jane Mowan, Joan Seaton. .7113 updilhn Tri-Upsilon sorority made its first appearance on the campus in 1939 and is therefore our youngest sorority. Its aims have been to promote better sense of unity among the girls originally taking the pledges of secrecy. The girls have many out-of-school activities With the active alumnae group. Imbued With the determination to make their organization outstanding and worthwhile, the Tri-Upsilon group is bound to come out on top. During the past year they have taken in one new member, Ann Russo. One of the outstanding affairs of the Tri-Upsilon was the formal with the Rho Alpha Phi Fraternity. Although a young sorority, the Tri-Upsilon has a great future in the years to come. Seniors: Josephine Bortone, Eva Schettino. Freshman: Ann Russo. YYY OFFICERS JOSEPHINE BORTONE President EVA SCHETTINO Secretary One Hundred Seventeen THE CORONATION PROCESSION A review of the important things that happened during the past school year would read something like this: During the first week of the football sea- son, we were honored and certainly inspired by the appearance of Barry Wood, noted singing star, at our first football rally. After such an inspiring rally it was only fitting that the Upsala Vikings should step on and trample the Muhlenburg Mules for one of the outstanding triumphs of the season. The third week of October, 1940 will al- ways be remembered by the students be- cause that was when the famous Valentine One Hundred Eigbtem Bjorkman collection of Lincolnia was given to Upsala. The only important thing during the last week in October was that Wendell Willkie gained a majority vote in a chapel election and the Republicans showed a definite ma- jorityethis only proves that Upsalans canit predict when it comes to elections. Upsala beat Mt. St. Marys and a group of ambitious, military minded and patriotic students presented a petition to the faculty, requesting the installation of an R.O.T.C. unit in Upsala. The Geology collection, which is the pride of Prof. Twardy,s life, is increased by a goodly addition of rocks, given us by the US. Military Academy at West Point. The famous pianist, Percy Grainger, played a concert for the Upsala Community Forum. A diversified program including Brahms, Bach, and Debussy was featured. A large crowd attended. Besides that Upsala trounced Panzer, her traditional rival, 26eo. Coach Paul Woerner had to leave our campus because the US. Navy needed him and this was a major setback to the college as Paul was a distinct asset for character building and fellowship, but he,ll be back and Upsala will wait patiently but anxiously. The successful A Cappella Choir gave its first concert of the season in chapel. The chapel was decorated beautifully and the choir equalled it in its performance. Burton Holmes lectured at the Commu- nity Forum, the basketball team lost badly to N.Y.U., the Seniors had a party in chapel in which the Faculty was ribbed unmerci- fully. The Juniors had charge of the chapel pro- gram on Friday and held a Quiz contest- not bad-the basketball team completed the most disastrous road trip in many a year and the Eta Delts and the Chi Delts held a re- ception at the Essex Fells Country Club. Bob Meyer was appointed head Football Coach, Mme. Key-Lehmann lectured on "Why the League Failedh and the Girlsl basketball team beat the alumnae, and badly. "Lincoln Lorell is added to the Lincoln col- lection. Matt Kurtz was elected Editor of the Gazette succeeding Bob Banks. Gerson Ram joined the Defense Commission, the basket- ball team lost to its arch rival, Panzer, 59-39- Carl Sandburg honored the college with his presence on campus, and dedicated our t new Lincoln collection beside giving a pro- gram at the East Orange High School. Andre Giraud also lectured on the uFall of France? Tony Mercogliano was given a bid to play with the Eastern All Star football team. Three good plays were given in the gym by the Footlight Club. The main presenta- tion was "July Harvest,, by Professor John A. Almquist. The stars were Bob Banks and Matt Kurtz. The court team beat Newark U. The Intra-Mural basketball league nar- rowed down to two teams in the position to capture the title, the Owls and the Eta Delts. The Eta Delts finally won out. The Fraternities and Sororities gave out their bids and began their pledging. We wished the pledgees luck in their missions. John Marshall beat our basketball team, and the Eta Delts and Owls played a return ball game. The Spring recital was presented by the School of Music. The A Cappella Choir Concert schedule of the Spring Tour was announced and they seemed to be going everywhere but to Eur- ope. We beat Newark U. again and Professor Twardy was the distinguished lecturer at Princeton. The renowned Professor Hartman of Co- lumbia lectured on the Psychology of War and Peace. The Football team began Spring practice and Mr. Margolin of the staff of P. M. gave a startling lecture on fifth column activities in the United States. 7 Such familiar faces as Marty Friedman, Jack Becker, Dick Roberts, Art Frieberg and Jack Meredith were seen on Viking Field practicing for the coming Baseball season. The choir came back from the wild west, -Cleveland, and they soon embarked on an- other trip this time to Worcester, Massa- chusetts for a very successful concert. The Tennis team began its travels. The inevitable exams arrived and Spring Week followed. The Seniors left Upsala only to have their ranks filled immediately by the incoming Juniors. And the Year 1940-41 becomes but a memory. UWHEN REGIMENTATION One Hundred Twenty "Air RaidV-no, not London, we,re still on campus, yet there are on the hinter side of every bush or tree, huddled as if fearing a strong blast of the North Wind, five or six, sometimes seven freshmen. TTPixiesW you proclaim, but again youTre wrong. They,re just a phantasy 0f the Sophomore Rules Committee. Bright red bow tiesethafs to distinguish them tas if one can,t telD; blue hat, gray button-thats for tradition; one blue, one gray socke-thatk for Upsala; big sign worn on the back-that,s for identification. The girls? Horrors! Long skirt, 1820 long skirts-thatis for decorum; no make- up, rouge, powder, no nothinTe-thatk to give us one last chance to see beauty, if there is any, in the raw; and big signs worn on the backethatk to give the guys a lead. The Life Saver business boomed because all the frosh girls had to carry them and the soph girls ate them. Cosmetics fell off. Millinery went up a few points. Seca did a land ofhce business on "dinksf, No sign of revolt showed in the ranks although on the other end a coup by the sophomores, concerning the greased polee an annual tradition-was hinted at. A long, thick, strong pole is heavily greased. Atop a flag waves. The sophs stand guard below, the frosh crowd about in an attempt to tear down the flagethis emblem of servi- tude and humility. Once down, frosh hands go up in joy because then they go off Fresh- men rules. Well, the night before the hght the pole was stolen. It was eerie those first few weeks. Frosh, floating around in their weird garb, asking naive questions, and presenting such a gen- eral apparition that Visitors were inclined to phone Overbrook. Fire! Fire! And what a fire! Gee, that was some terrific blaze we had last fall. Shades of Hades! but it was hot. The Freshmen worked from dawn to dark to cart enough wood; every store in town was raided for packing boxes. Every available car was commandeered as a lumber truck. Then there were the Sophomores to contend with; they insisted on tearing the pile apart as soon as it was started. But by 8:00 P.M. there was a magnihcent pile of timber stacked on the field. It was an elegant sight to behold, especially to the Freshmen who had labored for hours. Following a jam session in the gym, our smart little band marched onto the field, replete in uniforms and in the best of form. Everyone was there. Then the fun started. Who ever said that matches were man,s greatest invention? Packs of matches were thrown on the wooden pile, but all to no avail. Gasoline finally did the trick and the blaze got under way. Flames spurted from one crate to an- other until there was a veritable tower of flame! The band broke into a gay tune, everybody sang, and Bob Banks goaded the picturesquely costumed Freshmen into a snake dance. Round and round the fire they cavorted; the heat was really turned on. Then the celebrity of the evening was presented-Barry Wood of Hit Parade fame, who led us collegians in several numbers. Banks introduced the football players one by one, telling their respective positions on the team and what could be expected from them. Waves of cheers and ovations hlled the night aireand they had their effect, for the next day the boys took over Muhlenberg t0 the tune of 7-0. The moon rode high but our bonfire,s flames rode higher. Great is the glow that dares to outdo Diana. After more songs and cheers, and much more fun, there was a sude den mad dash for automobiles and a subse- quent wild parade through the town. Prexyis house was serenaded; unfortunately, it turned out to be the wrong house. And as the last dying ember turned to duste-but then, we,re presumingeno one was there to see. the flames rode high One Hundred Twenty-onr This Freshman orientation is really a great process. When the female neophytes finally laid aside their silk stocking caps and threw the last of their green nail polish down the drain, they emerged as beautiful maidens with swirled coiffures and rosy complexions. And they were certainly far more easily recognized! Immediately, the upper class girls wanted to meet them as a group and in- dividually. So the traditional welcoming tea Was planned, with Betty Racine as Chairman. This is really the first rush party of the year, an affair sponsored jointly by the sororities to which all Freshman girls and transfers are invited. The Inter-Sorority Council decided to give a tea, arrangements being made with the Marlborough Inn which had been en- gaged the previous year. Guests arrived be- tween four and six in the afternoon and were ushered into the reception room and thence to the receiving line, composed of all the sorority presidents. There was "Paf, Dargue, President of Tau Beta Sigma and of the Inter-Sorority Council, Shirley Van Allen of the Chis, "PeggyT, Doyle of the Theta,s, Anna Dale of the Alpha,s, Molly Gold of the Lambies, and TTJOT, Bortone of the Tri,s. They wore pastel Chrysanthemum corsages, and each sorority girl had a small card on which her affiliation was made known, pinned to her dress with a ribbon bow in her sorority colors. The Freshmen also wore corsages which were given to them as they entered the receiving line. Delicious sandwiches, cakes, and cookies were served at a banquet table in the sun- porch of the Inn. Frances Hollander and Betty Yeomans poured. Raspberry sherbert followed the more prosaic fare. The re- freshments were excellent and the conversa- tion must have been that, too, for everyone became quickly acquainted. Upper class girls circulated from group to group and enjoyed doing it. The girls had great fun posing for the Upsalite photographer, and he seemed to feel the same way. He was a genius at glamorous poses which revealed the Fresh- men in a new light. As Freshman rules had ended the day before, this was their first appearance as smartly dressed women of the world. At long last they could rival their The Greeks welcomed the Freshmen One Hundred Twenty-two W'hoever thought weld really have one? superiors in style and beauty. And they well knew it! Wewe got it! What? A band! And that truly is something to give the heart of any true Upsala man or co-ed a thrill. What is there to rival the color and spirit that is added to a football game or even a rally by a band as sincere and lijivinh as the gang this uCORGYK our mascot year that really gave its all to provide that certain ilsomethingb that seems to have been so conspicuous by its absence here on campus? And it was just that which they gave us last Fall, the sense of unity and pageantry which we had looked at so wist- fully in the newsreels of other college foot- ball games. But it was more personal than that. Where else could you find a gang that would mangle a tune as they did, and get such hearty response from a student body? And those cheers! Remember the one at the Mt. St. Marys gameellCalifornia grapefruit eArizona cactus-u-We play you lguyst- Just for the practice? That was timely, for we won that game in the mud, 14-0. And those rallies! We,re still surprised that the roof of the gym didn,t leak after some of them. And it was sort of nostalgic when they swung into "Anchors Aweigh,, when our coach, Paul Woerner, was introduced. And then the night of the pre-Muhlenberg bon- fire, when they "playedi, by the light of the conflagration, then piled into cars, and sallied forth to serenade Prexyein front of the wrong house. And over all presided ilJohnnyKi And of course we can,t forget "Corgyf the bulldog. One Hundred Twenty-tbre? Albright was tough Upsala,s football team bade temporary adieu to its veteran coach, Paul Woerner, by presenting him with one of the finest sea- sons in the history of the school. The Vik- ings, meeting strong opposition, turned in a record of four victories and three defeats. Muhlenberg, Panzer, Mt. St. Marys, and Northeastern were victimized by the Viking drive while Boston University, Albright, and Lebanon Valley trimmed the Woerner coached eleven. With a nucleus of seven seniors, flve more lettermen, and several men who might be considered "experiencedt though non-letter winners, drills started late in August. An abbreviated Spring practice had been held the previous semester, but Woerner and his aides got down to the serious business of picking a starting line-up around the middle of September for the Muhlenberg opener on September 21. Muhlenberg had been met once before, in 1938, and on that occasion the Vikings had registered a 14-13 victory on Don Schafferk One Hundred Twme-faur late touchdown. The Mules were out for Viking scalps, and an exceedingly spirited local crowd turned out at Allentown on a balmy Saturday afternoon. Over one hun- dred Upsalans made the trip to Pennsylvania QCDOC" AND ERIc-what would the team do without them? and furnished a colorful setting for a bril- liant game. Woerner had nominated Co-Captain Mer- cogliano and Don Schaffer to start at ends, Vernon Doudt and freshman Harold Ar- nold, tackles, the veteran, Ed tBuckyi Walters and Marty Freedman, guards, and Izzy Vallorani, center. Jack Becker, also Co-Captain, was the CO-CAPTAINS BECKER AND MERK quarter back choice, Johnnie Pandolfe and Frank Tivenan, halfbacks, and Tom Stanley, fullback. After an early sparring period Upsala started hustling late in the first quarter as Pandolfe tossed two completed passes to SchaEer to place the ball in scoring position. As the second quarter started, Mercogliano took the ball on an end-around play to score from the four-yard line and then kick the point. It was 7-0, and the score stayed that way during the remaining 45 minutes. The Vikings had plenty of anxious mo-n ments in the second half but Pandolfe was playing the greatest game of his college COACH PAUL WOERNER career, and it seemed that, single-handed, the sturdy little senior could repell any Muhlen- berg thrust. He intercepted five passes, punted us out of danger on several occasions, and was given a brilliant hand when the game ended. An open date furnished Woerner with two weeks in which to drill his squad for the Boston University game at Boston, but unfortunately injuries removed several of the Viking stars from the line-up. Jimmie Robinson, who had played brilliantly as a blocking back in 1939, had completely re- covered from a knee operation and would be ready to play, but his return only slightly compensated for the loss of several other men. Upsala started out like a cyclone against B.U., faded to a zephyr in the second and third periods, then came back with a short- lived rally, and lost, 15-6. The Northeastern game followed and in this affair several backfield newcomers made the grade, but definitely. They were: Johnny Edack, Nate Johnson, Ken McKinley, and One Hundred Twenty-fiw "Hold that lineh BILL ANDERSON, end uIZZYn VALLORANI, center Jimmy Kee. The visitors pushed across a rapid first quarter touchdown before the crowd had settled in its seats. They missed the extra point, and this proved costly. McKinley and Johnson started ripping Northeastern Wide apart and in the second period Kee passed to Schaffer for an apparent touchdown Which was ruled illegal. Not to be denied, Kee passed to Mercog- liano in the third period and Robinson booted the all-important extra point. The score ended, 7-6, although McKinley and Johnson twice advanced the ball to scoring position only to have fumbles halt the march. JOHN PANDOLFE, halfback BUCKY WALTERS, guard Mt. St. Marys, victorious last year over the Vikings by a 28-9 score, was handled with ease the following week. Playing heads-up football all the way the Vikings captured the fray, 14-0. Johnson and Edack scored the touchdowns. The final two games were rather unin- teresting to watch as Upsala lost to Lebanon Valley, 27-13, and defeated Panzer, 26-0. Both were one-sided. Kee,s passes to Schaf- fer and Bill Anderson netted scores against Lebanon Valley, but Upsala was out of the game when these tallies came. A brilliant 91-yard run by Chavies fea- tured the drab Panzer affair while Edack added two touchdowns, and Merc one, in the season,s finale. The big event of the football season didnit really happen until after the playing sched- ule had closed. Coach Woerner, a member of the US. Naval Reserve, was called up to active duty late in November and the fol- lowing month his assistant, Bob Meyer, was nominated as his successor until Paul is dis- charged from duty. Pat Tortorella, an Up- sala grad, will assist Meyer. Meyer received his sheepskin from Notre Dame where he was tutored by the memo- rable Knute Rockne. He intends to use the famous "Til formation as an offensive weapon, shifting right and left. The new mentor is well acquainted with the gridiron sport, serving as an assistant coach at Upsala and Brooklyn College Tom Stanley will captain the 1941 eleven, succeeding Becker and Mercogliano, who completed four years of brilliant varsity It takes plenty of this to win careers last season. In addition to the co- captains, two ends, Schaffer and Anderson; a guard, Walters; center, Vallorani; and halfback Pandolfe, wound up their Upsala competition. Mercogliano was nominated by a com- mittee of Eastern sports writers to play with the Eastern-Collegiate All-Stars in their annual Milk Fund battle with the New York Giants to be played late in August, 1941. THE VIKING SQUAD ulLK; e ,is- THE BASKETBALL SQUAD The 1940-1941 basketball season at Upsala may be distinguished not by the record in the won and lost column, but by the great improvement which a predominately fresh- man team showed in late February and March. When Coach Lou Spinelli issued his flrst call for candidates he found Captain Jack Becker, Bernt Opsal, and Seymour Yano- Witz to be his only lettermen. Stade Carl- son and the Kuczynski brothers, Vic and Walt, were holdovers from the squad roster, while Bill Anderson, regular center in 1940 was unable to report. Sid Rothbard, a transfer from Panzer, would be able to play in non-conference One Hundred Twenly-eigbl games, while Spinelli saw a great deal of promise in the freshmen, Bob Drum, Bob KARL OTTOSON, Manager JACK BECKER, Captain Carlson, Ira Berger, Ken McKinley, Carl Lilja, and Ike Chavies. The team opened with a hot and cold performance against Savage, defeating the invading New Yorkers by a wide margin, but almost permitting a weaker foe to tie the score in the last ten minutes. New York University handed Upsala its customary December coat of varnish, and the Vikings dropped four straight to St. Josephls, Villanova, Muhlenberg, and Lafay- ette on a Pennsylvania trip. Victories over Pace and Bloomfield wound up a rather dis- heartening December schedule. Upsala opened its conference season in January by dropping a ragged contest on Newark University on the latterls floor. The shooting of Opsal was about all that kept the Vikings in the game. Panzer came next on the league card, but despite the fact that Drum outscored Pan- zer,s famed Herman Knupple, 12-10, the East Orange rivals, and two year champions, were on the very long end of a 59-39 score. But with the first game against John Mar- shall, the team which had broken Panzefs record winning streak, the Vikings began to show real form. Drum had suchiently re- covered from a wrist injury in football, Beckefs shooting was back at par, and Berger, McKinley, and Bob Carlson were improving with experience. Playing without Coach Spinelli, ill in the hospital, the Vikings put up an inspired bat- tle on the Marshall court only to lose by a COACH LOU SPINELLI few points. But the torch was fired and the Viking attack took the form of an avalanche against Newark University in the second game of a home and home series. Still minus their coach, the Vikings piled' on the power to set a new league scoring record in their 62-45 victory. Drum was at his best, netting 22 points and setting up many baskets with his almost unbelievable shots and passes. Beckefs set shots couldnit miss and Upsala turned in its greatest per- formance since the Lehigh game of 1938. Panzer was to come next and the Vikings had high hopes of scoring their first victory over the Panthers in several years. But the cool and collected champions were simply too strong. Bob Carlson had broken his ankle in a practice session and Upsala lost a great deal of defensive power, and While his sub, Yano- witz, played a fine game, the champions won, 40-32. Drum again was superb, swishing II points against Masin. One Hundred Twenlymine THE FORWARDS MARCH -Becker, Opsal, Carlson The most thrilling game of the year, even though Upsala lost, was played against Mar- shall in East Orange. The visitors needed a win to tie for the league title with Panzer, but they had to go all out to do it. Trailing, 28-19, at the half, Drum and his mates sniped away at the lead until they tied the score at 45-all, then, in the last five minutes of a ding-dong battle, Marshall finally forged ahead to win, 58-51. Tied with Newark University for third place in the conference, the Vikings defeated the Bombers to make it two out of three for the season in a play-off game staged at Bay- onne High School, while Panzer was defeat- ing Marshall in the first place play-off. Drum, who scored an average 0f 18 points per game during the second semester, fin- ished in second place on the conference scoring lists with 103 points in seven games. One Hundred Thirty His best performance was against Newark Engineers when he tallied 25 points. Becker and Berger also stood among the first ten. At the Close of the season Drum was se- lected 0n the first all-league team and Becker was honored with selection on the second squad. The team engaged in a post-season charity contest at Demarest High, Hoboken, losing for the third time to Marshall after holding the lead until there were less than five minutes to play. Injuries hampered the squad more than anything else in 1941. Becker was bothered by a back ailment and Drum had another football injury. Bob Carlsonls broken ankle and McKinleyls sprained ankle hurt the team in late season, while Anderson was able to appear in only two games in March. Basketball Schedule 1940-41 February: December: I IeJohn Marshall Awayx' 3eSavage Home ISwU. of Newark Home:5 6-N. Y. U. Away zzeKings, College Home Io-St. Josephs Away 25-Panzer Away:E I IeLafayette Away zSeSt. Peters Away 12--Muhlenberg Away March: I 3eVillanova Away gejohn Marshall Home:5 I6eBloomfield Home 6-Newark C. of E. Away I 9--Pace Home January: :3N. J. I. A. C. 8-U. of Newark Away$ A11 home games were played at E. O. H. S. IIeAlumni Home except Savage and Pace which were held at I8ePanzer Homeaa the Y. M. H. A. in Newark. THE VARSITY FIVE One Hundred Tbirly-one AILEEN LEACH, Captain HELEN MATTY, Coach Under the tutelage of a new coach, Miss Helen Matty, the Vikingettes started the 1941 season with high hopes. There were sev- eral additions to the schedule that added much interest to the yearly series, notice- ably William and Mary College in Williams- burg, and Farmville State Teachers College, both in that fair state of Virginia. Bergen Junior College at Hackensack and Glassboro State Teachers also appeared for the first time. And, of course, there are always the traditional games with our inter-city rival, Panzer Ccilege, a contest fllled with the keenest competition and a display of the best possible technique. The warm-up game with the alumnae gave GIRLS, BASKETBALL SQUAD One Hundred Tbirty-lwo little difficulty and increased the interest in the game with Morris Junior College. This contest, too, was noted on the right side of the ledger, but served to show the type of competition in store. The Glassboro trip MANAGERS CARLSON AND ANDERSON proved to be the first jolt to the hopes of the Upsalans, but the invasion of Virginia turned out to be disastrous, undermining the morale in the two decisive defeats suffered south of the Mason-Dixon line. The Panzer game, too, was something that nobody cares to talk about. The team was dehnitely handicapped by the untimely departure of its captain, Betty Racine. Unquestionably, the shining light of the scoring department was Edith "ShortyT, Ol- SIX PULCHRITUDINOUS BASKETEERS son, who tallied a total for the season that left the nearest competitor far behind. Her height was superior to most of the guards who opposed her, and few in number were the games in which she scored less than ten points. Aileen Leach also turned in a mag- nificent performance as the center. Ruth Kupferer and Dorris Bodine not only did their valiant best as forwards, but frequently came to the aid of the undermanned guard department, after Betty Racine joined the ranks of the visitors. Jean Lindstrom and Eilleen Downs were Trojan on defense but were handicapped by their lack of height. The Cheerleaders had a varied and busy season this year. The football games at home were inspired by the rooting lead of the Cheerleaders. Under the head Cheerleader, JEAN LINDSTROM AILEEN LEACH EDITH OLSON -The long and short of it Alfonso De Luca, his assistants Margo Hyde, Shirley Van Allen, Roxanna Quimby, Bar- ney Jamison and Rudy Helden, went through their antics on muddy fields and against strong gales. A new member of the cheering squad was Our Hurldrrd Tbirty-four "Corgyf, a terrifying Bulldog. Corgy super- vised with his Upsala jacket on and pipe in his mouth. This year a new routine was put in prac- tice by having the Cheerleaders precede the band in a march down chapel hill and on to the field where Roxanna Quimby and Shirley Van Allen held the American Flag as the band played our National Anthem. The students strongly advocated pep ral- lies in a big way, and much enthusiasm was displayed as the Cheerleaders led cheers and songs. Spontaneous entertainment came from the students in the form of songs, piano playing and instrumental solos. The rallies proceeded with a stupendous snake dance around the bonfire with the Cheer- leaders in the front of the procession. From the snake dance there emerged mad scram- bling to get into cars and continue the pro- cession around East Orange. Horn tooting and much yelling announced to the public that Upsala was full of spirit for the next days game. The procession halted at the Corral which became the gathering spot to finish out the evening. Many people d01ft realize how important the Cheerleaders are to a football game. Cer- Rah! Rah! Cheerleaders BLUE KiEYettthey also serve" tainly, organized cheering adds that pep and spirit Which is so vital to the success of the games at Upsala. Blue Key is the service organization of the campus. Members are tapped in the fall of their Sophomore year in a chapel ceremony. To be eligible to wear the white hat bearing a blue keyethe symbol of the organization, you must be willing to usher at Forum pro- grams and football games, entertain visiting teams even to surrendering your room to them and, When special circumstances arise, it Will be you Who must meet every emer- gency. We assemble all of our lettermen from basketball, football and baseball into one organization, known as the U. Club. This year Tony Mercogliano was elected President assisted by Don Schaffer, Isadore Vallorani and Jack Becker. THE U. CLUBeAthletes all! One Hundred Thirty-fi ye Just when most of us were forgetting stu- dies and exercise, twenty-four hopeful ball- players answered Coach Abbey Leitch,s call for practice. April weather urged us to lin- ger under the budding trees, but we often went down to the fleld to View our athletes. We watched Captain Bill Ritchie make the grade at first base and Art Frieberg con- tinue his sensational keystone play. At short- stop for the third season was Jack Becker, ready to go, and flashy Don Schaffer ca- vorted about in centeriield. We also wit- nessed the spirited competition for third base waged by Dick Pierson and Dick Rob- erts and the rise of two new outfielders, Marty Freedman and Jack Meredith. Behind the homeplate stood big Woody Mears. catching the slants of Herbie Melin and Johnny Pandolfe. And then, with the ar- rival of Pace for the opener, we urged our team through a grueling season. Against Pace, Herbie twirled sensation- ally, holding their hitters to only two hits and no runs and even struck out ten op- COACH ABBEY LEITCH posing batsmen. Schaffer gave us victory when he singled sharply to left, bringing home two runners. Plenty of enthusiasm was evident when John Marshall dropped in for our first conference game. Pandolfe was primed for the occasion and he held the "Lawyer? in check throughout, holding THE BASEBALL SQUAD One Hundred Tbirty-stx the Marshall team to seven hits as the Vik- ings registered their second straight triumph. Schaffer again supplied a deadly blow by tripling with two men on the sacks. The bubble of prosperity was pricked by Newark University in a thriller which wasn,t decided until the last inning. The lead had see-sawed back and forth until a long drive gave the tilt to our neighbors. Humiliating defeat was sustained on the first away game ewith St. John,s University. Everything went wrongeerrors, weak-hitting and mena tal lapses decided the issue. Coach said that the boys were due to have such a slump, and would recuperate. Against Pratt our gang was back in form, although Pratt copped a close battle. Prattis ball field was the funniest we had ever seen ethe depth of right field was so short that a fielder could run into the infield for a high fly. Three defeats in a row seemed to indi- cate a very dismal season, especially with an invasion by the powerful Panzer outnt. But Captain Ritchie rallied the team to a fight- ing edge. "Craftyli John Pandolfe mixed his stuff well but in the seventh inning Panzer broke through for an easy win. Having such a small squad meant that we couldn,t afford any injuries or jinxes but we were not immune to them. Just before the trip to Moravian, Melin was laid up with a severe cold and Pandolfe, tired and over- worked, had to pitch anyway. Moravian clouted hard and often, to trounce us in a free-scoring contest. To climax the day, Meredith, sliding into third base, tore the ligaments in his ankle and was shelved until the alumni game. However, against John Marshall we watched our men enter the win column again. Pandolfe, whose arm suddenly be- came stronger, stood Marshall on its collec- tive head and our batters hammered the leather all over the lot. Newark U. caught Upsala in a revengeful mood brought on by our one-run loss to the Bombers back in April. Ritchie and Frieberg were the leading Sluggers, in a game marked by occasional showers. This was our third league success. Melin returned to the hill against Susque- hanna, but he had not regained his strength. We could appreciate the work of the men on both teams because a blistering sun recom- mended mint juleps. The invaders stood the heat better and prevailed. Izzy Vallorani pounded out two nice hits. Although Upsala had lost frequently, our conference record was one of the best and a Victory over Panzer would have given us a tie for the title. In the most sensational and dramatic game of our season, the Vikings failed by one run to put the skids under the Panthers. Hurling magnificently, Pandolfe appeared to be the stronger pitcher, but a balk in the seventh inning brought home the only Panzer run. It was a heart-breaking way to lose. A journey to Muhlenberg was to no avail because in the second inning a light rain CAPTAIN BILL RITCHIE One Hundred Tbirty-xeven SCHAFFERvpoised increased its tempo and washed the game into next year,s schedule. The traditional encounter with the alumni turned out to be the usual comical affair with the old grads of fading ability fighting tooth and nail against the well-conditioned varsity. Need- less to say the expected result occurred. Melin warms up One Hundred TbirIy-cigbt MEARS-tWaiting FRIEBERG-follows thru Upsala College Baseball Schedule for 1940 April: 24--St. Johnts Away 27-Pratt Institute Away 29ePanzer Home May: 4-John Marshall Home 74Moravian Away IIe-U. of Newark Away 14-Susquehanna Home I 7ePanzer Away 20--Muhlenberg Away zzeTrenton State Home June: 3mAlumni Home Last Spring the weather was awful, but despite this extreme handicap, the tennis team went forth with plenty of spirit and a goodly amount of material. Four veterans returned to the court team last Spring and, With this as a nucleus, a formidable aggre- gation was moulded into shape. Captain Alexander Zarn, Vero Ajello, Stade Carlson and Gordon Inglis, the returning lettermen, were out on the courts early and getting in many practice sessions before the first match. Added to these lettermen were two Freshmen, Bob Fuleihan and Bob Scott. The latter showed up well in practice and earned the Number Two position on the team. Vero Ajello, the agile left-hander was the Number One man, and he and Scott went through the season with only one set- back. The first match was played in New York City, amid the rumbling trolleys and noisy ells, against N.Y.U. School of Commerce. We lost that one by a close score. However, for the next few matches we hit our stride and volleyed and smashed our way to a couple of well-earned Victories. The highlight of the season was the south- ern trip during which they engaged Franklin and Marshall College and Lebanon Valley. Chaperoned by Professor Alfonso Reyna, the boys left on Thursday morning and arrived in Lancaster, Pennsylvania for their match with Franklin and Marshall at 2:00 P.M. The match was hotly contested and Upsala almost ruined F and Mls long unbeaten streak. However, the team lost, 5-4. It was a heartbreaker to lose. After an interesting stay on the campus of Franklin and Mar- shall College, the team left for Annville, Pennsylvania to play Lebanon Valley. This also turned out to be an even match; only this time Upsala came out on top, 5-4. Later on in the season, such teams as Drew University, Newark University, St. Peter,s College, Webb Naval Academy, Stevens Tech and Rider were played. The results THE TENNIS TEAM- TTfive loveTl eAt ease were quite good and the team wound up With a five-hundred percentage for the year,s play. Twenty-five years ago the trustees of this college elected Mr. Karl J. Olson t0 the post of treasurer of the institution. This was a great honor. However, Mr. Olson soon found out to his dismay that all he could flnd in the purse 0f the college was the bottom. With indomitable spirit, the new treasurer tackled the financial problem and liked it. Now, that the bottom of the purse is no longer Visible, Mr. Olson is convinced that the work which he acquired with the title was greater than any honor that went along with it. But as he has said many times, it was well worth the effort to see Upsala grow from Kenilworth propor- tions to its present ones. With the new year 1941 came a new ar- rival to our campus, in the person of Mrs. Lawson, following her marriage to our Presi- Welcome, Mrs. Lawson One Hundred Forty KARL J. OLSON, Treasurer dent on December 27th. The coeds of Upsala arranged a welcoming tea in her honor under the leadership of Virginia Finney. It was held in Kenbrook Hall late one Friday afternoon. All the girls and some of the faculty wives attended. Mrs. Lawson, Miss Eldora Lawson, and the feminine class oiiicers graced the re- ceiving line. In an adjoining room, the table was at- tractively set with roses, candles, dainty sandwiches and cookies. There was some consternation over the supply of refresh- ments, but fortunately our coeds are also concerned over their figures. Miss Grinde- land and Miss Carman poured. We hope that this will be the beginning of many more pleasant associations with our new friend. Twenty-five years of keeping the records deserves just more than recognition. We, as students of the institution to which Mr. Olson has devoted so much valuable time, pay grateful tribute to the man who is largely responsible for the growth of Upsala. This year was indeed memorable, for dur- ing the early part of November, the famous brook Hall so that we might have the op- portunity to see it. It was at this time that Carl Sandburg, the eminent poet and biog- rapher of Lincoln dedicated the collection. We certainly hope that in time we will have Dr. Bjorkman displays his Lincoln collection Bjorkman collection of Lincoln lore passed into our possession. Dr. Valentine Bjorkman began collecting Lincolnia over forty years ago and at the time of his death in 1940 it had grown to be one of the most complete collections in the country. It is divided into several individual parts. One part contains the newspapers and scrapbooks, another photographs, and still another portraits, statuary, and books. Perhaps one of the most striking of the objects is a replica of the emancipatofs hand cast in bronze. 50 life- like is this bit of sculpture that few can resist touching it. During mid semester exams, Dr. Lawson, Prof. Arnold and Prof. Nilson worked hard to temporarily display the collection in Ken- a place to permanently display the collec- tion, for it is really worth seeing. Dr. Lawson and Carl Sandburg talk Lincoln May time and Receptions Spring Week had finally arrived! Just when exams were getting past our endurance mark, they were over! Now, with a sigh of relief, we could devote ourselves whole- heartedly to Spring Week. The grass was green; the buds had llbuddedlk and the col- cred bulbs had been hoisted from tree to tree. The throne had been prepared and was waiting for her exalted majesty, the Spring Queen. Spring Week! What it means to Seniors can never be expressed! The first bomb exploded on Fridayethe track meeteeheld at Ashland Stadium With the ltOWls,, literally running away with the prize. That same evening, in summer formal, we One Hundrrd Forty-two assembled at the Suburban Hotel in East Orange for the annual All-Upsalan Banquet. We ate, we sang, clapped our hands to honor the recipients of the various awards, and then listened to the sage, though jolly speech of the author-parson, Reverend Gilbert, our guest of honor. Thus ended our first day of Spring Week ewith all Upsalans looking forward, and expectantly, to the great Saturday about to dawn. Dawn came, but it was not until nine delock that the alarm rang us back into conscious existence. Upon some meditation, we decided to go back to dream until eleven olclock, for that would give us plenty of time to get ready for our noon appointments. We were the lucky ones, for the Spring Week Committee had risen at dawn to begin pre- parations for the days festivities. Then it began to drizzle outside, and we crossed our fingers, hoping that the weather would not disappoint us. It didnlt, and at twelve, everyone attached to a fraternity or sorority met his fraters or sorores at the annual luncheons. As tradition would have it, a splendid repast was coupled with Greek letter addresses. Alumni and actives were united in most happy senti- ments. After this meeting, all who had legs rushed to Viking Field to watch the varsity outhit and outrun the alumni baseball team. But how those "old men" did play! The varsity sweated profusely before marking the ma- jority of the innings in their favor. Mean- while, those alumni who were not playing or watching had it out in chapel until dusk, generally settling all disputes. We had to rush our supper in order to be ready for the most traditional of traditional eventsethe crowning of the Spring Queen, and the burning of the "U3, Nobody dares miss that, or would ever want to. We were ready, but the weather wasnlt! The Spring Week Committee had worked all day to make this crowning event a grand spectacle. But it had to rain. Quickly it was decided to hold the crowning Monday night, for Sunday was Baccalaureate, and the Sen- ior reception at Prexyls. Oh, yeSethe Pi Epsilon Mu dinner, the annual affair those well-chosen few are allowed to attend, was also among the Sunday events. Monday started with the senior breakfast which was adjourned into the Class Day Exercises held on the outdoor stage. We took it easy for the balance of that day until, at eight we called for our heart beats tor were called forl to hear the choirls concert. That certainly was another feather in our already studded bonnet. We must modestly admit that our choir is worth listening to. Miss Grindeland, with- DR. GILBER'reOur banquet speaker out a doubt, works wonders! Nature added a canopy of stars to the dignified arrange- ment of the program, and again we felt proud to be Upsalans. The weather had made up for its bad ac- tions on Saturday night, and gave us more than we could ever have expected for the postponed crowning. Now, at night, when One Hundred Forty-tlzrec the dark hrs and elms appeared even darker, when the thousands of colored lights cast a magic spell over the leafy stillness 0f the June night-we all spoke with subdued ac- cents. For, no matter how often we have witnessed this pageant, we are enthralled again. A great crowd was gathered near the regal seat, expectantly stretching necks and voic- ing opinions in whispers. Then, a trumpet call burst upon us, and we knew that the procession had started. With stately tread, the Spring Queen of 1939, Helen Doyle, preceded by the daisy chain, and followed by her attendants, walked toward the throne led by Mr. King, the President of the Student Council. The newly-elected Queen, our own Berniece Parks, escorted by Mr. Banks, the new president of the Student Council, was next in that regal procession. With a well formed speech, Helen Doyle relinquished her crown to the new majesty. Mr. Banks, on behalf of the entire college, pledged loyalty to her, and, amidst the cheers 0f the throng, set fire to the large "U3, Spontaneously we hailed the darting flames with "Hail, Hail Upsalall, sung as never before with much fervor and feeling. With a feeling of intense pride all of us went toward the open air stage where we were to be treated to a performance of "The Romancersf presented by the Footlight Club. More pride settled upon our heads as the evening progressed. Let anyone say he wasnlt One Hundred Forty-four THE ALL UPSALA BANQUET-speeches and satire, feast- ing and fun, letters and keys-a grand tradition impressed by Upsala,s traditional talents! We swelled with loyalty. We had only praise for everything that we saw and heard that Monday night. Tuesday arrived, a perfect spring day, and with it, graduation. The exercises were held With due solemnity and academic decorum. There were smiles of happiness as well as tears of regret visible on the countenances of the graduates, especially when the vale- dictorian, Samuel Greenly, delivered a sim- ple yet powerful address, which was fol- lowed by the conferring of special honors, and the address of the commencement speaker. Finally, the diplomas were handed out, and a temporary bedlam of congratulating and embracing followed. The new grads behaved with less gravity than might be expected of them. But no one minded. Why should they? Envious or sympathetic as might be the case. The Senior Reception was the finale of a perfect Spring Week. For those of us who were graduated it is the last thing that we associate with our fellow students, for the next day quickly brings its problems. We undergraduates felt a bit happy that we had one, two, or three years to go, for all that remained of college for the seniors was a memory. And such a happy one! Berniece Parks is queen! Long live the queen! One Hundred Forty-five After being rained out on the night it was originally scheduled the Footlight Club,s production of "The Romancersb sparkled forth in the traditional fashion of an Upsala Spring Week drama. The play, by Edmund Rostand, author of "Cyrano de Bergeracf twinkled with its authoris characteristic humor and brought more than one thunder of laughter from a delighted audience. The setting blended perfectly with a campus bursting With bridal wreath and fresh green ivy in honor of Spring Week. Colorful eighteenth century costumes in a garden of that same romantic era lent a charm that did much to add to the produc- tionis success. Long remembered Will be the perform- ances of Harvey Gustafson and Martin Leve- tas as two old cronies feigning intense em- nity in order to create the Montague- Capulet atmosphere that they deemed neces- sary to bring their children together in the Romeo-Juliet manner that they had so long desired. Anthony Dominici was the perfect dream- ing lover and he tugged the heartstrings or should we say, tickled the ribs, of the audience as he declaimed: uNight has come, and the gentle odor of the lilacs is wafted to me on the gentle breezes 0f the evening- she is coming, she is comingV Thus came the gentle maiden and heroine of the play, Peggy Doyle. She longed for romance and dreamed of a gallant champion Who would rescue her from the forces of One Hundred Forty-six Eighteenth century romanceetwentieth century playa evil. In fact, she demanded that of her lover and thus presented the anxious parents with a pressing problem. Robert Banks solved this dilemma in the person of a professional kidnapper-pardon us, "abductor? Indeed, he had all kinds: Moonlight abductions, abductions on a dark and starless night, sedan chair abduc- tions, abductions in a four horse carriage, With mutes, negroes, brigands, musketeers, costumes, wigs and all the trimmings, Violent abductions, calm and quiet abductions, ab- ductions in a boat, abductions in a gondola, any kind of abduction that could possibly be desired. In fact, he was a master of this art, it was his profession, his life, his all. He was an artist, a true follower of this ancient profession and was justly proud of his trade. The climax came in the abduction scene when Banks and Dominici crossed blades in what proved to be a little bit more than just acting when Banks became a bit over zealous and actually wounded Dominici, fortunately without the audience,s notice. The plot of the patres seemed a complete success however and for the time being it looked as though they would realize their Backstage business dream. But, unfortunately, the abductor re- turned at just the wrong time to present his bill and everything was back just where it had started from. Only this time it was the young people Who were at odds and the fathers who were friends. The young man, thwarted in his attempts at heroism, set out to seek real adventure only to return a sadder but Wiser man. Like- wise his beloved became wiser with ex- perience and thus ended the play, happily as all comedies do. Curtain spelled farewell to Upsala,s foot- lights for three of the cast who had served long and well in the ranks of the Viking thespians. They took their linal bows not so much with the appreciation of distinguished dramatists but with the satisfaction that goes to those who know that they have done a job well. For the rest of the actors it was a glorious conclusion to one year. They had a great time struggling to get the show ready. They remember the things the audience can never appreciate: how Banks nailed himself inside the wall while building the set and had to practically destroy his handiwork be- fore he could get out; how Bill King was nearly crushed by the same wall in changing the set; how the microphones, strung across the stage on loose wires, picked up the clash- ing of the swords in the dueling scene, and supplied sound effects similar to those of an air raid. Don Steele, of the class of 1935, came back to direct the play and our sincerest apprecia- tion goes to this loyal Upsalan whose ties With his college remain unbroken by the years. LEVITAS, Character actor One Hundrzd Forty-sevm DR. PETER HENRY PEARSON led his last Academic pro- cession at the Commencement exercises in June, nine- teen hundred and forty. Dr. Pearson served on the Upsaia faculty :15 Professor of English for hfteen years. He was famed as a Shakesperian scholar. Dr. Pearson died in July, nineteen hundred and forty. COMMENCEMENTeThe day which marks the end of the college careers for some sixty seniors has finally arrived. The graduates as- semble in front of the library building to form the academic procession. It is always impressive to hear the trumpet announce the procession and to see the two long lines of gowned figures approach. The under- graduates look longingly at the Senior class One Hundred Forty-rigbl and Wish they might take their places in that line While most any senior would gladly give up his place on that fair June morning in order to repeat the four years of fun and study again. The Faculty leads the proces- sion but somehow they never can seem to keep in step with each other. They take their places on the platform and the Class of 1940 respectively seats itself in front of them. SAMUEL GREENLY, anmz'irtorian, delivers Commence- ment address tiThere Are Stairs Ahead" was the topic of Dr. Felix Bensonk address to the graduates The professors look down on the class and they must contrast each individual as fresh- man and as he is before them-about to re- ceive his degree. The Seniors in turn reflect back on what they have learned and What they have accomplished during the four years and are grateful to those who have led and inspired them. Dr. Lawson comes to the rostrum and in- troduces the valedictorian, Sam Greenly, Who speaks for the graduating class, expressing for them their mingled feelings and last fare- well. The Commencement speaker, Rev. Dr. 0. A. Benson, a graduate of Upsala, the Class of 1912, rises and addresses the class. His topic was, "There are Stairs Ahead? The final and culminating event of the day is the awarding of the degrees. Each graduate marches on to the platform, receives his diploma and academic hood. He is now en- titled to write B.A. after his name. The class rises simultaneously to sing the Alma Mater and its college days are over. There but remains the congratulations of proud parents and friends and not to be for- gotten the Senior Reception. Fond memories Will always linger as the Class of 1940 takes its place in the ranks of the Alumni and the Class of 1941 steps up to take its place. Dr. Lawson congratulates Adele Hjerpe upon her graduation One Hundred Forly-nine y0u Will be best remembered, a tangible evidence of our happy college days fabiwz, ?,dWeZZ As we bid farewell to thee, Our thoughts roam tenderly, Over years wewve spent in deep content With thee, Upsala, with thee. Now we go to seek our dreams, And tho, we part forever it seems, Our hearts will always remain With thee, Upsala, with thee. PATRONS Alpha Phi Delta Sorority Chi Delta Sorority Lambda Sigma Alpha Sorority Tau Beta Sigma Sorority Theta Beta Gamma Sorority Tri Upsilon Sorority Alpha Sigma Upsilon Fraternity Eta Delta Fraternity Kappa Beta Phi Fraternity Pi Delta Phi Fraternity Rho Alpha Phi Fraternity Theta Epsilon Fraternity Mr. and Mrs. Bobb P. Kase Mr. 8: Mrs. E. Ericson Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Bellis Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Ramstead Mr. and Mrs. G. Johanson Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Finney Miss Elsie Green Mr. 85 Mrs. C. Carlson Miss Ethel Klein Mr. Robert A. Dirk Mr. 86 Mrs. Wm. O Neill Mr. Tilton H. Roe Al,s Gulf Station Chalmers Music Corp. Mr. O. E. Crilley kAAW One Hundred Fifty-two UPSALA COLLEGE Summer Session June 19-August 2 Courses in Arts and Sciences as well as Teacher Training for Secondary Schools SCHOOL YEAR 1941-1942 BEGINS SEPTEMBER 8 Telephone ORangc 3-1200 Wrifc for Informafimz NW, VV 1 VVV w 1v vaVVV One Hundred Fifty-lbree W Now in our NEW HOME at 8 Washington Place Fine Printing for Forty-two Years Letterheads - Programs - Publications EAST ORANGE RECORD mEGTOR S on. n, S hceme ss 9 R BUPLLE'HNv 590m , Telephone ORange 3-0865 GENERAL PUBLISHING COMPANY Printing - Engraving - Stationery 42 Brick Church Plaza, East Orange, N. J. Trichbom' Market 3-9605 H. A. GREENE COMPANY Sporting Goods - Camp Outfitters Special Discounts to Upsala College Students Outfitters to Upsala College Athletic Teams 88 Halsey Street, Newark, N. J. Senio ll ,6 Best Dressed Bill Anderson Fran Hollander W r ths Who ,anaAvas- M, Best Date Dave Myers Lucky" Pearson One Hundred Fifty-four gwm W0WW 10W0W pm x0 W 0 0xMAWN x 0xAAn0 M WWW WWWW W xx ,- "Wifbout Economy None Can Be Ricly; With It Few Will Be PooW Opening a savings account encourages a habit Which often leads to financial inde- pendence. You Are Invited to SAVE in the Oldest Savings Bank in Essex County ORANGE SAVINGS BANK 0Chartcred 18540 Main St., corner South Day St., Orange, N. J. OFFICERS Frank G. Coughtry ........... President Walter F. Edwards ...... Vice President Charles Hasler ............... Trcamrer Otto C. F. Brueger . . Serf. and Asst. Treas. Charles J. Ziegler ..... Assistant Secretary T196 Farm Settled in 1860 COUNTRY BOTTLING PLANTS Lafayette, N. J.; Roseland, N. J. 61 Years Continuous Service HENRY BECKER 8L SON, Inc. 00Exclusively" Grade "A0, Dairy Products Telephones Caldwell 6-2000 Orange 5-5000 Farms and Main Office at Roseland, N. J. Senior ths Who i; ! Hlumsur OIL Best Student Gerson Ram00GaiV Masom 0M a Best Athlete Jack Becker--"Shorty0 Olson One Hundred Fifty-five Best Looking Don Schaffer-Berneice Parks Best Actor-Actress Bob Banks -Peggy Doyle SPRINGDALE PHARMACY Try our Delicious Sodas and Sandwiches Special Discounts t0 Stua'mts on All Drug Supplies 390 Springdale Avenue, East Orange, N. J. Film Supplies OR 3-9292 WWWWWAA WW r WrNWWxWAWAWAF KWMAAAAWAWA One Hundred Fifty-xix 1941-1942 THE WOMEN1S AUXILIARY OF UPSALA COLLEGE Will present the finest talent in tbe UPSALA COMMUNITY FORUM Proceeds for the benefit of the STUDENT AID FUND A M AWA MMA A A AAxxANx N VWmemmxx MW w ,vmexM A A m Congratulations in the Class of 1941 and Grvrtings and Bcsf Wisbcx f0 all Sfmlmfs and flat Faculfy 0f Upsala AUGUSTANA BOOK CONCERN ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS Fozmdvd 1883 D R A K E Secretarial School of the Oranges. Intensive secretarial and stenographic courses for college students. Summer and Fall classes. W. C. Cope, D.C.S., Prvxizlent H. B. Lloyd, B.C.S., Direcfor 308 MAIN STREET ORANGE, N. J. Senior ths Who Most Likely to Succeed Emil Sorenson "Ginny" Finney WWm mm xAWMvV xva V- vam V V xAN JWNV v vVW WV WWWWV WWW v vmv M4 NIost Bashful Stade Carlson-Ann Zmurkewitz ROCK SPRING CORRAL Frank Crum, 481 Northfield Ave. West Orange, N. J. Tel. OR. 5-9747 Complimmfx 0f DELUXE TONSORIAL PARLORS 245 SPRINGDALE AVE. EAST ORANGE, N. J. One Hundred Fifty-seven Compliments of THE MORRIS SHOP Where All Smart Men Sloop 296 MAIN STREET, ORANGE, N. J. Tc1.OR3-4537 W. N. KNAPP AND SONS Directors of Funerals Private Ambulance Service 132 South Harrison Street East Orange, N. J. Tel. ORtmgc 3-3 13 1 Senior ths Who xv. No GRASS ukouwr. HERE. Most Versatile "Bucky,, Walters Ginny" Finney Most Humorous 8; Entertaining 1 Yousie" Berquist- Marylin Curfman FUR STORAGE THE BLOOMFIELD BANK AND TRUST COMPANY BLOOMFIELD. N. J. Member Federal Depoxit Imurame Carporalion KUEHN Members of Florists Telegraph Delivery Flowers and Pottery- 621 Central Avenue, Newark, N. J. HUmboldt 26060 ORangc 4-7173 One Hundred Fifty-eigbt Compliments of SAM MAGEE'S CLUB NORMANDIE Extublisbvd I 889 KROLL The Jeweler 515 Main Street, East Orange, N. J. MW ADELPHIA RESTAURANT 32 Main Street, Orange, N. J. COLLEGE STUDENTS WELCOME Compliments of OSCAR SCHMIDT INTERNATIONAL, Inc. NMWWNVV Senior ths Who Did Most For Upsala Bob Banks-11Ginny,1 Finney Most Respected Bill Anderson-Mary Lou Kent AMERICAN COMMERCIAL EQUIPMENT CORP. Office Furniture 86 Equipment 567 Main Streety East Orange, N. J. Compliments of JOHNSON1S RESTAURANT 21 Prospect Place, East Orange, N. J. nCollege Memories Will Always Date Back to THE CAMPUS SHOP" COX SONS 8;: VINING, Inc. Academic Robe Makers 131-133 East 23rd Street, New York City One Hundred Fifty-nine ?ARDON ME- DIW LOOK 1U" LIKE Biggest Flirt "Bucky, Walters 5lJimmie" Leach Senior Who,s Who Most Popular Dave Myers--"Jimmie,, Leach PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS MERIN - BALIBAN Official Photographers for "1941 UPSALITE" 1010 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Specialists in Year Book Photography Compliments of IDEAL MARKET CO. Your First Step in a NEW WORLD Take part of your first earnings and start a savings account. It will help you establish sound business principles and provide a re- liable source of funds in case of emergency. FREE Coin-saver on request The HALF DIME Savings Bank 356 Main Street Orange, N. J. vmvx V JV'V vvxxvvvx WVVWW VWV V VxxW v VW. WW One Hundred Sixty Senior ths Who I l ADMINISTRATIVE 0 FFICES Biggest Drag Bob Banks "Ronnie" Saslow Typical Upsalan Jack Lynch-"Squeaky" Anderson Favorite Professor Dr. Alvin R. Calman HOTEL SUBURBAN 141 Harrison Street East Orange, N. J. HARRY C. BRADSHAW COLLEGE JEWELER 93 Lafayette Street, Newark, N. J. 01551-1141 College Ring Irweler for Upsala College Eta Delta - Alpha Sigma Upsilon Lambda Sigma Alpha Catalogs on Request x E, One Hundred Sixty-onc Country Life Press Corporation GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK TELEPHONE GARDEN CITY 800 35 E E PRINTERS E d7 BOOK MANUFA CTURERS NEW YORK OFFICE o 111 EIGHTH AVENUE, ROOM 200 TELEPHONE CHelsea 2-3177 DIRECT LINE: NEW YORK TO GARDEN CITY VIgilant 4-0433 Our Hundred Si,xfy-lzvu fwdmt 911'ch ADAMUS, WILLARD LOUIS, 33 So. Grove St., East Orange, N. J. ALBARELLI, ASCENZIO RUDOLPH, 1407 Asbury Ave., Asbury Park, N. J. ALLEN, WALTER GEORGE, 480 East 31 St., Paterson, N. J. ALTMANN, S. ALBERTA, Broad Hollow Rd., Farming- dale, N. Y. ANDERSON, ANDERS F. C., 2 Highland Avenue, Port- land, Conn. ANDERSON, ARTHUR ALBEE, 160 College St., Middle- town, Conn. ANDERSON, ELEANOR, 22 Terrace Ave., Naugatuck, Conn. ANDERSON, GEORGE 5., 450 Chestnut St., Arlington, N. J. ANDERSON, HAROLD ALBERT, Gilmore St., West: Rut- land, Vt. ANDERSON, LOUISE MARIE, Strong Ave., Portland, Conn. ANDERSON, MURIEL KATHRYN, 1 1 Avon Ave., Newark, N. J. ANDERSON, ROBERT EMORY, 373 Matiield St., East Bridgewater, Mass. ANDERSON, SELMA ELIZABETH, 136 Shelton Ave., New Haven, Conn. ANDERSON, WILLIAM ROBERT, 600 Mace St., Greens- burg, Pa. ANSCHUETZ, WARREN CLARENCE, 48 Elm St., Maple- wood, N. J. APICELLA, GLORIA VERONICA, 499 Joralemon St., Belle- ville, N. J. ARANEO, ANDREW ANTHONY, 83 Ashland Ave., West Orange, N. J. ARNOLD, HAROLD FRANK, 32 Essex St., Irvington, N. J. ARNOLD, MARIE ROSE, 13 York Road, North Arling- ton, N. J. ARTSEN, JEANNE ANTOINETTE, 218 Morris Ave., Sum- mit, N. J. BAAB, CLIFFORD ANDREW, 43 Frederick Ter., Irving- ton, N. J. BANKS, ROBERT EARL, 38 Maolis Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. BARDACKE, MRS. FRANCES, 18 Summit St., East Orange, N. J. BEBBINGTON, MARGUERITE, 21 1 Montclai; Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. BECKER, JOHN MILTON, 149 East Lincoln Ave., Roselle, N. J. BEDERSKI, RICHARD, 11 Fairmount Ten, East Orange, N. J. BELL, DANIEL SAXON, 37 80. Walnut St., East Orange, N. J. BELL, LLOYD ALLEN, Chestnut St., North Easton, Mass. BENSON, JOAN PATRICIA, 280 Sullivan Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. BERGEL, GUDRUN, 727 Richmond St., Plainfmld, N. J. BERGER, IRA, 291 Osborne Ten, Newark, N. J. BERGQUIST, CARL ADOLF, 79 Hopson Ave., Branford, Conn. BERNACKI, JENNIE MARY, 421 So. 11th St., Newark, N. J. BISHOP, DONALD WARREN, 77 So. Arlington Ave., East Orange, N. J. BLOCK, GLADYs GUNHILD, 152 Clinton Ave., Clifton, N. J. BLOOM, MAX JACOB, 493 80. 12th St., Newark, N. J. BLUMENFELD, LEONARD, 253 Highland Ave., Passaic, N. J. BODA1N,I JOYCE ALTA, Pompton Plains, N. J. BODINE, DORIS B., 809 Chestnut St., Roselle Park, N. J. BOGEN, DORIS BLANCHE, 218 North Ave., West Cran- ford, N. J. BORTON, CARL PETER, 123 No. 19th St., East Orange, N. J. 3 BORTONE, JOSEPHINE REGINA, 18 Halstead St., Kearny, N. J. BOSCHEN, JEANNE ANNE, 2 Baker Ave., Wharton, N. J. BRATNEY, HELEN, 169 So. Munn Ave., East Orange, N. J. BROCHHAGEN, AUDREY ROSE, 30 Cypress St., Maple- wood, N. J. BROLINSON, PERRY, 216 No. 35th St., Philadelphia, Pa. BROWN, MARY ELIZABETH, 629 Belgrove Drive, Arling- ton, N. J. BULNES, SHERWOOD EDDY, 923 Vermont Ave., Schenec- tady, N. Y. BURLEY, FRED THOMAS, 66 Lenox Ave., East Orange, N. J. BURSTEIN, MARJORIE, 702 50. 15th St., Newark, N. J. BURTON, BEVERLY JUNE, 33 Hedges Ave., Chatham, N. J. One Hundred Sixty-tlzree BUSCH, WILLIAM ALBERT, 177 Chadwick Ave., New- ark, N. J. CAFARO, GERARD, 217 12th Ave., Newark, N. J. CAPPETO, Rocco VINCENT, 69 So. Day St., Orange, N. J. CARLSON, ELLEN MAY, 90 No. 19111 St., East Orange, N. J. CARLSON, JACK DARYL, 32 1 Jackson Ave., Ridgway, Pa. CARLSON, ROBERT WALFRED, 421 46th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. CARLSON, STADE M., 209-05 Ahles Ave., Bayside, N. Y. CARUSO, FRANCIS PATRICK, 387 Baldwin Ave., Jersey City, N. J. CHAPMAN, HOPE PEARL, 3;; Belleville Ave., Bloom- field, N. J. CHAVIES, ISAAC ROBERT, 4 Grant St., Montclair, N. J. CHINICH, MILTON Juno, 815 So. 11th St., Newark, N. J. CHRISTENSON, ANDREW BEDELL, 474 Prospect St., Nutley, N. J. COHEN, EDWARD DAVID, 636 High St., Newark, N. J. COHEN, MORRIS LAWRENCE, 120 Avon Ave., Newark, N. J. COLLINS, WARREN DIETZ, 38 No. 21st St., East Orange, N. J. CONDIT, RICHARD RYDELL, East Main St., Brookside, N. J. CONLON, EDWARD DANIEL, 929 Bergen Turnpike, North Bergen, N. J. CONLON, LUCILLE VIOLA, 929 Bergen Turnpike, North Bergen, N. J. COOK, SAMUEL MELVYN, 145 Bergen St., Newark, N. J. COURY, EDGAR PHILIP, 4 Grandview Ave., Danbury, Conn. CURFMAN, LOUISE MARILYN, 217 Watchung Ave., Montclair, N. J. DAFTER, RUTH FINLEY, 22 Oak St., Bloomfield, N. J. DALE, ANNA LILLIAN, 16 Berkeley Road, Maplewood, N. J. DAMM, SYLVIA TECLA, 418 17th Ave., Paterson, N. J. DANIEL, FRANK ALFRED, 6 Hughes Place, Little Falls, N. J. DARGUE, MARJORIE FRANCES, 1529 S. E. Hawthorne Blvd., Portland, Ore. DEBES, DOROTHEA MARY, 232 Grove St., Montclair, N. J. DE CAMP, JUNE MARIE, 213 Jacoby St., Maplewood, N. J. One Hmzdrmi Sixty-faur DEGLER, CARI. NEUMAN, 133 Smith St., Newark, N. J. DE LUCA, ALFONSE JOHN, 70 Summer Ave., Newark, N. J. DE NOIA, HELEN JOAN, 1; De Witt Ave., Belleville, N. J. DE REMER, GEORGIA, 4o Romaine Rd., No. Haledon, N. J. DONATO, CONSTANCE MARIE, 3; Michel John Ave., Singac, N. J. DOUDT, VERNON CHARLES, 121 North Grove St., East Orange, N. J. DOWNS, EILLEEN ALMA, 68 Brighton Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. DOYLE, MARGARET REGINA, 14 Franklin St., East Orange, N. J. DRAZIN, ROBERT MATTHEW, 82 Schuyler Ave., New- ark, N. J. DRENTLAU, RUTH IRMA, 370 De W'itt Ave., Belleville, N. J. DRUM, ROBERT FRANCIS, 12 80. Forest Ave., Rockville Centre, N. Y. EBEL, ELIZABETH MARGARET, 51 Pine St., Maplewood, N. J. ECKERT, ROBERT THOMAS, 7o Ivy Lane, Englewood, N. J. ECKSTROM, SIMON PAUL, 515 No. First St., Titusville, Pa. EDACK, JOHN PHINNEY, 52 Thomas St., Bloomfield, N. J. EHRICH, JOHN SYLVAN, 589 15th Ave., Newark, N. J. ENGEE, RICHARD ANDRl-E, 162 Williamson St., Bloom- field, N. J. ERICKSON, JOAN PICKEN, 5 Jerome Place, Upper Mont- clair, N. J. ERICSON, NORMAN WALFORD, 111 Raab Ave., Bloom- field, N. J. EsPLINc, EDWARD EVERETT, New Sweden, Me. EVANS, ELSIE LEONA, 23 Ely Place, East Orange, N. J. EVANS, MARILYN IRENE, 700 West 178th St., New York, N. Y. FADIL, ALFRED, 61 Richard St., Passaic, N. J. FARNUM, RICHARD ALBERT, 7o Watsessing Ave., Bloomlield, N. J. FAY, FLORENCE ELENORE, 450 No. Walnut St., East Orange, N. J. FENWICK, GEORGE ARNOLD, 7o Freeman Ave., East Orange, N. J. FIDEL, GEORGE, 533 80. 16th St., Newark, N. J. FINNEY, BARBARA HALL, 7 Wellesley Rd., Maplewood, N. J FINNEY, VIRGINIA GORDON, 7 Wellesley Rd., Maple- wood, N. J. FISHER, MAURO, 106 Jean Ten, Union, N. J. FORSBERG, ROY THEODORE, 463 Chester PL, Roselle, N. J. FRANCART, ARMAND BENSON, Main St., Mt. Jewett, Pa. FREDERICK, NORMA JOSEPHINE, 333 So. Irving St., Ridgewood, N. J. FREDERICKSON, JOHN VICTOR, 21 Ferguson Rd., Mal- den, Mass. FREEDMAN, MARTIN, 274 Goldsmith Ave., Newark, N. J. FREEMAN, JOEL DAVID, 131 19th Ave., Irvington, N. J. FREY, WILLIAM CARL, 195 Wainwright St., Newark, N. J. FRIEBERG, ARTHUR MILTON, 413 Spring St., Houtzdale, Pa. FRIEDLANDER, ROSLYN, 291 Leslie St., Newark, N. J. FRIEDMAN, FRANCES BERNICE, 382 Springdale Ave., East Orange, N. J. FRIEDRICH, ERNA AUGUSTA, 94 Montrose St., Newark, N. J. FRYBURG, GEORGE HAROLD, 79 Forest St., Worcester, Mass. FULEIHAN, ROBERT N., 56 Amherst St., East Orange, N. J. GALLARD, JOHN WILLIAM, 26 Fairbanks St., Hillside, N. J. GELLER, HIRSCH, 23 So. Orange Ave., Newark, N. J. GERBER, ARTHUR ROBERT, 265 Lincoln Place, Irving- ton, N. J. GERMOND, SELMA BELLE, 315 Grove St., Montclair, N. J. GERVAIS, FREDERICK BANKS, 18 Roosevelt Ave., East Orange, N. J. GIBBONs, RICHARD GEORGE, 11 Marshall St., Caldwell, N. J. GILBERT, ERLE WILLIAM, 112 Sunset Ave., Verona, N. J. GLUCK, DAVID JOSEPH, 99 Passaic Ave., Kenilworth, N. J. GOLD, MOLLY, 80 No. Essex Ave., Orange, N. J. GOLDBERGER, NORMA PHYLLIS, 400 Broadway, Newark, N. J. GOLDFARB, MARVIN, 109 Hobson St., Newark, N. J. GOLDFARB, RUTH ANNE, 109 Hobson St., Newark, N. J. GOODMAN, MURIEL CAROL, 86 South St., Morristown, N. J. Gouss, ARNOLD, 71 2 So. 161h St., Newark, N. J. GRAHN, CARL ERIC, 120 Greenwood Ave., East Orange, N. J. GRANT, ALBERT O,NEIL, 69 So. Morris St., Dover, N. J. GRANT, HUNTER BEATON, 625 Ridgewood Rd., Maple- wood, N. J. GREENAN, JEANNE KENDALL, 312 No. Walnut St., East Orange, N. J. GREENFIELD, EDWIN WILLIAM, 140 Huntington Ten, Newark, N. J. Gnoss, FLORENCE, 68 Huntington Ten, Newark, N. J. GRUBER, RUTH HARRIET, 1600 Bayview Ave., Hillside, N. J. GULBRANSON, MARIE, 705 McAteer St., Houtzdale, Pa. GUNARDSON, NORMA LOUISE, 104 Hedden Ten, New- ark, N. J. GUNDERSDORFF, ROSEMARIE EMILY, 1 37 Raymond Ave., Nutley, N. J. GUSTAFSON, PHYLLIS DAGNY, 325 34th St., N. E. Washington, D. C. GUSTAVSON, ERNEST FERDINAND, 10 50. Park Drive, West Orange, N. J. HAGEMAN, GEORGIA ELSIE, 851 W. Main St., Char- lottesville, Va. , HAIKO, STANLEY JOSEPH, 1 30 South Park St., Elizabeth, N. J. HANSER, RUTH WILMA, 101 1 Springfield Avenue, Sum- mit, N. J. HARRIS, VICTOR MURRAY, 70 Grove St., Montclair, N. J. HAUSMANN, CHARLES STEWART, 1319 Springfield Ave., Irvington, N. J. x HAWKINS, KENNETH, 5 Royalton Place, Bloomfield, N. J. HAY, DAVID JAMES, 23 Olive St., East Orange, N. J. HELDEN, RUDOLPH ANDREW, 22 Riggs PL, South Orange, N. J. HELLSTROM, MARJORIE LOUISE, "Shoredge," Oyster Bay, N. Y. HENNIN, FRANCIS WILSON, 166 Lyons Ave., Newark, N. J. HERMAN, FLORENCE RENEE, 367 Park Avenue, New- ark, N. J HILES, DORIS LUCILLE, 86 Leslie St., East Orange, N. J. HINDLE, ALBERT EDWARD, 449 Ridgewood Road, Maplewood, N. J. HJELM, RALPH OSCAR, 3620 Veazey St., N. W., Wash- ington, D. C. HJERPE, CONSTANCE CHRISTINE, 317 Common St. Watertown, Mass. , HOATLAND, GRACE, 392 Fairmount Ave., Newark, N. J. One Hundred Siny-fire HOFMANN, EDNA MARIE, 724 So. 15th St., Newark, N. J. HOLLANDER, FRANCES ELYNOR, 44 Clinton Ave., Ar- lington, N. J. HOMOLKA, EVERETT CHARLES, 159 Oakridge Ave., Nutley, N. J. HYDE, MARCO, 275 Little St., Belleville, N. J. INGLIS, GORDON CAMPBELL, 246 Rutledge Ave., East Orange, N. J. IRVINE, EMILY, 41 Elizabeth Ave., Newark, N. J. JAMISON, RUSSELL BARNETT, 209 Prospect St., East Orange, N. J. JANSON, DOROTHY MADELINE, 918 Grandview Ave., Union, N. J. JERNSTROM, PAUL HERBERT, 3430 Glenside Ave., Erie, Pa. JOHANSSON, DAVID MATTHEW, 2374 North Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. JOHNSON, ARTHUR WILLIAM, 764 St. Johns Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. JOHNSON, DEAN WALLACE, Ludlow, Pa. JOHNSON, DONALD LOYAL, 224 Prospect St., James- town, N. Y. JOHNSON, JOEL MANDUS, Washington St., North Easton, Mass. JOHNSON, NATHANIEL, 278 Lincoln St., East Orange, N. J. JOHNSON, PATRICIA MARY, 169 Auburn St., Auburn, Mass. JOHNSON, WALTER ALGOT, 18 Eagle Ten, West Orange, N. J. JONES, DAVID GRAHAM, 4 Shepard Ave., East Orange, N. J. JUERGENSEN, HANS, 155 Pomona Ave., Newark, N. J. KAHRS, DOROTHY MARIE, 41 No. Fullerton Ave., Mont- clair, N. J. KAPLAN, ANITA JEAN, 721 Arlington Ave., Plainfleld, N. J. KASE, IRMA L015, 31 Hollywood Ave., East Orange, N. J. KEE, JAMES HENRY, 495 Delavan Ave., Newark, N. J. KEESHAN, DOROTHY RAMBLER, 3o Lavergne St., Belle- ville, N. J. KEISER, PEGGY MARIE, 44 Elmwood Ten, West. Cald- well, N. J. KENT, MARY LOUISE, 27 St. Paul Ave., Newark, N. J. KINsEY, BESSIE PRISCILLA, 309 Sanford Ave., Newark, N. J. One Hundred Sixty-six KLAPROTH, IRENE EMILY, 4 Fairview Ave., Jersey City, N. J. KLAR, ERIC BIRGER, 65 Portland Ave., Georgetown, Conn. KLEINKNECHT, LOUISE EMMA, 141 Pleasant Valley Way, West Orange, N. J. KOLB, JANE PEARL, 44 Watson Ave., East Orange, N. J. KOLOMEYER, MARCELLA, 368 Wainwright St., Newark, N. J. KOPIA, KENNETH BALDWIN, 30 Hudson Ave., East Orange, N. J. KOSOFSKY, LEON NATHAN, 524 50. 13th St., Newark, N. J. KROON, GEORGE ROBERT, 727 Eighth St., Irwin, Pa. KUCZYNSKY, VICTOR JOSEPH, 180 Hillside Ave., Newark,N. J. KUCZYNSKY, WALTER JOHN, 180 Hillside Ave., New- ark, N. J. KUNZE, RUTH ELISE, 7025 Smith Ave., No. Bergen, N. J. KUPFERER, RUTH BLANCHE, 3 Fairmount Ten, West Orange, N. J. KURTZ, MATTHEW CLEMENT, 3 Macopin Place, Upper Montclair, N. J. LANDES, RICHARD SOLOMON, 496 50. 13th St., Newark, N. J. LARSEN, MARTIN LEONARD, 196 Pine St., Bloomfield, N. J. LARSON, RUDOLPH ALBIN, Lanse, Pa. LASHNITS, FREDERICK EDWARD, 62 Fifth St., Ansonia, Conn. LAURELL, PAUL ALBERT, 58 Butler St., Worcester, Mass. LAZAROFF, BEULAH CHARLOTTE, 469 Elizabeth Ave., Newark, N. J. LEACH, AILEEN MARY, 525 Orange St., Newark, N. J. LE CAIN, LLOYD GEORGE, 467 No. Walnut St., East Orange, N. J. LEVIN, DOROTHY JEAN, 46 Myrtle Ave., Maplewood, N. J. LEVINE, MILDRED, 35 So. 11th St., Newark, N. J. LEVINs, DOROTHY JEAN, 135 Freeman Ave., East Orange, N. J. LEVITAS, WILLARD, 849 So. 18th St., Newark, N. J. LEWIS, DOROTHY JOHNSTON, 45 No. 21st St., East Orange, N. J. LEWIS, WALTER STANLEY, 96 Augusta St., Irvington, N. J. LEWIT, BETTY MILDRED, 42 Clark Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. L1 CAUSI, JOSEPH ANTHONY, 43 Orchard Pl., Irvington, N. J. LILJA, CARL, 1803 Duquesne Ave., McKeesport, Pa. LILLIS, KENNETH HIEBER, 171 Wheaten PL, Ruther- ford, N. J. LINDSTROM, JEAN MARIE, Meyer PL, Riverside, Conn. LI SOOEY, HAROLD, 202 Mulberry St., Newark, N. J. LORD, DIANE MARIE, 238 Rutledge Ave., East Orange, N. J. LOTT, EDWARD NORMAN, 691 Tremont Court, Orange, N. J. LYNCH, JOHN JAMES, 410 W. Du Bois Ave., Du Bois, Pa. LYSIAK, WALTER PETER, 28 Thompson St., Port Jervis, N. Y. MACKNET, SHIRLEY JANET, 29 Grand Ave., East Orange, N. J. MAENNLE, ANITA, 17 Livingston Ave., Arlington, N. J. MALGIERI, VITO ANTHONY, 21 1 Hunterdon St., New- ark, N. J. MAMOLA, NICHOLAS JOSEPH, 340 Main St., Lodi, N. J. MANACEK, PAUL EDWARD, 8 Davis St., Danbury, Conn. MANDERSON, RUTH, 309 No. Maple Ave., East Orange, N. J. MARK, SOPHIE GERTRUDE, 1 Lehigh Ave., Newark, N. J. MARRA, ELIA SALVATORE, 345 Washington St., Orange, N. J. MARTIN, CHARLES HERMAN, 211 No. Maple Ave., East Orange, N. J. MASOM, GLORIA VIVIAN, 12 Elizabeth Ave., Arlington, N. J. MASSON, NEWTON LEONARD, R. 6, Mercer, Pa. MATH, BARBARA, 258 No. Walnut St., East Orange, N. J. MATTHEWS, T. JACK, 66 Washington Ave., Irvington, N. J. MAYKA, STELLA MARY, 23 Morris Ave., Riverdale, N. J. MAZZEO, DOLORES EVANGELINE, 135 Smallwood Ave., Belleville, N. J. MCGRATH, HENRIETTA EFFIE, 32 Holland Road, South Orange, N. J. MCGUCKIN, MURIEL CAROLYN, 89 Kirk St., West Orange, N. J. MCILRAVEY, RAYMOND PALMER, 633 Nye Ave., Irving- ton, N. J. McKIM, MRS. MARY LOUISE, 49 So. Clinton St., East Orange, N. J. MCKINLEY, KENNETH HUGH, Madison Ave., Convent, N. J. MCMULLIN, REGINA MARGARET, 80 Garrison St., New- ark, N. J. MCQUEENEY, GEORGE VINCENT, 1315 Noble Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. MEARS, GEORGE WOOD, 34 Evergreen Avenue, Bloom- field, N. J. MEISEL, ZELDA SYLVIA, 275 Main St., West Orange, N. J. MELCHINGER, WILLIAM LEONARD, 1515 Highland Ave., Hillside, N. J. MELNIKOFF, RosLYN, 438 Franklin St., Bloomfield, N. J. MENKES, HARRIET MURIEL, 838 So. 11th St., Newark, N. J. MERCOGLIANO, ANTHONY, 335 No. Sixth St., Newark, N. J. MEREDITH, JOHN FRANKLIN, 62 Willard Ave., Bloom- field, N. J. MESCE, ESTHER ANNE, 167 Clifton Ave., Newark, N. J. MICHELL, SHIRLEY FAITH, 308 Allen Ave., Allenhurst, N. J. MILLER, JACK ANDERSON, 403 S. Main St., Elmira, N. Y. MILLER, ROBERT FRANK, 403 S. Main St., Elmira, N. Y. MILLER, SYLVIA, 38 Prince St., Newark, N. J. MIRRA, JOSEPH, 1 18 University PL, Irvington, N. J. MISHKIN, ESTER, Mendham Road, Mt. Freedom,.N. J. MITCHELL, ASHBY JOHN, 7 Watchung PL, Summit, N. J. MONTEMURRO, JOSEPH JAMES, 70 Cedar Ave., Newark, N. J. MOWEN, JANE DIEHL, 21 Fuller Ave., Chatham, N. J. MULLEN, WILLIAM JOSEPH, 206 Pershing Ave., Roselle Park, N. J. MUNRO, JAMES THORmT-egwale Ave., Maple- wood, N. J. MYER, BETTY, 27 Coeyman Ave., Nutley, N. J. MYERS, JOHN DAVID, 257 Midland Ave., East Orange, N. J. NALEBUFF, MARILYN, 9 Coolidge Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. NAMAROVSKY, SYLVIA RITA, 57o Hunterdon St., New- ark, N. J. NELSON, GUSTAVE ALLAN, 100 Tulip St., Summit, N. J. NELSON, SYBIL ARDELL, 54 Fulton St., Elmira, N. Y. NELSON, MAUDE ALMA, 1224 W. Thompson St., Phila- delphia, Pa. One Hundred Sixly-xeven NELSON, ROBERT, 253 Dwight St., Jersey City, N. J. NELSON, WILLIAM EDWARD, 3 1 1 Linden Road, Roselle, N. J. NEWMAN, ELEANORE ADELE, 775 So. 10th St., Newark, N. J. NEWMAN, SEYMOUR, 374 Schley St., Newark, N. J. NICHTER, SEYMOUR, 106 Huntington Ten, Newark, N. J. NICOL, MARJORIE CARMICHAEL, 89 Linden St., Maple- wood, N. J. NIEMEYER, CHRISTEL ELFRIEDE, 149 Rhode Island Ave., East Orange, N. J. NOVICH, SAM SIMON, 476 Bergen Sn, Newark, N. J. OLIVER, ALICE MONTMORENCY, 358 Prospect St., East Orange, N. J. OLSON, EDITH ALVINA, 425 46th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. OLSON, EVERT MAURICE, Newfield St., Middletown, Conn. OMAN, JOHN WALLACE, 37 Willow St., Brockton, Mass. OPSAL, BERNT CHRISTIAN, 383 Cleveland St., Orange, N. J. OSTERBERG, ERIC RUNo, 20 Bristol Ave., Staten Island, N. Y. OTTOSON, KARL GUSTAVE, 167 Penn Ave., Dover, N. J. PANDOLFE, TOM JOHN, 337 Fisher Ave., Neptune, N. J. PARKS, K. BERNEICE, 6o Llewellyn Ave., West Orange, N. J. PASSNER, PHILIP FRANKLIN, ss'Dodd St., Bloomfleld, N. J. PEARSON, ELLEN OLIVIA, 915 Warren Ave., Brockton, Mass. PERSON, KNUT ALVAR, 3 Taft St., Fitchburg, Mass. PETERSON, CHESTER EARL, 4 Westover Road, Worces- ter, Mass. PETERSON, EVERT ERIC, 8 Baltusrol Pl., Summit, N. J. PETERSON, JOHN PAUL, 13 Bartlett St., Portland, Conn. PETERSEN, ROBERT GUSTAVE, 22 Marianne St., Port Richmond, N. Y. PETRUCCI, DANTE JOSEPH, 359 No. 13111 St., Newark, N. J. PHIPARD, CHARLES WILLARD, 374 Clinton Ave., Brook- lyn, N. Y. PIERSON, RICHARD RAYMOND, 37 Oakridge Road, West Orange, N. J. POOLE, GORDON EDWARD, 12 Vernon Terrace, Bloom- field, N. J. One Hundred Sixty-riglat PORTER, OSWALD MEAD, 181 No. Munn Ave., East Orange, N. J. PRISK, SHIRLEY HOPE, 109 Morse Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. PROBERT, EDWARD VERNON, Granite Ave., Haledon, N. J. PULLAN, NORMAN LESLIE, 17 Oxford Ten, West Orange, N. J. QUIMBY, KATHRYN ROXANNA, 15 Hatfield St., Cald- well, N. J. RACINE, ELIZABETH MARGARET, 204 Glencove Road, Upper Darby, Pa. RAM, GERSON LOUIS, 68 Llewellyn Ave., Bloomfield, N. J . RAMSTEAD, ALLAN FREDERICK, 91-18 43rd Ave., Elm- hurst, L. 1., N. Y. RASMUSSEN, GRACE ELIZABETH, 3 193 Perry Ave., New York, N. Y. RAWSON, ALIDA WHEELER, 73 Liberty St., Bloomfield, N. J. REIFFIN, SHIRLEY BETTY, 1111 McBride Ave., W. Paterson, N. J. RHOADS, ROBERT ELLSWORTH, 31 No. Vine St., Hazle- ton, Pa. RICHARDS, DOUGLAS DORMAN, Pomfret, Conn. Rrrz, VIRGINIA FLORENCE, 3 Yorke Road, Mountain Lakes, N. J. RIZEL, ERNEST GEORGE, 612 No. Elm St., West Bridge- water, Mass. ROBBINS, MRS. CHARLES R, Llewellyn Park, West Orange, N. J. ROBERTS, RICHARD GORDON, 137 Pavilion Ave., Long Branch, N. J. ROBINSON, BYRNE JAMES, 3 1 Eaton Place, East Orange, N. J. ROMMER, THOMAS, 463 Peshine Ave., Newark, N. J. ROTH, FLORENCE ROSE, 29 Laventhal Ave., Irvington, N. J. ROTHBARD, B. SIDNEY, 493 So. 13th St., Newark, N. J. Russo, ANN, 199 Second St., Newark, N. J. SANDHOP, EDNA MARION, 229 91st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. SASLOW, GRACE EDYTHE, 383 Springdale Ave., East Orange, N. J. SAWYER, LAWRENCE CLIFFORD, 228 Main St., East Rutherford, N. J. SCHAFFER, DONALD RAYMOND, 68 Willow St., Bloom- field, N. J. SCHAUB, FRANK MARTIN, 224 Spring St., Passaic, N. J. SCHECKNER, DOROTHEA BETTY, 98 Schuyler Ave., Newark, N. J. SCHEPP, JAMES PIETER, 201 8 Bragg St., Brooklyn, N. Y. SCHER, RHODA RUTH, 7 Femwood Road, Maplewood, N. J. SCHETTINO, EVA PIA MARIE, 274 John St., Cliffside Park, N. J. SCHNEIDER, LEOPOLD FERDINAND, 12 Hedden Ten, Newark, N. J. SCHOPP, ALBERT FLETCHER, 38 Manchester PL, New- ark, N. J. SCHWARTZ, FLORENCE NATALIE, 450 Belmont Ave., Newark, N. J. SCHWARTZ, MILTON MYER, 3 1 Prince St., Newark, N. J. SCOLES, PETER, 179 Second Ave., Long Branch, N. J. Scopp, RICHARD WILLIAM, 76 North Ninth St., New- ark, N. J. SCOTT, ROBERT WILLIAM, 11 Gordon Ave., Dumont, N. J. SEATON, JOAN ELIZABETH, 425 Berkeley Ave., Bloom2 field, N. J. SEIDMAN, JULIUS HARVEY, IO Lehigh Ave., Newark, N. J. SELLMER, GEORGE PARK, 27 Montclair Ave., Verona, N. J. SHARA, ARTHUR MAURICE, 10 Evergreen Place, East Orange, N. J. SHAW, DOROTHY Y., 7 Gerdes Ave., Verona, N. J. SHERLOCK, THOMAS JOSEPH, 81 Chelsea Ave., Newark, N. J. SHERMAN, PRISCILLA, 352 Central Ave., Orange, N. J. SHERSHIN, PETER HUNT, 596 Clifton Ave., Clifton, N. J. SHERWOOD, ROBERT JAMES, 100 17th Ave., Paterson, N. J. SHNITZER, PAUL, 79 William St., Belleville, N. J. SKLAR, BEATRICE, 165 Lehigh Ave., Newark, N. J. SMITH, DAVID JAMEISON, 244 Forest St., Kearny, N. J. SMITH, DOROTHY MAY, 46 Edgewood Road, Glen Ridge, N. J. SMITH, HARRY ROY, Canoe Brook Road, Short Hills, N. J. SMITH, JANET SELDEN, 91 Valley Way, West Orange, N. J. SORENSEN, EMIL SELNER, JR., 250 Second Ave., Lynd- hurst, N. J. SPARKS, JEANNE BORGEE, 148 So. Munn Ave., East Orange, N. J. SPEAKING, ROBERT, 503 Winthrop Road, West Engle- wood, N. J. SPRY, BETTY WILSON, 11 Hollywood Ave., Montclair, N. J. STANLEY, THOMAS JOSEPH, 712 E. Third Ave., Roselle, N. J. STEENHUISEN, EDWARD SUYDAM, 3 19 Maolis Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. STERN, MRS. SHEILA B., 2 Custer Ave., Newark, N. J. STICKNEY, MRS. NILA MAY, 34 McKinley Ave., West Caldwell, N. J. STIVERS, DOROTHY JANE, 151 No. 18th St., East Orange,N.J. SUPPLEE, RUTH ELIZABETH, 11 Lowell Pl., West Orange,N.J. SWANSON, KENNETH SHERMAN, Houtzdale, Pa. SZAMEK, PETER ERVIN, 30 Van Velsor PL, Newark, N. J. TELTSER, RUTH SYLVIA, 128 No. Essex Ave., Orange, N. J. TEWES, WILLIAM EDWARD PAUL, 71 Hillside Terrace, Livingston, N. J. THOMAS, JEAN LUCYLLE, 36 Laurel Ave., East Orange, N. J. THOMSON, DONALD WATTS, 6 Stockton Place, East: Orange, N. J. TIBBs, ALBERT JAMES, 5; No. Clinton St., East Orange, N. J. TILLMAN, LUTHER ANSHELM, Bryer Ave., Jamestown, R. I. TIMER, MARCELLA JULE, 120 30. Harrison St., East Orange, N. J. TISCH, RICHARD JOHN, 20 Hurden St., Hillside, N. J. TIVENAN, FRANCIS XAVIER, 129 Stuyvesant Ave., New- ark, N. J. TOMLINSON, EARL WHITAKER, 77 Midland Ave., Glen Ridge, N ..J TURCK, JOSEPHINE HARRIETT, 1240 First Ave., North Bergen, N. J. ULREY, BARBARA LOUISE, 175 Forest Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. ULREY, RICHARD ABBOTT, 175 Forest Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. UNDERWOOD, ELAINE L015, 53 Portland Place, Mont- clair, N. J. VALLORANI, ISADORE JAMES, 427 So. 16th St., Newark, N. J. VAN ALLEN, SHIRLEY MURIEL, 501 Main St., Orange, N. J. One Hundred Sixty-nine VREELAND, DAVID ROY, 48 Eder Terrace, South Orange, N. J. WALKER, RAYMOND CLIFFORD, 641 Grove St., Irving- ton, N. J. WALL, ARTHLYN ELLEN, 4-06 Morlot Ave., Fairlawn, N. J. WALLEN, CAROL PHYLLIS, 19 E. Highland Ave., East Orange, N. J. WALTERS, EDWARD WILLIAM, 92 Maple Ave., Newark, N. J. WALTON, MARY ELIZABETH, 620 No. Grove St., East Orange, N. J. WARNER, BERNICE, 12 Leo Place, Newark, N. J. WEISS, HYMAN NATHAN, 14 Craig Place, No. Plain- Eeld, N. J. WHITE, GEORGE DANIEL, 190 Newark Ave., Bloom- field, N. J. WHITE, PRISCILLA, Long View, Chatham, N. J. WHITFORD, HERTHA Dons, 240 Prospect St., East Orange, N. J. XVHING, DOROTHY KRISTINE, 988 Nelva View Road, Cleveland Heights, 0. WIENER, BERNARD, 343 Kearny Ave., Kearny, N. J. WIENER, RUTH LIVIA, 59 Fairmount Terrace, East Orange, N. J. WILKINSON, PHYLLIS MARIE, 105 Park Ave., East Orange, N. J. WILLIAMS, MARY LOUISE, 81 Myrtle Ave., Wyoming, N. J. WILLIAMS, ROBERT HAYDEN, 110 Thomas St., Bloom- fmld, N. J. One Hundred Seven ty WILLIAMSON, ETHEL FRANCES, 284 Ralph St., Belle- ville, N. J. WILLIAMSON, MARGARET EDITH, 382 Park Ave., East Orange, N. J. WILLSON, MRS. JAMES H., 186 Forest Hill Road, West Orange, N. J. WILSON, JOHN WALLACE, 17 Midland Ave., Glen- brook, Conn. WINANS, SIDNEY BEACH, 16 Winans Road, Livingston, N. J. WOLFE, MARJORIE EVELYN, 106 Maple St., West Orange,N.J. WOOD, HARRY INMAN, 84 Hamilton St., East Orange, N. J. YANOWITZ, SEYMOUR KENNETH, 95 Osborne Terrace, Newark, N. J. YEAGER, THEODORE WRIGHT, 18 Marion Ave., New- ark, N. J. YEOMANS, ELIZABETH CLAIRE, 164 Freeman Ave., East Orange, N. J. YOLOFSKY, MORTON, 293 Hunterdon St., Newark, N. J. ZAZZARA, DOMINIC ROBERT, 485 No. 13th St., Newark, N. J. ZELIFF, RAY JETHRO, 2 1 Quincy Ave., Arlington, N. J. ZELNICK, JOSEPH, 279 Ellis Ave., Irvington, N. J. ZIDONIK, STEVE, 59 So. Munn Ave., Newark, N. J. ZMURKIEWITZ, ANNA, 635 30. 20th St., Newark, N. J. ZOPPI, ANTHONY GUY, 140 Franklin Ave., Long Branch,N. J.


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