Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 314

 

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1927 Edition, Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1927 Edition, Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1927 volume:

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Z g ' fil-M' fcxkfl 1 a :n u tag 'sd y ffypl' l 'gh l'ty . A - ' ' l ll ' ' ' lydd' s '9 I IM . I H 4 . d fo i qA? 'i6 ,g W?f3V1Yf 4,45 'light iw..-'E 5' Oo I . . 0 Q0 .6 . L1 l 0 9 . , 6, I -rp Og! Q X 0 I :, K . 2 3 fox 'Kg gb C x ,, ' ' . 1 cc J gl 1 O Aiq K .E F' N' . 'oN 'Q 0 9? It is appro rtate that he Sioux of g Q7 pg Fulji ment should be dedicate to 'K fb one who in his fourteen years of as 1 .X f sociation wi h his school has worked V SQ y ceaselessl to the en a Morning ' K side College shou d progress, and ". 0 , 0 'xl progress in his chosen e d usic. ,JN X 319 . The community, no less than the col H, as , - lege is indeb e ' o him for se tin a :S N , higher standard in Music for Morn . I L , I in si e ln cons anl acing music y' ' F of the hi est qua L before us It 5. f is, therefore, fitting ha his volume ag 0 1 be respectful e Lcated to -2 Professor Pau acCollin. , ' g,9 Q EFUQQQ 4, ' ' U M RA Nz . HX ' " 0 I C I 'l.. . 3 A 1 ' X ' sn, .1 s ' v , N . fa c f . 9 ' Q - ' "vu '. A ,- 0 ' o - - ' - . ' 1 - Ll. if l W2 ' . ' ' I . - A ,U 5 . S I . - V . F C . ' -A . ,, . . i ' . U Seven 7 fix. I gh -x B O 01 -i P i ' 1 Rf' FTS' E2 ri rcarwonfao I I The Staff of the Sioux of Fulfillment have wished to make this volume symbolic of the growth and the fruitage of this college here on the threshold of the Northwest. This book will fail in that it can reproduce only the outward evidences of progress and advancement. It cannot portray the love of the fathers and mothers who, at the cost of personal sacrifice, have sent their sons and daughters to Morningside. We have chosen to give recognition to sev- eral of the alumni who are recognized as out- standin members of their chosen professions and who are helping to build a greater Morningside if 'Xi' ' fb xsx X qt . rf -ny. ,fa 7 A fsayr- l will 544 N ir f"l.'gg fra .,r1K31ffQl3ifl!,Q i 'E +L 1 lifv ,, .-Jo ,N -X14 N f l.. Q, . ,Q . 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Ni Thy tall uplifting church spires Symbolize the good and trueg Thy bells of old still chime on- That our ideals may be in view. Thirteen Fourteen Creeping upward in faith serene, A rare old plant is the ivy green. Here we iight with loyalty, Here we play for fun, Here we acquire grace and strength, The ugylnv is for everyone. Fifteen 3 fa W ' sf it " J X "Q, . N 1 'S' Q .e t N 5 M , ff , .f Siziteen A center of activity-of song and music' sweet, Of devotion to the higher things, The '4Co11" olcfers a treat. We love thy halls of learning, And where'er We roam We will cherish thy friendships endearing, Fair Morningside-Our Horne- Alma Mater. Seventeen Eighteen ,,.,,1y- . L Vistas as of old, Memories we shall always hold PRESIDENT FRANK E. MOSSMAN College President, Adm inistration President Mossman was graduated in 1903. He was a Philomathean. He was captain of the basketball team in 1902 and 1903. 'He earned his Pi Kappa Delta relationship in intercollegiate debate. He was Held executive for Morn- ingside College in 1904 and 1905. He took graduate work in the University of Chicago in 1905. At the age of thirty-two, he was called to the presidency of South- western College at Winiield, Kansas. He was largely re- sponsible for the development which has put Southwestern foremost among the colleges of Kansas. He was recently honored by being made a member of the Commission on Institutions of Higher Learning of the North Central Asso- ciation. Needless to say, he is a staunch Morningsider. Nineteen Twenty FACULTY FREDERICK WILLIAM SCHNEIDER, A. M., D. D. Vice-Presirlent and Professor of Bible and Religion LILLIAN ENGLISH DIMMITT, A. M., L. H. D. Dean. of Women, and Professor of Ancient Languages MYRON EARL GRABER, PH. D. Dean of Men, and Professor of Physics ETHEL RUTH MURRAY, A. M. Registrar, and Professor of History FACULTY ROBERT NEGLEY VAN HORNE, PH. B. Professor of Mathematics EPHENOR ADRASTUS BROWN, A. M. Professor of Education LAURA CLARA FISCHER, A. M. Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages HENRY FREDERICK KANTHLENER, A. Professor of Romance Languages THOMAS CALDERWOOD STEPHENS, A. B., Professor of Biology JASON MCCOLLOUGH SAUNDERSON, A. Professor of Physical Education HELEN ISABELLA LOVELAND, A. B. Professor of English Language JAMES JUVENAL HAYES, A. M. Professor of English Literature HERBERT GRANT CAMPBELL, A. M. Professor of Philosophy and Psychology M. M. D. B. Twenty-one FACULTY Ji, Twenty-two S. C. STEINBRENNER, A. M. Professor of German LESTER MARTIN JONES, B. D., PH. D. Professor of Economics and Sociology MIRAH MILLS, A. M. Assistant Professor of English Language RAYMOND L. WELTY, PH. D. Professor of History and Political Science JAMES AUSTIN COSS, M. S. Professor of Chemistry MARTHA LENA LENHARDT, A. B. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages CLARENCE AMES, A. B. Instructor in Physics ALBERT L. SEEMAN, B. A. Assistant Professor of Economics EMMA FREYI-IOFER SCHNEIDER, A. M Instructor in English FACULTY MAURICE LATTA, A. M. Instructor in History MAUDE AZALIA PRICE, A. M. Librarian BERTHA CLOTHILDA PRICE, A. B. Reader in English MRS. MCARTHUR Business Ojfice ARTHUR BENJAMIN GEHRING, A. Business Manager - WILBUR ELLIFF, A. B. Instructor in Mathematics KATHERINE L. McCLURE,sA. B. Instructor in Biology MARY O. MCCLUSKEY, A. M. Instructor in Education EDWARD PIRWITZ, A. B. Director of Freshman Athletics Twenty-th ree FACULTY If I W Q, if .21 til , V555 E Twenty-four PAUL MAC COLLIN, A. B. Director of the Conservatory of Music, anal Instructor in Voice ELIZABETH NEWTON MAC COLLINS, Music B Instructor in Voice FAITH FOSTER WOODFORD, A. B. Instructor in Pianoforte and History of Music LUCY DIMMITT KOLP, A. A. G. O. Instructor in Organ anal Theory of Music MABEL ELIZABETH BROWN Instructor in Expression CAROL BLISS PARKINSON Instructor in- Violoncello, and Director of Wind Instrument Department . KATHERINE A. PARKHILL, A. B. Director of Physical Training for Women ETHEL THOMPSON, Music B. Instructor in Pianoforte ankl Normal Music LEO KUCINSKI ' Instructor in Violin FACULTY ERVINE C. WENIG, A. B. Assistant Athletic Coach WILFRED CURTIS SNOW Instructor in Voice ETHEL RUTH MURRAY, A. M. Registrar, and Instructor in History V PAUL RAYMOND STEVICK, A. B., S. T. M. Professor of Religious Education JAMES REISTRUP Instructor in Pianoforte D. A. MCBURNEY Dean of Extension ' FLORENCE ANDERSON Business Office V MRS. WILLIAM REYNOLDS Business Office DOUGLAS REEDER Instructor in Violin Other Members of Faculty MRS. JANE SMITH, A. B. HELEN COY BOUCHER Instructor in Public Speaking Instructor in School Music FLORENCE CROSS MOOG, A. M. Instructor. in French .IOHN MCCARTHY Custodian Twenty-five TRUSTEES Trustees Morningside College TERM EXPIRES 1927 L. J. Brenner ' C. W. Britton G. C. Clausen Herbert Clegg A. B. Cehring C. C. Harshbarger H. E. Hutchinson JJ. W. Kinclig H. H. Lockin y TERM George Allee E T. S. Bassett F.. O. Day John Gralopp P. F.. Held H. E. Hilmer Mrs. J. G. Hobson Otto E. Johnson W. J. Loeck TERM B. D. Achesonl M. P. Arrasmith Charles Beacharn W. F. Belling W. D. Boies O. M. Bond J. J. Bushnell R. T. Chipperiield L. J. Haskins W. T. MacDonald E. C. McDade D. P. Mahoney , J. Metcalf F. W. Oates J. L. Panzlau H. B. Pierce A. N. Sloan J. B. Trimble EXPIRES 1928 D. A. McBurney Miss Allie McF.lrath E. A. Morling F. B. Nixon F. M. Pelletier Ed Rich R. J. Sweet W. W. Wayrnack R. G. Webb AL n EXPIRES 1.929 C. H. Kamphoefner John H. Klaus J. J. Large W. C. Porath George Raw W. S. Snyder F. H. Thiel J. R. Tunibleson TRUSTEES EMERITI N. B. Hathaway J. P. Negus C. D. Killam Scott M. Ladd iiAlumni. J. G. Shurnaker Robert Srnylie if S E R S 'i 2 is : Ei 5 E, 1 5 i 5 i .rm H r-L.. - - -.N-aug,-I-5.14-Azusa-AL .kf-mms J-,-,,.,:-zgl.. 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'jiiqlflllgLii-,w..IiLl1?Zl,.,- 1i5?f'Q4LEEfi53f'iiv ffifiiiiilz::i'r:i:ii::figii?li'fw4,5559MQ' "R 1' 3 Hiiiiifiai- V 1 r 1" 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 14 s 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 ' 11 1 1 11 1 1 If 11 1111 1 1:1 11 11 11 1 1-1 11 111 11 11 11 1 1. 1 1. '1 11 1 ,1 11' 11 1: 111 1: 1 11 11 11 111 11. 11 111 SENIORS Henry Wrlght Preszdent Everett Gray Student Counczl Representatwe Jake LaF0y Vzce Preszclent Eldon Harris .......................... Secretary-Treasurer SENIORS E l 'W L4 F5 l , I x Lf L 1 nr in is E 3 1 3 LY, i C L MARIORIE BAGGE Fonda Student Volunteer Band C1, 2, 3, 41g Choral As- sociation C1, 2, 41: Madrigal Club C2, 3, 41, Chapel Choir, Baseball CWomen1, C21. DOLORES E. BARNUM ' . Gowrie Zetalethean, Lewis Club C3, 41: Y. W. Cabinet C1, 2, 3, 41: Student Volunteer Band C413 Inter- society Committee C413 Choral Association Cl, 21: Madrigal Club Cl, 317 W. A. A. C415 Volley Ball C3, 41, President of Christian Service Club. ALFRED BULLOCK Cushing Alpha Tau Delta, French Club: Iowa U. '23. VEO BURNS Hornick Pieriag Dramatic Club C413 Pieria-Delta Theta Pi Grand Public, Choral Association C2, 3, 415 Chapel Choir C3, 413 Inter-society Debate C415 Inter-collegiate Debate C41: W. A. A. C2, 3, 413 Hockey C313 Women's Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 413 Volley Ball C2, 3, 413 Yale-Harvard C2, 315 Base- ball, Women Cl, 2, 3, 41, Track, Women C315 May Fete C215 M. C. Sweater Winner C413 M. C. Monogram Winner C31. Twenty eight MERLE CAMERER 0130 Delta Theta Pig German Club C415 Pre-Medic Club C2, 3, 415 Biology Club C2, 3, 41. KENNETH CHINN Sioux City Othoniang Alpha Tau Delta: German Club C415 Pre-Medic Club C2, 3, 41: Biology Club C2, 3, 419 Dramatic Club C215 Band C1, 2, 31. MARGARET COLEMAN Sioux City Zetaletheang President C419 French Club: Grand Public C413 Tennis Club C115 Inter-society Com- mittee: Annual Board C3, 413 Collegian Reporter, Associate Editor C415 W. A. A. C1, 2, 3, 413 Hockey Cl, 215 Tennisg May Fete C2, 3, 41. SABRA CONYERS Little Sioux Spanish Club C3, 41. SENIORS ORVAL cRosToN Hinton Philomatheang Phi sigma, M Club 41, 2, 3, 41: Class Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41: Baseball fl, 21: Basketball fl, 2, 3, 415 Spanish Club fl, 217 Commerce Club fl, 2, 3, 41. SAMUEL R. DAVENPORT Sioux City Othoniang Alpha Tau Deltag French Club fl, 2, 315 Dramatic Club 1413 Grand Public f41g Ten- nis Club fl, 2, 3, 413 Pre-Legal Club fl, 2, 3, 41: Pi Kappa Delta C413 Inter-collegiate Debate f41g Collegian Reporter Staff fl, 21: Cross-coun- try Run C111 Tennis fl, 215 South Dakota U. DAVE DAVIES Sioux City MRS: ROSA DEAN . Sioux City French Club: Biology Club: Choral Association: Former Student of Penn Colorado University. MAX DENBERG Sioux City WALTER DUCCMMUN Cleghorn Pre-Enginee1"s Club Q2, 3, 413 Band fl, 215 K. F. M. R. WAUNITA E. DUNCAN Sioux City Athenaeumg Spanish Club C2, 315 Biology Club C3, 41: Student Council 111: Agora Board fl1g Choral Association fl, 2, 315 Madrigal Club QI, 21g Hockey i215 May Fete fl, 21. CHARLES V. EMERSON Los Angeles, California Phi Sigma, Vice President: President C41 3 French Club C113 Biology Club fl, 2, 315 Y. M. Cabinet K3, 415 Inter-fraternity Committee 13, 41: Pi Kappa Delta QS, 419 Inter-society Debate 12, 3, 41g Inter-collegiate Debate C3, 415 Annual, Busi- ness Manager 1926 Sioux: Collegian Reporter 121: Board of Control of Collegian Reporter: Men's,Banquet Chairman Q41. Twenty nine Thirty SENIORS LOUELLA EMPEY Sioux City Pieriag Spanish Club 12, 313 Preachers' Kids Club 11, 213 Dramatic Club 1213 Y. W. Cabinet 1413 Inter-society Committee 1413 Class Officer, Secre- tary 1213 Agora Board, Vice President 1413 Or- chestra 13, 412 Choral Association 11, 2, 3, 413 Madrigal Club 12, 3, 41j Chapel Choir 12, 3, 412 Annual Board 1313 Collegian Reporter Staff 1413 W. A. A. 12, 3, 413 Hockey 11, 2, 3, 411 Basket- ball, Women 13, 412 Volley Ball 1112 Baseball, Women 1213 May Fete 11, 211 President of Mad- rigal Clubg Winner of Pieria Gold Medal Debate. CHRYSTAL ENGBERG , Sioux City Athenaeum: President 1413 Inter-society Commit- tee 1413 Band 11, 212 Madrigal Club 11, 2, 311 Choral Association 13, 41: May Fete 121. MARIE FLYNN Rodney Secretary Classical Club 1213 Dramatic Club 1413 YV. A. 13, 413 Volley Ball 1212 May Fete 1, 2 . ' BEN GELFAND ' Sioux City Pre-Medic Club 13, 41. EVERETT GRAY Danbury Delta Theta Pi, President 1413 German Club 11, 211 Biology Club 12, 31 : Y. M. Cabinet 1313 Stu- dent Council 1413 Annual Board 131. ARABELLA GROSS 3 Sioux City French Club 11, 2, 3, 43 W. A. A. 1313 May Fete 131. MRS. GERTRUDE HALL Sioux C ity Athenaeum. KENNETH R. HALL Smithland Ionian 131 3 Delta Theta Pi 13, 41 3 Pre-Enginee1"s Club 11, 2, 3, 41Q Collegian Reporter Staff 1413 KFMR College Radio 12, 31. SENIORS ELDON HARRIS Wesley Phi Sigmag Spanish Club 12, 315 German Club 12, 31 3 Biology Club 13, 41 5 Y. M. Cabinet, Treas- urer 131: Class Treasurer 141: Band: Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Choral Association 12, 31.3 Chapel Choir 12, 3, 413 Inter-society Debate 141. MABEL HARTLEY . Laurens Zetalethean: French Club 13, 41: May Fete 11, 215 Y. W. Council 111. DOROTHY M. HASKINS Sioux City - Zetalethean, President 1415 Grand Public 1413 Inter-society Committee 1413 -W. A. A. 1415 Hockey 141: Basketball, Women 11, 21: Volley Ball 1113 Yale-Harvard 11, 21: Tennis 1213 May Fete 11, 2, 41: M. C. Monogram Winner 121: DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, Junior Year. A GRACE HEDENBERGH Sioux City Pieria: President of Society 1413 Inter-society Committee 12, 31: Choral Association 12, 31: Formei Student of National Park Seminaiy VIGOROUS V. HIGGINS Onawa Phi Sigma: Spanish Club 11, 213 Pre-Medic Club 11, 2, 315 Biology Club 11, 2, 315 Commerce Club 12, 3, 41: Dramatic Club 141: Pre-Legal Club 1115 Inter-society Debate 141 3 Vice President Phi Sigma. 'GENEVIEVE HITCHENS Sioux City GEORGIANA HITCHENS Sioux City GLEN E. INGRAM Sioux Rapids Swastikag Dramatic Club 12, 3, 413 Choral A550.. ciation 1413 Track 11, 2, 3, 41: Cross-country Run 11 2 3 Th11 ty one - '. ,,,41. SENIORS EARL E. JOSTEN Klemme Ionian: Delta Theta Pi, President 141: Oxford Club 13, 41: President 141: Classical Club 111: Dramatic Club 11, 2, 31: Grand Public 131: Tennis Club 121: Y. M. Cabinet 141: Student Volunteer Band 11, 21: Inter-fraternity Council 141: Band 11, 3, 41: Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41: Glee Club 12, 3, 41: Choral Association 11, 21: Chapel Choir 12, 3, 41: Pi Kappa Delta 141: Inter- society Debate 13, 41: Inter-collegiate Debate 141 : Collegian Reporter Staff 11, 2, 3, 41 : Baseball 111. FRED KERR Little Sioux Ionian: Delta Theta Pi: French Club 11, 2, 3, 41 : Pre-Engineer's Club 13-41. DONALD KEYS Longmont, Colorado Phi Sigma: Pre-Medic Club 11: 2, 3, 41: Biology Club 11, 2, 3, 41: Former College, Iowa Univ. GLENN KLINGENSMITH Washla Pre-Engineer's Club. Thu ty two JAKE LAFOY Milford Philomathean 121: Phi Sigma 12, 3, '41: Vice President Senior Class: President "M" Club 141: "M" Club 11, 2, 3, 41: Basketball 121: Football 11, 3, 41: Track 11, 2, 3, 41: Track Captain 141. IONE LEASE Cherokee French Club 11, 21: Preachers' Kids Club 11, 2, 3, 41: Secretary of Preachers' Kids Club 131: Y. W. Cabinet 13, 41: Student Volunteer Band 11, 2, 3, 41: Vice President of Student Volunteer Band 12, 31: Choral Association 11, 2, 3, 41: Madrigal Club 11, 2, 3, 41 : Chapel Choir 12, 3, 41: May Fete 11, 21. LESTER LEITCH Fort Dodge Philomathean: Phi Sigma: Phi Sigma President 141: Spanish Club 121: Tennis Club 131: Inter- Fraternity Committee 141: Student Council 131: Pi Kappa Delta 141 : Annual Board 141 3 "M" Club 12, 3. 41: Football 12, 3, 41: Inter-collegiate Oratory 131. I PAGE LOHMAN Sioux City Zetalethean: Dramatic Club 121. SENIORS IVA McMULLEN Sioux City I Pieria Society5 Spanish Club 12, 31 5 Classical Club 11, 21 5 Choral Association 111 5 Annual Board 131 5 May Fete 111. DONALD C. MACKINTOSH 'Livermore Othonian, Alpha Tau Delta5 President 141 5 Span- ish Club 11, 215 Dramatic Club 12, 3, 415 Grand Public 1415 Inter-fraternity Council 1415 Class Officer, Vice President 1315 Student Council 1215 Choral Association 111 5 Annual Board 1315 Cross- country Run 1415 Freshman Men's Club, Presi- dent. E. WALDO MAURITZ Bronson Philomathean5 Phi Sigma: President of Phi Sigma 1415 Pre-Engineer's Club 1115 Inter-fra- ternity Council 1415 Secretary Class 1415 Annual Board 1315 Collegian Reporter Staif 1315 Class Basketball 141. , LOIS MILLER A Primglzar Athenaeumg French Club 11, 215 Biology Club 12, 3, 415 Dramatic Club 12, 315 -Agora Board 1215 Choral Association 1215 May Fete 11, 21. IDA MONTGOMERY Sioux City Athenaeum5 Spanish Club 11, 215 Classical Club 12, 315 Preachers' Kids Club5 Dramatic Club 11, 215 Grand Public 1215 Annual Board 1315 W. A. A.5 Hockey 11, 215 Basketball 11, 215 Volley Ball 1115 May Fete 11, 21. BELLE MORGAN Dakota City, Nebraska Nebraska. University. ' FOREST MOSIER Hot Springs, South Dakota Pieria, Vice President 1415 French Club 11, 215 Dramatic Club 11, 2, 31 5 Grand Public 131 5 Y. W. Cabinet 13, 41 5 Student Council 141 5 Agora Board 13, 415 Choral Association 11, 2, 3, 415 Chapel Choir 13, 41 5 Pi Kappa Delta 141 5 Inter-collegiate Debate 141 :Annual Board 131 5 Collegian Reporter Staff 1415 Basketball- 1115, W. A. A. 13, 415 Volley Ball 11, 215 Baseball, Women 12, 315 May Fete 11, 215 Chairman of Jubilee 1315 Committee Chairman of Women's Banquet 13, 41. MEREB MOSSMAN Sioux C ity 1 5 Pieria, President 1415 French Club 11, 215 Preachers' Kids Club 11, 215 Y. W. Cabinet 13, 415 Inter-society Committee 13, 415 Class Presi- dent 1315 Student Council 13, 415 Agora Board 11, 2, 3, 41: Choral Association 11, 315 Madrigal Club 111 5 Inter-society Debate 131 5 Annual Board 131 5 Junior Editor5 President of Agora Club 141 5 Pieria Winner Gold Medal Debate 121. 5 Thu ty thiee 17 SENIORS LILLIAN W. oTTo Tiffin, ohio Pieria, Vice President C415 Y. W. Cabinet C415 Inter-society Committee C415 Agora Board C415 Choral Association C315 Annual Board C315 Col- legian Reporter Staff C415 W. A. A. C315 Hockey C35 415 May Fete C3, 415 M. C. Monogram Win- ner C415 Heidelberg University5 Chairman of Hot Dog Sales C41. MIRIAM PLATTS S io ux City Zetaletheang Agora Board C3, 415 Pi Kappa Delta C415 Inter-society Debate C415 Inter-colle- giate Debate C415 W. A. A. C2, 3, 415 Hockey C2, 315 May Fete C11. ANNA PETERSEN Sioux City Zetalethean5 Zetalethean, President C415 Chair- man All College Fair C415 Agora Board C415 Inter-society Council C3, 415 Dramatic Club C415 Classical Club C2, 315 Annual Board C315 Col- lggian Reporter C215 Secretary to College Pres- 1 ent. HARVEY O. PETERSEN Lawton Philomatheang Phi Sigma5 "M" Club Cl, 2, 3, 41 5 BaSk9tb2111 Cl, 2, 3, 415 Basketball Captain C41. Thirty four GERTRUDE RAWSON Sioux City WALTER REBRUD Ipswich, South Dakota Philomathean5 Phi Sigmag Commerce Club C41. MAE RIEGER Sioux City Dramatic Club C215 Former College, Mt. St. Jos- eph, Dubuque, Iowa. MILTON SCHAPER Sioux City Lewis Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 Dramatic Club C315 Y. M. Cabinet C3, 415 Student Council C415 Glee Club C2, 3, 415 Business Manager C3, 415 Choral Association Cl, 3, 415 Chapel Choir C2, 3, 415 President Y. M. C41. SENIORS JOY L. SMITH Fort Dodge Zetalethean3 Cosmopolitan Club C3, 413 Student Volunteer Band C3, 41: Student Council C3, 413 Agora Board C3, 413 Choral Association C3, 413 Former College, Cornell: President of Y. W. C413 President of Cosmopolitan Club C41. HOMER SMOTHERS Manson Othonian, Alpha Tau Delta: Lewis Club C1, 2, 31: President of Academy, 1922: Student Coun- cil, 19222 Won Gold Medal of Hawkeye Literary Society: Annual Board3 Collegian Reporter Staff: Football C2, 313 Track C21. MRS. LAVINA SMOTHERS M anson. Cornell Collegeg South Dakota State Normal. Activities at Cornell: Y. W. Cabinet: Student Council: Alethean Literary Society. MARGARET SPENCER Sioux City Athenaeum Society3 Inter-society Committee C3, 41: Orchestra C413 Choral Association C1, 3, 413 Madrigal Club Cl, 2, 3, 41: Chapel Ch0i1' C2, 412 Pi Kappa Delta C3, 413 Inter-society Debate C313 Inter-collegiate Debate C31. CHAS. SPIKER New Hampton French Club C313 German Club C2, 413 Biology Club C2, 3, 413 President of Biology Club C413 Preachers' Kids Club C1, 2, 3, 413 Orchestra C113 Choral Association C2, 313 Annual Board C313 Collegian Reporter Staff C2, 312 Board of Con- trol C3, 41. HENRIETTA SQUAIRES Rockwell City Athenaeum: President of Athenaeum C413 Span- ish Club C3, 413 Commerce Club C313 Dramatic Club C313 Inter-society Committee C41 3 Agora Board C41 3 Pi Kappa Delta C413 Inter-society De- bate C3, 41 3 Inter-collegiate Debate C413 Collegian Reporter Staff C31. BEATRICE STROM Sioux City Athenaeum, President C413 Y. W. Cabinet C413 Inter-society Committee C41 3 Pi Kappa Delta C41 3 Inter-society Debate C413 Inter-collegiate Debate C413 May Fete C21. HENRY TE PASKE Orange City Othoniang Alpha Tau Delta: President Alpha Tau Delta C413 Y. M. Cabinet Secretary C213 Inter- fraternity Council C412 Student Council C3, 413 Band 1, 413 Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 413 Choral Asso- ciation C1, 3, 41: Chapel Choir C2, 3, 413 Pi Kappa Delta C2, 3, 413 Inter-fraternity Debate C2, 3, 413 Inter-collegiate Debate C2, 3, 413 Edi- tor of 1926 Sioux3 Collegian Reporter Staff C3, 413 President of the Student Council, 1926: Pres- ident of Pi Kappa Delta: Class Scholarship C31. Thirty-five 'Ihirty-six SENIORS MARGARET TlEDEMAN Sioux City Pieria, President 1415 French Club 1115 German Club 12, 315 Classical Club 11, 2, 315 Biology Club 13, 415 Inter-society Committee 13, 415 Class Officer, Treasurer 1315 Agora Board 12, 415 Annual Board 1315 Collegian Reporter Staff 11, 2, 315 W. A. A. 12, 315 Hockey 12, 315 May Fete 11, 215 President of Classical Club. ' HELEN WARING Sioux Falls, South Dakota EDNA WOODS Sloan Pieria Society5 Basketball 11, 2, 315 Yale-Har- vard 11, 2, 315 Captain, Yale-Harvard 1315 Base- ball 11, 2, 31 5 Ishkoodah 111 5 President Ishkoodah 111- HENRY D. WRIGHT V Sioux City Ionian5 Delta Theta Pi, Vice President 1415 Commerce Club 1215 Pre-Legal Club 1215 Inter- fraternity Committee 1415 Class Officer, President 12, 415 Student Council 12, 415 Pi Kappa Delta, Vice President 13, 415 Inter-fraternity Debate 13, 415 Inter-collegiate Debate 13, 415 Collegian Reporter 13, 415 Business Manager. FRANK LEAMER Howard, South Dakota Alpha Tau Delta: Spanish Club: Pre-Eng'ineer's Club, Secretary of Sophomore Class 1215 Pi Kappa Delta 13, 415 Inter-society Debate 13, 415 Inter-collegiate Debate 13, 41. MOLLIE BELLE DURAN Sioux City I I I . 1 I 1 I I 1 I 1 I I I I I 1 I I I 1 I 1 I 1 I I JU IQR Lois Jack .................................................... President Newell Williams ...... Student Council Representative Charles Bach ......................................,. Vice President Clare Anna Reid ...... ....... S ecretary-Treasurer I I Thirty-seven JUNIORS l . , F, S 5 get E A a ii ,- ,qi ll IRIS ANDERSON Linn Grove Iris is one of those girls who thinks that athletics should make up a big part of one's education. As a consequence, she proved herself so proficient in several lines of sports that she was elected president of W. A. A. May Fetes and Fall Fes- tivals present interesting problems to this girl. But she has time to get "heavy" Latin lessons and be an Ath. ' MARGARET ANDERSON Sioux City If this annual gets out at all, we can thank our hard-working assistant editor-in-chief, namely, Margaret. Margaret went out west last summer and since then we haven't been able to do a thing with the girl. She labors hard in the Reg- istrar's office, which accounts for its popularity with some of the younger men of the faculty. She is one of the most loyal Aths, and can be given credit for putting on a very successful exam jubilee. MAE ASMUSSEN Sioux City Mae enjoys the distinction of being Morningside's only Physics shark. She made a radio this year, and "the darned thing ran," if we may steal a phrase from a more or less ancient poem dealing with a popular make of car. Beside this, Mae is president of W. A. A., and is active in all work in women's athletics. ' Thirty eight CHARLES BACH Gilmore City That handsome fellow with the million dollar smile, a pleasing personality and the cause of more fluttering co-ed hearts-that's Chuck. He has his place on the varsity eleven, is a Phi Sig, manages Sunshine Club, studies frequently and steps, too. Chuck is a fine fellow and very well liked. LEONORE BENEDICT Sioux City Babe is so tiny most strangers around school think she's someone's little sister. But she is small only in stature. As for ability-she has won two class scholarships since she has been in Morningside and is an intercollegiate debater. Then, too, she's the life of the Blue Hall, so the Pi's say. CHARLES BROOKER Fairmont, Minnesota Napoleon -was small, too. So it is as possible that Brooker's size is as much an asset as his ability for work. For he is truly a diligent and conscientious- student. The unusual monogram on his sweater is of no little interest among the students. He is'one of the most loyal Alpha Tau Delta brothers. R iiii R JU NIO R S f CM L CAROL BURNS Hinton Can he sing! And more hearts among the fair ones skip a beat when he appears with the Glee Club in that dress suit. Although he is rather quiet, he is a very well-liked fellow. And what would the Delta Theta fellows do without Carol and his sedan? LONNELLE BUSHNELL Algona E-Y-E-S! Yes, we are talking about Lonnie. She has them. Just try to count up the boys who have met their doom before the above-mentioned. Lest we should do her an injustice let us remark right here that her grades compare favorably with anyone's, and in addition she is a proficient de- bater for both Morningside and the Zets. HAROLD CANNON Storm Lake Can he dance? Just ask any co-ed who knows. Cannon hails from Storm Lake, which means he passed by Beuna Vista to come to Morningside, and we'll give him lots of credit for that. Be- sides being a good mixer, Cannon is a Phi Sig, and that's also in his favor. ETHEL COLLINS Storm Lake ' About the wiscst thing Ethel ever did was to leave Normal School and come to Morningside for her last two years. In practically no time at all, she has become one of our most pcpglnr Jun- iors, not to say our cleverest. Anyone who did not see her and Spilzer with their "family" simply did not see the Homecoming parade. Ethel's a real girl and we're mighty glad she joined our class. HOWARD CROSBIE A Milford Crosbie is big and inclined to be silent but he's from Milford so we know he- is all right. He has the much coveted virtue of tending strictly to his own business. Q , HAZEL DEPLER Sioux City "Smile and the world smiles with you" is evi- dently HaZel's motto. We wonder if she doesn't also believe that smiling makes friends, for she has a host of them and they love to hear her cheery greeting. Thu ty nine Forty JUNIORS 'E . ,V I if? if ' 5a-w, Q , ALICE DEWEY Sioux City Alice is one of the promoters of the Watson gang. Her big brown eyes and sweet disposition make her one of the most popular of them. She and Iris are almost inseparable and are loyal Ath sisters. DOROTHY DOWN Odebolt Dorothy made her first appearance! as a debater in the inter-society debates this year and proved herself of such merit that she was chosen for the inter-collegiate team. Dorothy also talks her- self into splendid grades and tasks where she proves herself a Wonderful worker. She is' a Zet and "Dot D. of Sunshine Inn." JESSE DUCUMMUN Cleghorn "KI-YI! Station KFMR broadcasting from Morn- ingside College, Sioux City, Iowa." Then Jesse proceeds to introduce the "talented students of our institution who will entertain for you to- night," to the radio fans of the world. Jesse's talents are not limited to the radio world, how- ever, for he is an inter-collegiate and inter- society debater, a member of Pi Kappa Delta, and a good student. EULA EBERLY Lawton Eula-the girl with a frat pin! This is con- siderable distinction in itself but she claims more. She played guard on the Freshman and Sophomore class championship basketball teams as well as on the Yale teams for two years. And can she play the piano! Ask any member of the Devitt gang or any Zet for she is one of them both, and they know. WEBB FOWLER Sioux City Webb is another boy who has blossomed out so- cially this past year, and points with satisfaction to his "soul mate" as a testimony of his progress along this line. Webb is an athlete deserving honorable mention, and would be even more ac- tive in this line if he were not so busy with his studies. He is a regular attendant at Phi Sig meetings. ADA GEHRING ' Sioux City Mrs. Gehring has particular prestige in being the wife of a member of the college administra- tive body. But it is her sweet disposition and charming personality that have made her a pop- ular Zet. 1 JUNIORS ADDISON GELLING Cushing Reverend Gelling found he wasn't busy enough teaching the Cushingites to live Christian lives so decided he'd go to college, too. It was surely a brave resolve, for it meant he would have to drive eighty miles every day. Stormy Weather and bad roads are only incentives to this man. His purpose and determination should be an in- spiration to the rest of us. I EVA GELLING Cushing Mrs. Gelling caught the college spirit, too, and braved the elements to get to classes every day. Although We see her only during the class hours in the mornings, she has made many friends. RUTH GILBERT Aurelia "Music hath charms"-and when Ruth starts to sing we all sit in wonder at her beautiful voice. None of us will ever forget how Ruth sang "Gypsy Sweetheart" last year. They say people with a common interest are attracted, to each other so that must explain Ruth's especial inter- est in one of our violin instructors. A great deal of her time she spends at the Con, but she comes over to Main Hall often enough to be one of the most popular Aths. ALICE HALL Sioux C ity Who is the girl in the Junior class who can be relied upon to put over whatever she undertakes? Al, of course. When Agora, or the Pi's, or the Sioux, or anyone wants anything efficiently man- aged he makes Alice chairman of the committee. Not only that, but the girl has a way with the piano that isn't seriously challenged by anyone in the institution. In addition to all the offices she holds, and good grades which she maintains, she found time to write out all these nice things about the Juniors--that is, all except this one. ALVIN HANCER Merrill "Little Alvin" is the financier of the Phi, Sigs- he lives HJ on what he finds in the over-stuHed furniture in the house. However, he is no stay- at-home, for he goes out for football where he plays tackle, and basketball where he is one of our best guards. Drafty is a mighty nice fellow. WILLIAM HARTLEY Laurens Bill is from the same place as his sister, a strange coincidence. He is very quiet but maybe this is a point in his favor. Although he has been here but a short time, we can find plenty of nice things to say about him. Through his quiet unassuming way he has made all who come in contact with him, like him. Forty-one Forty-two .TUNIORS l 'I DONALD HARTZELL Concepcion, Clzili Our Spanish athlete. No joking, either, because he's a mean sprinter. He made his letter easily in his first semester in Morningside. Besides all this Don is an officer in several of the clubs here in school, "plays in the student volunteer band." He claims fraternity allegiance to the Alpha Tau Deltas. MILDRED HARTZELL Y Concepciori, Clzili Another of the A. C. gang. Mildred's father was a student at Morningside so it was only natural for Mildred to come, too, even if it meant travel- ing all the way from Chili. Her Y. W. talks give us some idea of how they do things way down there. She is one of the main props in the Spanish .department as far as correcting papers is concerned. ' DWIGHT HAUFF Merrill Ambition should certainly have been Huffy's mid- dle name, for he's one of our busiest men. His chief interest in school is holding a place on the basketball team where he certainly proves him- self.some player! Much of his time he spends serving customers at the College Pharmacy, but his evenings he divides between coaching the basketball team, being "Eagle Eye" of the Phi SIQS. Studyiflg, and, yes, stepping, too. FRANK HENDERSON Plover Frank is instrumental in securing jobs for stu- dents and thus enabling them to continue their college work. He is the very eiicient business manager of our 1927 Sioux, holds down a tackle berth on our Varsity eleven, and manages the A. C. club. He is an Alpha Tau Delta but his pin helps him teach school at- MARJORIE HILLMER Wessington Springs, South Dakota Marge makes the best grades with the least worry and fuss of any one we know. Always ready for'a good time, she is also always ready to help with anything, especially teas and spreads. She was Phi's busy treasurer first semester and now the Pi's heartily recommend her for any position involving high finance. HELEN HUFF Sioux City Helen has eyes of blue and golden curly hair: is always talking: is a Pig is the 1ibrarian's chief worry: is a sure cure for blues: and herpep never runs down. But, above all, Helen is ex- tremely capable, and is loved by everyone who knows her. JUNIORS DONALD HUNTER Charter Oak Don is another of our sprinters, taking part last year in the Cross-country Run at Brookings. Don lost his Alpha Tau pin last year but none of the Morningside girls can account for it. No, indeed, he's faithful to "the girl I left behind" at home. IRENE INLAY Moville Although Irene is devoting most of her time to music, and is thus around the Conservatory more than the Main Hall, we nevertheless know her and are glad that she is a member of our class. We are certain that we may all be proud of her as a musician some day. KELSEY ISENBERG Lolirville Doc is one of those easy-going, good-natured fel- lows who never worry and yet seem to get along about as happily as the rest of us. When spring comes, Doc's fancy turns to thoughts of track where he made his letter as a Freshman in the high jump. He's another of the Phi Sigs. i i i LOIS JACK Brawley, California Lois is one of the busiest girls in school. Be- sides seeing that all the girls get their night slips into'the Dean's office, she is in almost all college activities: Y. W. Cabinet, Agora Board, Madrigal Club, inter-collegiate debate, A Zet, and is president of our class. Lois can do almost everything and do it well. HATTIE JACQUES Galva We heard rumors of a certain "friend," then the evidence appeared about Christmas time of her Freshman year. We knew you would guess it- it's a diamond and means the real thing. Hattie is one of our sweet Junior girls who makes lots of friends and good grades. MARINUS JENSEN Sioux Rapids Another Alpha Tau Delta track man. During the spring he keeps fit in real track training, but the rest of the year he serves the 'hungry mobs at the Campus, and that, too, keeps him running. This year he played several times in basketball games and made a very encouraging showing there. Lessons are another of his specialties. A Forty-three Forty-four JUNIORS mf' 'igwmmk W' ""' "" ' S- ZOE KELLOGG Sioux City The highest honor the students could pay a girl last fall was bestowed on Zoe, when she was made our fall festival queen. But besides this she further proves her popularity by being an oiicer in Y. W. and Pi. Zoe Nora Priscilla is one of our most loved and sweetest co-eds. HENRY KITCHEN Sioux City "Anything else you want to know, ask"-yes, a Phi Sig, but particularly Ben. They say his ad- vice is much sought on all matters, particularly concerning debating and parliamentary drill rules. He is a member of the football squad and the Radiator Club. RUSSELL KNUDSEN Turin . They may have christened him "Russell," but the name didn't last very long. He does not know youfre speaking to him unless you call him "Pete" or "Dane." Obstacles are nothing to "Pete", either in football or in basketball. If he doesn't tread on them, he wades through them, just so the ball is put over, or a basket made. Yes, the Juniors join the Phi Sigs in pointing with pride to the "Dane" as one of their members. if Q f f i Eili E E 25.3 1 S 2, . . ll MELVIN KRAMER Remsen N Kramer can't help being handsome. But we're glad he is, for his picture helps make a good- looking Annual. When Kramer isn't otherwise occupied he helps keep the boys at the Phi Sig house happy. ORPHA KUDRLE Sioux City Girl Scouts and gym are Orpha's hobbies. She is one of the down-town girls who travel -long and far every day in pursuit of knowledge and good times as well. Orpha is a very loyal Junior. ETHEL LARSON Sioux City Ethel doesn't seem to be afraid of coming to Morningside just because she lives in Sioux City. At any rate, we are glad that she chose to come here instead of going somewhere else to school. Ethel claims the Aths as her society, or sorority, whichever it may be. pm I JUNIORS HAROLD LARSON Sioux City "A fountain of wisdom" perfectly characterizes Harold, for he' is one of our finest scholars. It is indeed a pleasure to be in a class with him. for he is sure to make it more interesting with his contributions. Usually rather quiet, Harold gives us all a surprise when he starts to debate, for he has proved himself excellent in this line for both Morningside and Delta Theta. - FRANK LEAMER Howard, South Dakota Frank used to "keep" the library part time but gave it up as a bad job. Now he's connected with a line of work he is more interested in, being associate engineer of the college broad- casting station. He's an Alpha Tau Delta, but don't worry, girls, his pin is being well taken care of long before now. DONAL LILLARD Denison "On the whole," Don is the most accommodating man we have, serving on all committees from men's banquets to up-river trips. His special interest is biology and when he isn't at the A. C. club, he can be found in the lab. A day at the Phi Sig House isn't complete without Don's droll humor. FRANCES LUCKE LeMars Although Frances is kept pretty busy with her music, she doesn't confine herself to the Con- servatory all of the time. If she isn't practicing, she may be found up in the Pi hall, not such a bad place on the whole. She comes from LeMars, which we will overlook, seeing as she evidently passed by a good college there to come to a bet- ter one. LESTER MCCOY I Sioux Rapids Our songbird! McCoy is best known for his singing, but the Delta Thetas will testify that singing is not his only accomplishment. He is one of the prime movers in the band with the aid of his trumpet. Mac plans to enter religious work, if his college activities since entering Morn- ingside haven't disqualified him. PEARL MCMULLEN Sioux City "Was there ever one fairer or sweeter or dearer ?" Well, hardly. And she's very fond of Morning- side, too, for she attended the Academy two years before ,she started her collegiate work. She al- ways has the nicest things to say about everyone and has a host of friends. Acknowledged one of the best cooks in Pi, they chose her to plan their teas and spreads this semester. Since then, Pi dates come up to the third floor early for a taste of her cakes and roasts. Forty-five Forty-six JUNIORS 2 i I 1 l 2 1 1 MILDRED MERTEN Sioux City Mildred is one of our good-natured, serious- minded girls, and very capable. Mildred does her share in keeping the faculty in a pleasant frame of mind by serving them splendid meals. lfVe will vouch for .her that she doesn't need a pull to get good grades, for she is a very good student. CLARA METCALF ' Sioux City Another of the Metcalfs with the characteristic ability and good nature. Much of Clara's time is spent in teaching her piano pupils scales and such things so Main Hall doesn't see a great deal of her. But when she does come over, the Aths say she entertains them royally with her playing. GLADYS MILLER Oto Ask Davidson's if Gladys isn't some saleslady! She decided to spend her Christmas vacation here this year and learned the trials of a Nwoiking QOH." Any of the girls at the A. C. House will tell you that she is always welcome with her happy smile. Gladys has a host of friends. CLAIRE MILNE Cushing Claire is one of those girls who is always rushed with work. Last fall she became familiar to all those who didn't know her through her two pet phrases, "You are going to the Des Moines con- vention, aren't you?" and "Save your Davidson ballots for Agora." But don't think she worries' all the time. Pi teas and spreads aren't complete without Claire. The rest of her time she divides between Don and studies. AUBREY MITCHELL Sioux Rapids College life Wasn't all it should be for Aubrey alone, so he made Viola Mrs. Mitchell and now they both go to college happier. That does not necessarily account for Aubrey's good nature, however, for he has made his reputation as one of the fellows who always greets us with a smile. ALICE MOIR LeMars "Oh, I'd rather be a Pi than to have a million- aire" is more truth than poetry when Alice sings it, for if there ever was a true Pi, she is one. Almost any time of day will Hnd her up in the Hall-that is, most of the time she isn't study- ing history, which seems to be her weakness or her hobby, as the case may be. L Q JUNIORS DOROTHY NELSON Sheldon Dorothy is another "Con" student, and a main stay of the Madrigal Club. This year she has been business manager of the Madrigal Club, and if you don't think that that is some job just ask her. She confidently admits that the preachers of northwest Iowa have worn her down to a mere shadow by alternately accepting and refusing to have the Madrigal Club come to their towns. Still, if anyone could get an acceptance out of some of these folks, we would say that Dorothy can do it. She also looks after the Ath finances. JOE OTT Sioux City How much do we think of Joe? Why, we chose him as Editor of our Annual. ' He keeps busy taking an active part in music, debate, religious work, and making "A's" in such things as biol- ogy. Student chapels aren't all they should be without Joe's witty announcements or clever im- personations. Ask any of the students if he isn't one of the biggest men on the campus. BAZIL REED Sioux City Chemistry and math are mere play for this man. We can boast of few more industrious students. Bazil is an Alpha Tau Delta and a most sincere friend. CLARA ANNA REID Sioux City Pep? Good natured? And is she capable? We'll say! Just watch her! Clara Anna is one of our best managers and busiest Aths, too. She's also very artistic. Remember the Sophomore table at the Women's Banquet last year? HAROLD REYNOLDS Canova, South Dakota Harold's official position often gets him in trouble with the girls on the third Hoor. No matter what his own sentiments may be, he has to see that they don't go to dancing-much. Not that girls bother him, however, for he has found the one he wants and she is Mrs. Reynolds. HELEN RUTLEDGE. Early Helen has an advantage over the rest of us, she's been to a girls' school. And she can entertain the girls who "gather round" the A. C. with the most interesting stories of what they do therei She is a'very original Ath. Forty seven JUNIORS f 47 VW if Ni , if 1 A i i tg 3 T1 ft 1' . U X., s MARGARET SCHAMP Sioux City Margaret is one of our most charming girls and a girl of varied talents. Every one was con- vinced that she is a very advanced student in piano after hearing her recital, and she does her collegiate work with credit. But-listen, fellows -she's also a wonderful cook and needlewoman. She's one of our best. Ask the Pi's. ROXANNA SCHAPER Sioux City Roxana is little, but don't let that deceive you. She has a mind remarkably on the alert for new subjects and new phases of things to think about. She is a good student and we all like to know her, for we appreciate her loyalty to her friends. DOROTHY SCHULTZ Orange City Dorothy is pretty quiet, but perhaps she is con- tent to let her roommate do the talking. The Aths will testify that Dorothy can certainly do things right whenever she is called upon. Morn- ingside is indebted to Orange City for many good things, and Dorothy is one of them. Forty eight W l A-z,t,ffvaw ,.sM,w,-s. - ,- tu- f 1 re 1-:f . ' 1 V JOHN SEARS Sioux City John came from Sioux City High to be one of our class out here. Sometimes we wonder if he wears seven league boots because he seems to be getting places a little sooner than the rest of us. But when we investigate we find it is' only one advantage in being tall. CLARENCE ROCKWELL South Sioux City, Nebraska 1 Clarence is one reason why we should favor a free bridge instead of a toll bridge between here and South Sioux. He hasn't, however, let a little thing like a toll bridge stop him from coming over to Morningside every day. And he gets here on time, too! This latter feat is more than many who live right on the edge of the campus seem able to do. DOROTHY SEWARD LeMars Dorothy finally saw the light and left Weste1'n Union to come down here. Along with her she brought a reputation as a debater which she has fulfilled faithfully. She is not actually so meek as she looks. Ask any of her Ath sisters if she isn't full of life. JUNIORS GLADYS SHARAR Estherville A girl with a decided talent and fondness for math. She seems to revel in Trig problems that the rest of us run from. Nothing in life seems to be bad enough to worry Gladys. She keeps happy and this has helped her claim a great number of friends. EDYTI-IE SHAW Plover When Edye laughs and those big brown eyes shine well-it's no wonder a certain Alpha Tau has become faithful. There isn't an Ath in school who has more friends or more pep than Edythe. She belongs to the A. C. gang and they say she certainly is full of pep. Hurray for Plover! MARION SHIDELER Hull It took us some time to find out what town Mar- ion last comes from. Being a preacher's kid must have its advantages if you don't want peo- ple to know your address, because our observa- tion is that they are never in the same place very long. Especially Methodist ministers. The fact that Joyce didn't come back is all that saved Marion from having the Alpha Tau Deltas start charging the phone bill to him, since he was using it practically all of the time. LESTER SHIRES Lester is really a Senior and will graduate be- fore the rest of us, but we are glad that he was a member of our class, and are proud to have him in this list. His fraternity is the Delta Lester plans to enter the Theta Pi organization. ministry and we know of no one who is more earnest or better fitted. JEAN Rapid City, South Dakota SMITH . Get ready to smile, here comes Jean Smith! You can't be near Jean and be solemn. We are not sure but we will guess that her favorite class is Playground where she learns how to teach games and songs to little folks. Jean and Lucile are always together and are surely two live wire girls. LUCILE SMITH Rapid City, South Dakota For complete details of her wit and good humor we refer you to any of the Madrigal Club girls for she was quite the life of that crowd. Never quiet a minute, always wanting to be doing some- thing, and her smile is never missing. Her read- ings have helped to make her popular with the students and she has a great many friends even if this is her first year here. Forty-nine JUNIORS Fifty ROBERT SNYDER Sioux City "Give me the dope on that for the Reporter." Yes, Bob is our busy Reporter Editor, and to him we give much credit for the good numbers that were put out this year. Incidently, Bob, as Trib- une reporter, helps to keep the world outside of the college in touch with all we do here. He is one of the most popular Delta Theta'Pi's and ladies' men. A FRANCES STRAND Sioux City Any of the students from Sioux City High will inform you that they are ready to back Frankie Strand as a singer against all comers. And they are exercising pretty wise choice in doing so. Frankie is another music student who doesn't se- clude herself in the "Con," but may often be seen around the Main Hall. LOIS STURTEVANT Sioux City Part of the credit for the class championship in basketball for the Sophs goes to Lois, for here IS one of our most enthusiastic women athletes. She IS also an interested leader of the Girl Scouts in the city. Although she is inclined to be quiet she is a valued friend and popular with her Zet sisters. MABLE SWANSON Fonda Mable has rows of "A's" on her card that we all envy. Class scholarships are her goal in col- lege and she consistently reaches it. Besides be- ing a good student, she takes an interest in all college activities, and she's a most reasonable chapel monitor! Mable is a girl we all admire and we're mighty glad she skipped the Sophomore class to join us. FOSTER SWARTZ Gilmore City His angelic look is quite deceiving until Foster is seen in athletics. Then we realize how cap- able he is. He played quarterback on the team this fall and is our best pole vaulter. Small wonder Davidson's Toyland was so popular this Christmas. Foster was Santa Claus! GLENN TAYLOR Onawa "Sparky" is another Onawa boy. Perhaps he was sent to atone for Vigorous. Who knows? It is a mystery how Sparky manages to keep his grades in such good shape when his time is so taken up with his Chevrolet coupe and Iva. But the boy does it. The Phi Sigs will testify that he even gets out to meetings quite often. JUNIORS GLADYS THOMPSON Sioux City Trying to divide her time between the college and her expression work, keeps Gladys busy. But it just has to be that way, for when there is a play to be given, Gladys has to be -in it, and when the professors want to give out a few "A's" or the Pi's want some real whistling, she has to appear in Main Hall again. She is always in a hurry but has time to be everybody's friend. MARJORIE TINCKNELL Alta "Brown eyes, why are you blue?" never applies to Marge, for she is always smiling. But why shouldn't she smile? Every one loves Marge. She's a Pi, keeps busy with Agora Board, a, few lessons, and gives some of her time to the cam- pus, good times, and Vig. DWIGHT UTTERBACK Dwight was afraid of graduating too young: so he stayed out of school a year, and then came back! and entered our class upon which good for- tune we wish to congratulate him. We know of no better class, and we say this in all humility. He is quiet, but we have the Alpha Tau De1ta's word for it that he is quite active when he gets going well. ADOLPH VAN CITTERS 1 Orange City "Van" is a four-letter man. And why shouldn't hen be? He probably is one of the best equipped by nature for athletics that Morningside can claim. Anything in that line comes natural to Van. It is only during this last year, however, that we had any knowledge that Van was a man of no little social attainment and prowess, but so we learn from the Alpha Tau Deltas. We offer Van our best wishes and trust that his studies will not suffer. L'MARlE WALTERS Rockwell City A year of Grinnell got Ella Marie ready to step into Morningside, Sunshine Inn, Ath, and the hearts of all the many friends she has made here. Always happy, never worries, and the life of any party. Need more be said? JANET WECERSLEV Janet comes from the north--Alta, to be exact, where the Swedes "yust bane ooom oop from Minnesotah," but staunchly denies any connection with the nationality. Blessed with particular ar- tistic ability, one of our classiest Juniors, always smiling, has lots of friends and one of the clever- est entertainers up in Pi hall-that's Jan. Fifty-one Fi f ty-two JUNIORS LELAND WICKLAND Whiting Tuck is our big, good-natured boy. The Phi Sigs will back Tuck against all comers' when it comes to donning a grass skirt and doing a mean hula hula. The stags wouldn't be complete without this last mentioned exhibition. Tuck plugged up a big hole in Morningside's line this last fall and can be counted upon to do even better this com- ing fall. ' NEWELL WILLIAMS Onawa ' Red is elected 'to pilot our football team for the next year, and we all agree that it is a Wise choice that his team-mates have made. Newell's brains are not confined to football, however: he also plays baseball, basketball, and is one of Morningside's best bets in the quarter-mile. Red is a Phi Sigma. HAZEL WIESE Sioux City' Hazel is remembered by everyone because of her fine acting in the Zet-Tau Delt Grand Public this year. She is really not nearly so austere and mean as the part she played. The Zets will back us in that statement. She also made a very good "mamma" in the Men's and Women's Banquet Chapel. WILLIAM YOUNGWORTH Sioux City Bill uses his head, and after graduating from Sioux City High, he turned his steps toward Morningside, and has seen fit to remain here for three years. Bill's heavy work is done in history, and none need be ashamed of his showing in any subject. MARGARET CONDRON Sioux City Connie is our expressionist and actress. She has already completed the course in the department of expression, and is now turning her attention to the regular college work. The Pi's are proud of her Charlestoning, her tangoing, and her singing around the hall. They say that the girl is a great "blue singer." PAUL LOMBAHD Sioux City Paul ,is a P. K., but doesn't allow that to bother him, and is a pretty good fellow in spite of it. Whoever stated that all preachers' kids were sort of cantankerous, evidently did not know Paul. He made the wise move of quitting Simpson to come to Morningside: and we're sure that he will never regret it. UPI-IQMQRES Charles Down .......................,................ President Claude Brown .... Student Council Representative Ralph Eberly ........................ Secretary-Treasurer l 4 e i .Al l 1"1fty th1 ee SOPHOMORES Davis, Athon, Carstensen, Elliff, Martin. Weaver, Peterson, Prine, Pilcher. Lund, Rogers, Shove, LaGrone. Stover, Rowlands, Herman, Biwer, Mueller Cannon, Blake, Clift, Hickman, Sargeant. Fifty-four SQPHGMORES Ballachey Elma Hummel Schaaf Elma. Hummel Madlson Coddmgcon Platts Jong,ewaa1d BIOIJXVG1 McI'a11and Clfuldge If3I'I'1Dh06fl1G1 Txesham Sande1son Lmdaman Wmtel Wood Snydel Ebexly DeW1tt Sayle Day Wald Fifty five 4 f ' 1 1 1 1 - ,Q ,. , - Y Y . ' . 1. 4 . , . ,. . . 1 1 1 - . ' 1 1 '1 1 '- 1 1 1 1 I 1 4 ' - Fifty-six SOPHOMORES Miller, Squiers, W1'oolie, Mossman. Larson Thomas, MacQueen, Benton, Koch. Rowse, Crandall, Held, Croston. Jewell, Rogers, Okerberg, Forsberg. Larson Swanson, Ames, Flewell, Damon, Rambo. - -,,4:4.g,,L.. 3g.gp,,.,':,-:g.Q'.-. '-ggi-,,1,:,1,5g-5,36,,,,.:,d,xw,gZ,,g,g, ,g,g1,,,1,,,A,4jg:,gg.',.,1,,1L,:y.,k:l.sign...,: v ,iw .g7gQ2:.1.-n:'J:.-.wlg.p.Iw.I.I1,.I:' y:-in-7 '15 21-1,,1:,1', ann Viv- --li- SOPHOMOHES VVille1', Hamilton, Strom, Soderstrom, Haugen. Shires, Reid, Hurlburt, Robertson. Cross, Orwig, Purcell, Van Dyke. Molendorp, Geisinger, Schaaf, Hansen, Swanson. Bunch, Johnson, Pixler, Lohr, Riter. Fifty-seven 5-5: 11? I1 I-V Q - .f:',. :.1y.x7,.Q,.i.4,.Q -- N f Fifty-eight SOPHOMORES Barber, Rehm, Inlay, McDonald, Whitford Speer, Bray, Riter, Cain. Quick, Hendrickson, L. Wright, F. W1'iQfl1t Ives, Schuler, Huff, Down, Fothergill. Bastian, Hoyt, Orr, Quirin, W. McClure. 4' - f '-3-Aw.:,k.1'-::Ja:.-,.:4q-.-.gfJ5,g,g3u.:!'Z -f,.1a.Q:.Qzf:1,,9:,,Q1,,g.11xf..z.u1' avi:-1-r-.-15.355-35,4173-2-V-.f,:.:..-4.A..-.1-.3.4r...w...,,4:- ,:.:-.vi .:,f .-.-,, .hz ., ,MA FRESI-IMEN Gordon Fogg ........................................T. President Cordon Metcalf-.Student Council Representative Margaret,Gustine ...................... . ..... Vice President Bessie Idso ............. ....,........ S ecretary Curtis Engberg ...... ......... T reasurer Fifty-nine Sixty FRESHMEN Cafter, Berry, Eyres, Biersma, Schmuhl Dallenbach, Searles, Nelson, Mahlum. Lohff, Olson, Chambers, Fowler. Pals, Montgomery, Zwald, Bland, Chang Plantz, Engelken, Steele, Pharo, Gruber 4 'f" -15Q1,YL.,'5,g37- 5,',-.,2gQ-,,'--4,152.3-,:.4.z!-ka: .::.:..:.z.-.:g.,.g ,,,3,,,,Q,3gg iii. -, '3,w,1s.jf,.:,j,l-2--n:,z.,..-3...-,1-55.44, Lp., :Y we-.fu 1:-pow, -1,-W.. mm-- FRESHMEN Q , , F. EF' li " X gui? 5 1 wage AH - 2 nw ,E ,S 5 ix FZ 1 Q 5 . N. fi C 1'luh1e1 Plesldent of the Sub F1eshrnan Class K McCIu1e E Tunm Ablam Wllllams Fluke Gustme Lake Odland K1eFfe1 Helmsoth G Gllfflth Kukpatllck Olbon Clayton Egan Lowe G Tlmm Mayna1d Schmltv Joseph Edholm Ruble 5 M, ff? 5? VV 5 as 55 ff! 3 S H .g 2 N :fig ,x ff QQ? S1xty one E1 2 is k:,:.:.::: qi ,X 5 1311! Y ex 1 'r ' 'f fl. S ' fu 1,5 w gif' ' S S of W o 3. lr 3 F s 1 ' ' ard 25, X 5 . ' ' .X X3 1' xi 3 X 1 X 115: , , sy A 5' 1 ' 5 ,1 1:1 i ' lx , A J i Se e El w 1? " 1 ,Q ' 1 5, :N W1 , , :Y 3 z W .3 F ' if 3 .Si . 4 . .Y . ' - . Y ' . . , . , ' l 1 I Y I' . I ' . Y . . Y . . 7 - i l ' ' w I ' I 1 11 v 1 - ' . FRLSHMEN W W HM, a 1 Sixty-two Thomas, Powell, Schuler, Miller, Stevenson. Gray, Hartley, Kohl, Brashear. Jordan, Walte1'S', Baier, Bray. Brown, Wicksell, W1'oolie, Johnson, Al'ld61'S0l1 Woods, Lowe, Biwer, Boone, Flynn. 121117--I''Y-'fT.:Q'-151'-fIg'f.f'--S221-'J ",-15,1-.--:,"--Lf1'-55'--Q'-L'--1Z:'z- ' --,gl-':'1-A ' .jg:l1.lQ: Ll..-L.::m" "ni:-'-:.1iJ ' 'LQ ' gLp.::,'.:1 DEQ--.-..3v5rLLl,, Jlllfiv fin.-L1 -W FRESHMEN Kerslake, Empey, Aalfs, Tomlinson, Neir. Idso, Isbell, L. Smith, Storing. Berger, Dixon, Ross, Steinbrenner. Reid, Sletwold, Snyder, Hoover, Koehne. Orton, Wellnitz, Larson, G. Timm, Hall. Sixty-three TRESHMEN Sixty-four Lipman, Strain, Faber, Witt, Cooper. Poroth, Weber, Carpenter, Wallace. .Machamer, Rohwer, Thacker, Mina Omer. Meye1', Marie Omer, L. Smith, E. Willer, Maddox Kroloff, Moon, Gatzmeyer, Barrett, Batman. zf ' '-L-.hu.r..:.L'a1' '4.'.'...2-1.-.-.":.:' f '-.,p:-4:51 '-..1-aqlazxi,-'ii i"w5.s 1,.::J vp-.5-1-1' 'F' ""?'3T""-5 - P-'1f1f1-1---1f---v-w-A--w--u-- 2--"W 2+----If I -' -we-7 -'-"W" FRESHMEN l , r , 2 Allan Williams, M. Mighell, Share, Brannon, Brinkman. Kucinski, Martin, Dodge, Weisman. G. Smith, Miller, O'Hern, Engberg. Friesner, Mackintosh, G. Griffith, Maddox, Porath. - Bogue, McBeath, Shearer, Z. Smith, Clayton. Sixty-five X vu-.1 '7' I 'P' 1- .-M. Sixty-six FRESHMEN is Oggel, Green, Casey, Dempsie, Beck. Hammond, Phillips, Larson, M. Griffith. Nelson, McLaughlin, Hurni, Berkshire. Reischle, A. Anderson, Read, Ducomrnun, Zwald. Bullock, M. Barnum, B rown, Shoemaker, Johannscn. 2 N., . .. '-2545.11-xi:-ii,IfZz'If4S.l2Qff,-3.- ' - 'if -'F 11-.QL1- "asf ---mxiezreza ' -'asrgcrs:,zs.:.p:,1,',:.ir,:g.,'-11-h15fJ:-5, 3 9:3g:,,:mLs.,, -em. ,JNM ,,.,.-,, ,, - 1 . - I V- f -V . . nf' FRESHMEN J i iq 41 E, 7 -L w 1 J E Y :Vi I I n I James, Muecke, Sloan, Hickman, Gilbert. Dewey, Britton, Roberts, Thompson. Barrett, Morehead, Keith, Hennum. Chesteiman Vollmai Ca a Re de 1 ' , ', y , d ,n. Ride. Jennings, Hickey, Wangberg, Haradon, Larson. Sixty-seven 1111 I 11.1 ' 111 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11' ,1 1 1 11 1 11 1 111' 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1111 111111 11 -1111 1111 111 111 111 11,11 11' M1 111, 11 11 111 111 1 1 111 11, 111111 11 1111 11,1 1- -1 11.11 1114 1111 111111 '11 11111 11111 1111 111' 1 1 1 11 1 11'Q 11111 .11 111 M1111 1 l1lf 1 1 . 1 1 1111 1111 111 .11 11111 1 11 11 1 11 11 1.1 11 11' 11 .11 .111 1,11 11 11 111 11 11 11 11. 111 111, 111 1. 1111 11 1111 11. 111 1 1 1 1 1 Sixty-eight SCHOLARSHIPS Scholarship Winners Senior Scholarship ...... ,,,.,,- H enfy Te Pagke Jl1Hi01' SCh01H1'Ship ......... ..,..... L eanore Benedict SOph0H1OI'C SChO13I'Ship ,,,,,, ------- M abel Swansgn' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' - , in - - - . K , .- ..-. 1- . ,. 1. .. J--1.1 'A -V9 f -1 3-.-:L-...1"-,1L,1.1QT.L,.ill1'.:1.-,LAC2:,':J:lIQ.l.13gag, .',QfQg1 1 ,Qi 1,-'Qfg1,p ..1,,, .5 , -3 1 1. 1 , A - 1, .. . , . , , , ,, 1. ' ' XX C0 ERVATURY REV HERBERT A KECK D D Mznzster D1 Keck was a membe1 of one of the earl1est Morn 1n sule classes about 1896 Whlle 1n school he was a member of the Othonlan Llterary Soclety now the Alpha Tau Delta fraternlty He was a member of lVIorn1n S1dCS first football team He was also a de bater S1nce leaung Mornlngslde he has been 1n the Methodmt m1n1stry For several years he was pastor of the college church here 1n Mornlngslde He IS now pastor of one of the largest M8th0d1St churches 1n Ill1l'lO1S He IS a member of the Board of Forelgn MIS slons of the Methodlst Church Sxxty nme . . , . . E g . , , . , , 1 . on . , A - Z, . 1 - a . . . . . . Seventy CONSERVATORY The Conservatory of Music The Morningside College Conservatory of Music has made rapid strides in the past few years in almost every department or phase of music. Under the capable and thorough supervision of the director of the Conservatory, Professor Paul MacCollin, the department of the Super- visors' Course in Public School Music has been con- stantly growing. Graduate students from this course have been highly successful in whatever community they have gone to have charge of the music in the public schools. l Violin classes and classes for instruction oniwind in- struments have been undertaken for the first time this year, by members of the Conservatory faculty, in the public schools of Sioux City. Efforts set forth in this field of instruction are being met with decided success. Thus the Conservatory of Music, through its faculty of competent and progressive instructors, not onlygis aiding in the advancement of the present musical life ,of Sioux City and vicinity, but it is making possible a superior and wider reaching scope for the music of the future. The quality and type of the music produced by Morn- ingsidels musical organizations is already well known in the northwest. lts rank among the foremost con- servatories of music is rapidly advancing. The basis of all of this growth is the undeniable interest mani- fested by both the instructors and the class of students who come here to give and receive aid in making music play a major part in their life work. Thus the growth and reputation enjoyed by ourorganizations, such as Glee Clubs, Chapel Choir, String Quartet, Symphony Orchestra, and Choral Club, are the result of sincere and applied work. U In addition to the class instruction there has been established a course for instrumental Supervisors. Mr. Carol Parkinson, instructor of cello and wood wind in- struments, is in charge of this department. This course affords a thorough knowlodgeof all wind instruments as well as development of higher muiicianship. ill 1 CONSERVATORY p . CONSERVATORY CALENDAR March 24, 1925-Piano Recital CFaculty Seriesl-James Reistrup. April 22, 1925-Madrigal Club Home Concert. April 28, 1925-Piano Recital fFaculty Seriesl-Ethel Thompson. May 1, 1925-Piano Recital-Clara Asmus. May 6, 7, 8, 9, 1925-Music Festival. May 15, 1925-Piano Recital-Margaret Spencer. May 19, 1925-Piano Recital-Frances Lucke. May 20, 1925-Piano Recital-Ruth Frum. May 26, 1925-Piano Recital-Louella Empey. November 17, 1925--Piano Recital Clfaculty Series?-James Reistrup. December 1, 1925-Piano Recital fFaculty Series?-Ethel Thompson. December 15, 1925-Messiah. 1 January 14, 1926-Violin Recital CFaculty Seriesl-Douglas Reeder. January 19, 1926--Piano Recital-Margaret Schamp. ' January 29, 1926--Morningside Symphony Orchestra Concert. February 16, 1926-Morningside String Quartet Concert-Leo Kucinski, First Violin, Douglas Reeder, Second Violin, Samuel Sherr, Violag Carol Parkinson, Cello. February 27, 1926-Piano Recital-Normal Piano Pupils of Ethel Thompson. March 16, 1926-Senior Piano Recital--Margaret Spencer. March 22, 1926-Piano Recital CFaculty Seriesi-Faith Woodford. April 13, 1926-Piano Recital-Elizabeth Bryan. April 19, 1926-Madrigal Club Home Concert. 4 April 20, 1926-Senior Piano Recital--Clara Asmus. Seventy-one Seventy-two Anderson, Alfred Anderson, Edna Apple, Eleanor Asmus, Clara Louise Auge, Max Baker, Helen Bale, Gertrude Baron, Esther Bass, Louis - Bell, Genevieve Biwer, Dorothy Blake, Barbara Bland, Gladyce Mae Blodgett, Erma Bolton, Ethel Coomer Brewster, LeRoy Briggs, Bernice Brinkman, Paul Brouwer, John Bryan, Elizabeth Bryant, Margery Buntley, Hal Henry Burns, Carroll Cannon, Margaret Carter, Ruth Champeny, Charlotte Chivers, Mary E. Cleminson, Mrs. Mary Clift, Marguerite Collins, Ethel Cook, Herbert E. Davies, Frances Marie DeHaven, Violet DeLambert, Ralph Dixon, Lorena Dobrofsky, Lillian Dreeszen, John Dreeszen, Roy Elving, Edna Empey, Helen Empey, Louella Jeanette Fischer, Howard Fischer, Martin, Flewell, Ruth Flinn, Ruby A. Fortier, Grant David Fothergill, E. Jane Fruni, Ruth Gilbert, Imogene Gilbert, Ruth Ginsberg, Sadie Gray, Eunice Halloway, Virgil Halpern, Sarah Hannon, Blanche Hapgood, Gladys Helen Haradon. Margaret Harder, Edith Harris, Clarence Eldon Heathman, Warren Hedenbergh, Grace Heimsoth, Ella Dorothy Held, Blanche Held, Dorothy Held, Edith CONSERVATORY CONSERVATORY STUDENTS Herman, Betty Aldine Herzoif, Lee Hieby, Mrs. E. A. 1-lorwits, Naomi Huff, Helen Huff, Roland Hughes, Ginevra Hunter, Mrs. C. R. I Inlay, H. Judith Inlay, Irene Esther Jacobson, Leonard James, Elene Jensen, Josephine Johnson, Edith Johnson, Ethel LaVonne Jordan, Ruth Jorgensen, Edwin Joseph, Evelyn Joseph, Marguerite Josten, Earl Eugene Kaiser, Florence Monica Kindig, Burdette Kirkpatrick, Rhea Marie Koehne, Marion P. Kucinski, Christine Lake, Leone Lang, Madaleine Lease, Ione Dorothy Leek, Norma Leney, Ione Livingston, Bob Longval, Charles Lucke, Frances McBeath, Lois McBurney, Clara Louise McClure, William McCoy, Lester . ' McQueen, Gladys Machamer, Grace Mahlum, Ralph Mahoney, Parnell, Jr. Manley, Helen Matson, Richard Matteson, Lillian Mead, Elizabeth Means, Agnes Mehrtens, J. H. Melgaard, Kenneth Millard, Esther Menin, Edna Mercuriali, Nora Metcalf, Clara Metcalf, Mrs. J. T. Metcalf, Olive Myrtle Mighell, Helen Lola Miller, Audrey Imogene Miller, Evelyn A Miller, Gladys Caroline Miller, Lucile Mitchell, Lloyd Moen, Harriet Montgomery, Esther Mosher, Marguerite Mosow, Dorothy Mossman, Benita Nash, Frances Nelson, Anna Nelson, Dorothy A. M. Norris, Frank Norris, Joanna Norris, Mary O'Hern, Lucile Oien, Edna Olson, Mrs. Henry D. Omer, Mina Ott, Joe Overing, Betty Patton, Beth Patton, Winifred Paulson, Orville Phelps, Mrs. George Phillips, Hansen Louise Porath, Viola Porter, Faye Prager, Mrs. Mary Purse, Patricia Quick, Helen Quirin, Helen Mary' Read, Esther Louise Reifsteck, Beatrice Melba Reideman, Cille Riggs, Dorothy Jeanette Riter, Inez Rogers, Helen Schamp, Margaret Louise Scheffers, Jean Schneckloth, Mrs. Mildred Schneiders, Helen Schultz, Dorothy Sherwood, Clara Siman, Robert Singer, Junior Skalovsky, Bernard Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Louella Mae Snyder, Eva Ruth Spencer, Margaret Spotts, Mrs. S. W. Steil, Vera Stephens, Elinor R. Stevens, George Strain, Lee Strand, Frances Constance Stuben, Maxwell ' Swanson, Helen Sweet, Mildred Thomas, Clifford Thorpe, Marion Timm, Gladys Catherine Wahlstrom, Eunice Louise Walker, Ruth Walters, Hilda Waring, Helen Wegerslev, Janet Wellnitz, Velda Willer, Eva M. Winklepleck, Julia Mary Wood, Brownie .CONSERVATORY Public School Music l l l I Nelson, Harris, Josten, Spencer. ' Lease, Gilbert, Flewell, Kaiser, Strand. Lake, Quick, Inlay, Herman, Hapgood, Held. Read, McBeath, Miller, Phillips, Wellnitz, Timm. McQueen, Kirkpatrick, Macharner, Smith, Heimsoth, Currier. .i..,. .......-,A-. .... . . . Seventy-three Seventy-four CONSERVATORY I .Am Music Servant and master am I! servant of those dead, and master of those living., Through mespirits immortal speak the message that makes the world weep, and laugh, and Wonder, and Worship. I tell the story of love, the story of hate, the story that saves and the story that damns. I gm the incense upon which prayers Hoat to Heaven. I am the smoke which palls over the field of battle where men lie dying with me on their lips. A . I I am close to the marriage altar, andwhen the graves open I stand nearby. I call the wanderer home, I rescue the soul from the depths, I open the lips of lovers, and through me the dead 'Whisper to the living. V One I serve as I serve allgvand the king I make my slave as easily as I subject his slave. I speak through the birds of the air, the insects of the field, the crash of Waters on rock ribbed shores, the sighing of wind in the trees, and I am even heard by the soul that knows me in the clatter of Wheels on city streets. ' I know no brother, yet all men are my brothers, I am the father of the best that is in them, and they are fathers of the best that is in me, Iam of them, and they are of me. For I am the in- strument of God. ' I AM MUSIC! CONSERVATORY The School of Expression MISS MABEL ELIZABETH BROWN Director The School of Expression is one of the strongest departments in the fine arts group. A diploma is given to students who present a sufficient number of credits to fulfill the requirement for college rating and who successfully complete the three- year course offered by the department. There are a number of students from the community and the surrounding territory who come for private lessons. Student recitals are given every week in addition to the advertised recitals for the general public. This department numbers among its graduates many proficient dramatic coaches and platform readers. CALENDAR December 17, 1925-Interpretative Recitalg April 7, 1926-Interpretative Recital-Gladys Dorothy Thompson. May 3, 1926-Interpretative Recital by Children's Class., May 20, 1926-Recital Scenes from L'She Stoops to Conquerf' May 27, 1926-lnterpretative Recital by the Class of 1926. June 1, 1926-Commencement Recital, '6Pygmalion and Galateaf' Seventy-five CONSERVATORY Seventy-six Thompson. Erma Hummel, Green, Depler. L. Smith, Rutledge, Kirkpatrick, Betsworth. Eyres, Kohl, Woods, Gribble, Sloan. Timm, Johnson, Bunch, Wegerslev, Mosier, Soderstrom ,x 1' x Qxx R k A xx ,.4 my XJk-' X. 1 f' X LI K' A fffx X xff K N, I xi ,N IX x ,- n A IZ- xff N 'I X S1 I F.-.r.. s. X f-1 x, x f f fi H 'Sv ,K fx fx ,V-c xz f r.,f X. 'fx K. L W M1 XJ y r lv X! 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' WWW , ll' W WL WWWWWW ' W W' WW',W WWW Mil WWW W W W W W " 1 W W WW W W., ,, W W ' ' 'W W WW: , W ,W-'W WW I WLM W WWW W WWW: W WWWWJ V5 W ,WW WWW ' W' N, W WfWl'WW W m, WW aw WWW V WWW: W IIIWW W Wiz! W 'Vi W WIWJNW 1 Wq.3',- 2 WWW W WQWWW W WH' 1 W ,iw I WWW, W W WWW W W W'Wl' W WWW W W WWW W W W, ' WI W W 'lr i W W 1 ,W W WW 'W W WW, WW WW ,W WW' UW, W 'WW . W N W-. W W 'W WW W WWW, EW WWW 1 . W ,Wg 'W W W Wm I, , ,W. 2,1 W ' I W W W WW W W W 1 X1 W ,W WW W W 'W W ATHLETICS Men's Athletic Committee The direction of all of the athletic activities and inter-collegiate relationships of Morningside College is in the hands of the Menis Athletic Committee, vxihich is composed of Professor R. N. Van Horne, Coach Saunderson, and Professor James J. Hayes.. These men have served in this capacity for several years, because of their efficient and rogressive management of the athletic affairs of Morn- P ingside. The school owes much of its success and prowess in ath- letic endeavor to these three men. I Seventy-seven II I I I, II I I I JI Il , lr! ,I I I I I IMI I Iwxi ,I I3 I I I H I I I I , II I ,NI I . I m II' l I I. I 1 " ,I II1 II I I I I' I- , III II ' +I Ii I' III Il II I, I 1 I I' I I MI I I',i I w J' ff IIIII I A I IL 2 Ig II II: III' II IIIII IIII III III I 'I Ir' I III III,I III III W II 'III LIII III' II . III A iix, Ii IIII II II 1II III I! ,i 4-I III ,I I I MI :III It fi, IIIA II: I. I II' I II II I I 3.7 Seventy-eight ATHLETICS COACH J. M. SAUNDERSON . ATHLETICS' l C The Coaches C I. M. SAUNDERSON, Professor of Physical Education Coach Jason M. Saunderson has been with us for fourteen years. It has been during this period that Morningside College has taken her place as one of the' foremost' schools in the athletics of the schools of the'Northwest. To NSaundy'7 belongs the credit for bringing Morningside up to the athletic rank of schools which far surpass it in size, resources, and athletic material. Coach SaunderL son has a faculty of developing not only the athletic side of the men with Whom he deals, but also building men of character. He .is respected' among men of the coaching fraternity all over this country. E C WENIG Asszstant Coach Ohe IS generally conceded to have been one of the best athletes Whom M01H1HgS1dC has had In football his fame a a punter and drop kicker extended even beyond the Conference He was also well known as a ba eball pitcher For the last three years he has been our basketball coach and baundys able assistant The credlt for tlns years championship basketball team be longs lar ely to Obe His quiet unassuming manner has made him popular with the fellows and by commanding their confid nce and respect he works with them very successfully Seventy mne 64 nv ' ' K ' ' Q 1 - , o Q . ' . . V V, . cc 1 1 77 ' ' ' , . ,X . , . . , Y . cc 77 ' - ' - ' 0' . D ' 7 . Q . , -f . . D 9 U 9 Eighty ATHLETICS DR. G. W. KOCH DrQ G. W. Koch is one of the best friends of the boys over at the gym. To him belongs much of the credit for keeping our athletes in fighting con- dition. Dr. Koch is also responsible for the high standard of temperance among the men of Morningside College. ED. PIRWITZ-Freshlnan Coach ' After being an excellent athlete him- self when a student here in school, Ed Pirwitz was found to be entirely cap- able of handling the Freshman ath- letics when called upon to take hold of that job last year. Because of a new Conference ruling, Freshmen could not enter inter-collegiate competition and it became necessary to organize Freshman teams to train the men for varsity athletics. Freshman teams were trained who not only took honors in competition with first year men from other schools, but also gave the varsity men in Morningside plenty of compe- tition in training, thus being indirectly responsible for our Conference cham- pionship team this year.- -Ed is a very efficient coach and is well liked by his men. SLWZL.. . ' ' :.:.f.:.,.gia-.- Ut.. . .. -V-'af -.f- - ,ia-a...i:,:1..-'...-.Y., - a ra., ..,-Y.. .-.v-....,,..- ATHLETICS Afuca Hauff Van Cltters Hendelson Hancer Wlckland Bast1an Means Iensen Wllhams Hunter Croston Petersen Hartvell Isenberg Coach Plrwltz Le1tch LaFoy Fowle1 Bach Ixnudsen Swa1tz Coach Wen1g Coach Saundelson OFFICERS Jake LaEoy Preszdent Charles Bach Vzce Preszdenf Adolph Van Cltters Secretary Treasurer Fldlllx Henderson F1eder1ck Oke he James Yager Dw1ght Hauff Alun Hancer MEMBERSHIP Newell W1ll1HmQ r Lester Leltch Russell Knud en Donald Hartzell Harvey Petersen Donald HUHIC1 Poster Swartz Ralph Bastlan Haven Means Ixelcy Isenbe1g HONORARY MEMBERSHIP Coach ,I N1 Saunderson ITOICSSOI R N Van Horne Coach E C Wenlg Freshma Marlnus Jensen Henry Afuca Leland Wlckland Orval Croston Webb Fowler Professor ,I J Hayes 11 Coach Ed P1rw1tz Elghty one I I I 1 Y .Y 1 I I ! I ' ' 7 7 Y 1 I -' l L V! I ' I I I I i ! ' --.----.--...-..,....-......-.-.--..-.-.--.-.-..-.-...-..--.-.-.--.- f .4 - -4 I 1 ni v "I N ' u - D . - S . f , 5 - , . , , ' 3 - . . L.. ef . . . , , , I K . . - Eighty-t ATHLETICS STEVE HUFF KENNETH EINKE Cheer Leader Song Leader -aff' DR FREDERICK H BOOST bulbeon Doctor Roost rs a member of the class of 1898 and has the drstrnctron of havrng been the captarn of Mornrngsrde s first football team whrch was orgamzed rn the fall of 1898 He was a member of the Phrlomathean Lrterary Socrety now the Phr S1 ma iraternrty He was graduated from Rush Medrcal College Hrs army record rs also re rnarkable He enlrsted as a first lreutenant and was hon War as a colonel Doctor Roost rs one of the most actrve men rn boostrnc, Mornrngsrde College He was presrdent of the M Club an oroanrzatron of Mornrngsrde alumnr rn Sroux City Erghty three h i f , l orably dlscharged from the A. E. F. at the end of the FOOTBALL LESTER LEITCH-'cMundon--Gilard and Captain fLMundo," fighting Maroon guard, was the smallest man in the line, but was not outplayed all year, although competing against heavier men in every game. He was the only Morningside man to make an all-conference berth. He also won a First team place on the Iowa Conference team and was placed on the Des Moines Registefs second all-state team. It was largely due to his great leadership that the team hnished in championship form. Leitch is a great football player and as a captain he cannot be beaten. g -'Q Eighty-four FOOTBALL y . 1 NEWELL WILLIANIS-'cRed,,-Quarterback and Captain-elect , "Red" is one of the Hashiest players Morningside has ever had. Although being handicapped this year by a bruised shoulder, a broken leg, and being changed from end to quarterback, he never became disheartened and when he did play it was in his best form. "Red" is a good puntei passer and runner and has determination that makes a real football man Next year Red will lead the varsity team and We hope to its second Conference championship Eighty five ', ' ' . c . 44 ,, . . . . I . . , . ., .. f .. i , FOOTBALL RUSSELL KNUDSEN-"Pete,'-Halfback '6Pete', played in rare form all season and reeled off several long gains. His favorite trick is the old side-step, and when he gets that to working, he is hard to bring down. On defense he hacks up the line hard and few passes ever go over him. Next year will he Pete,s last year, and, barring injuries, he will he a three-letter man. . Ei gh ty- six FOOTBALL Cl'lARl,l2S BACH--'cCFmclf,,--Halfback Cllarlie Bach was the offensive star. ln nearly every game he got away for a long run or two He is very fast and a good open field runner 'cChuck'7 has another year' of football and should be one of the leadlnt, llghts of the Conference Bach was honored by belng placed on most of the all teams ptcked by cutlcs E1ghty seven . U . u . cc aa - I' +1l .i lui H K. FOOTBALL ,lvl ll. H NH. U15 Q. li. at 1,f lm Ill il lr 31 V. in i". ll 1 D .y l i w. 1 .. W. 1 n. v . wv1i,' ll . lil wir! ,.,.. U ill .gag ll 'S 1' Wi . lid. 3.,1l ,m . H i iiljl 5. i: 9. .PWM ml . H ' w . g . 'lil 1 M. is-i all xlslx ,NN r, 3 ., llllh W1 li .mi 'I V' l :il li 415 li il-9 ly, lllll V' llllf 131 wga iugi gh elm lm lr lil. .H . .V W frwf ,till lllll 1 lli 3. i i .i .y. ' l Eli .il it li . il' lil l ,.., L. Ml 1' 'W il ll li il l 1, iii .11 'H 'ily . W 1. ,N .l My iv. ill itll lil' ull 'li f.-ll Hill gl .ill .W ill l 111 ' xv .t i li fl . . vii " i'U :lui 1" i .1 .. ,, . . 1.1 ., X. l lp ly il' ill FOSTER SWARTZ-:'R0ly',-Quarterback When Swartz was called on to till Williams' place he played in such good form that he was used almost all of the time. uRoly" lacks in weight but has lots of fight and is a good field ' general. Another of his specialties is interference. This was HRoly's" Hrst letter but he will be back strong next year. i s Alix., , Eighty-eight FOOTBALL I A ' FRANK HENDERSON--Tackle Next year will be Franlis last year of football competition. He has already won three let- ters and this year was placed on the second all-conference team, which is ample evidence of his ability Frank is hard to get off his feet and tackles hard on defense AI VIN HANCILR Han Q Guard Hancei had a bib year at buard Hc 15 tall heaxy and fast and when he hits them thev come down Hans was fast at coming out of the lme and running mterfeience and was a good running mate for Leitch Hans is a tvvolettei man too and will flI'11Sl1 his career next year Emhty nine ' - ' ce 1 as 1 ,' J i . 'T ., . I . U III I Q . I I . , ' ' 9 1 9 .f 44 ,, I . . . . I , ' 9 . I I . 44 ,, . I - I I . . . I . . , 7 . ,,,,,,,,,..1 . . 1 ' - . FOOTBALL f RALPH BASTIAN-"RedhelcZ',-Center . Although greatly handicapped by his lack of weight, Bastian is one of the best centers Morningside has ever had. He has a knack of guessing the plays and intercepting passes. This was Bastianls first year. He has two more. Watch hirn go! AD OLPH VAN CITTERS-"Bud"-End Van is one of the hest receivers of forward passes in the Conference. He goes down fast under punts and when it comes to defense they cannot get by. Next year will be his last ap- pearance as he is already a three-letter man, FOOTBALL HAVEN MEANS-"Hooley,'-End '4Hooley's,' first year of varsity football was a success. To break up plays, to go down under punts, and to receive passes were the features of his playing. "Hooley" has two more years of playing and should add his name to the long list of great Morningside ends. h LELAND WICKLAND-'iTucki'-Tackle "Tuck', played his first year of varsity football in commendable fashion. His lack of ex- perience was somewhat of a handicap, but he made up for it in fight and determination. On de- fense he was immovable. 1 . Ninety-one rI,' I Wav I I I I. II, I, I 1 I, 1 'I 1,1 I. 'Il I ,LII I . I ,lil VII III III I, NI I: I Nw 'II' M I I I ,Ig Ii, II' I, 'Q I. III I , w sl I Il I , I 5 M II I I-I M I M I I IP I I ' I+ I M s. ,Ii M ll fl I I" if I fel W I ill I W III. ew N III I FI III ,Ill I ' I I !"! r IU I II I , Ql- FOOTBALL, I I JAKE LAFOY-HPinkey"-Halfbaek This is. Jake's last year and although he was not a regular, he was always ready to step in for relief. Jake will be greatly missed as he was one of the best open field runners on the squad. Jake is a two-letter man. HOMER SMOTHERS-Guard Smothers is a fighter although being handicapped by lack of weight and experience. He, too, failed to make his letter by only a few minutes. His best work is on the offense. Next year is his last. Ninety-two I, ,II , '-I ' I T I I I' ,W FOOTBALL WEBB EOWLEa-ffEmte',-Euilback Webb got a bad start this year because of injuries, but when he did get to going was a hard man to bring down. He was a good punter and backed up the line in Big Ten style. Web is a two- letter man now and will be out for his last next year. ' HENRY KITCHEN-c'Kitch"-End , Kitchen took his turn at right end, missing his letter by only a quarter. On defense he is almost immovable. 4'Kitch" has another year and should show plenty of stuff. FREDERICK OliEHBEl5tG4'c0lce',- ':Oke" was strong until overtaken by injuries. His biggest stunt was plung- ing the line,' hisrplunges always being I good for a gain. Besides that he is a toweruof strength at backing up' the linei 4'Oke,' has two more years and with a little more experience will make an ideal fullback. ' Q Ninety-three FOOTBALL A DONALD caoss-Halflmck Cross failed to make a letter by a very few minutes this year, but is bound to make good next year. Cross has the advantage of lots of speed and can be put into the regular line-up without its being weakened. Cross has two more years to show his stuff. CHARLES DOWN-End Down was also a reserve end. Although he played only a few minutes he could be used at any time Without weakening the team. Charles was very adept at nabbing passes high over his head. Down has two more years. ' GEORGE BERGMAN-Fullback Bergman wasdthe lightest man on the squad and also the fastest. He was ,a good open field runner and got into several games for small periods of time. His experience should make him valuable in the next two years of competition he has left. . ELMER HANSEN-Center Although Hansen played only a short time he was always ready to go in. Hansen was a good man on defense. He has two more years left. RONALDL MCDOWELL-"Muon-Halfback ' 'LMac,, was out only a short time, being handicapped by injuries. However, he has two more years left and we expect great things of him in the future. GENE BARBER-Guard Although Barber didn't get into any of the games, he showed his spirit by being out for practice every night and taking lots of knocks for the good of the regular team. We hope that next year he will come into his own. Ninety-four so FOOTBALL as The Season From the standpoint of games won and lost this football season was not the most successful in the history of the school. The team, however, by its hard and brilliant play- ing, drew the loyalty of the fans and made many friends as the season progressed. From the start lack of reserve material was a severe handicap. To this was added the unfortunate injuring of some of the impor- tant men, so that in some of the games the team was without an experienced punter or passer. With the development shown during the season and the added reserve strength coming from this year's Freshman squad, less trouble from these causes should interfere with the success of the 1926 team. On October the third, Morningside opened the football schedule for the season 1925 by the trad1t1onal opening game with Western Union Western Union came from LeMars with all the iight and pep that was possible for a team to arouse for they were to play the biggest game on their schedule ln the opening quarter there were two bad passes made from center which cost Morning side about thirty yards Williams then punted to Hayen a Telegrapher halfback who went wild and made a 53 yard dash through the whole Morningslde team for a touchdown A minute later Kock kicked goal that gave Western Union the winning point Western Union from then on played defen sive football The second half opened w1th the Teleg raphers still in the lead Several times Morn 1I1gS1dC would take the ball within striking distance of the goal and then be unable to break through for the touchdown ln the fourth quarter Morningside brought the ball to the 2 yard line then Knudsen dived through a hole 1n left guard for a touchdown The game soon ended after this And Western Union men had won their hardest game of the season by a score of 7 to 6 N nety five . a . . . 9 a . of . . .V . . . - . . . ., - .. . 9 o' . ot ' . . , i- 'Wy W lf P H ' W W W W W. 'W W W WW.,W W WW W A W W . il , , W' WW b W W . W W W W W .WW WW .W WW W r Wm W u ,1 EW u ' W My WW '. .W WWWW 'W W 'WW W W, .IW W W WW I ,, M WW" W W Wi i W Wi, WW I, TW WW WOW i .. W 1 W. Wil WW Wil 'Wi ,Q 2 'Wi 'W I WW W WW r DW W :WWW V ,W W W WW W W IW W .J y 3 WW, W N W! Ww W W W. ,W W 5 lW W' a .Wi Sit W pq WWW Wi WW W' VWXW WW 'W W MLW l W1 WN l'1! Q WWW WQWW WWW W WW WWW WW WWkd WWWW WWW W 'Wl fW+ W 5WiWWWI WWWW W' ,WMU 'W WW.-.1 iWWl W' WWFWQ WWW WW Wm WMU WWWW,s WW WW W WWW VW W':W WW IWV NM lm ,,W' W HW WW lWWf WW .WW WWW WWW W W-W l'W WWW WW W ,WWW 'WW W1 if ?t'W16W1N,J, WM l .NIW Q WQW Wi . WWWW W WWW WWW. WWW,W W WWWW Q fi WWW .1 . W :WW Wi WW' IQWW WWWWW WWW, MW 'WW -W .WWW 1, WW'I Ninety-six FOOTBALL The Score in Periods - Western Union .................................................... 7 0 0 0-7 Morningside ........ ................. 4 .............................. 0 0 0 6-6 October 10 was the day set for the North Dakota Aggie game at Fargo. Al- though losing the game with the Aggies, the Morningside boys were encouraged by the -improvement that they had made over the type of football that they played on the third. After the 900-mile trip the boys were somewhat tired for the game. It was a hard struggle, both teams matched very evenly, but when the final gun was shot the Aggies had the long end of the 14 to 7 score. The Score in Periods North Dakota Aggies ........................................ 7 7 O O-14 Morningside ..................................... ................ 0 O 7 0- 7 C, The next game .was one of the biggest of the year. The day was perfect for a game. Creighton brought three full teams and a few substitutes. Before the game was over, Coach Wyrin was becoming worried over where to get fresh men. In this game Creighton used twenty-five men, Morningside, twelve. Morningside outplayed and outfought Creighton for fifty-two minutes, made more yards of scrimmage, and threw Creighton for more yards of loss, but with an abundance of fresh men Creigh- ton was victor from a score standpoint. The Score in. Periods Creighton .................................................. ........ O 0 0 20-20 Morningside ..............................,......,................ O 6 0 O- 6 Thursday night, October 24, again found the Morningside football team board- Dakota. This time the trip was to Grand ing the train for an invasion into North Forks, where the team met the Nortii Dakota University in a football game on Sat- HBEFOREH MWA H Vghugng - W VFooTBALL urday. lt was to this game that Russell fPetej Knudsen was -unable to go. The Flickertails seemingly took advantage of his absence. Their whole method of attack was aerial. It is just this kind of game that Pete likes. The Flickertails were suc- cessful in completing most all of the passes that they tried. In gaining through the line they were absolutely unable to make a yard, but their passing gave them a heavy score. The Score in Periods North Dakota University ....,......,.,.................... 7 7 13 0-27 Morningside .................,.........,,,,..,............,...,... 0 0 0 0- 0 The team that had been picked to battle the Maroons on Homecoming was the Des Moines University team. There were about 3,000 alumni and students out to the game, and their cries seemed to instill the Morningside fight into the team so that they could not be stopped. There had been snow during the week, the field, however, had been dragged and was in good condition. There was a bank of snow around the field into which the players were frequently thrown for a cooling off. Bach went wild in this game and made several nice runsj One of these runs was 40 yards through 'tackle for a touchdown, and another was 411 yards through the same hole, placing the ball ond the 2-yard line from which point Swartz took it across by a sneak through center on the next play. Bachis runningmate, Knudsen, did some great defensive playing as well as making several runs through the line and around end. Henderson, left tackle on the Morningside team, was responsible for one of the touchdowns when he grabbed a pass just as it was leaving Couchmann's hands. Henderson fell on the ball on the 5'-yard line. Bach then went through right guard for two yards, and LaFoy dived over a pile of bodies for two more, placing the ball on the 1-yard mark. Swartz failed in his Hrst attempt to break through center, but on the next try went over for the touchdown. This was the end NAFTERM N nety s FOOTBALL of the scoring during the ga1ne. When the final whistle blew, Morningside was carrying 19 points of a 19 to 7 score. The Score in Periods A Morningside ................ . .................-------------- Q ----- . 6 7 0 6-19 Des Moines U ......,..........................------------- ------ 0 0 7 0- 7 The Maroons went to Lincoln, November 7, and there played Nebraska Wesleyan University. The day was one of the worst imaginable for a game. There had been a heavy snow in the morning and a strong wind blew all during the game. The field was icy and slick. There were no chances for a fast back to get away. The only thing that could be used was straight football. Wiiberg, the big Wesleyan fullback, was at his best and played a great game. Our team depended entirely upon fast open field running led by Bach and Knudsen. On this day these men had no chance. The players in the line were forced to wear gloves throughout the game in order to keep their hands from freezing. f4Saundy7' supplied each man with an old-fashioned suit of uheaviesn before the game opened, and even this underclothing did not prove heavy enough to stop the wind. The game was a very even affair. Nebraska Wesleyan managed to score at one time. Morningside men drove the ball down the field for 80 yards in the last quarter and were then deprived of their well-earned touchdown by the closing whistle. The Score in Periods Nebraska Wesleyan .......................................... 0 7 0 0- 7 Morningside ...................................................... O 0 0 0- 0 The Wayne Normal team was the next one on the list. The field was in fine condition for a game, but the weather was very cold. The game opened with an on- slaught from the Maroons and very soon they were leading the score, 6 to 0. The Wildcats in the second half opened up a well-developed aerial attack and in no time had netted 13 points from it. This was the end of their scoring. During this quarter Bach, on a fake play, got away for a 53-yard run and a touchdown. The score at the end of the first half stood 12 to 13 in favor of the visitors. Morningside came back strong in the second half, and the teams battled about evenly until toward the end of the quarter. At this time the Wildcats were forced to punt. Bach received the punt on the Nebraskanas 35-yard line and returned it to the 12-yard line. Bach then made five more yards around end, placing the ball on the 7-yard line. Bach hit at stone wall at tackle. Moseman interfered with LaFoy while he was taking a pass from Bach, and the gain was allowed, and first down. Bach had perfect interference in his run around left end for the third counter. Van Citters place-kicked for the extra point. The score was then 19 to 13. 3 ln the fourth quarter, through a series of penalties and losses, Morningside had the ball on its own 5-yard line with no chance to kick because of the goal-posts. The situation looked bad. Two plays failed to change the position of the ball. Laliloy was then called to hit the line. He found an opening. side-stepped the right- half, and was off for a run. He made 410 yards before the Wayne quarter ran him out of bounds. Wayne held the team in mid-field and recovered the ball on its 20- yard line. Wayne men then seemed to have a new spirit of life. They brought the ball down to the 5-yard line. But then the Morningside line stiffened and they were unable to get the ball past the 3-yard line in four tries. The quarter ended soon after this threat. The score was 19 to 13. l D The Score in Periods Morningside .....,. .............,,,,,.,,,.,, g ,,,,.,..,,,,.,.,- 6 6 7 0-19 Wayne ,Normal ..... .........,.,,.,,. ,,,,,,, ,..,,,. 0 1 3 0 O-13 I N nety eight FooTBALL Thanksgiving day, Morningside's friendly enemy, Vermillion, came to Sioux City. It was the intention of the-South Dakota team to repeat what they had done the previous year. Morningside's ideas were all for revenge. And revenge it was before the Coyote pack was allowed to limp off the field. I The game opened with a bang and it was plain to see that South Dakota had come toiwin if possible. About the middle of the first quarter the Coyotes started in their drive for points. Morningside fumbled and Ryan, of S. D. U., recovered, giving the Coyotes the ball on Morningsideas 15-yard line. Funston then on two plays advanced the ball eight yards, and on the third play added another. It was fourth down and one to go on the Maroon 5-yard line. Malone then made three yards through right tackle. 7 Deklotz then added another yard, placing the ball on the Maroon 1-yard line. Malone crashed over the -center of the pile for the counter. Funston's place-kick was successful. The score at the end of the first quarter stood 7 to 0, in favor of S. D. U. The second stanza was a seesaw affair and the first half ended with the same score as at the end of the first quarter. In the third quarter Morningside opened with passes. A 45-yard pass from Bach to Van Citters placed the ball on the Coyote 20-yard line. Knudsen then made 13 yards around end. Fowler and Swartz both hit the line for two yards apiece, and then Bach raced around right end for a counter. The place-kick was missed. The score at the end of the third quarter stood 7-6, against the Maroons. 7 The fourth quarter opened and it looked tough for the Maroons. In a very short while Bach had broken a bone in his ankle and was taken out of the game. Jake LaFoy went in for Bach. Something had to be done and it had to be done quickly. Pete Knudsen took it upon himself to do it and he did it in fine style. At this point in the game Knudsen was calling signals from a half-back position. It was Morn- ingside's ball on its own 20-yard line. Fowler made three yards through left tackle. Knudsen passed to Fowler for 10 yards. Knudsen's next pass failed. The next pass to Means netted 10 more yards. At this point Cross went in for Bach. LaFoy then went through left guard for two yards. Knudsen scooted around the end that Red- field, of S. D. U., protected for a 10-yard gain. Knudsen passed to Means for eight yards. Knudsen then passed 4-5 yards to Van Citters, who placed the ball on S. D. U.'s 10-yard line. Knudsen then slipped around right end for the touchdown that won the game. The game was over shortly after Knudsen had made his well-earned touchdown. The game ended 12 to 7, in favor of Morningside. The ccDane,,' as Knudsen is commonly called, was easily the big gun in the last- minute rally of the Maroons. One watching the game could fairly see the c'Dane" driving the team to victory. ln the last minutes he had a part in every play that netted a gain. He brought the team 80 yards in about three minutes. For this rea- son he was the hero of the day. L The Score in Periods Morningside ...................................................... 0 0 6 6--12 South Dakota University ........................... , ....., 7 0 0 0- 7 MORNINGSIDE FOOTBALL SCORES, 1925 Oct, 3-Morningside ..,............. Q ................... 6 Western Union ...,,,,,,, 7 Oct. 10-Morningside ........ ........ 7 North Dakota Aggies ....... ......., 1 4 Oct, 17-Morningside ........ ...... . - 6 Creighton University 20 Oct, 211.-Morningside ........ ........ 0 North Dakota U ........ 27 Oct, 31-Morningside ,,......... ........ 1 9 Des Moines U ........,... 7 Ncv 7-Morningside ......... ........ 0 Nebraska Wesleyan .. 7 NOV, 14.-Mcrningside ......... ........ 1 9 Wayne Normal ........,. 13 NOV, 26.-Mcrningside ,,,,,.,.. ........ 1 2 South Dakota U ...,,,,, 7 Ninety FOOTBALL Freshman Football This was the second year of Freshman football at Morningside. A goodly num- ber of men turned out for the training, some of whom had played football in high schools. Under the direction and training of Coach Ed. Pirwitz, the Freshmen were soon engaging the Varsity in daily scrimmage. To the Freshmen a great deal of credit for the development of the Varsity must be given. The main object of Freshman football is, however, the training of the new men in the Morningside system, so that they will be ready for the Varsity squad the next year. Some of these new men will surely make good when their turn comes. The Freshmen who receivedenumerals this year were: William Kerslake, cap- tain and center, Henry Bohwer, guard, Frank Bartholomew, guard, Kenneth Meyers, tackle, Oscar Beck, tackle, Rudolph Wviller, tackle, Harold Richardson, end, Page Moorhead, end, Garland Beischle, end, Steve Huff, quarter, William Thacker, quarter, -Henry Boone, half, Franklin Boscoe, half, John Miller, half, Abram Wlilliams, full. l r 1 O e 1 ndred 1, 'RTTLL' 'mf' 1911- "N" ff-'-4 ,.r.11:gi .-,mi -......i... r BASKETBALL DALE NORTON ' High School Athletic Coach ' Coach Norton was graduated in 1920. He was a member of the Othonian Literary Society, now the Alpha Tau Delta fraternity. He was president of the student body in 1920, was president of Pi Kappa Delta,,and president of the Othos. He was an inter- society and an inter-fraternity debater. All this has been enumerated to show that he was an all-round man. It was in athletics that he gained his highest honors. He was captain of three sports, football, basketball, and baseball. He is an ardent alumnus and loyal friend of Morningside College, and honors his school in being one of the outstanding men in the high-school coaches of this part of the country. l One hundred one - pi.--..',-.g,:.3 Tx- ,,.. X-rg., 3-4-,,1-L+, M-,.f . np. N B A S K E T B A L 'GOBEU WENIG-Basketball Coach ' lt was not so long ago since MOhe" himself was a basketball star on Morningsidds floor. Now he is a maker of stars and championship teams. Allowing for good material, much credit is still due uOhe', for the success of this yearls team. We are confident that he can do the same thing with the team of next year. ' One hundred two THE SQUAD gg,5,,L., 'gg ,L,',-,-tSk'f'S.u:,".gr -.:5,:w ',.,,,g,,g,ggg-...rx V'-up ,,.g3,,:gL,,4?L.1. -.v-fa.-v,,5..j.,.: f,,..:- g.,7,:,...-w...,.,,,.,.,..,-.nab .sp y,,'-wwf, u.,..,,1-'- .-F-LU.,-.-. -Aww.-f--. ff.. ,.a..-.pf mf. - - -F - - V BASKETBALL HARVEX PETERSLN Pete Forward and Captam Captam Petersen was one of the best forwards turned out at MO1H1HgS1dC Although Pete d1d not play full tlme he was hard to stop when he d1d get 1n Petes unconsclous overhand shots made hlm dangerous all the tlme To Captam Petersen goes the hono1 lde to her first Confelence champmnshlp 1n basketball THE TEAM Harvey Petersen Captam Dwlght Hauff Ralph Bastlan Haven Means Adolph Van Cltters Capta1n elect Alvln Hancer Russell Knudsen lack Mlller Marlnus Jensen Frederlck Okerberg Donald Cross Ralph Fherly of leading Forward Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Forward Center Center Guard Forward Guard Morn1ng One hundled three I' 1 ' if 97 , ' ' A L .- - . ' ' f ' , - - Ich 97 ' - - - cc 7 n - , . 7 """"""'"""""""""""""""""""-""'- . 7 ' ------------------------------------------- ----- Orval Croston ..........................,,.... , ,,..,..........,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,..,,,,,.,,,,,, F Orward g BASKETBALL DWIGHT HAUFF-"Hujfy"+Forward I At forward, Hauff was the choice of the Conference. He was placed on the all-Conference team and first on the all-Iowa Conference team, besides being given honorable mention on the all- state team. 'cHuFfy'7 was always cool under fire and directed his team mates like a veteran. Hauff is undoubtedly one of the best forwards turned out at Morningside. Championship Drive A Morningside not only had the best basketball team in the history of the school, but also had the best team in the North Central Conference. Starting the season with medium prospects Morningside acquired a record of which she is justly proud. It is a real honor and a just tribute to the playing of any squad of basketball men when they take the Conference title in the North Central Conference. Perhaps there are no faster basketball teams and no keener competition in the United States than are found in the North Central. The basketball of the Conference is of the very highest type. The teams in the Conference defeated many of the big teams in the west. Creighton defeated the Kansas Aggies and the Nebraska U the week before Morningside went to Omaha and defeated Creighton. Creighton early in the season had defeated Ames, and broken even with Minnesota University in a two-game ser- ies. The North Dakota Aggies, another one of the good squads of the Conference, opened the season with a victory over the University of Wisconsin, which in the early part of the season led the Big Ten Conference. Then when Morningside takes the title in a Conference that plays such a high grade of basketball it shows that Morningside had one of the very best teams in the United States. On Friday night, January 8, 1926, Morningside pried off the lid of the basket- ball season with the traditional opening game with Western Union. After the whistle had started the game, it was easy to see that Morningside had a winning basketball team. The regulars played. the Hrst half and at the end the score stood 16 to 5 in favor of Morningside. c'Obe" then excused the first string for the remainder of the evening, and ran in all of the second team. The scoring during this half was about One hundred four " T' "" ii"T"ii'ii1QiLTLiigjQ'i "i "" "W" gr Y f f A - V Y 76 i I B A s K E T B A L L 1 arsy 1 ADOLPH VAN C1T'1El1b Bud Guard Captaun elect Bud was the flashlest guard seen on a Morn1n s1de court 1n years When he ot hold of the ball the cry arose Dont let h1m shoot' Many a tlme has Bud dr1bbled down the s1de llnes and shot from the center of the H001 for a clean basket He was placed on the second all conference team first on the all lowa onference team and second on the all state team Bud w1ll share the captarns honors next year the same as the scorlnff dur1ng the frrst half The second str1ng made 20 po1nts wh1le Western Unlon made 7 Th1s made the final score a 36 to 12 v1ctory 1n favor of Morn1ngs1de The first Conference game was played January 15 w1th Nebraska Wesleyan Thls was a very 1nterest1ng game and the Wesleyans showed plenty of fight The game was marked w1th defenslve eff1c1enc5 on the part of Mornlngslde Van C1tters played a sh1fty floor game as well as pullmg the v1s1tors defense out at the opemng of the contest 1n an attempt to stop h1s long dlstance shots at the basket Van located the hoop for a pa1r of pretty counter from back of center to open the scorlng shortly after the first toss up and numerous further attempts scooped 1nto the basket and rolled off the r1m At h1s Slde Hancer the other Maroon defenslve ace d1d a splend1d job of gettlng the ball off from the back board, and only allowed h1s man a few long shots from drfflcult angles Bastran led the scorlng for Mornlngslde w1th three field goals and two free throws The three forward men were taken out at the end of the first half and substltutes put 1n the1r places The Hrst strlng guards were retlred early 1n the second half The score at the end of the game was 26 to 16 1D favor of the Maroon team Crerghton was the next b1g game on the schedule The Omaha boys were up the day after the Wesleyan game Morn1ngs1de eemmgly had lost 1ts eye for the basket and Crelghton s eye was work1ng perfectly Morn1ngs1de s defense was of such a nature that the Crelghton team could not get shots 1n under the basket but had to be contented wlth shots from out 1n the court Pohl a sophomore center, and Ryan I 1 1 'Y cc 59 I ' W W 7 66 77 ' ' g ' ' . I g H 7 ' - H ' C6 77 ' ' ' , . . Q ,I cc an a ' - '-1 9 ' ' . . , I u 1 n t D . , . . . . T ' f . . . . , . u I 0 C c ' 9 ' ' 9 a n I A a ' 9 . , . . . S U . , Y . T . . , . , . 7 .. . , 7 ' f ' A' One hundred five BASKETBALL f ALVIN HANCER--f'f1anS',-Guard and captain-elect "Little Alvin" made an ideal mate for Van Citters. '4Hans,', being big and powerful, could take every ball off the back board and give it to his forwards. "Hans"' size made him an ideal man for breaking up plays. He made the second all-Conference team, and the second all-Iowa Conference team. He is one of the captains for next year. a veteran forward of the Creighton team, seemed to have a special ability at making this kind of shots and the two of them ran up twelve points. The Morningside boys seemed to be conscious of the fact that they were playing one of the toughest games of the season and did not get into their regular form until late in the game. Although the Maroons lost the game they showed that they could play basketball and each member of the team made up his mind that when his team met Creighton in the future the Maroon team would win. A V The count at the end of the first half was 16-7, in favor of Creighton. The Omaha boys came back in the second half and evidently seemed contented with the lead and began the stalling game at which they are more or less noted. The last half was slow and uninteresting, with an occasional attempt by Creighton to break through the Maroon defense, however, most of their attempts went for naught. When the final whistle blew, the score stood 23 to 13, in favor of the Blue Jays.This was one of the three games lost by the Maroons during the season. i On January 23, the basketball team from the University of North Dakota came to Sioux City to meet the Morningside team. This aggregation was udopedn to be one of the strongest teams in the conference, and their record for the season showed that the udopestersv were not far from right. Morningside opened thegame with a Hash and had rung up eight points before the Flickertails knew what was happening. At this point in the game Captain Boe, of the Flickertails, managed to get a basket. This did not stop the Maroons' scoring, and soon they had four more points. This made the score 12 to 2, in favor of Morningside. Coach Letich, of the visitors, then took four of his regulars out of the game, leaving in only Boe at guard. The sub- stitutes seemed to do somewhat better the remainder of the half. The score at the half was 16 to 9, in favor of the Maroons. One hundred six BASKETBALL RALPH BASTIAN--"Redfieldv-Forward Bastian is another Sophomore find. Ralph led the team in total points scored, his biggest stunt being to throw in short ones from under the basket. His size and shooting ability made him an ideal running mate for Hauff. Bastian also has two more years left. ' The visitors came back in the second half and fought a hard fight, but were unable to stop the Maroon machine. The game ended with a score of 23 to 15, in favor of Morningside. This defeat took the Fliokertails out of the Conference race, leaving only the North Dakota Aggies and ,Creighton as the undefeated teams. The next night, however, the rejuvenated Flickertails put an end to Creightolfs hope for the title. . ' On the night of February 5, the team met the Nebraska Wesleyan team in a return game on the Wesleyan's floor. The first string played only a portion of the game, and the second team finished the contest. The Maroons won an easy victory by a score of 28 to 21. A t While on the Nebraska trip the squad met and defeated Midland College. This was a slow affair and the Maroons missed many opportunities to score, as a result, they were fortunate to win the game by a 241 to 16 score. The North Dakota Aggies were the next opponents for the Morningside. squad and took advantage-of an opportunity to strengthen their chances for the champion- ship by taking a hard fought game from the Maroons. The Bisons started off with a flash and soon had a big lead on the Morningside team. It looked as if there would be a big score piled up 'by the Aggiesf All the scoring was done by HCy" Arnold, North Dakota running guard. He made six baskets in about the same number of minutes from far out in the playing court. These baskets were perfect, the ball never even so much as hitting the back board. It was these twelve points that gave the game to the Bisons. With eight minutes left to play the Maroon team took action. The score at this time was 18-13. 1-lancer came through on an out of bounds play and took the ball from Hauff and rolled it through the loop. ln a second or two Bastian, One hundred seven BASKETBALL HAVEN MEANS-"Hooley"-Center Means was one of the liashy Sophomore finds this year. When it comes to handling the ball he can't be excelled. Although playing his first year of varsity basketball, he made the second all-Conference team and the first all-Iowa Conference team. HHooley" has two more years. on a quick break play, took the ball from Means for a second counter. This made the score 18 to 17. At this point, however, the North Dakota outfit came back to left, Blakely coming through for a basket. This ended Morningside's scoring, and the game ended 23 to 17, in favor of the North Dakota Aggies. Arnold, guard, and Blakely, forward and center, were beyond question the cream of the Bisons. Aside from one free throw which McPherson annexed, these two composed the Aggie scoring machine. Both men exhibited a wonderful brand of basketball, and in the art of handling the ball were probably the classiest bas- keteers who visited Sioux City during the entire season. To Hauff, forward on the Methodist aggregation, goes a great deal of the credit for giving the Aggies such a close call. Haulf registered four of the seven goals that Morningside made, and played a splendid floor game. Hancer, in the back court, broke up the plays under the basket. Hancer .also performed very consistently on the defense throughout the game. - With a two-day rest after the North Dakota Aggie game, the Morningside team was in condition to administer the first of a series of three defeats to the South Dakota University basketeers. The iirst half of this game was very one-sided. Morn- ingside had no difficulty in scoring and stopped the advances of the visitors at will. The first half ended with a score of 16 to 5, in favor of Morningside. The Vermillion group were not to be defeated so easily as one might have thought by the proceedings in the first half. They came back and made 18 points. But the Maroons were mak- ing their points also. The game ended with a heavy score, but Morningside was still far in the lead. The score at the end-was 35 to 23, in favor of Morningside. On the Monday following the South Dakota game here, the Maroon team went to Vermillion to play. This game was a battle royal, the game at one time looked One hundred eight BASKETBALL RUSSELL KNUDSEN-"Petey-Forward Although '4Pete,' didn't quite make a letter he was a valuable man to the team. A hard worker and a good shot, he could be put in the game at any time without weakening the team. 4'Pete', will be back next year and he is expected to show up among the best of the boys. ORVILLE CROSTON-Forward Although Croston did not make his letter, he was out every night and was a big help to the team. This is Croston's last year. Whe are glad he was a member of a championship squad. very much as if it would be a victory for South Dakota. However, about this time "Pete" Petersen, of the Morningside aggregation, got hot and made two baskets in a row from difficult angles. This gave Morningside a one-point lead. Then in the closing seconds of the game uDane" Knudsen made a free throw which gave Morningside a two-point lead. The final score was 23 to 21. The next trip for the team was a' journey to Omaha to play a return game with Creighton. The Maroon team well remembered the defeat by the Blue Jays earlier in the season and had vowed to ,have vengeance. It was with a spirit of revenge that the Maroon team opened the game on the Creighton floor, and at no time in the game did Creighton look like a winner. Early in the game Morningside took the lead and the Omaha boys were never able to catch up. The Morningside defense worked perfectly. The Creighton team were forced to take all of their shots from out in the court, and were not as fortunate with these long shots as they were the night that they played in Sioux City. A great deal of the credit of the victory goes to the two uPetes,', who played practically half of the game. It was at the opening of the last half that uPete" Petersen made two baskets in a row that seemed to take the pep out of the Blue Jay outfie. .uPete" Knudsen played a fast floor game. When the final whistle blew, the Maroons had piled up 26 points while Creighton had secured 22-points in the same amount of time. February 25, the Morningside basketball team were the hosts to the team from the Des Moines University, and gave the Capital City boys a very Warm reception. One hundred nine BASKETBALL JACK MILLER-Center MARINUS JENSEN-ufensv-Center Jack was an inexperienced inan but soon "Jens" was another member of the Shock picked up on style of play. He was inserted troups. He didn't make his letter but was in several games and is expected to go big out all season and played in several games. next year, "Jens', has one more year to develop into a A good center. The dopesters had said that this was to be a very close game, but the Maroons, fired by the visions of a championship, were going in top notch form. Substitutes were sent into the fray when the score was 241 to 6, most of these substitutes were playing their first Conference basketball. They did very well and at half time the score was 26 to ll. The Tigers showed more life in the last half and fought hard but with no avail. The substitutes played until practically the last minute, then 'cObe" ran the regulars in for a minute or so. The -game ended as a big victory for Morningside. The final score was 35 to 19. . February 27 found the Coyotes back for more basketball. They opened the game in a peculiar manner. Many teams stall when the game is about over, but very seldom does a team stall in the opening minutes of a game when the score is O-0. This was the method that Vermillion chose to follow for the first minutes of the opening half. The first eleven minutes of this game were just a show of passing between the South Dakota players. After the spectators had stood about all the ustand-still" basketball they cared to see in one evening, Running, a South Dakota forward, made a dash to break through the Maroon defense. He was stopped by Van Citters, who committed a foul in the attempt to stop him. This Soutlf Dakota forward registered one of the free throws allotted to him by the referee. This was the first scoring after exactly twelve minutes of wasted time. T The last twenty minutes of the game were characterized by fast basketball. The Coyotes were determined that they should taste victory, but the Maroons could not see it that way. Through the use of long shooting, the Coyote team came within two One hundred ten BASKETBALL FREDERICK OKERBERG-"Radu-Guard Whenever Hancer was 'taken out on fouls, it was Okerberg who took his place. '4Red,s" size and speed made him ax valuable man to break up plays and start 'the offense. "Radu has two more years of competition and should develop into a letter man. RALPH EBERLY-Guard Eberly was "Bud's'7 understudy and saw ac- tion in several games. Ralph missed his let- ter by just a few minutes. Being a Sopho- more he has plenty of time to develop and show his stuff. points of tying the scoreg however.. the final whistle checked their last minute rally, giving Morningside a 23 to 21 victory. Individual honors for the Maroons went to Dwight Hauff, Maroon forward, who caged five neat goals and was the sensation of the whole battle. Means deserves no small amount of credit for playing a shifty fioor game and being instrumental in stopping the Coyotes, offense before it got well under way. T Most of the student body of Morningside migrated to Vermillion on the night of March 1, to see the Morningside basketball team play the final game of the sea- son with the South Dakota University team. The students went in anything that had wheels under it. Two of the Sioux Falls busses were chartered. About 300 of the students went to Vermillion only to find that they were too late to get a place to see the game, because of the small amount of room for spectators. This was the fourth game that Morningside had played with Vermillion during the season. Morningside had won the first three. The Maroon players were handi-' capped by the smallness of the South Dakota gymnasium. Then, too, the knowledge of a championship being tucked safely away whether the game was won or lost certainly had some bearings on the results of the game. ' The Coyotes shot baskets from all angles and distances, and played a high-class basketball game in every sense of the word, while the Maroons were far below stand- ard. The final score was 38 to 22, and was the only game during the season in which a Maroon opponent was able to score more than 23 points, which goes to show that the Maroons were indifferent as to the outcome of the game. One hundred eleven .1 L' I 11 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 1' 1. 11- 11 1 111111 1 111 V 1 5 1 CM 1 1 111 1 11 1 11 1 11 1 1 1' 11 1- 1x ,Q X111 11 1 1111 .1 1 111 " 11111 11 ',1 1111 1111 I 1 11 ,l 11'1 11 111 1 1!' 1 1 11 1,1 1 111 1 1 11 1 1 11 11 1 i 111 1 1.1 11 1,I 1i V: 111 ,1 11 11 l 11 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1' .1 1 H lr. ll C1111 ' 11111 ' 111 1111 1 11 1 11 11111 11 ,11 1 111 1' '11 1 111 1111111 -1 11 1111 ,': 1 ,111 11111 111' 1 11 1114 11 1 ll .1111 1'i111 11113111 lx in-.111 1111 1, 11 11111111 .W M15 11111 11' 1 11 1 11 1 11 114 11 1111 T11 11 1!!. 111 1 1111 '1 .111'1 1:11 I I1 1'11 111111 151111 11111 ew 11111111 1' 11 111 1211111 1111111 111111 1111E' 111112 11111 1111 1111 1,1 1 1 Lbs.. BASKETBALL DONALD CROSS-Forward On account of injuries, Cross didn't join the squad until late. Hisuspeed and height made him an ideal forward. Cross has two years be- fore him to develop into a real player. The Class Tournament Some discussion arose as to which of the classes could present the best basket- ball team. The Juniors, who had captured the class tournament of the past two years, were quite sure that they could repeat the performance this year. The dopesters rather favored the Junior teamg however, the other three classes felt very differently about the matter. In order to settle the controversies that arose it was necessary to play a round-robin tournament. 1 X The line-ups and scores of the games were 'as follows: FRESHMEN C185 JUNIORS C135 SENIORS C205 SOPHOMORES C255 Williams .................... RF. ................. N. Williams Hauff Cc5 .................... RF .......................... Bastian Kerslake ..... ....... 1 .LF ........ ......... K nudsen I Petersen ...... ......... L F ......... .......... C ross Meyers ............ ......... C ........ ................ J e nsen Keys ........ ........... C ......... ........... M e ans Eberly C05 .................. RG. .................. Van Citters P LaFoy ....... ........ R G ........ ................ M iller MCC1Ul'C ..... ......... L G ....... . ........... Hancer Croston ' ........ ........ L G. .................. Eberly Cc5 One hundred twelve ,BASKETBALL SOPHOMORES H221 FRESHMEN C125 Cross ..........................., RF Miller ..... Means ............. ........ Bastian ........................ R Ebeily CCD ............ LG Sophomores Freshmen ...... Iuniors Seniors Morningside ..... Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside Morningside ........-.................-.Boone Williams . .......................... Meyers Eberly fel ........................McClure SENIORS C145 JUNIORS C335 Hauff Cel .................. RF ........................ Petersen ........ .......... L F. ................. Knudsen N. Williams Keys ....... ............ C , ........................... Jensen Leitch ........ ......... R G. ............. Croston ...... ......... L G ..... ............. FINAL STANDINGS OF THE CLASSES Won Lost Percent. 3 0 2 1 1 2 0 - 3 THE sCoREs roi: THE YEAR 36 26 13 23 28 24 17 35 23 26 35 23 22 .........331 Western Union ....... Nebraska Wesleyan ...... Creighton .............,. North Dakota U ....... Nebraska Wfesleyan ,.,... Midland ...,.................. North Dakota Aggies .... South Dakota U ....... South Dakota U ....... Creighton ........... Des Moines U ....... South Dakota U ....... South Dakota U ....... Opponents 1.000 .667 .333 .000 , .... Van Citters Hancer Cc? 12 16 23 15 21 16 23 - 23 21 22 19 21 38 ....-.-...270 ne hundred th t The AlllC0nferen BASKETBALL ce 'Teams as Picked by p of the Annual ' FIRST TEAM the Athletic Editors Forward, Haulf Ccj ..................................... ................ M orningside Forward, Wilde ............ - ................ ............ North Dakota U Forward, Blakely ......... ........ N orth Dakota Aggies Center, Means .... Q .... ....... A ............. M orningside Center, Redfield ........... .r....... S outh Dakota U Guard, Van Citters ......... ......... Q .......... M orningside Guard, Arnold ........... ....... N orth 'Dakota Aggies Guard, Boe .......... .... ...... ............ N o rt h Dakota U SECOND TEAM ' Forward, Bastian ..... ...,....................,. ,........ M o rningside Forward, Brown ....... ..,..,.,... Creighton Forward, Ryan ............ ........................ C reighton Center, Ekern QCD ........ -. Center, Diesing -. Guard, Hancer ...... Guard, Miller ......... --.--South Dakota State ..---..-.-..-.--.----Creighton .-...-..--.----.--.Morningside Guard, Hinnman ........ -. The All-Conference Forward, Haulf ...... Team as Picked by the ' FIRST TEAM .North Dakota Aggies -.--.--.-.South Dakota U Des Moines Register --..-.-.-.--,--.Morningside Forward, Wilde ...t..... ........... N orth Dakota U CCMCI, Blakely ....... ....... N orth Dakota Aggies Guard, Boe .......... Guard, Arnold .......... .....----North Dakota U Dakota Aggies Van Citters was picked asa guard and Means was picked as the center on the All-lowa Conference team as picked by the Des Moines Register. Van Citters was picked as a guard on the second All-State team as picked hy the Des Moines Register. One hundred fourteen 1 , iwghmgww H Vkrrr Y YW H 7 W W. , W W I B A S K E T B A L L y lil l .r 1 l 1 l 1 Freshman Basketball As soon as the football season was over Freshman Coach Ed. Pirwitz issued a call for basketball men, and there was a squad of thirty-five men who answered the call. In the class of 729 there were a great many basketball players of expe- rience and ability. These men were trained and taught the fundamentals by Coach Pirwitz until by the end of the season he had developed a team that the varsity had trouble in holding down. The main object of Freshman athletics is to develop the men and to teach them the essentials of college basketball, and with this idea in mind there were very few games scheduled for the year. - T The Freshmen met early in the season and chose Kenneth Meyers, of Ruthven, as captain of the team. Meyers has had considerable experience and has ability. He played the center position practically the entire season for the Freshmen. The first game that the Freshmen played was with Hanford. The Hanford team started ohf with a flash and had a 4-point lead on the Frosh before they had li l X If il all N p , One hund d rift en BASKETBALL waked up. After that the Hanford scoring was limited. They were contented with two more field goals during the game. The final score was 28 to 8, in favor of the Freshmen. The next game was with the Stock Yards. The Freshmen had an easy time with this team and annexed a 37 to 15 victory. The Freshmen made a trip to Vermillion next and there played a game with the Freshmen of South Dakota University. Morningside's team seemed to he a little off its regular form, and before they got into condition the Coyote Pups had a large enough lead to assure them victory. The Morningside team, however, was handicapped throughout the game by the small South Dakota floor. This was the Hrst game that the Freshmen had lost, and they lost this by only a very small margin. The final game for the Freshmen was a return game with the South Dakota Freshmen. In this game the Freshmen were out for revenge. The game was nip and tuck throughout until about the last two minutes. The Morningside team then pulled away from the South Dakota group and ended the game by having a good lead over the Coyote Pups. The final score was 28 to 21, in favor of the Morn- ingside Freshmen. Aside from the games that the Freshmen had, they were instrumental in the de- velopment of the championship basketball team which Morningside had this season. All of the varsity plays were first tried on the Freshmen. It was the Freshmen who gave the varsity strong opposition, in this they were a large factor in the develop- ment of the varsity team. THE LINE-UP The men who at the close of the season were awarded basketball numerals by Coach Pirwitz, were as follows: Kenneth Meyers, Captain ................ ...... ................ . .................... C e nter Kenneth McClure Abram Williams William Thacker George Hegstrom Henry Boone ........ Percy Eberly ........... William Kerslake hundred sixteen Forward Forward Forward Forward Forward .-.-.-..-Guard ....-.-..Guard TRACK LESLIE H. KINGSBURY Attorney and Business Man Leslie Kingsbury received his A. B. degree from Morningside, and was graduated in Law from the'Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1915. ln 1913, he was president of the Othonian Literary Society, now the Alpha Tau Delta fraternity. He was an inter-society and inter- collegiate debater. In athletics, "King" won his letter in track. Since 1916, he has been attorney for the W. S. Gilman Co. We count '4King'7 the best booster we have among the business men in Sioux City. One hundred seventeen TRACK X 3 2 M -- . 5 1 aw f , sr -- ,- s 24 -.--X W, 1 ,fa e L if V - f, ,I ff -' ' , ' M f W 45+ 1' .f X f ' W ,. " 2 We v ' """"""Y'f ' ' Q i:""',:: ' ' ' . 0- fa .4 h if xi Qin' gl 6 ,R A 1 f S., 2 ,f 7 wma. -' fee A J 1 ' . ' 1 WMM2! ' Q fi-M-ag. ' V: i T L 7, ' , ,x-1,W.iH.-, f , ' - "" ' ' ww ff ' ' 4 ' s Q 2 f ' 2 ,Q f SMVMWN, e A, 2 M7-41, mi, xi r gs'4,,1vL, n 5 M, 3 'W l, I, I, gs, 1 J? A ZW T,,,r.,J Mau.. if ' f' EM-.ff,,,g. is K r in I Y x - . ,WH . ss 'e Qin 4 , 2 W if f 'Q Z ia? ft? M11 Q ' a .mf fi fri" ', 'S tw ,N 2 'S 5 'w ff ' 4 ,ww f X L. ,,,, ., ,,,M,r. a., ef 'rf Wir M , H' 3 . 0, 4 ? swans ,sp 3, ' f 'IQ ' , f W , ,M . ,. Q s -'ze f ' :QV , F 'f Q sw - ,f fa 'ff"'7i'.a.Ff,' ff f WAW G s s W .ga-7yQ,W ' 2436! ' spill" .W,g,,, ,a,,f4..assWwi,,gW,+4fw W M ., a.,.12:, X 0 , f 'ff S , . I W'1:3":'XX?W,, f"'f'vrw 1 " wx Q , ,Wav-v-,f, f , w 3,9 ly WfW+x4sf4f VXVW f X f ' he fs, , ffl ,, U f fs? A U ,z , ,f WV ' t "M" ' fs igwygw.-f,f sa 1 A -Q .-s fl ,,,,, , f ' ., . ,,,, llyrlyd ,Nd WW f U .. W .... " ,,,,...N.,,12, f t..,..Mi N 1 N-.-ff, Wg,-Y , 1. , .:- A I f X , 'ff , X W j .,, ' , 47 , if , , , Af Yf?7ZZ'fM. , Q W M t W f. . ..,,.,,..i,, -H, M-M ' '--Q '13, , ,fu s , .... .,W,,..,, ,s.,,,r, fm, ,.., ,, - 315.755, 5, .Q szraazfggg- , , , -V 'Q 'mi wtf , rw, t.i:.1.,M " 2 f"' f i 1 55654 I 4, 7 ' V4 x 'J .K A KW, I, 3,14 . 1, sexy, f, , f ' , . w, f s rf M, , ,X ,Q .A ,yfffi NSN 0X??1"'?S?f?f 'X M r t 5 iq W f' 2 if sf,,jfff,gsmgf 5 " f"'g,j ?QfiSf1?, :, -LA' j99x,m,,vf'f-4, fb . v f gf W 'iq' W M Wag, Wxfqlskl' +wZrZ,.Yfffv',sfI Mil: sawn, 1 2.5172 e, EDWIN HAAKINSON-Captain - Ed was unable to be in all the meets last year because of a heavy schedule and working. His event was the high hurdles, and he could be counted on to bring in points. Track, 1925 The track season of 1925, while not one of the most outstanding in the history of the College, was a season to be proud of. The team lacked material for certain of the events that made it very difficult for the team as a whole to show up well at meets. However, some of the men were outstanding stars in their own events. The team placed fourth in the North Central Conference meet. The mile relay team made a good showing at the Drake Relays. Morningside took two seconds and a third at the Dakota Relays. One hundred eighteen , 1 H TRACK H' ' , ,f,f I . -- Z, X I . ,',,, .N f ' 1, 1153155555: x , 7 " Sufi Z, ' ,Q f by ' 1 , f 1' .' ,S tt ' 1 1 , 1 S ' ' as t f:-at L ' :Sim i -..:r' 1' . I Qvfrfif si s x ,Y ,,., W 1 , . . . . . . . . . - A 0 r n 4 .h ., .1 . I V ' .' v . ' , C. , . V M Q ' ., , 1 , . , - I , '- QW , L . . , . , - X . . , 1 . . 14 h l X . X, i. l 1 , . ' - , 0 1, 3 . - . .V . ,, . .. .N , i . . J ' 5 J . 7 . A v ' v I ., " .4 V I V ' f, vw Q. s.:,g,,.,,,,', .f -V-gl... , x A' f ' K X dx was X fo WWW s X51 ffm '5 1' Q x N VW4saAfSW,mW"' 'X y Cf' jk Xs xmwyv, W f X Q - ,, gwsfbarx , f NX 1 ' M QQNWZ J x ,W MW fri gm X !-Aa2'-+ W A X f '4 'wx M Wav SQQ 4 -NW. v Wwfxa my I if , , JAKE LAFOY-Captain-elect Because of an operat1on, Jake was unable to pelform for MOfHlHgS1dC last year, but IS ex pected to be a valuable man 1n the longer dashes and on the relay teams A few words should be Sald about the personnel of the team Capta1n Ed Haakmson ran a strong race 1n tl1e h1gh hurdles 1n the Conference meet, w1nn1ng fourth place 1n the event Donald Hartzell was one of the outstandmg men of the squad He showed up well at the Iowa Conference meet ty1ng for 1nd1v1dual honors He made some splendld records 1n the dashes and the broad Jump The dashes were h1s best events He w1ll make a frne man for the next two seasons, and should develop 1nto one of the fastest men that MOIH1HgS1dC has turned out Red Wllllams, a quarter mrler, showed h1s real ab1l1ty ln the quarter that he ran as h1S part of the m1le relay 1n the Conference meet After placlng fourth 1n the quarter m1le dash, W1ll13mS came baclq 1n the m1le relay and ran the fastest quarter of the day W1ll1ams l1as two seasons left Hoon and Share, both veterans, showed up well all durlng the season Both were members of the m1le relay team Snaky Johnson, who as the mckname 1mpl1es 15 long and lanky, was the best half m1ler of the squad Johnson had a slow, easv pace of h1s own that generally wore out the other runners and allowed h1m to come 1n for the v1ctory Charles Bach showed up well 1n the low hurdle event and the 220 yard dash Bach IS a very prom1s1ng man for the next two seasons Bud Van Cltters represented Mormngslde 1n the welghts CCont1nued on Page 1225 One hundred nmeteen TRACK , Q, ll 0 X W I X X fe X iff I , f' 4 S27 ,rf V f 7 A fxi N! ,:,1, A rs ff "W 12 , 0 7 f ' f N 3 1 50 , M wwywrfw f ...Ky Z 4 f X' L., . DONALD HARTZELL 'cDon,7 is a speed king de luxe. Last year he Won individual honors at the Iowa Conference meet and also won fourth in the 100 and 220 in the North Central Conference meet. Two more years of development and it is pre- dicted that Hartzell will be one of the best in the country. I One hundred twenty T R A C K CHARLES BACH Charley Won his letter during his Freshman year, and has been going strong since. His strong point is the low hurdles, and he may be relied upon to bring points in this event. is C x x ..., Z . 1 ' .ff f ,EF N ,WN e .ISE X' Q 4 P ,. ff X X X fgyfbff X X M f N X? J W wwe x ssjiig X, X Ne SSX Q, ff Q Xl , qflvnlzfll mg 0 I fa X f' exft A wx. wsieQ?iL.QN?kXN' N 'al DX ,S X Y f V N Q xx x'gNXfQmVsX,Mf':s vs Xhxf X1 X X N Wayq Nw QSM? -M., MWX X .n XX NN J , , ,, WW, .....-,,,. One hundi ed twenty one TRACK ' I I ' I 9- ' 1 , Zffiffjgg:-1315: -. ,ff 7 s. X3 ff x B 9 1 ' if f f f s:::::,fQP I Z 1 ,M 2 E .Ia fi , 4 , X M ' ,,,, X , , 2 Z , -Q, V ,,kv ? ,4 W . K .79 pr ,115 . i . Q52 ,V I: , A ggi? s n ' M? 4 , N ' ' M t t' f 4 - f ff 1 I 1 2 6 z 2 1 1: V i If 4 V :ez-is-.. N gsgg . , , :-.sea "-' -is , , 15629 f W' ' , , .gr b af f , 9 ' 5' ,, 'H' 25 z W A ' -1 'ff A . ,, sf., 1 f is A 'M-V' '-:ff-nf -Wv. 113' X , ADOLPH VAN CITTERS Van is Morningside's best bet in the weights. With his size and action, Van is expected to do great things next year. u I NEWELL flied? WILLIAMS "Red" is one of the best quarter milers in the Conference. Last year '4Red" made his letter at the Iowa Conference meet. Williams always runs the last lap of the mile relay team. and the discus. c'Van7' is noted for his ability to push out the shot. uPete" Knudsen showed up nicely in the javelin throw and the low hurdles. This was Pete's first year at track and no doubt next season he will be a valuable man. Kelcy Isenberg ran the high hurdles at the Conference meet and copped a third place, his event, how- ever, is in the high jumping division. He made some very good jumps in the meets that he was in last year. Jensen was Isenbergis mate in the high jump, and made a good record all year. Foster Swartz represented Morningside in the vaulting event. Captain-elect lake LaFoy did not get a chance to show his ability this year, because of an operation. ,lake will be very Valuable to the team of 1926. Because of his records in 1923 and 19241 he was chosen captain. Glen Ingram and Donald Maclntosh represented Morningside in the mile event, they showed up very well and should be good men for 1926. Donald Hunter and Roy Hansen were the men who represented Morningside in the two-mile run. Hunter ran a good race in the Conference meet, and placed fourth in spite of the stubborn competition. With most of the men back and a talented group of Freshmen coming in, the prospects of a winning season in 1926 are bright. I 1 ,, ,, . .11 I , 1, Sjwfm il!-,.1j3H",'i-'Ilili'illlr MNH f fly ,. , N I ,,..,., , ., . ,, ..,. . ., ,, ,., ,. ,..,I I 1 . , .ji if' 1 . ,, I-. , 1 One hundred twenty-two W W' Illl'iIi"'ii4f1'2d 1 V l Sy I L ' f VVIV , " V j ,, I I I X V , ,, , ,Qfs 1 sf 1 1 , 5 ,f gf, yy ,1 A Q f x g If I s1,,',,,',,1fm . ,Z X g W 4 f W ,O 7 W N , Q 1 7 , ff XSXW 1 Z J f f X X X if t f, X ' ,flff 'fsf , 1 X A , M ARTHUR JOHNSON Johnson ran the half m1le and also was a member of the m1le relay team Johnson won parts 1n both the North Central Conference and Iowa Conference meets Thls was h1s last year CLARFNCE HOON Hoon had bad luck last year and falled to make h1S letter I'l1S best runs were the 440 Hoon w1ll be m1ssed as he has galned many pomts for M C THI1, DAKOTA RELAYS On Saturday, May 2 1925 the Morn1ngs1de track team partrclpated ln e Th1rd Annual Dakota Relays held at SIOUX Falls ln the classlficatlon of the co leges, Mornmgslde was placed ln the un1vers1ty class, ln wh1ch all of the larger schools of the meet were entered ln Splte of the strong competltlon MOTH1HgS1dC was able to hold her own by tak1ng second 1n the mlle relay, and second 1n the medley event The members of the mlle relay team were Share, Wllllams, Hoon, and Johnson The team that took second 1n the medley event cons1sted of Hartzell, W1ll1amS, Johnson, and Hoon lVIorn1ngs1de was able to take only a thlrd 1n the two m1le relay The team runmng 1n th1s event consrsted of Johnson, Maclntosh, lngram, and Gray The lVlorn1ngs1de Freshmen won the medley relay race for Con ference colleges ff! X , , M..-fl J . . L U. . . . 7 V' Y , , - th H . T 1 . . f K Y Y - - Y ,W , , , , ,W Y, ' , ' jfpc ,tw 'T , ,ww I YQ Q J, W! ,, , 1' lx , I .. , ,, M ' .u. :pw-N. V1 Vfh, t ' 1 W N J f t T 'W , ,. , H ' One hundred twenty three , .1.,aYN5:,, X ' f, 1 .FQEQEQER x A we-. f 16 f N X f 4 V ,y ,f x Neg ifftfzf? 5 T X 9 X X ffx N 7 fp if ' X X W ff Nz X f ..f:..l K W1 t W5 Ht: Ly my x A f 'fx Y Xt , X Qt X X X X uw 4 X 5 X . Q, umm, f 2' 25: 4, 1 B 2: -::::1:--we Q Q X X W , rf ff 1 'XY' ' JM, if t. Xx..,,wr -ff KW Wy , M W, 5 , ,H fww. V , f Q2,:ag:,N,:gagagsgas' , ,'3:E' ' Q lt N X QQ z f se ,1:w:.:f..--.gat X "'f"a5:::s5a:2,:, X ' , iw xt ..,j'...Q:- hyd . 11-4 so Q 'gy QA 1-'-'tj - rt , XV 5 .,., 5 :,, TRACK FOSTER SWARTZ ff ff, -an A 1 uv ,uf vi , A -V f ' W .,,, sf Q , 7 MX Q f 5 f if 1" if 7 2 Z iw 5 , Y' Z , ,,f , f f ::--' fk,.,5:5:.:.:Q YW, ' 5 V W , ' "' "Q ,,-'iiififfff-EE: ' '17 ff, ,, X , U 3.5 , eye if ,f ,ww If , W .,., .Qs .. Z SQ if if - ,Q M , :I.- 155215155 , ,f , yy wwf duff 5 qs x -:g i If , g 5 Qc flfrfyryflffil 5, 3,25 ,. :ry I ,, -fy -I ff - A 1 1 . N A ' f 1 Q W Swartz made his letter in the indoor meet at Creighton. He has two more years left and can be depended on for some points. ' FRED SHARE Although Share didnit win his letter he was a valuable man on the mile relay team. Fred was graduate d in June. One hundred twenty-four TRACK RUSSELL KNUDSEN-"Pete" 4'Pete,' throws the javelin and has done well this year. "Jens" made his letter by Show up Well this season. MARINUS JENSEN-"Jensv good work in the high jump and in the high hurdles. He should 'f ' , 1, ' I Btixw-x7,,g,kqf,f::..3 .-Q .Q " , f -wg.-V xref? 1: f .., a ,46-e,-,,'?1 'mf I ,Q ,- One hundied twenty five TRACK W KELCY ISENBERG Kelcy was Morningside's best het in the high hurdles, winning his letter in this event. He also is a high jumper. With two more years of competition, he should become a real point Winner. DONALD HUNTER i A Hunter made his letter in the two-mile run in the Conference meet. tHe has two more years of competition and while he is in school Morningside need not look any farther for a two-miler. DONALD MACKINTOSH V Donald's specialty was the distance events. He has one more year of competition. GLEN INGRAM Ingram represented Morningside in the distance events. With another year of competition Ingram should make a good record for himself and the school. One hundred twenty-six T R A C K , " llliflifitt"'lfQ,Q, LJ l X w l 1, ,L ,, -.M A, ,.r,,,, .Ti YWYH- --------7---A -W A'-'rvr' ' ' The Iowa Conference Meet . ,K On Saturday, May 9, 1925, the Morningside track team went to Des Moines, where it participated in the iowa Conference track meet. The team on the whole was in an eclipse, hut Hartzell stood out like a star. He took first in the 220-yard dash and first in the 100-yard dash. These two events made it possible for him to tie with Auld, of Penn College, for individual honors, hoth having a total of 10 points. The men who made the trip were Hartzell, Jensen, Isenherg, Bach, Van Citters, Williams, Johnson, and Hoon. The track was heavy and the day cold. l l .. ,,,, One hundred twenty-seven I mm! lm ,I 4 lin ,ill , n il 1 i 1 1 V I l iii xl Y , qw ll yi il V i ll ,l ii ll . il ix ,ll ,l ri l if l l I w l l l 1 l , 4 ' w l l 1 Ei gi l 41 if , l ll il li 'l 1-... . TRACK Home Track and Field Meet By taking first places in nine events out of sixteen and placing in all hut one, the track and field team representing the Sophomore class annexed 76 points and easily Won the Morningside class title at Bass Field oval, Friday afternoon, May 15. The Freshmen were second with 37 points, the Seniors third with 22, and the Juniors last with 9. Cross, who scored firsts in the 100-yard dash and broad jump, a second in the 220-yard dash, and ran on the winning half-mile relay team, won high honors with 14-V, points. Van Citters a Sophomore, took first in the javelin throw and shot-put, and second in the discus, throw, which gave him second honors with 13 points. Hartzell, a Sophomore, by taking first in the 220-yard dash, a second in the 100-yard dash, and a second in the broad jump, took third honors with 11 points. Bach, by taking a first in the 220-yard low hurdles and a first in the discus throw, annexed 10 points, thus earning fourth honors. X 7, 9 w f ' Q 09 f Vx W- X 1 '01, is si 1 725 W One hundred twenty-eight TRACK Home Track and Field Meet THE SUMMARY 120 yard High Hurdles Haakinson first lsenherg second Means third Time 171 220 yard Low Hurdles Bach first Knudsen second G Koch third Time 283 Mile Run Mackintosh first Mitchell second Rogers third Time 4+ 51 2 100 yard Dash Cross first Hartzell second Williams third Time 101 4140 yard Dash Williams, first, Share, second, Gorthy, third. Time, .53.3. 220 yard Dash Hartzell, first, Cross, second, Williams, third. Time, '22.8. 880 yard Run Hoon, first, Macintosh, second, Petersen, third. Time, 2'10 5. Two mile R11n Hunter. first, Hansen, second, Hughes, third Time, 11-00 1. Pole Vault Swartz and Miller tied for first, Means and Rogers tied for third. Height, 10 ft. 9 in X . , . ii- ' I ' - 7 7 7 7 7 . I yi L-- 0 l 7 - 7 7 7 7' 7 . ,... D 7 7 7 7 7 ' 7 . 7 7 7 7 7 ' . ,:..x Discus Throw-Bach, first, Van Citters, second, Okerherg, third. Distance, 111 ft. 5 in. High Jump-Jensen, first, lsenberg, second, B. Rogers, third. ' Height, 5- ft. 9 in. Shot Put-Van Citters, first, Okerberg, second, Fowler, third. Dis- tance, 37 ft. 8 in. Broad ,lump-Cross, Hrst, Hartzell, second, Swartz, third. Dis- tance, 20 ft. 1-'Ml in. ' Javelin Throw-Van Citters, first, Okerherg, second, Knudsen third. Distance, 157 ft. 7 Half-mile Relay-Freshmen fSargent, Kamphoefner, H. Koch, Crossi, first, Seniors, second, Sophomores, third. Time, 1:37. Mile Relay-Seniors CR. Rogers, Eichman, Johnson, Sharel, first' Sophomores, second, Freshmen, third. Time, 3:43. 7 I Q l One l Cl d t ty One hundred thirty TRACK Drake Relays Morningside sent only a mile relay team to the Drake Relays. The team consisted of Williams, Hoon, Share, and Johnson. On Friday the team ran in the lowa Conference mile event, but did not place. Saturday the team ran in the all-college mile event. They copped a third .place in their heat. The previous heat, how- ever, had gone in faster timeg thus at the final ranking Morningside did not place. Conference Cross Country Run On Friday, November 6, 1925, the cross country team, con- sisting of Donald Maclntosh and Donald Hunter, ran in the Annual Conference Cross Country Run held at Des Moines. Although un- familiar with the course, Maclntosh took a fourth and Hunter took a sixth, giving Morningside a total of 10 points, which gave her third place. The ranking of the various schools was as follows: Nebraska Wesleyan .... 7 points South Dakota State ...... .... 9 points Morningside ............... ,,,,,,, 1 0 points CI'Cigl'1tOI1 ....................,,...... ,-,,,,. 1 3 points South Dakota University ...... ,,,,,,, 1 5 points Des Moines ..................... ,.,,.,, 2 5 points T R A CK . . :N ' 1 N' ' a-Ni" .. W ,,,,,,,,, W ,,,, . . .W ,, Winn.. . . .. -11 , i, H ,,. ,I fwii gk- W 7771 V Y M U, ,W,,A,,,,, A WA, ,Y,, ,AmM,m,,... .. FRESHMAN MILE RELAY TEAM Cross, Means, Koch, Kamphoefner. y Freshman Track W This was the first year for Freshman track at Morningside and the results were very pleasing. Many men were developed that will mean much to the varsity this season. The Freshmen started off the year by taking second in the Telegraphic meet for Conference Freshmen. Cross made some of the best records in the dashes that were made. The South Dakota University Freshmen took first. The Freshmen went to the Dakota Relays with the MBig Boys of the Varsity," and really copped more honors than their big brothers. The Freshman half-mile medley team 'took first place in their event, with South Dakota State second, and South Dakota University third. The team consisted of Kamphoefner, H. Koch, Means, and Cross. 'In the Home Meet the Freshmen took second place with 37 points. Cross, Means, Okerberg, and the half-mile relay team consisting of Kamphoefner, Sargent, H. Koch, and Cross, were largely responsible for the points Won. r l In the Conference Meet the Freshmen were beaten out of first honors in the half-mile relay by the Des Moines University Freshmen. These men were all artists, they took first honors by running the half-mile relay in 1:36.2, which was just :03.7 slower than the varsity event for the same distance. The Morningside Freshmen ran a good racer and beat South Dakota State and South Dakota University, and took second honors for themselves. One hundred thuty one TRACK Dual Meet Between Morningside Freshmen and Q University of South Dakota Freshmen I On Monday, May the 25th, the South Dakota University Freshmen met the Morningside Freshmen in a dual meet at Bass Field. Morningside Freshmen showed their real strength by sending the Dakota hunch home with the small end of the points. Morningside grabbed 641 points while South Dakota got 53. One of the features of the contest was the plucky two-mile race that Melvin Rogers ran. Thoroughly exhausted from the one-mile event, the gritty Freshman came hack and took first in the two-mile event. Cross also showed up strong in the dashes and the jumping events. He clipped the 100-yard event off in 10 flat and the 220 in :22.7. Okerberg won the shot and discus and placed in the javelin throw. ' - Summary of the Events 100-yard Dash-Cross QMorningsidej, first, Duhel QS. D. UQ, second. Time, :10. Mile Run-Gieson QS. D. UQ, first, M. Rogers QMorningsidej, second. Time, 4+:58.6. 120-yard High Hurdles-Means QMorningsideD, first, Duhel QS. D. UQ, second. Time, :16.8. Pole Vault-Crill QS. D. UQ, first, Miller QMorningsideQ, second. Height, 10 ft. I 9 in. Shot Put-Okerherg QMorningsideQ, first, Means QMorningsideD, second. Distance, 35 ft. 6 in. Discus Throw-Okerberg QMorningsidej, first, Bacon QS. D. UQ, second. Distance, 107 ft. 9M in. Javelin Throw-Quirk QS. D.. UQ, first, Okerberg QMorningsidej, second. Distance, 155 ft. 220-yard Dash--Cross QMorningsideQ, first, Sargent QMorningsidel, second. Time, :22.7. 220-yard Low Hurdles--Duhel QS. D. UQ, first, Quirk QS. D. UQ, second. Time, :28.3. 414140-yard Dash-Running QS.'D. first, Kamphoefner QMorningsideQ, second. Time, ,55. Q ' High lump-Crill QS. D. UQ, first, Cross QMorningsideQ, second. Height, 5 ft. 5 in. Broad .lump-Cross QMorningsideQ, first, Bacon QS. D. UQ, second. Distance, 20 ft. 32 in. Two-mile Run--Rogers QMorningsidej, first, Gieson QS. D. UQ, second. Time, 11 minutes. , I Half-mile Run-Running QS. D. UQ, first, Kamphoefner QMorningsideQ, second. Time 2:20.6. Mile Relay-Morningside QCross, Means, H. Koch, Gorthyl, first. Time, 3:4L3.3. red thirty-1 TRACK Conference Meet 1 The Conference Track Meet was held on Bass Field, May 22 and 23, 1925. All of the schools of the North Central Conference were present, in the best of form, which made the competition very keen. The wholeumeet was more or less. of a dual between Creighton and South Dakota University. South Dakota took the meet with 43 points, Creighton being only 3 points. behind. Keane, of Creighton,Vwas high point man with 13 points. Five records were established during the two days of competition and two other records were equalled. Oscar Wiberg, of Nebraska Wesleyan, broke the former record for the shot put with ai 115 ft. 2 in. throw. Laemmle, of North Dakota University, threw the discus 132 ft. HM in., setting a new record. Kelly set a record in the preliminaries of 15.6 seconds for the 120-yard high hurdles. A had fall in the finals caused him not to place. Dunkak, of South Dakota University, hurled the jav- elin for a new mark with a throw of 176 ft. 9375 in. Sterling Clark, of South Dakota University, ran the 220-yard dash in 21.9 seconds in the preliminaries on Friday, which set a new record. - - Morningside took 'fourth place in the meet with 19 points. Isenberg took a third, and Haakinson a fourth in the 120-yard high hurdles. Hartzell took a fourth in the 100-yard dash. The Freshman half-mile relay went to Des Moines University with the Morningside Freshmen close on their heels. Williams took a fourth in the quarter-mile run, and then came back and ran the fastest quarter of the day in the mile relay, in which Morningside took a second. Jensen took a second in the high jump. Johnson placed third in the half-mile run. Hartzell placed fourth in the 220-yard dash and second in the broad jump. In the two-mile run Hunter took fourth. Morningside Freshmen were able only to get fourth in the Freshman mile relay. Morningside took a fourth in the half-mile relay. The following is the standing of the teams: South Dakota University ...............................,..,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 11. 3 Creighton University ........... ,,,,,.-,, 11. O North Dakota University ........ ,,,,,,.,, 2 O Morningside .............. 1 ........... .,,,,,,,,, 1 9 Nebraska Wesleyan ......... ,,,,,,,,,. 1 8 Des Moines University ........, ,,,,,,,.., 1 5 South Dakota State ........ f.. ,,..,,,,,, MLW North Dakota Aggies ....... ,,,,,- 6 lb ' One hundred thi ty th ee TRACK THE SUMMARY--CONFERENCE MEET 120-yard High Hurdles-Martin QS. D. SQ, first, Redfield QS. D. UQ, second, Isen- herg QMorningsidej, third, Haakinson QMorningsidej, fourth. Time, 16.4. Mile Run-Trautman QCreightonJ, first, Chadderon QNehr. Wes.J, second, Griffith QNehr. VVesQ, third, Day QN. D. Aggiesj, fourth. Time, 4:42.1. 100-yard Dash-Jaquith QS. D. UQ, first, Clark QS. D. UQ, second, Harney QS. D. UJ, third, Hartzell QMorningsidej, fourth. Time, 10.1. PolelVault-Redfield and Meisenholder QS. D. UQ, tied for first, Bridgeford QN. D. Aggiesj and Martin QS. D. Statej, tied for fourth. Height, 11 ft. Discus Throw-Laemmle QN. D. UQ, first, Wliberg QNehr. VVesQ, second, Nolan QCreightonJ, third, Hartung QDes Moines UQ, fourth. Distance, 132 ft. 11525 in. Freshman Half-mile Relay--Des Moines University, Hrst, Morningside, second, South Dakota University, third, South Dakota State, fourth. Time, 1:36.2. 40-yard Dash-Drew QN. D. UQ, first, Montgomery QDes Moines UQ, second, Foy QDes Moines UQ, third, Williams QMorningsidej, fourth. Shot Put-Wiherg QNehr. WTesQ, first, Krasne QCreightonJ, second, Nolan QCreigh- tonJ, third, Dunkak QS. D. UQ, fourth. Distance, 45 ft. 2 in. High Jump-Veigle QN. D. UD. first, ,Jensen QMorningsideJ, second, Gamble QS.' D. SQ, third, Deklotz QS. D. UQ, fourth. Height, 5 ft. 9 in. 220-yard Low Hurdles-Kelly QS. D. SQ, first, Keane QCreightonJ, second, Martin QS. D. SQ, third, Sturgeon QS. D..UQ, fourth. Time, :26.3. Half-mile Run-Benden QCreightonJ, Hrst, Stewart QCreightonD, second, Johnson QMorningsideJ, third, Griffith QNehr. VVesQ, fourth. Time, 2:07.5. 220-yard Dash-Keane QCreightonD, first, Clark QS. D. UQ, second, Jacquith QS. D. UQ, third, Hartzell QMorningsidej, fourth. Time, :23.1. One-mile Relay-Des Moines University, first, Morningside, second, Creighton, I third, South Dakota University, fourth. Time, 3:33.5. Javelin Throw-Dunkak QS. D. UQ, first, Nelson QN. D. UQ, second, Hartung QD. A M. UQ, third, Mickleson QS. D. UQ, fourth. Distance, 176 ft. 9 3-5 in. Broad Jump-Keane QCreightonJ, first, Hartzell QMorningsideJ, second, Cady QS. D. UQ, third, Wiherg QNebr. WesQ, fourth. Distance, 21 ft. 7M in. Half-mile Relay-South Dakota University, first, Creighton, second, North Dakota University, third, Morningside, fourth. Time, 1:32.5. I Two-mile Run-Day QN. D. Aggiesj, first, Griffith QNehr. VVesQ, second, Vance QCreightonj, third, Hunter Qllflorningsidej, fourth. Time, 10:48. red thirty-four Women s Athletlcs IDA BELLE LEWIS Mzsszonary and College Prevzdent MISS Lewls CCC1V6d her A B degree from Mornlngslcle Jn 1909 From 1910 to 1915 she served as a teacher 1n a Chlnese glrls school She later was a student at Columbla UH1V6TS1tY recelvlng her M A degree 1n 1916 and her Ph D degree 1n 1919 Her second term of the W F M S was 1n 19191924 when she Secretary of Womens Educatlonal Work honor has come thls year 1n belng mstalled of Hwa Nan Colle e F oochow Chxna SCTVICC wrth was General Her hlghest as Presldent One hundred thuty five U, a x f . . T . . . . . . V . V . . , . . . L 9 ' ' 7 T . . . . ' , h . 7 ' ' J . J I , , . WOMEN'S ATHLETICS Reid, Ernpey, McDonald, Sturtevant. Asmussen, Anderson, Mosier. Women's Athletic Association The WOHICHJS Athletic Association of Morningside College was organized in May, 19241. It is the purpose of the organization to stimulate an interest in gym- nastics and athletic activities among all the girls of Morningside. The organization is modeled after plans of other colleges and Works in connection with the national system. Within the last year, after studying the systems of various other schools, our old point plan has been reorganized, making it possible for a girl Who is truly interested in athletics to earn her sweater in three years, thus giving her the priv- ilege of Wearing it during her senior year. The membership in the association is open to all women of the school Who have earned 125 points and Whose grades average a C. The organization is governed by an executive board, composed of the officers, the managersiof each sport, and the advisor. One hundred thirty-six l 9 W t WOMEN SATHLETICS it Interest in W. A. A. has been especially keen this year. The wide membership U standard provides for the admission of many splendid girls and this makes it pos- sible for VV. A. A. to be one of the strongest and most active organizations on the campus. A great deal of interest has been shown this year at hockey tournaments, basketball games, initiations, and parties which the organization has fostered. A. A. tries to interest every athletic girl at all seasons of the year with her favorite sport. In the fall hockey, volley ball, and teinnis are sponsored, the winter season offers basketball, marching, and apparatus work, and the spring is a busy season with track, baseball, and tennis. For several years interpretative dancing has - been taught which has developed talent for the May Fete. This year marked the beginning of a new event, the Harvest Festival, which was sponsored by W. A. A. and Agora Club. I Two of our members, Iris Anderson and Eula Eberly, attended a W. A. A. con- vention held at Ames in November, and brought to us many new pl-ans and ideas, some of which have been put into practice. l With a busy, interesting past such as Morningside W. A. A. has seen, the future possibilities of the women's athletic department of our college should be filled with hopes of bigger and better accomplishments bf-E GQEEQQ J 1 M mag sqm 0 su x sing I-,. On hundred th 1ty seven D . "6?. " 'C' ' I' 9 'FSF .7 v WF' winngf Q AHA ' 4? 0 -:IQ X J lf it D U. .SJ 1 ' , . ...-.-- , - c . , Q H Y M V e . i. -A WOMEN'S'ATHgLgETInCSn ANN APGLIS Q Bunch, Peterson, McDonald, Down, Asmussen. Line, Bergh, Benedict. Hockey This year a new idea was introduced to close our hockey season. Instead of choosing one varsity team as has been done in the past, this year two teams were picked, given the titles of West Point and Annapolis, and asked to play the final game of the hockey season. These two teams were chosen after the close of the inter-class tournament. The Sophomores were without a doubt the winners of the hockey tournament for they won from the Freshmen and Upperclassmen in the two hard- fought, close games. 'Y'MAR df, 'f 7 ' One hundred thirty-eight, iii? ddiiii ddwii' 5 WOMEN'S ATHLETICS ' WEST POINT Barnum Sturtevant Ande1son Hartzell McCoy Weaver Reld The g1rls comprlslng the West Polnt team were the W1nners ln the West Po1ntAnnapol1s game An effort 1S belng made to g1V6 th1s game the place 1n the hockey season Whlch the Harvard Yale game OCCUPICS ln the basketball season One hundred thlrty nme 1 1 1 - 1 l - . . 1 1 . 1 1 . 1 . 1 ' . . - 1 1 4 l 1 U I l I WOMEN7S ATHLETICS One hundred forty Hartzell, McCoy, Asmussen, Sturtevant, Down. Baseball The championship baseball team for the spring of 1925 was composed of members of the present Junior class who were then Sophomores. F WOMEN'S ATHLETICS Yale Harvard Game llhe glrls basketball season came to a close on Frlday evenlng March 26 w1l:h the Yale Harvard game At the close of the class tournaments each year two vars1ty teams are chosen to compose the Yale and Hart ard l1ne up Thls year the entlre student body was d1V1dCd 1nto tvvo groups headed by yell leaders one repre sentlng Yale the other Harvard As has been customary for the past two years the young men of the 1nst1tut1on were 1nv1ted to attend and enjoy the even1ng s entertalnment Between halves two danc1ng numbers were presented and sev eral gvrnnastlc feats were performed and at the close of the game the M C sweaters rnonograms numerals and trophles were awarded the wlnners The game 1tself was fast showmg good teamwork and practlce on the part of the players THE LINE UP Harvard Evelyn Strom JCSSIC Sherwood LOIS Sturtevant Helen Weaver Eula Eberly Sarah Fowler Marguerlte Cllft ITIS Anderson Clarlce McDonald Foy Hoover Vlay Asmussen Evelyn Squler Margaret Chesterman Yae Forward an d Capta1n Forward Center Guard Guard Substltute Substltute Forward Center Guard Guard Substltute Substltute One hu dred fo ty one f , , , i . . 9 . 'l C of ' 7 ' . K I . - . p . y . . . T - 7 7 . 7 - 7 . I 7 U . -. . . . . . , . 9 1 ' , ' V 5 ' ' , ' ' 7 I 7 I 7 . . , 7 . U 7 y . , A 4 Z Thelma Pixler .......................... - ...........,................ F orward and Captain l E -----------.---.---.-................................. ........................ 512223241 f """55f2?27Lg?Q'- "'iifilij'-5'i.Qi?:1iE? ' " ' 'j '-'34-:'2',if. I ' f fm- N- 1 . . 4. N-,.-...... . ...f........-vm-..-.4.v.. ,. ' - ....., .,.-f..---,..-. .,-.,.-..-,.-.n.u1...,.Q... . , 5 WO.MEN'S ATHLETICS e HARVARD J 1 N J e e ' x w i W w e N r Clift, Sherwood, Weaver. Sturtevant, Eberly. ! One hundred forty-two -- -.:.----...A.,.---.--f --,---. .... . ..,. .. ,. -r - -e -. .A .. U . Y . . . . , .,. .....,,...,.,......,,.., .. . , .V - -. V V- ' 1Irxxislf-Wert-F:-,:t:'2'f"rL2?-flflitf-??'2-rf:-Pfvf-1-20''H-ff"-21 f -- A-- - '-'H-"' ""-""" ' ' A . "N-.as-' WOMEN'S ATHLETICS YALE Squlel McDonald Hoove1 Andelson Asrnussen P1:,1e1 Chestelman One hundled folty thlee n 1 n . s 1 - . li l. E li V 4, W. l t gl 1 A Il fl 's 1 l l li , r l l 4 I l 1 M l , 1 w V ti V I, if l .ig 'A 4 , 1, ? Q . 1: , :G ll? ,il I l 4 "Nr l 1 WM l 4, at I vl. fl ll L n WOMEN'S ATHLETICS One hundred forty-four Fowler, Kitchen, Idso, Montgomery, Kucinski. Hickey,'En'1pey, Anderson, O'Hern. n Volleyball l The volley ball tournament held just before Thanksglving ended with a Victory for the Fresh- man class. They won from both the Sophomores and Upperclass teams, earning an undisputed claim to the championship. WOMEN SAATHLETICS 7 "'--uw Haltzell Rld Eberly Stultevant Benedxct Anderson Asmussen Class Basketball Basketball hono1s ln the form of a S11VC1 loung, cup, were Won for the thlrd tlme by the class of 1927 the JUHIOIS The toumament ended w1th a tr1ple t1e the Senlors hemg e11m1nated and the other three classes each haxmg lost one Came In order to determme the champlonslnp on Ma1ch 15 the t1e was played off and the Tumors won from the Sophomores by a score of 24 to 22, and from the Freshmen by a 16 to 14 score fhe class of '77 has held the basketball cham plonshlp for three consecut1ve years earmng the possess1on of the S11VC1 lovmg cup The l1ne ups for the three teams mcluded Hoovem 1'owler Sherwood Schmldlz Woods for the Frosh McDonald Strom Plxler, Weaver Chft Sqmres for the Sophs Stultevant Ande1son Eberly Asmussen, Hartzell Reld and BCl1CdlClI fol the JLITIIOIS and Burns BC1bl1 Metcalf Chesterman Empey Mayna1d and Brashefu fo1 the 36111015 One hund1ed fo1Ly five ' , 9 , , ' 1 ' - , . Q . . v . T. , . . 9 . , l 7 . V. U . . . . - ' 9 . K 1 V r ' 7 . .. - , . . - w . - . . . T . . , . 9 a 9 9 9 , 9 9 1 s K 9 9 5 . 9 a 1 a a - 1 1 in 7 9 7 , , L 7 L . WOMEN'S ATHLETICS ' M. C. Sweater Winners V130 BURNS Veo is one of our few athletic Seniors. She has been faithful in all activities even through busy Senior days, debate Work, and music. She has Won points for four years in nearly all sports. She is an all-round, peppy, clean athlete whom W. A. A. can Well be proud to point out as an M. C. Sweater Winner of 1926. IRIS ANDERSON 2 lris iS a Junior this year and as such should be highly proud to Wear an M. C. sweater, for she is the first Junior girl in Morn- ingside to receive such an honor. She has Worked hard and ear- nestly for three years in all fields of athletic Work. She is the possessor of 1,225 points, more than any other W. A. A. girl can claim. One very seldom sees any team representing her class with- out lris as one of its members. W. A. A. may Well be proud to have such an athleteiwear an M. C. sweater. V LOUELLA EMPEY Although most of Louellais time has been spent at the Con- servatory, she has also 'been a prominent Senior at the gym. Louella has Worked hard for four years, in a variety of Sports, toward that final achievement which Was attained at the Yale-Han vard game when she became the possessor of a Well-earned M. C. sweater. ' . V, X One hundred forty six WOMEN S ATHLETICS 1 I E 3 1 A 5 1 l i Ono hzmdrecl ,forty-seven WOMEN7S ATHLETICS Harvest Festival This year, for the first time, a Harvest Festival was given by the girls, gymnasium classes under the direction of Miss Parkhill. It was presented by the Agora Club, and the proceeds were used in buying the new girls' athletic field. A special feature was the crowning of the Harvest Queen, whose identity was not revealed untilithe night of the festival. Miss Zoe Kellogg, of Sioux City, has the distinction of being Morningsidels first Harvest Queen. The pageant was divided into three parts, which were given as follows: SCENE I "WORK OF THE HARVESTI' The harvest day is ushered in by Dawn, and the Toilers of the field go forth to their work. They are refreshed by the wine and fruit bearers at high noon. A shepherd and shepherdess come to dance for them. They grow drowsy and see in their- dreams the Spirit of Corn. Shouts arouse the toilers and a group of peasants rush in with the Queen of the Harvest, who is Yankee Dance crowned. The scene ends with a riotous country dance of the peasants. Dawn Shepherd and Shepherdess Toilers Spirit of Corn T Wine Bearers Country Dance SCENE II "GIFTS OF THE HARVEST" The queen is on her throne awaiting the nations to Scotch Dance Dutch Dance . 1 Russian Dance pay their tribute Italian Dance Spanish Dance Irish Dance Hungarian Dance SCENE III I p Hors or THE HARVEST, The Harvest work is over, and the peasants are enjoying themselves in song and dance. Two small boys come in and clog. An old man entertains them also. When the jollity is ended all wend their way home. The Harvest day is ended with the Harvest Moon Finale. Clog Clog Harvest Moon Finale One hundied foity eight' WOMENS ATHLETICS One hundled fO1tY nme e hund red fifty ORGANIZATIONS May Pete The annual May Pete was given on May thirteenth, by the members of the dancing classes under the direction of Miss Mar- jorie Fish. The dancing and the pantomine were both excellently portrayed, and were enhanced by effective lighting. The honor of being the May Queen for nineteen hundred twenty-five was accorded Miss Carol Moen. PROGRAM OF THE DANCES 1. Processional PART ONE 2. Crowning of May Queen. CAROL MOEN PART TVVO 1. Freize ............... ....................... 2. Rendezvous ..... 3. Bacchanale ..... 414. Pas de Six ........ 5. Arachne ......,..,. 6. Idillio . ............ 7. Balloon Dance ...... 8. The Volga ........... 9. Russian Dance ...... 10. Serenata ............. 11. Tarentella ...... 12. The Flame .......... 13. Run, Run, Run ................................................. ' PART THREE-Petites Etudes 1. Dream Gate ....................................... 2. Humpty Durnpty 3. An 1-larlequinade ----..-Bizet, Brahms --.-.--------.-Aletter ---.---,Arranged --.-..-Sibelius ------.Russian Folk Song ------Sclzarwenka ......., Moskowski ..... Rubenstein -----------C0unod --------Cauziier rranged --------Arrcmgeal -------Anza.ryllis rranged -----------Arranged --------.Silverbery M e yer-H elmund 4. Jolly Peter ............................... 5. Toad's Mistake ........................... 6. Captain Bing and His Pirates ....... 7. Dutch Flirtation .......................... ....... ....... 8. Dance Grotesque ........................................ ......,.,........ 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Y 'HIM iII 1 1 'YIM xwtui C ORGANIZATIONS tt C tt Axlumnl ASSOC13t1OH oFF1CLRs Ralph C Pr1ehard Preswlent Wllllam Vlfolle Secretary Ross P Brown Treasurer The loyal enthus1asm of Mormngslde College students has long been an 1n sp1rat1on to those who have been 1nt1rnately connected Wlth the college If a college sp1r1t 1S to be Worthwhrle lt should be retalned by the alumnus Among the groups ln the famlly the alumn1 1n ever 1ncreas1ng strength should play a constant and llvely part By example and performance they should contr1bute largely toward the atta1nments of the college I belle-ve that the loyalty and the aceomphshments of our alumn1 hare 1n the past contrlbuted to the steady growth of our college And ln even greater measure for the future does lVlorn1ngs1de need from her alumn1 courageous leadershlp 1n the effort through Whlch We all hope to achleve a greater Mornlngslde College Ralph C Pr1chard Preszdent 0 Alumm Assoczatzon l l L 1 I1 f. . X """"""""""""""'""""'""""'"""'""""""""" . A . . 10, M . - . . . . . . U U 7 7 I ' 3 . I . . l 7 7 ' . , f , ' K C V One hundred fifty one ORGANIZATIONS is y , I' ,I S S I 1 .,I ,, D ine Student Council Henry TePaske ..... Forest Mosier ........ Frank Henderson ....... ............................ Adolph Van Citters Mereh Mossman ..... I oy Smith .....,.......... Milton Sehaper ....... Jake LaFoy ............. Iris Anderson .......... Robert Snyder ........ Henry Teljaske ....... Henry Wright ....,..,. Everett Gray ..,,..,. Lois J ack ............. OFFICERS D mr,,,,,,,,,.,-,---,,.--Preszclent -,,,,,,,,-Secretary-Treasurer National Representative ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,-,,Athletzc Representatwe MEMBERS ,-,,.,,.,,,,---,-,,,-.-..,,.-,-,President Agora Board .-.--.-.........---.--.--.--..--President Y. W. C. A. ---...-..-President Y. M. C. A. ' .............. President MM7' Club -.,...-.-----------,--President W. A. A. ..--..-.--Editor Collegian Reporter .-,.-.---.President Pi Kappa Delta ...--.r-.--------.-President Senior Class .......--.Senior Class Representative .-....---------President Junior Class Newell W1ll13D1S ..... .............. ,I unior Class Representative Charles Down ......... Claude Brown ......... Gordon Fogg .........,. Gordon Metcalf ...... dred fifty-two .-..-.--...--.----President Sophomore Class .... Sophomore Class Representative -----------....... President Freshman Class ---------FIeShman Class Representative ORGANIZATIONS Smith, Jack, Mossman, Anderson. LaFoy, TePaske, Wright. Williams, Snyder, Gray. Schaper. Down, Fogg, Brown, Metcalf. One hundred fifty-th ree ORGANIZATIONS The Agora Board I OFFICERS Mereb Mossman ....... ............................. .................... P r esident Louella Empey ........ ...................... .......... V i ce President Claire Milne ............. ................ S ecretary Clarice McDonald ....... ................... T reasurer Lillian E. Dimmitt ........ ....................................................... .......... D e an of Women COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Cladys Hapgood ...... ...................................................... ............ F i nance Helen Tiedernan ......... .............. A uditing Henrietta Squaires .............. Vocational Zoe Kellogg ....,........ .......................... S ocial Anna Peterson ........... .Self-Government Margaret' Teideman ........,..........,......,, Census Margaret Coleman ...... .,.,.,,,.,.........,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, H ealth Joy Smith ................... ...... . ............................. . ................... Y. W. Representative Iris Anderson .......... ............................................................ W . A. A. Representative CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Sub-Freshmen Lillian Otto Lois Jack Cecil Benton Benita Mossman Ruth B31-Chman Miriam Platts Alice Hall Helen Ives Harriet Sloan Helen Parkhurst Forest Mosier Marjorie Tincknell Anna Mae Hurlburt Mary Maynard Ada Talley One hundred fifty-four ORGANIZATIONS Smith, Squaires, Mosier. Peterson, Jack. Hall, Platts, Otto, Kellogg, Tiedeman. Coleman, Maynard. Tincknell, Ives, Anderson. Hapgood, Sloan, Hurlburt, Mossman, Benton. l 1 One hundred fifty-five ORGANIZATIONS One hundred fifty-si JOE OTT Editor FRANK HENDERSON Business Manager The Sioux of Fulhllment THE STAFF o Margaret Anderson ...... ' -- ...........,............., .,........... A ssooiate Editor Claire Milne ................ ......... C iroulation Manager Dorothy Down .............. ..................... V ........ F aculty Marjorie Tincknell ................ .......................... S eniors Alice Hall ................................... ...................... I uniors Donal Lillard, Charles Bach ......... .............. A thletic Editors Clara Anna Reid ......................... ......... W omen's Athletics Dorothy Seward ................. ...................... F orensics Margaret Coleman ..... ................,, S napshots Zoe Kellogg .................. .... ................. F e atures Dorothy Schultz ...................... ......... C onservatory Gladys Thompson ...................... .,.,,..,.,,,,, D ramatics Eula Eherly, Charles Brooker ........ ......,, O rganizations Lucile Smith, Lester McCoy ........., .,,,.,,,,,,,,,. J Okes Orpha Kudrle ........... L .................. ,,..,,,,,,,, A lumni Edytlle Sl'13.W ........................... ...,.....,,.,,,, C alendar George Vanden Brink ....... ,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,, A rtist Lois Jack .......................... ........ B oard of Control X .f.... ORGANIZATIONS Mm' Anderson, Hall, Lillard, McCoy, Eberly, Schultz, Down, Thompson, Jack, Coleman, Milne. Smith, Shaw, Kellogg. Kudrleg Brooker, Bach. Seward, Tincknell, Reid. One hundred fifty-seven ORGANIZATIONS Merrill Burnette Zoe Kellogg ........ Joe Ott ................... Frank Henderson A ROBERT SNYDER Editor-in-Chief HENRY WRIGHT Business Manager MARGARET COLEMAN WILLIAM MCCLURE Associate Editors The Collegian Reporter REPORTERS - .--.-.--.Athletics -.--.-----Agora -.-.--.--.---.SiouX .--.---------.----Sioux Henry TePaske ........ ........ S tu dent Body Iris Anderson .......... ........... W . A. A. Joy Smith ................ .......... Y . W. C. A. Alvern Swanson ......... ....... Y . M. C. A. Lillian Otto ........ hundred fifty-eight Notes Dorothy Seward ...................... Ath Notes Margaret Coleman .................... Zet Notes Donal Lillard ................ Phi Sigma Notes Donald McFarland ........ Tau Delta Notes Earl Iosten ................ Delta Theta Notes Charles Spiker .......,............ ............ ,I okes Louella Empey ..,.....,,...,..., Conservatory Kenneth Hall .....,,,,,.,,..,.... Physics Notes - - -. .,.. ORGANIZATIONS McClure, Coleman, Burnette, Lillard. Josten, Spiker, Seward, Swanson, TePaske. Smith, Empey, Kellogg, Otto. McFarland, Ott, Anderson, Hall, Henderson. One hundred fifty-nine ORGANIZATIONS One hundred sixty Young Mcn's Christian Association Milton Schaper Edgar Schuler ........ Joe Ott ...... Donal Lillard -. Claude Brown ........ Alvern Swanson ..... Earl Josten ,....... Gordon Larson ...... Lester McCoy .... OFFICERS CABINET ..---..-..-...Presiden15 -......Vice President --.--.--.-.Secretary ----.Treasu,rer .---.-.-.-i..Campus Service Religious Education .-.-.--------Gospel Teams .----..Community Service ORGANIZATEIONS Young Women's Christian Association Joy Smith Lois Jack ......... Zoe Kellogg ..... Mildred Lohr .... Mereb Mossman Dolores Barnum ..... 4- OFFICERS ,.-.-....-..-...PresLdent Vice President .,--------'Trea.surer .----Secre15ary CABINET .....-....-..-.......Devotional ..----Community Service Lily Damon .......... ..... W orld Fellowship Claire Milne ....... ..............................,,,.,.,,,,, S ooial Louella Empey ..... ...............,...,,.,,..,..,,,,,,,,.,,,, G eneva Beatrice Strom-.- Lillian Otto ..... Dorothy Nelson Julia La Grone ....... Evelyn Strom .... Forest Mosier ...... Undergraduate Representative -..-....-.--------..-----....-..-----.lndustr1al O .............. Music ...---Bible Study -...-.-.Publicity ----..Reporter 1 ' , I One hundred sixty-one ORGANIZATIONS The Christian Service Club A OFFICERS Dolores Barnum .... ..............,....... .......,.... I .......... P resident Earl Josten ,,,,,,,,,. ....... F irst Vice President Edgar Schuler ...... ..... S econci Vice President Lester Shires .... ....................... S ecretary Bethel Ross .... ...... T reasurer The Christian Service Club was formed this year by the union of the Oxford Club and the Student Volunteer Band. The Oxford Club was an organization of young men who were planning to enter the Christian ministry, and the Student Volunteer Band was a .group dedicated to foreign service. Anyone who is planning full time Christian service is eligible to membership in this new organization. One hundred si:-:ty-two ORGANIZATIONS The German Club OFFICERS Edgar Schuler ............. ..................... . . .............. President Theodore Molendorp ....... ........, V ice President Roxana Schaper .......... .............. T reasurert Rudolph Willer ...... ........ S ecretary The purpose of Der Deutsche Verein is to study German life, language, music, and literature, and to offer opportunity for prac- tice in German conversation. Entertainment at the meetings of the club takes the form of German plays, lectures, debates, and games. This is the oldest of the language clubs. One hundred sixty-th ree GRGANIZATIONS The Biology Club OFFICERS Charles Spiker ........... ................. P resident Margaret Tiedeman ....... ........... V ice President Claire Milne .,............ ..... S ecreziary-Treasurer The Biology Club was organized two years ago. Its member- ship consists mostly of major and minor students in the Biology Department of the college, ,although others who may be interested are welcomed The purpose of the club is both instructive and social The club tries to take advantage of opportunities presented when men prominent in biological circles come to the city The outstanding event of the past school year was a dinner given in honor of Professor N E Hansen of the Horticultural Department of South Dakota State College 'F3 lx f ' 1 .i gli-11, - ' W. l 1' ,ll lil l l I ,NTI I ,N H1 ,fr 'll ' 4" ,mihul One hundied sixty four it K " N mg, v 1 .Ay 'vs f 1 E,Y...W.,,,,.. ,.-,,. . ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , .V .Y--f--------'-W--- -f-A---' ' 4 - -im -- V U---V ---1 --ff - -' S'- :,.'fL11,:li-3f:,ff1Y.i'j.1f-.4fflf,. fl I l 1' if 1 'l'1'H" " o R G A N IZ A T 1 o N S i f eee ee N- WAN W -,AWWA-V, V U ,Y,, tw, iv, , ,, W M,,mv,,W,,,,,,A-,.,..LJ The Spamsh Club OFFICERS Donald Hartzell Preszdent Gladys Thompson Vzce Preszdent Mlldred Hlckman Secretary Treasurer The Spanlsh Club 1S now 1n 1tS th1rd year and IS one of the most act1ve language clubs on the campus The purpose of the club 1S to g1VC 1ts members pract1ce 1I'1 the use of Spanlsh and to acqualnt them Wlth the ways and hab1ts of people 1n Spamsh speaklng countrles One hundred slxty five e 4 V Q, Z: ' . JJ ' . a 1, ff i Lf .,........................., 1 ..................,. .......,.... ......... ' 'iii h V , , ,X ' , , I- M7 .I ,. 1 1 9 liyv il ' If 51 31 , 17. l I ' L or I 1 'I ' if lv KN , 'Q ' ll ,I ', N7 p . if A p l pls plzfah 21 f-'1 esurnrwafj, i H ' A WT l l 1 I +I 5 1. 1 ' QWW' '1-lilwl. , ofw.-of1'fsw:w'Y5w':s I l if g 1 1 .1 1 ge all L' -. n aff ,JW I ORGANIZATIONS The Preachers' Kids Club OFFICERS Clara Metcalf .,.. ...................... ............. P r esident Donald Hartzell ...... ......,..... V ice President Almus Larson .... ....... S ecretary-Treasurer The Preachers, Kids Club is an organization to which any in college who may be children of ministers are eligible. The object of the NP. KY' Club is purely social. It offers an excellent oppor- tunity for those With similar interests to meet and seek entertain- ment together. The Morningside group is a branch of the national organization of the same name. ' . Ono hundred sixty-six f oRcANizAT1oNs Professor Steinbrenner Donald Hartzell Oscar Beck Joy Smith The Cosmopolitan Club . OFFICERS Q J oy Smith .,,,,..... ,.,.,..,.....,.,...,..,,..... ............... P r estdent Oscar Beck ................ ...................... ......... V i ce President Donald Hartzell ......... . .. - . ....... - ........... Secretary Professor Steinbrenner ....... I ..........................,.............. ....... T reasurer FOREIGN MEMBERS Mlle. Lenhardt .................... Switzerland Takua Kokubo ..... .............. J apan Oscar Beck .................................. Sweden Charles Biersma .......... Holland Donald Hartzell .............. South America Peter Kaperonis ..... ......... G reeoe Mildred Hartzell ........,,.... South America Bessie Weisman ........ ......... R ussia Dr. Steinbrenner -- -- ,,......,..., Germany Winifred Share -. .......... England Albert Chang ........ . ...,.. ..,............ C hina AMERICAN MEMBERS Joy Smith Mildred Lohr Betty Ross ' Edgar Schuler Gladys Miller Margaret DeWitt Arabella Gross Dr. Schneider Dr. Campbell Charles F. Brooker Mrs. Schneider HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Mossman b Dr. Mossman ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mrs. DeWitt Rev. DeWitt One hundred ty en ORGANIZATIONS l l I ' The French Club OFFICERS p DOrOthy Seward ..... ............ P resident Arabella Gross ..... ............. V ice President Ruth Walker ..... .Q ..... Secretary-Treasurer The purpose Of the French Club is tO promote the social in- terests Of those taking French and at the same time provide practice in speaking the language. F-fgATi' ' H W-"Aiff ' 'WA 'Y W 4" W ' "-iM?" ,Ill lx ,X,., I .s I. I -- ff It I - f I 1 , , . , . H. lp ' 5 e.e, I, 4 , I l I I "l"'illl'liI"l""'iY'i'lf!1'i'1'V?I' l 1: l 'NH in It lf' ' 1 I I Il l -V N z vfwl I I I I WU x IIIUILIEEIZ , -xYfI,l1f,II.., .I.II3I44 - - I I I I ,I .. H. ' ' 1411 Qt one hundred sixty-eight f'm""f -O -O rr' ft AA+ f2' " :SR ORGANIZATIONS The Dramatle Clul 015 FICERS Fzrszi Term Second Term Presldent Margaret Condron Vernal Bunch VICC Pres1dent Donald Hartzell Donald Macklntosh Treasurer Benlta Mossman Roy Jennlngs Secretam Donald Mackmtosh Gordon Metcalf e purpose of the Dramauc Club 1S to promote lnterest ln the drama and dramat1c Work Open door probrams are presented durlng the year whlch take the form of plays prepared by dlfferent Groups w1th1n the club The club plans to pre pare a play for use on a tour to he taken durln Easter vacatlon One hundred Sl ty nme X 1 A4 1 , ----------------------- - . D, , . U . . E i - 5 ' ' 'g ' n . ORGANIZATIONS The Freshman Girls' Commission Lois ,lack ........................... ...................... C eneral Chairman Group Leaders Group Presidents , Alice Hall Helen Reid Marjorie Bagge Harriet Sloan Claire Milne ' Eunice Gray I Lily Damon Brownie Wood F Dolores Barnum Benita Mossman Beatrice Strom Dorothea Carpenter Flora Quirin Margaret Gustine Forest Mosier Lois Hickman The Freshman Girls' Commission is sponsored hy the Y. W. C. A. for the pur- pose of interesting the Freshman girls in this angle of college life. Each group is a separate organization, each having its own officers who may or may not conduct the regular meetings, as the girls themselves decide. Each group is under the leadership of an upperclass girl. Discussions are held on topics of interest to the girls, and devotions usually open the meetings. Teas and parties are held several times during the year. 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Y ,- .' 1 L' . . . , ' . . ' C .. J, . , . l . F , - FORENSICS Pi Kappa Delta Iowa Delta Chapter f OFFICERS Henry Te Paske ....... ..... P ..... , .... . ..., , ....,,.., President Henry Wright ......... ............ V ice Preszdent Mildred Hickman ..... -. .... Secretary Treasurer AHCCI1 BlZ:1k6 .... A .... ,,,,,,,,,,,,, H L31j0r1,an ACTIVE MEMBERS Anna Aalfs Cecil Benton Merrill Burnette Lonnelle Bushnell Samuel Davenport Charles Down Dorothy Down Gordon Fogg V Donald Hartzell Lois Hickman Lois Jack Earl Josten Max Kroloff Cordon Larson Harold Larson Forest Mosier I oe Ott ' Miriam Platts Harriett Sloan Henrietta Squaires Beatrice Strom' Alvern Swanson Leanore Benedict Henry Te Paske Frank Leamer Lester Leitch Jesse Ducommun Alleen Blake A Charles Emerson Henry Wright Mildred Hickman Margaret Spencer Dorothy Seward Participation in any inter-collegiate forensic contest makes a student eligible for membership in the Morningside, Iowa, Delta Chapter of the P1 Kappa Delta, a national honorary forensic fraternity. There were lout eleven old members back at the first of the year, but seventeen uneophytesn were taken, in, making a total of twenty-eight. From all reportsthe poor little neophytes thought they surely were utaken inn after the initiation. It seems that one of the basic principles of P1 Kappa Delta is '4Spare the paddle and spoil the neophytef' One hundred seventy-two FORENSICS S 1 1 One hundled beventy th1ee FORENSICS V TePaske, H. Larson, Foss. G. Larson. . - Squaires, Jack, L. Hickman, M. Hickman. The Pi Kappa Delta. National Convention At the biennial national Convention' at Estes Park, Morningside was represented hy eight Pi Kappa Delta members Who' took part in the Various types of forensic activities there. A special train Was chartered for the delegation from Morningside, Buena Vista, West- ern Union, and Vermillion. Some time was spent in Denver, as Well as in Estes, and most of the delegations made Ia laudable and V e at least semi-successful attempt to take in all the attractions and bright lights. The trip was very successful from every standpoint. 1 One hundred seventy-four so FORENSICS S LOIS JACK HENRIETTA SQUAIRES FOREST MOSIER South Dakota University Central Central Simpson Simpson Simpson Western Union Pi Kappa Delta Tournament Pi Kappa Delta Tournament Inter Collegiate Debate THF SEASON Eleven g1rls partlcipated 1n debate durmg a severe debate sea son Only two debates were lost one audience decision and one expert judffe dec1s1on The questlon for debate was the natlonal P1 Kappa Delta questlon Resolved That the Constltution of the United States be amended to g1VC Congress power to regulate chlld labor By the end of the season the majorlty of the co ed debaters had reached a state of indifference to mlgratory workers the case, New Jersey and New York, and the poor llttle chlldren 1n the shrimp canneries A faint burst of enthusiasm could always be evoked however by mentioning the allurmg prospect of regulatmg the number of hours spent on debate by passlng effectlve laws whlch would not mtroduce evils non existent 1n the present system The whole squad were debating lnter COllCg1at6 for the first time and feel justly proud to have lost but two debates I Q V D . . . . gc . . , i 7 an - 1 7 ' 7 7 7 . . - . . One hunched seventy five VFORENSICS. BEATRICE STROM DOROTHY DOWN I DOROTHY SEWARD South Dakota University Central South Dakota University A Simpson Central Western Union 'InterfCollegiate Debate WOMENS DEBATE AT THE NATIONAL CONVENTION The preliminaries in the Women's Debate Tournament at the National Pi Kappa Delta Convention were held at Greeley, Colo- rado. Twenty-seven teams were entered, and no team was elimi- nated until defeated twice. The child labor question was used, and each team was required to debate both sides of the question. Lois Jack and Henrietta Squaires were the members of Morn- ingside's team in the tournament. They won the first debate by defeating the team from Kansas State Teachers' College of Pitts- burg, Kansas. Morningside lost the second debate to Fairmount College of Wichita, and was eliminated in the third round by Southwestern College of Winfield, Kansas. A . l 4 One hundred seventy-six K' 5 1 r FORENSICS MIRIAM PLATTS . ANNA AALFS HARRIET SLOAN Central Central South Dakola University Simpson Interfflollegiate Debate WOMEN'S DEBATE SUMMARY February 17-Vermillion Dual. Judges decision. Won both. Debaters Here Debaters There J ack Benton Bushnell Sloan V Seward Strom February 19--Simpson at Morningside. Won audience decision Jack, Bushnell, and Seward. March 4-Central at Pella. Lost audience decision. Squaires, Mosier, and Aalfs. V H' One FORENSICS March March March March One hundred seventy-eight LONNELLE BUSHNELL CECIL BENTON - South Dakota University South Dakota University Simpson InterfCo11egiate Debate 5-Simpson at Indianola. Won expert judges decision. r A Squaires, Mosier, and Aalfs. ll-Central at Morningside. Won expert judges decision. - ' Down, Seward, and Platts. 19--Western Union at LeMars. Lost expert judges decision. Squaires, Jack, and Seward. 29 to April 1-Pi Kappa Delta Convention at Estes Park. Squaires and Jack 1 F o R E N s 1 C s pp! l 7'f'f " Y fl1,f,f1'ff.i"" f flfllfgfgl "'f.f.fQ1fQf,iiQ1ff4 .'i1IQIf"Q.,, l 1 1 5 Mildred Hickman Lois Hiclqmall Womens Cratory and Exteinporaneous Speaking l i The women's oratorical contest was won by Lois Hickman with I an oration entitled c'An American Citizen." Alleen Blake was second and Ruth Johnson third. Other contestants were Louella Empey and Hazel Depler. At the national Pi Kappa Delta conven- tion Miss Hickman reached the finals. . - In l Mildred Hickman won first in the women's extemporaneous Sl speaking contest. She represented Morningside College at the national convention at Estes Park. . l if l 1 I i, One hundred seventy-nine I 2 F o R E N s I C s T I Gordon Foggi Gordon Larson Men's Qratory and Extemporaneous Speaking The men's oratorical contest Was Won by Gordon Larson, who spoke on uGive Us Understanding? He represented allflorningside in the national contest at Estes Park, and although he did not place acquitted himself very creditahly. The other contestant was Gust Vizas. T The home extemporaneous contest was Won by Gordon Fogg, a Freshman. He Won fourth in the Pi Kappa Delta extemporaneous contest at the national convention. ,.,, ' 5 - '-I ' tj 2. ,i. i l 2, ls 5 l . - 1 , . X l ,,.v,,vivl,4,.-.,,,. ,,,,i,. I One hundred eighty FORENSICS HENRY TE PASKE CHARLES EMERSON GORDON LARSON South Dakota University South Dakota University South Dakota University Upper Iowa Central , ' Iowa State Teachers Simpson Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Iowa University Pi Kappa Delta Tournament Interfflollegiate 'Debate Morningside men debated eleven times, fifteen diiferent men participating, winning six debates and debating one without a de- cision. The question for debate was the national Pi Kappa Delta question: Uliesolved, That the Constitution of the United States be amended to give Congress power to regulate child laborf' The two most interesting debates of the season were the last two with the University of Michigan and the University of Iowa. The Kala- mazoo debate was won by Morningside, and the debate with Iowa University was decisionless with open forum discussion afterwards. It was held at a six-thirty dinner at the Davidson tea room. . One hundred eighty-one FORENSICS HENRY WRIGHT ALVERN SWANSON EARL JOSTEN Celltfal Celltral Upper Ioxva Iowa University Iowa State Teachers InterfCo1legiate Debate MENS DEBATE AAT THE NATIONAL CONVENTION Sixty-four teams from all parts of the country competed in the menis debate tournament at the national Pi Kappa Delta convention. The preliminaries were held at Fort Collins, Colorado. The child labor question was used, and each team was required to debate both sides of the question. Harold Larson and Henry Te Paske made up Morningside's team. The first three debates resulted in victories for Morningside. Oklahoma City University, St. Thomas, and Nebraska Wesleyan were defeated in order. The fourth debate was lost to the College of Emporia, Kansas. Morningside eliminated Heidelberg in the fifth round, but Was eliminated in the sixth by the team from the Kansas State Teachers, College of Emporia. One of the teams which defeated Morningside later won the menis championship. One hundred eighty-two 'V rttt 4 F O R E N S I C S 1 SAMUEL DAVENPORT JESSE DUCOMMUN DONALD HARTZELL S1 pon S o D Ce tal Inter Colleglate Debate THE IOWA DLBATE The second annual debate d1nner before the Luncheon Clubs of SIOUX C1ty on March 24: 1926 was a fittlng concluslon to the debate schedule The debate was held 1n the Dav1dson tea room The Unlverslty of Iowa and lVIorn1ngs1de College teams d1scussed the ch1ld labor questlon Mornlngslde upholdlng the aff1rmat1ve and the UHIVCTSIIY the negat1ve The debate was lnformal 1n style wlth no dec1s1on of any klnd Horace Sm1th Edu ard Robmson and Proctor Maynard repre sented the Un1vers1ty of Iowa lVIorn1ngs1de s debaters were Henry Wrlght Henry Te Paske and Harold Larson The Iowa alumnl and the Luncheon Clubs co operated w1th the college 1n makmg the debate a success The splendld and helpful encouragement to lVIorn1ngs1de forenslcs whlch such an event g1VCS makes lt a truly valuable contrlbutlon to a successful debate season 'm s imps n Sim son n r I 1 . 7 7 , 1 V v . . 7 . 7 . - a a . . . . . , e 7 7 ' " " ' ' ' ' ' 0119 h dled e ghty th ee FORENSICS HAROLD LARSONA Q MAX KROLOFF MERRILL BURNETTE Simpson Upper Iowa Central' ' Kalamazoo Iowa State Teachers Simpson Iowa University Pi Kappa Delta Tournament InterfCol1egiate Debate MENS DEBATE February 3-South Dakota University at Morningside. Three judges. Lost. ' Te Paske, Emerson, and Gordon Larson. February 19--Simpson at Morningside. Lost expert judges decision. Ducornmun, Harold Larson, and Davenport. February 24-Upper Iowa at Morningside. Won audience decision. Ott, Down, and Leamer. February 25-Upper Iowa at Fayette. Lost audience decision. Kroloff, Josten, and Te Paske. February 26-State Teachers at Morningside. Lost three judges decision. Ott, Down, and Learner. February 26--State Teachers at Cedar Falls. Won three judges decision. T Kroloff, Josten, and Te Paske. I One hundred eighty-four . F o R E N s 1 Q S p l f? of L I t FRANK IEAMER CHARLES DOWN JOE OTT Uppel Iowa Upper Iowa Upper Iowa Iowa State Teachers Iowa State Teachers Iowa State Teachers Central Inter Colleglate Debate Vlarch 4 Central at Pella WO11 expert judges dCC1S101'1 Hartzell Burnette and Emerson March 5 Slmpson at lncllanola Lost audlence cleelslon Hartzell Burnette, and Emerson March ll Central at Mornlngslde Won audlence declslon Wr1Dl1t Swanson and Learner March 23 Kalamazoo at Mornlngslde Won three Judges dec1s1on Emerson Harold Larson and Te Paske March 24 Un1vers1ty of Iowa DCC1S1OHlCSS, open forum debate Harold Larson Te Paske, and Wllght March 29 to Aprll 1 P1 Kappa Della Convent1on at Estes Park Colorado Harold Larson and Te Paske Apr1l 30 State Contest of the Natlonal Intercolleg1ate Orator1cal Contest at MOTH1HgS1d6 College Winner Max Kroloff Subject The Const1tut1on One hundr d elgbhty five A , I I I 1 . . . ' I I 7 7 ' , . . . . . T . 0 ' e 9 ' ' A . . . . . 0 I v . U . 7 7 ' . . . . . 1 0 I . 9 7 - ' ' . . . . T . , . . . , . . . . . - 9 . , v ' ' . . . . . . . . 54 . . 7, 7 ' 7 ' . J, I I , 9 1 f ' , f -, '2 v x 1 'Ti . ,,!, , ' K - ., . "" ' " l' l A ' ' X ' l ' ' ' f1'7'9 Y" '1tl',,.1' ' -1Wllt7'lw"l, ,' f' YV , , , " "" """ """ ' , .3 .T - FORENSICS Veo Burns, Dorothy Down, Henrietta Squaires. Beatrice Strom, Miriam Platts, Alice Hall. lnterfSociety Debate DECEMBER 9 A jfirmative Negative Veo Burns Alice Hall Dorothy Down Beatrice Strom . Henrietta Squaires Miriam Platts Decisions: Judges, affirmative, audience, negative. The inter-society debates were conducted on a new plan this year. Formerly each society was represented by an affirmative and a negative team, and the society which won both debates won the series. This year the twelve debaters were ar- ranged in four teams: two negative and two affirmative, with a member of each society on every team. The competition was much more friendly because- of this arrangement as all inter-society feeling was eliminated. The winners treated the losers to a dinner at the Mandarin, and the girls all had a very good time talking over the debates in all their aspects. yn if V" One hundred eighty-six FORENSICSD I I I l 9 ' Dorothy Seward, Cecil Benton, Lonnelle Bushnell. Forest Mosier, Dorothy Nelson, Lois Jack. InterfSociety Debate DECEMBER 10 Ayfirmative Negative Lonnelle Bushnell Forest Mosier Dorothy Seward Dorothy Nelson Cecil Benton Lois Jack Decisions: Judges, alfirmativeg audience, negative. is The question debated was '4Resolved, That the Constitution of the United States be amended to give Congress power to regulate child laborf' The inter-society de- ' hates were considered tryouts for inter-collegiate debates which were also on the above question. At the inter-society debates there Were both an audience and an expert judge, decision with the judge final in the case of disagreement. One hundred eighty-seven FORENSICS ' Robert Snyder, Henry Wright, Harold Larson. i Gordan Larson, Henry Te Paske, Alvern Swanson InterfFraternity Debate D The proposition debated in the fraternity debates was, HRe- ' solved, That the Constitution of the United States be amended to give Congress power to regulate child labor." DELTA THETA PI-ALPHA TAU DELTA DEBATE Delta Theta Pi-Affirmative Alpha Tau Delta-Negative Robert Snyder Gordon Larson Henry Wright Henry Te Paske i - Harold Larson Alvern Swanson Decision: Affirmative, lg Negative, 0. hundred eighty-eight FORENSICS Samuel Davenport Jesse Ducommun F1ank Leamer Donal Llllard Henly Kltchen Charles Emelson Inter Fratermty Debate ALPHA TAU DELTA PHI SIGMA DEBATE Alpha Tau Delta A Lrmatwe L SLgma Negatwe Jesse Ducommun Charles Emerson Frank Learner Donal L1llarcl Samuel Davenport Henry K1tchen Dec1s1on Affurnatlve, 1 Negatlve, 0 fx One hundred elghty mme A M Q A ,,V,, A J .lr ' ' Gigi., 1 yi sl- A frg lfl 1 nl Sf' A 'll P! , ' . ' . ' 1 ' f l I 4 ' . . I . : 5 , One hundred ninety FORENSICS ' Lester McCoy, Earl Josten, Merrill Burnette. Lauren Van Dyke, Vigorous Higgins, Joe Ott. Interfliraternity Debate PHI SIGMA-DELTA THETA PI DEBATE Phi Sigma-Ajfirmative Delta Theta Pi-Negative Joe Ott Merrill Burnette Lauren VanDyke A Earl Iosten Vigorous Higgins Lester McCoy I Decision: Affirmative, lg Negative, O. Soc1et1es F1'atern1t1es GOVERNOR WILLIAM L HARDING GOUPI nor Statesman Coxernor Hardlng was a member of the class of l898 He was a member of the Plulomathean LIICTHTS boclety now the P111 S1 ma fraternlty and debated both for hls soclety and for the Colle e He was a player on the first football team He also both edlted and mana ed the Collegian Reporter He 1S probably Nlornmgslde Collebes most promlnent alumnus llavlng been lowas war governor He IS now dolng good Work 1n behalf of the Great Lakes Waterway Commls s1on And he has always been a strong supportel of Wolmngslde One hund1ed nmety one , W ,- J ' : V Q L ,. N . - s L ' A Lf- 1 D p Q , r l A ' 0 0 n Q , , I l . ' A' 'l 1 A - . 7 . U . .g . , 3 ' H , g. y g . i . y . . U, . I . . , ' " ' 9 I I l . , I y . or L ,, AL ' ,, SOCIETIES Athenaeum Literary Society Organized 1891 Colors: Blue and White Motto: c'UtiZe Dulcei' OFFICERS Seniors W aunita Winter Clirystal Engberg Lois Miller Ida Montgomery Henrietta Squa-ires Beatrice Strom Margaret Spencer MEMBERS Juniors Iris Anderson Margaret K. Anderson Alice Dewey Ruth Gilbert Ethel Larson Clara Metcalf Dorothy Nelson Clara Anna Reid Helen Rutledge Dorothy Schultz Dorothy Seward Edythe Shaw Ella Marie Walters , Sophomores Neva Athon. Margaret Carstenien Ruth Elewell Gladys Hapgood Helen Rowse Evelyn Strom Juanita Winter President .................. Vice President ......,... First Term .Henrietta Squaires Lois Miller Secretary ,.,,,,..,..,,,..... Dorothy Seward Treasurer .................. Dorothy Nelson Corresponding Sec.,.Waunita Duncan First Critic ............... .Clara Anna Reid Second Critic ............ Ida Montgomery First Directress ........ Margaret K. Anderson Second Directress .... Clara Metcalf Historian .................. . Chrystal Engberg Reporter .,,.,..,........... .Ruth Gilbert First Usher ............ - -. Second Usher .......... undred ninety-two Beatrice Strom Chaplain ......... ....... ,Dorothy Schultz .Iris Anderson Second Term - Chrystal Engberg Margaret Spencer Ida Montgomery Clara Anna Reid Waunita Duncan Beatrice Strom Clara Metcalf Dorothy Schultz Edythe Shaw Evelyn Strom Dorothy Seward Margaret K. Anderson Ella Marie Walters Alice Dewey Third Term Beatrice Strom Ida Montgomery Ruth Gilbert Evelyn Strom I-Ielen Rutledge Dorothy Seward Henrietta Squaires Edythe Shaw Margaret Spencer Lois Miller Margaret K. Anderson Clara Metcalf Helen Rowse Margaret Carstensen A 3 e ee e e SOCIETIES WSW Squaues Engber Stlom Mlllel Montgomely Andelson Schultz Duncan Shaw Re1d Spencel Stlom Nlelson Rutledge Andelson Waltels Flewell G1lbe1t Sewald Dewey Metcalf Hapgood Athon Rowse Lalson Wmtels C?11St6I1S6l1 One launched nmety tluu. w l 1 J 'Q S 1 J S l ' I A SS ' A , 1 E , fl V l S f l l A W 2 1 T I X ' 1 1 , l l g l W , 1 .Ex , M d Va 3 g , l 1 l 5 l ' 1 1 vi 1 I M ', , . gy . , ' V, s - . I . s ' l ' y A - Y. l 'f ' Y 5- Y I ! Y. I I I Q I ' l I V V K ' ' I - 'Al f 1 , , xx Egg One hundred ninety-four SOCIETIES I 1--H' NTU ,FMEA ii 1 11145 W. X 5.452-tgg - L Az Lam ? W ' 6 WVQVQZXZXEX 6 U Athenaeum SOCIETIES Athenaeum I I I I I I l ,I V, 3, I I Il I I 1 I QI ll II II, Inj' I I ln' ,ip I j. III I, 'II Im 'I Il ,jj IV Ill 'I V I Il? Ill ge, Ng ls I I II I II I ji A I t I, I? II If I I A-as-.EL I Ill II" I . lL.iI I til I Elzl --I igl ,I l, I President ..................... SOCIETIES Pieria Literary Society Organized 1909 Colors: Canary and Black Motto: "Feliciter, Fortizfer, Fidelitern OFFICERS First Term Mereh Mossman Vice President ............... ........ F orest Mosier Recording Secretary ..........,.. ........ I va McMullen Corresponding Secretary ........ ........ C race Hedenbergh Treasurer ............................,.. ....... . Marjorie Hillrner Social Chairman ............... ....... . Helen Huff Critic ......................... Reporter ................ Chaplain ................... Sergeant-at-Arms ........ Seniors .....-..Margaret Tiedernan ..--..--Lillian Otto I ....--..Claire Milne Janet Wegerslev MEMBERS funiors A Second Term Margaret Tiedeman Lillian Otto Alice Hall I Marjorie Tincknell Cecil Benton Pearl McMullen Forest Mosier Helen Tiedeman Zoe Kellogg Betty Snyder III I I4 ' I 1 I Veo Burns Louella Empey Grace Hedenhergh Merch Mossman Forest Mosier Iva McMullen I Lillian Otto ' Margaret Tiedeman Margaret Schamp fj One hundred ninety-six Leanore Benedict Margaret Condron Alice Hall Marjorie Hillmer Helen Huff ' Zoe Nora Kellogg Frances Lucke Claire Milne Alice Moir Pearl McMullen Gladys Thompson Marjorie Tincknell Janet Wegerslev Hazel Elliff Orpha Kudrle Gladys Sharar Sophomores Cecil Benton Florence Colvin Ellen Hamilton Anna Mae Hurlhurt Edith Held ,Iulia La Grone Betty Meade Betty Snyder Helen Tiedeman Alleene Blake Fayola Hendrickson Marion Line Mildred Lohr , Clarice McDonald Benita Mossman Ruth Orr ' Rae Robertson Elizabeth Schaaf Hazel Soderstrorn Florence Spencer SOCIETIES I ! Hedenbergh, Mossman, Tiedeman, Mosier, Empey, Burns. Schamp, Hall, Kellogg, Milne, Tincknell, Wood. Otto. Condron, McMullen, Lohr, Held, Mossman, Benedict, Moir. McMullen, Hillmer, Huff, Hendrickson, Wegerslev, Thompson, Lucke. Hamilton, Hurlburt, Blake, LaG1'one, Snyder, Soderstrom, Benton. Elliff, Robertson, Sharar, Schaaf, Kudrle, Orr, McDonald. ,Y,, ,,,,, -W uw Zim... One hundred ninety-seven SOCIETIES One h und red ninety-eight Pieria SOCIETIES PICIIEI. t V V V' ' ne lun re nine y ne President .................. S OCIETIESQ Zetalethean Literary Society Organized 1898 Colors: Scarlet and Black Motto: '4Esse Quam Viderin 'OFFICERS First Term .Anna Petersen Vice President ......... Miriam Platts Recording Sec .......... Corresponding Sec Treasurer ................. .Dolores Barnum ..-Lois J ack -Dorothy Down Frrst Critic ...,............ ada Gehring Second Critic ............ Eula Eberly First Directress ......... Lonnelle Bushnell Second Directress ..... Dorothy Haskins Lib rarian .................. Ioy Smith First Usher ............... Page Lohman - Second Usher ,...,...... .Mabel Hartley Reporter .... ....... Mildred Hartzell Chaplain ................... -Margaret Coleman Second Term Dorothy Haskins Page Lohman Mabel Hartley Margaret Coleman Dorothy Down Lois ,lack Dolores Barnum Eula Eberly Ada Gehring Hazel Wiese Esther Platts Lois Sturtevant , Joy Smith Margaret 'Coleman Third Term Margaret Coleman Joy Smith Eula Eberly Esther Platts Dorothy Down Dorothy Haskins Lonnelle Bushnell Page Lohman Miriam Platts Lily Damon Laura Mueller Bessie Hoyt Lois J ack Margaret Coleman T h dred Seniors Dolores Barnum Dorothy Haskins Mabel Hartley Anna Petersen Miriam Platts Joy Smith Margaret Coleman Page 'Lohman MEMBERS funiors Lonnelle Bushnell Dorothy Down Eula Eberly Ada Gehring Lois Jack Mildred Hartzell Marion Fortier Lois Sturtevant Hazel Wiese Margaret McCoy Ethel Collins Sophomores Edith Rambo Esther Platts Bessie Hoyt Helen Weaver Lily Damon Laura Mueller Florence Pilcher l SOCIETIES E E. 'f 'fa l 3 li l 9' 1 X L Lohman Smlth Jack Platts Hasklns Bal num Bushnelle Coleman Stul tevant Collme Ebel ly Hal tvell Hartley Down WIGSQ Hxekman Pete1 sen Gehz mg Damon Rambo Mueller Weaver Platts Pllcher Hoyt e 1 fwo hundred one 'li all lx r , 'fl 0 SOCIETIES 0 hun dred Zetalethean SOCIETIES Zetalethean E I 1 i. U H J E 5 V I 5 d SOCIETIES Two hundred four Barnum, Mills, Dirnmitt, Murray, Empey. ' H k' K ll " . as ins, e Hogg. Bushnell, Anderson, Strom, Spencer, MOSSIHHH. The WOIHCHQS InterfSociety Committee OFFICERS Ethel R. Murray ...... ...,...............,....... . Chairman Zoe Kellogg ..,...... ..................... . Secretary MEMBERS Faculty Athenaeum Dean Dimmitt Miss Murray Miss' Mills Pieria Mereh Mossman Louella Empey Zoe Kellogg Beatrice Strom Iris Anderson Margaret Spencer Zetalethean Dorothy Haskins Dolores Barnum Lonnelle Bushnell FRATERNITIES G kH WghtGy th The Inetr Fratermty Counc1l MEMBERS Dean Graber Chatrman Alpha Tau Delta Henry TePaske Frank Henderson Delta Theta PL Henry Wrlght Everett Gray Pla Sngma Lester LC1tCh Charles Emerson V Dean raber. ' TePas e,. enderson, ri' , re . , Le1 c , Emerson. I . 1 FRATERNITIES Alpha Tau Delta Fraternity Organized in 1891 as the Othonian Literary Society President ...........,. Vice President ....... Secretary ......... Treasurer ..... Steward .,...... Seniors Alfred Bullock Kenneth Chinn Samuel Davenport Donald Mackintosh Homer Smothers Henry TePaske Emmett Barrett Ray Berry Henry Boone Paul Brinkman Grant Bullock Percy Eberly James Engstrand OFFICERS F irszi Term Donald Mackintosh -.-...--Alfred Bullock ..-,---.Raymond Shove .-.....-Marinus Jensen .-..-..-Frank Henderson MEMBERS funio rs Henry Africa Charles Brooker Howard Crosbie Jesse Ducommun Donald Hartzell Prank Henderson Donald Hunter Marinus Jensen Cecil Marshall Basil Reed Marion Shideler Dwight Utterback Adolph Van Citters PLED GES Warren Heathman Roy Jennings Glennard Larson Glen Lowe Henry Mackintosh Page Moorhead Second Term Henry TePaske Frank Leamer Charles Down Marinus Jensen Dwight Utterback Sophomores John Brouwer Claude Brown Lawrence Cain Q Frank Coddington Donald Cross Lyle Culver Charles Down Ralph Eberly Elmer Hansen Gordon Larson Ronald McDowell Donald McFarland Frederick Okerberg Melvin Sayre Edgar Schuler Raymond Shove Alvern Swanson Rudolph Willer Kenneth Myers Harold Oggel Clarence Shearer Gail Smith Clifford Thomas Allan Williams FRATERNITIES TePaske, Mackintosh, Learner, Chinn, Smothers. Henderson. Utterback, Reed, Davenport, Van Citters. Down, Brouwer, Hunter, Shideler, Hartzell, Ducomrnun. Brooker. Willer, Schuler, Crosbie, Hansen, Bullock. Jensen, Coddington, MacFa.rIand, Cain, Sayre, Larson. Eberly, Brown, Cross, Okerberg, Shove, Swanson. Tu o hun ch ed seven FRATERNITIES Two hundred eight Alpha Tau Delta FRATERNITIES Alpha Tau Delta S515 aw gf, Txo hunched mme X xr 1 ' FRATERNITIES Delta Theta Pi Fraternity Organized in 1909 as the Ionian Literary Society President ..................... . Vice President ................... Recording Secretary ....... Corresponding Secretary .....,... ....... Tiea urer ......................... House Manager ....... Sergeant-at-Arms ........ Historian ........,..... Social Chairman ........ Seniors Merle Camerer Everett Gray Kenneth Hall Earl Josten Fred Kerr Lester Shires Henry Wright Ward Batman 1 Martin Blackstone Carl Krueger OFFICERS First Term Earl ,losten Henry Wright Kenneth McClure mm--.VVilliam McClure E. Gordon Barber Fred G. Kerr Carroll Burns Robert G. Snyder Everett Gray Second Term Everett Gray Henry Wright Merrill Burnette Lester McCoy Fred G. Kerr Fred G. Kerr Alton Forsherg Rohert G. Snyder Merle Camerer MEMBERS Juniors Austin Brown Carol Burns Harold Larson Lester McCoy Robert Snyder James Yager PLEDGES Max Kroloff Ralph Maddox Kenneth McClure Sophomores Merril Burnett Kenneth Crandall Alton Forsherg Howard Martin William McClure Clyde Speer Ahe Van Schreeven Eugene Barber Orval Murphy Harold Rohwer Walter Witt FRATERNITIES E . Josten, Gray, Wright, Shires, Hall. Camerer, Snyder, Larson, Kerr. Burns, Crandal, McClure, McCoy. , Barber, Speer, Forsberg, Burnette, Martin. Txxo hunch cl clexen FRATERNITIES .Delta Theta Pi Thldl FRATERNITIES Delta Theta P1 Two hundl ed thu teen FRATERNHIES Pi Sigma Fraternity Organized in 1898 as Philomathean Literary Society OFFICERS V Third Term F irst Term Second Term Presideng -,-.,,,,..,,,, .,,,,,,-, C harles Emerson Waldo Mauritz Lester Leitch Vice President ,,,,,,,. ..,,.,,,. V igorous Higgins Jake Lalioy Charles Emerson Secretary ,-,,--,--. ,-,., , ,,DOH3l DOI'13l DO1'13.l Steward -,,.,,,-, ,,-- -,,, D W Hilufll HHUH' Hauff MEMBERS V Seniors Juniors Sophomores Orval Croston Charles Emerson Fildon Harris l Vigo-rous Higgins 1 Dwight Hauff Donald Keys Jakef LaFoy Lester Leitch Waldo Mauritzg Harvey Petersen Frank Bartholomew Oscar' Beck 4 Joy Bogue Franklin Britton Harold Cannon Cleal Chapman John Dallenbach Leon Decker T h dred fourteen Dale Akers Q Charles Bach- Wehh Fowler Alvin Hancer Melvin Kramer Henry Kitchen Russell Knudsen Kelcy lsenherg Donal Lillard Joe Out F Glenn Taylor Foster Swartz Leland' Wickland Newell Williams Prsncrs Curtis Engherg S Kenneth Finke Gordon Fogg Alan Gorthy George Hegstrom Steve Hu-ff James Jewell' Winferd Bernhard Ralph Bastian Gilbert Koch Horace Koch Haven Means John Miller Hal Thomas T Lauren Van Dyke Milroy Nixon Harris Kerslake Gordon Metcalf Roger Moon Peter Omer Harold Richardson Williiam Thacker Abram Williams P FRATERNITIES, Mauutz Lextch Emelson La.Foy Haut? H3111S Petelsen Reblud Closton L1IIa1d HIQQIHS Ott Bastian Hancel Knudsen Keyes Wllllams K1ame1 Swa1tz Tay1o1 M1lle1 Wlckland KlfCh6H Isenbelg Fowler Thomas Van Dyke Koch Bach Two hundred fifteen ' ' l I w I Y ' l . . . , .. , . Y . , , , . . . . ' l 7 -7 , i I I . ' . ., . Y .1 .Y , ' V .1 7 1 I y u FRATERNITIES Phi Sigma FRATERNITIES P111 Slgllla T o humd ed ve een 'V . w 1 1' se nt SOCIETIES d eigh Freshman Men's Club GORDON ,METCALF President First Term, WALTER WITT President Second Term teen Ishkoodah Literary Society MARGARET CHESTERMAN President First Term MARGARET GUSTINE President Second Term X. MUSIC and Dramamcs MR 1 W KINDIG Attorney Mr Kmdlb IS a member of the class of 1906 He was a member of the Othonlan Llterary Soc ety now the Alpha Tau Delta fraternlty He was an mter scclety and lnter colleglate debater He recelved l'l1S educatlon 1n law at the Un1vers1ty of Washlngton He was as slstant county attorney 1n 1915 1917 and was first S s1stant attorney general of Iowa 1n 19171918 He IS now an attorney ln SIOUX C1ty spec1al1z1ng ln publlc ut1l1ty law Two hundred nme een e ' 0 - . . . 1 . . .U . l . Y .l . g . A , J n ' ' l' f 5 x. u ' . - , 3. - C ' n I ' 4- t MUSIC The Men's Glee Club' OFFICERS Eldon Harris ........... ................ . . ............... ................... P resident Milton lVl Schaper ...... Lester McCoy ........ --.---.-.-.Business Manager ---..---.Secretary-Treasurer George G Roan ..............,......................................................... Librarian Paul lVlaoCollin, Director First Tenor Baritone Joe Ott Eldon Harris George G. Roan Alvern Swanson Glennard Larson Gail A. Smith Lynn Klas Second Tenor Earl E. Josten Lester McCoy Carroll L. Burns Ralph R. Mahlum Carl B. Krueger Edgar A. Schuler Gordon Larson e Gordon Fogg Edward Sanders Bass Milton Sohaper Williain McClure John W. Brouwer Merrill Burnette Kenneth McClure Henry J. Te Paske, Accompanist Douglas B. Reeder, Violin Soloist MUSIC The Madrigal Club Fzrst Soprano Margaret Spencer Helen ulck Ruth Flewell Betty Mead Fd1th Held Ethel Colllns Gladys Tlmm Second Soprano Dorothy Nelson Irene Inlay Marjor1e Bagge Helen Rogers lVlar1on Koehne Luc1le Srmth Fzrst Alto Louella Empey Ione Lease Luella Srmth Ruth Schuler Second Alto LOIS ,lack Naoml James Ruth G1lbert Eunlce Gray Marbaret Schamp Accornpamst Ethel Colllns Flutzst Luclle Srmth Reader The Mornrngslde College Madrlgal Club composed of twenty five Womens VOICCS has been 1n exlstence twelve years Concert tours are taken durmg the Chrlstmas and Easter vacatlons the suc cess of Whlch has proved the popularlty of th1s organlzatlon Two h nd1ed t 61 ty one J . 04 I. 9 7 7 7 '. , . 7 - 11' W1- MUSIC Sopranos Evelyn Squier Helen Rogers ,ludith Inlay Gladys Timm Margaret Spencer Edith Held Helen Quick Ruth Flewell Betty Mead Ethel Collins Lucile Smith Marion Koehne Esther Read The Chapel Choir PERSONNEL Mr. Hal Buntley, President of the Chapel Choir. I Altos A 4 1 Tenorsp Helen Empey Louella Empey ,Iulia LaGrone Forest Mosier Luella Smith Ruth Schuler Ruth Gilbert lone Lease Margaret Schamp Eunice Gray Lois .lack Naomi James Mildred Lohr Alvern Swanson Gail Smith Ralph Mahlum Carroll Burns Carl Krueger Glennard Larson Lynn Klas Joe Ott Lester McCoy Basses Henry Te Paske Edgar Schuler Edward Sanders Milton Schaper William McClure Kenneth McClure .Iohn Brouwer Merrill Burnette Eldon Harris Gordon Larson Harry Buntley Gordon Fogg Earl .Iosten Irene Inlay Dorothy Nelson Marjorie Bagge ' The Morningside College Chapel Choir was organized for the purpose of studying unaccom- panied choral singing. Through its public appearances and the intensive training of its members the choir hopes tonencourage the formation of choral organizations and to help raise choral singing to the highest standard. While a comparatively new organization the choir has already attained considerable distinction for its line ensemble and beautiful harmonic effects. A daily rehearsal-is held under the direction of Paul MacCollin and the excellent work done is largely due to his ideals and ability as a director. Two hundred twenty-two MUSIC' The Morningside Symphony Orchestra LEO KUCINSKI, Conductor The Morningside Symphony Orchestra was organized primarily to give the stu- dents of Morningside Conservatory orchestral experience. lt has expanded into a group containing professionals as Well as amateurs, who are giving their time and experience to establish' an organization of real meritg one which will not only be an inspiration to the musical life of the school, but will give the entire community a growing appreciation of orchestral music. The orchestra is under the direction of lVIr. Leo Kucinski, a young musician of unusual talent, a former student at the Con- servatory of Warsaw, Poland, and now head of the violin department of Morningside Conservatory. The Morningside Symphony Orchestra presents a series of symphony concerts each year and furnishes the accompaniment for the Choral Association. Membership is open to residents of Sioux City as Well as students who have had sufficient or- chestral experience. ' The inauguration of a combined orchestra concert for the Spring Music Fes- tivals at Morningside and at South Dakota University is a most praise-Worthy effort. It makes possible an orchestra of real symphonic proportions, approximately 90 pieces. And as an orchestra of such size can be heard only in large cities both stu- dents and music lovers will Welcome the opportunity thus afforded at home. Two hundred tu enty three MUSIC Leo Kucinski, Douglas Reeder, Carol Parkinson, Samuel Sherr. iThe Morningside String Quartet Leo Kucinski ........ .......... F irst Violin Douglas Reeder ....... ......... S econd Violin Samuel Sherr ......... ..................... V iola Carol Parkinson ...... ....... 7 Cello The String Quartet of Morningside College has continued the fine work which was initiated last year, and has earned for itself the distinction of being the best organization of its kind in this ter- ritory. A -The String Quartet has given two concerts in Sioux City this year: one at the First Presbyterian Church, and one at the Congre- gational Church. Un May ll, a concert was given at Whiting, Iowa. Two hundred twenty-fou 1' e as MUSIC a g McCoy Ott H M Cl The MOIH1UgS1dC College uartet Lester McCoy Flrst Tenor Joe Ott Second Tenor Eldon Harrls Barltone Wllllarn McClure Bass ll11'i IS the first tune 1n many years that there has been a M0fH1HgS1dC College Men s uartet The group was started early last fall by Professor M3CCOll1H Eldon Harrls had charge of arrangmg musrc, for four vorees and h1s own compos1t1on Over and Over Agaln was introduced by the quartet The boys held a week en gagement at the PTIHCCSS Theatre and also a week engagement at the R13ltO Theatre They also sang between halves at several of the basketball games hund d t enty fi Q , , arris, c ure. ' . . L l 5- a Q . - . it . or . . . . . . 9 - 7 C4 ' 77 2 t 7 ' - U . h . - . ' Two re w - - V MUSIC The Morningside College Choral Association The Choral Association is open to college students and all others Who desire to participate in chorus Work. The Messiah is given at some other choral work at the Spring Music Festival. A Clara Mead Mary Young Cecile Yeoman La Vanne Ziegler Dorothy DeBeer Mrs. S. H. Rogers Julia DeLong Marian Caya Clara Metcalf Lois MeBeath Betty Mead Dorothy Nelson Esther Read, Helen Rogers Mrs. Henry Hedeen Mrs. H. J. Manley Eunice Wahlstrom Margaret DeWitt Florence Pilcher Marjorie Currier Grace Mackamer Frances Strand Mrs. Dean Agnes' Means-M ' Harriet Daniels Margaret Pitzer Lucile Monfort Edith J. McDonald Mrs. S. W. Smith Dr. Annie Alguire Sadie Weisz Louella Empey Lois Jack Helen Empey Veo Burns Genevieve Griffith Ella Heimsoth Lillian Wright Mina Omer Alvern Swanson Carl Krueger Charles Biersma C. Heathman Charles Spiker Walter Groszkruger Jacob Hemness Henry Te Paske William McClure Gordon Larson Dr. Schneider D. W. Walker Chris Dahl Arthur Halberg Two hundred twenty-six PAUL MacCOLLIN, Conductor Addale Miller Margaret Larson Violet DeHaven Frances Beardsley Geraldine De Beer A Mrs. Keefer Esther Snow Gladys McQueen Matilda Busker Hannah Ruth Helen Quick Irene Inlay Lucile Smith Edith Chamberlain Mary Hilton Frances Davis Velda Wellnitz Winifred Share Joy Smith Viola Porath Audrey, Miller Mrs. F. W. Schneider Evelyn'Strom' " Carrie Dow Lois McCormick Dora Finley Jean MacFarlane Mrs. John Peterson Mrs. F. W. Bennett Ethel Murray Ionella Smith Eunice Gray K Forest Mosier Lily Damon Eva Snyder Jean Scheffers L. Lynn Mildred Hartzell Gail Smith Lynn Klas Glen Ingram Dowie Vander Schaaf H. Robinson Clifford Ness Alvin Chesebro Edgar Schuler Kenneth McClure Merrill Burnette Chester Fluhrer R. A. Williams L. A, Boyd Mr. T. Atkinson Soprano Roxanna Schaper Mrs. Potts each Christmas season and Mrs. R. H. Burton-Smith Lily Hilton Marie Keyser Mrs. J. Frank Reed Mrs. W. Haveriield Mrs. R. S. Barnes Inez Riter Helen Surber Florine Wright Gladys Timm Marjorie Bagge Evelyn Squier - Louise Clay Marie Larson LaVerne Claridge Elizabeth Bryan Lucile McLaughlin Gladys Miller Ethel Johnson Eva Willer A1150 Clarice 'McDonald Mildred Henderson , Mrs. C. R. Hunter I-Iildegarde Rohde Emma L. Milner Mrs. J. A. Coss Georgia Carlson Ruth Gilbert ' Mildred Stewart Mildred Lohr Ada Talley Dorothy Biwer Hansen Phillips Gertrude Gruber Helen Parkhurst Helen Jongewaard Tenor Ralph Mahlum George Roan Dave Davis Paul Brinkman George Gasink L. H. Ness John Eckland Bass Eldon Harris Milton Schaper Almus Larsen W. E. Johns Carl Gall J. T. Murray Harry Norris - Anna Busker Minnie Sloan Mrs. I. G. Holmberg Margaret Olson Mildred Persinger Beatrice Bouldon Vernal Bunch Dorotha Carpenter Leone Lake Edith Held Margaret Spencer Marian Koehne Harriet Coffin Mrs. E. C. Fesseler Mrs. D. N. Johnson Evangeline Johnson Myrtle Bray Mae Shoemaker Mildred Merten Ruth Jordon Janet Wegerslev Rhea Kirkpatrick x Jennie Boles Lucille Miller Anna Dahl Mrs. E. Kathryn Beardsley Mrs. R. W. -Richardson Faith Foster Woodford Edna Deitz Ruth Schuler Naomi James Julia LaGrone Ione Lease Flora Quirin Eula Eberly Crystal Engberg Ruth Walker C. Buehler Joseph Ott Glennard Larson Lewis Whitford Lee Strain Henry Hedeen Frank Hoffman Aaron Ruth Gordon Fogg Edward Sanders Prof. Steinbrenner Mr. Schwartz ' Alvin Clair R. S. Barnes hi 1 DRAMATICS 'Tag O' My Heart" A Comedy Drama in Three Acts Presented by THE ZETALETI-IEANC LITERARY SOCIETY A and THE ALPHA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 2 Mabel E. Brown, Director Cast of Characters jerry ........................... ....................................--.-.... Alaric Chichester .......... ...................--- ----------- Montgomery Hawks .....r... Christian Brent .............. Jarvis ................... Mrs. Chichester ........... Ethel Chichester ......... Bennet ..................... ....-.- Peg ..................................... .-------------- ----- Marion Shideler, Stage Manager ........Donald McFarland .................Claude Brown .......DonaId Mackintosh ...........Lawrence Cain .........Samuel Davenport .................Haze1 Wiese .........Dorothy Haskins ......................ESther Platts ............Margaret Coleman Henry Africa, Electrician Two hundred twenty-seven COMMITTEES ' Mosier, Haskins, Miller. V Women's Banquet MARCH 12, 1926! Dorothy Haskins ...... ........ G eneral Chairman Forest Mosier .,.. ....... P ublicity Margaret McCoy .... ....................... P rogram Lois Miller . ......... . ............ Finance Helen Tiedernan ..... .... . ........ M enu Marion Fortier ..... ......... D ecorations Emerson, Lillard, Larson. Mauritz, Mackintosh, Snyder. Men's Banquet MARCH 13, 1926 Charles .Emerson .... ...... G eneral Chairman Waldo Mauritz ---q--A-q- -..-I.. P ublicity Donal Lluard """' ---------L---------------- M enu DOHH1Ci iXlI8.CkiHt0Sh ,.,, ,, ,,..,.-,,,., Finance Gordon Larson .. ------- Toasts R0bCI't SHYCiC1' ............. ,,:---Decorations Two hundred twenty-eight E a COMMITTEES l l I Qi ,, , ,, , ,,,,,,,,, H ,..,,fYm--i,3 1 J A ' 4 q Q ' I 4 V 5 A Hall, Anderson, 'Platts. ' . I ' j , K Aalfs, Strom. K All College Jub1lee Margaret Anderson General Chalrman Allce Hall Entertamrnent Mlflam Platts DCCOT3t1OHS Anna Aalf Refreshments Evelyn Strom Publ1c1ty I T o hundled twenty n ne . . I ' l 3 a , . r , PI . ....................................................................... . l - S ........................................................................ J ' . . ,,,, , , ' W - -i , if DRAMATICS 'Twelfth Night" Presented by the CLASS OF 1925 DRAMATIC PERSONNEL Orsino, duke of lllyria ....................----------------------------------------- Sebastian, brother of Viola .............................. Antonio, sealcaptain, friend of Sebastian ........... .A Sea-Captain, friend of Viola ........................ Vakntine gentlemen of the dukeis .... Curio S Sir Toby Belch, uncle of Olivia ....... Sir Andrew Ajuecheek ............ Malvolio, steward to Olivia... Fabian, servant of Olivia.. Clown, Olivia's fool .............. Olivia, a rich countess .............. Viola, in love with the duke ....... Maria, servant to Olivia ........... Officers ................................. L. Rogers ...........Paul Freeburn .....Gordon Pillsbury ...Orville Ballantyne fElbert Seburn l Willard Hammand ............Clifford Metcalf .............--.Odes Hilton -......Arthur .lohnson .....George Raymond ...........----Roy Smith .-.-...-.Alice Robbins ........Mgrguerite Held ...............-..--.Louise Brown f Willard Hammand Elbert Seburn Priest ........ .............................. .................. P a ul Coombs COMMITTEES Director. ................ ..................................... .......... P r of. J. J. Hayes Business Manager ...... ................. G lenn Rogers Stage Manager ........ ....... K enneth Funkhouser Publicity Manager. ,.,,,,, ,,C1iff0rd Metcalf Tickct Mancacr ------ .......... R uth Langley Electrician ....................-.-.-.-.....-...--................. ............... ............... S i meon Hickman The scenery and lighting used in the play were completely designed and built for this performance under the personal direction of Professor J. ,l. Hayes, head of the English Literature Department. Two hundred thirty 1 Q 11. I-Q51 1111 "F 11 111 1 1.1,,11I1 1 11 1 1 ,MW ,--.,m ,.i... .A .... ,II WI . 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I I .I ,AI 'I I - I I I II I I I I ji I I I I , Fi IW I I I II:'I III-I' III IIII III, IfI III II III ,VI III IIIIEII, I-I IIIIIIIIIIII I,-gl' , ' IIIIIIIII I I "I I- ' I II II I I I' II II .I I I 'II I I I I I I Q LI I I I III II I I I ' I ' ' I If I3If'I I I III IQ' I I I II I I II vw' II I II I III I I Il' I , 'III I , I II: IIIII ,I I II' I I III I I III II I II I III If I I I QI .I I I I FEATURES Morningsides Most Popular Woman and Man GNIUPW A contest was held by the Sioux of Fuliillment to discover who was the most-popular woman and who was the most popular man in the school. It was made by a vote of the students who were asked to make their choice on a basis of good fellowship, and service and loyalty to Morningside College. p Two hundre d th l 1 l s l. f W l I l l mf' 1 1 Mg, Ei Hilti NF, I ,vi 1-1, v "ri Q, ll 'B Two hundred thirty-two FEATURES Our Most Popular WOIDQH HENRIETTA SQUAIRES The honor of being chosen the most popular Woman in Morningside College belongs to Henrietta Squaires, Athenaeum: t FEATURES Two hundled thuty thxee viii? 5713 ,:,l?bf+'-ii 5515351-Q?-'f 2' 5 E15:?'ifQs:2 'QFI Lriizl. .11-i4:?1.52f 5' P255 1.22-1.-1-Af:1'.1ii,:2:F-1:-2121255 f'i7El'b15:5?T??'. S 2252215 L1 5.5.1.1 5'-1.gfgif,1123155431':'42e52f:1'-'fx 511.24 2' ,5.7'g.'1E1'f.ii1 fffifl? ff' 3:1 wffjfr1'f-Hp f1z'ff1:lQ:Fi65-fs-14 'f1:f'l12g+-z:Trf'2'f: N 1115175151227Zg7fIiff?'f-E?11I1Y3,2'5:Lifiiffil, I 21'fg::,.2L1L..:cTi'2f?1:3f 1:15:TAI-1-334-xf:firE21 1-tm:-1::: 23:1 ?'ZI'.'f2':2-152?2f5.fffc?-2:-fi! , 1 1255115233 a- .-,:-If 55-jififlaig-3?G1'5iii 1 ::L,:2:fg-:f,fT2:eL2 3irq:-5:2-1512:bikinis ,Tf'2fiiQ:2'if125'i9 Arif-I-:: ' iii? -EEcf-Q-fffFi1L'F-'zifiiri-125311 if-5 :GE1:51-'1:i3'2:?::5'W?3f.?iiN 'N jiei.--:1":u '-7.:f.'fI1'Q::-2 '.-is - -' 3-L:-45+-l X 5' L1-,g",tr1f-:- V -.ax vi: 1 1 3-f-1-. 1' 5:11 'w-5 f:-j41:f' -:,,- fini-'L 6 95512 :f1'.4: :ry-41,41 5:13.57 fig, L-4, .-:Az-'an-:--,I-A" ff:-f., M--:-.-1.-'-5-.Nf.'5-,-Tn.:-,..:-.4-fc'::f.:1.-C -T5-f..:ff -. I f,:-:.,-fri?-.1-.-ff 49.1 . -':-ffsfu.-,595-.f.m:fn-14-fffzrssf-ez. ,.15,..WL T ,V Q1 FEATURES Our Most Popular Man x --- A----WwuW r r. I a , I. -, , ,W "7 "vi: ', 5 . V if - 11 1...,2-.,p,r.'x,' , ,LM - , Two hundred thirty-four 1 fl- HENRY TE PASKE To Henry Te Paske, Alpha Tau Delta, belongs, the distinction of being chosen the most popular man in school. FEATURES Two hundled thnty five , r P' . 5 i I.. r ,wg I 4 VW 1'f ,. . - w ,. 2, u. 1' , 55 a' WF E x 1 Q , I Q! 1 1 III k K. 1: - I fm l , 1 U f 1 Y l 1 I r uf! I ' ,iifnfwk , F! IVE, :ju ,LV Sq V 2? '34 32' 31" Nr ,", 4, W ? ii .,g P: F yn , -.1 1 ' 'lil f NH F I xi i as V .5 WM E51 1. IIN, I 2: at 1 ' FEATURES t I Mornrngsrde Lrfe A5 Exemplqfed in Our SNAPSHOT AND JOKE SFCTION Must Be Brtck Smtth or McCoy Counsel Now slr tell me, are you we acquarnted wlth the pr1soner9 WIIHCQS Ive known h1m for 20 years Counsel Have you ever known h1m to be a drsturber of the pubhc peace? Wrtness Well er he used to belong a band How About Thts Busmess Keys Father Your affarr wrth the grrl IS e mg serrous eh? " Son Yes dad Father Well my boy be careful A man s battle IH lrfe depends very largely upon the outcome of hrs first engagement The greatest problem that a man has to figure out nowadays 1S how to entertarn a new fashroned grrl on an old fashroned allow ance M Fogg You kept the car out rather late last n1gl1t, son What delayed you Gordon Had a blowout, dad Mr Fogg Hm' Trre or roadhouse Student Cberng arrestedl But, offrcer lm a student Offrcer Ignorance IS 110 excuse She who hesrtates IS old fashroned Presrdent Mossman I hope you try to save half of what you earn Arkre Ellrff I dont get that much r Would you llke to dance thrs one " Yes Would you mrnd huntrng up partner for me? Hts Famzly Tree Mrss McClure Whats your fa her name? Schuler Same as mrne Mrss 'VICC Oh then, youre a Junror Schuler No ma am Im just a sopho more Probably Hts Roommate Is on the Glee Club Thats a fine dress surt Harold Yes I dont rent from the samr people now A sptrm 9 Ronald McDowell fln museum porntrng to some slabs of stonel Mummre what are these?" Mother Those are Assyrran tablets dear Ronald What frrghtful headaches they must have had to swallow thrngs that srze Happy Do you love me dear? lack Dearly sweetheart Happy Would you dle for me? ,lack Why no my pet mrne IS an un dyrng love Prof Latta Students your outslde read rngs are due today Krueger Professor, rt was just too cold to do any outsrde readlng thls week Prof Coss Whats the drfference betw en ammonra and pneun1on1a'? Chrck Emerson Search me Prof Coss Why ammonra comes rn o tles and pneumonra con1es rn sheets Cap Can I prck you up? Gown Dunno Whats your ratlng rn the stren th test? Two hundred thrrty seven I I . s L J cc - as ' ' ' . cc ' - , cc 9 5 . , , ll . t s - ' - an so ' .' an s - as ' , ec - as . . 44 . ' ' . 44 v. ' ' v . . 1 . , . ' ' i 37 , ac 9 1 - Q , 0 " - I cc to so 79 ' I - ,- p cc a - an 1. . , . . , . cc 1 U . . . . . .3 . g t- , , n a Q .77 I I ll , . , an as ' . , . I . H . . . , , . . . , . . Q - an , . M . , ac - a . , , , cc ' - ' a sa , cc - ' . ' ' I - . ,, 1 .. cc ' , , cc as 1. UO. . , . P ' ?77 ,. ca 77 , . , . . 44 - 9, . ca ' as ' . H ' . 97' cc - - . 4 . . . l , , , . - as ' , , ac - 1 as I I ' ff ' . U I , ' - ,an - , an . as - ' ' ' . '45 . . ' , ' . ' as - . . . R, n ' r. 1 4 1 , , cc a - --- . . e - - as ' - , cc ' - 7 - , ca an as - - ' cc - - ca ,- as - I ac 1 - 5 IJ ll- - 1 ', - as . ,, , - . Sl . - cc - - cc ' ' as H1m: ? : . ce - - cc 1 - - Her: . : . ov as rr a . U . FEATURES 1 These are the Facultyps contributions to the Sioux of Fuljillment Two hundred thirty-eight -A FEATURES f llIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIlIlIllllIlIIlIlIllllIlllllIlllIlIlllIllllIllllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Wm. Beuuier, A. 1 A. A Ralph Arnold A. 1. A. BEUTTLER ea ARNOLD Architects end Engzrzeers ' Designers of the New WOHICIIS Dormitory A E A A Auto Phone 5,5374 H E 405-6 7-8-9-10 Grain Exchange Building . . SIOUX CITY IOWA E m'- - -'LZFIYE'E5:lEEiIs.fi15,gf,fiE1i-Lita: '4g':S'ea?'v"3. 1 'E ' 75" ggi- - -.1-'g3jipwq5:gi?:.'-gEw1:af++1,-L4:2-,wwf r w -ra I ff af-:f'f"'.?2-'pi-'-fr''w u 'A' N1 kr. 'Q 1 1 nies H .x- - A A -A- ' , .5-vaeN ,Ramp . '-gmsrm .fn vw fr-my-A-fy: 'fa-rs - - s.wR94ifv?f'as H V - ANA., fi - RQ - 'L5Q':f:S5:11'--:2J21,'iSf. 1 . ' iqlf.-', ' "QQ 1 1 , Eg! A L' ---XA , V V - .ft we ,sf-, wr-41. '::'aE:,1..f2l-., ,.g1"fif.1-S ievs -- u .14--H--1 wmv xvantgq 55.31, - X . x fVNj T3-A K-ii 'F-4 fisbx. .,.,. , .Ms,.f.5SSg E 7-rw' f-'J Af -1-V.: sq- f . 4'-f, ,- --,---,,a-.1.a4,- '- . -f-1 ' -, V ' ' A 'L - 4 .- . qs lr- -:gfgQyr1,7-, 2.43,-1-1--5: -'NM I - Gif' S-fflgwwqagl A, M4551-' FP GMA X 2 S A X 1 . , i : ,151 29: ff.. 111. -' '- , Au: .'t'Im'. x- ' ' - Kr- j ,,, ,-Q-, -e ..zf5'e.-iz - Wig: - 5::w-'Aw ages-:S-11:0 mf- - if-J-.R .Af 15 .,g... - 1,3 qzgqiiywg ,x f - o X .bx 44.4346 111.f1:iggce.--:eqe.--4g- .. ' - -: - '-... .- .'.v '1:. 1,-A +a 'R' Q. - , X fe 4 R- -X --asffkg - .- w- -'iq -:fu-s-' - . .v - . S L I W Ng 1 - --'--- -1 wwf- ... 'f g f- . -.--Q ni: -.Q 'rf' - . " -i m' - "N fx miix- .- A VXA ' i :M ii Nw H 812 : T ' we f A ff xt A , A f is : F, fififri 1-. 931' R 'X 1 ALE, -,i-:---- 34- QU' -i:0iz,:'1' W - E ' ' ' X Q f' S- ' ' f 9- J' '-255' I i ' A -AAA Afs, . Rr R ---- " hi. 5 1, .. -1 ,-,Q 'f :- --" - -T - -'-4' will X in Bam- E E if - FS 'ii i-:ETP ww 7 B1 if 'JL IU' -3'5" 5 f , X X W nr 1 'Y , Q "fe " ,.:, ' . A Q. . x -A --- . ' 'A . 1 'Mgr : . f ' . :rr" 5 f ., ,,-.f ., , , , j , A R , - I A - gs-5. A - X - LH A . .4 W. . X R- 5:2 .34 : -J '-'--:Ra i f , Q fi g ' t v '- -17-t- -ff-11:7 dig, ,, -,-.qg-,,.--15' 3 .51 .51 f' -lf.. . ' '- ,'l i-1215 - 'Q 'A .ff .gig - ,,,, . :t :A-J -'g,,,.g-,.g, : .,. Q -. : u " E 'Z' 5-in Jug" " ' ' 'LF r:: ' Qi' ' A Q -2 i?iE5"1i-?17f - 1 1. .-..f.y.-f- w . - A ,,.Y -14"f -f-, Q..-. - .hr - .- , . - W LV:-Y N .-i. -1,-.LM . .1 - ,.: V. 1 -rf .-" 1 -M 'esgfkisil - . -- ' ..,-1--1-eff:-nf:-rf, 1-if . I .1 , -.,,mrf.-:A gr.-:z 2?':z?i5?11?FfAb'2fi- ::g1l,e.E'ZF,5,W,fgqvgfsar'1' .e"-1:- """' ""' . ff , Q1-.1::S1Rf "2"f : 1-. 4i4.2'i1"fE:.:f.., L4 - fe : I - ' ' 22 ::' -- ' 1" - I s- ' ?" 'ef:. "fi -A Suv- -:w1't--fu +1 i Q A .-:1'.:ir::1' ff "Ee 'E 'T' 'tf1'ff'i "' if V 1 if il :- ' ' ,F "":1. 52' ." ' ..... . : , 'Thi -nf , gf . 1 " 1-: . " ' "': ..: J -- Am r--- 565' jg :r4"i'Z 1 +1 - kGE',fPiff531 , f A-,z 5 Y?Af .1-L.: 1 : ' i' ' ' ' JT .L E - M!-N, Leltlt- '22 1' :5ii?'r" 95,1249 ' in A 1 ,, ' """ " H"f -1 ' - 'Eiga fi' -P, HH'-. . if ff fi "-'7'iY' l. 4 : H - -- " -- - .1 - ---- -- ,- -- - tu 'f' ie ','1.- V . :gn fn- - if-E34 . R , fpff ' R 3 ' R 'E W s H 4gT:M E-GJ -Gzngn - Dormloxzv - Dumtows' 'N j E HMODJHNGA1 Dt - COLLEC-c - A 3,35 ugkgxikgjizf-fa '?-'E : - ,f , .a....-nw. ... 7-1,4 , it - ',,5.L.4:.,AKk ,..,, ,-EPQ , 3 - Deo ri Lum Amoto Ye i - : 5 - " - ' ' . . X i V v'3Lp'?:"x ,.p-r ' - 4 ,c '-.5A - . d fv xg,-gf' AXZ'IZI:'I'c 'l---f1NG1.Nsz:Q:.1.- Q as "H - 7 f 'A' "win - I f .Aus-Cnpln ' 7 - -f , v 'vE'T- ff'----:+L 1 , : A- f 5,v ,,A A..1., -,wi , Illllllllll Ill I lllllllllllIllllllIllllIIllIlllllllllKIIIllIlIKIllIlllllllllllllIlllIlllllIIllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll Illll IlllllIllllllllllllllIlllIIIIIIIlIIIllllIIlIlllIlIllllllIIIlllllllIIllIIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll I IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll I WATCH OUR VAN MOVE XOUR NEIGHBOR Bekms Van and Storage Co Sixth and Peiiy Stiects Two Warehouses Neal Fouith 'md Wwter Streets llllllllllll lllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll SHEET M S CW WE SUPPLY WHAT XOU NEED S peczal attentzon to the requirements 0 students ATON MUSIC CO 526 PIERCE STREET lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Two hund1ed thu-ty nme El if R R K gf.. wg .-fr 1 ,A X '11 . iiffgf ggi Sf. .' 1- X mf N ' Y ik iz I X N1 .I - b x E I , ' I ,f E I R 70 K , L. I 'I E 5 5 1 Q 2 tl 5 I I Tl 1. I a iiflllml 9 A V14 1 iff 1 I ' 2' ' M: Hitt! " ' L :.. :.: .:: I C' mi' A gfa? ig. 'J . p E I, ,, ., X ,v. n V g ..... .... 1 ... , Gil I 'Lf' lg X S' 5 ll A. Hu... nl-mm lu - I. ,M K ' I E41 hh 5 1 --'un ny u 1 I 1: , i i 5 I I I I is Ki: I X E 1 V ' i ' r x i N A msg? I EW it!! I pies.. it R 1 1 EEE O . R .. A Elin u ln un: Ill V ul 1 lj A T , T E I n u 1 I nnnulii mllll .ln nun: llllillllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll Ill ll ll lung A .J El ni: i 1 FEATURES To Students Faculty: Heartiest Congratulations y on Completion of the College Year! OMMENCEMENT marks for you the passing of one J more important milestone on the pathway to success and happiness. May your memories of the completed year be only pleasant ones, and may the vacation months bring pre- d newed vigor and determination to continue on the upwar way. ' Let the Big Store Serve You s During the Summer Months The countless services of Davidsonas observe no summer vacation. No matter how far distant from your Alma Mater you may be, The Big Store reaches out to you through its mail order, tele- phone and radio departments, in an untiring effort to provide you every possible necessity and com- A fort. Count on us for such service as very few stores are able to give. DAviDsoN Baos. oo. The Big Store-Sioux City, Iowa fo rty l 'X FL XTURLS Merchandlse that Passes the Fmal Exammatlonl The correctness of our styles has been completely verlfied by the exam1nat1on of experts The quahty and approprlateness of our merchandlse has passed the most Tlgld tests The rlghtness of our prices has been proven by oomparlson Wltll all competltlon In the nal examznatzon Daozdsons rnerohandzse and serfznce always ufzns the hzghest honors and receztes unstzntecl prazse Correct Clothes for Class Class Day and Afterwards The B1 Stores unt1r1ng efforts to br1n to you the most correct comfortable and approprlate vxearlng apparel for all tlmes and all occas1ons 1S exempllfled 1n these sterlm makes Soczety Brand Clothes Carolyn Coats and or men and young men Dresses or Women Mrlgrzrn Coats Saws and Cowns DAVIDSCN BRCS CC The Bzb Store Szoux Czty Iowa f -1 '1 I 4 4 g. 4 IIIIIIIIIIIIE Q E O ' I ' C E Q 5 n ,I 1 n E V , Q . . , . E - fi f , 5 , 1 E ' 1 ' , ' , I E 3 5 1 - ' E ' : .Di , . . . 0. E C D 7 E Y . I . . E . . . . Q - . U U E 7 N c ' 5 cc A - as' cc E ca I - - :Q - I E , 17 E 5 . . 5 'o' -- l ' 5 . 3 E IIIIIIIIIE Two hundred FEATURES Morningside Stationery Co. Ellllllllllll 'EIIIIIIIIIIII E 614 Fourth S EHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Elllllllllll Ellllllllll F E ' W - ,, . - BOOKS :: STATIONERY :: CANDIES GREETING CARDS EOR ALL OCCASIONS A I 1955 St. Aubin Don? he afraid to cross the street car traeks Illlllllllllllllllllllll llllIIllIllllllIIIIIllIlllllllIIllllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll MANHATTAN CAFE' After Theatre and Dance Parties a Spec1,a'Ljv Fifteen tI'6Ct V Illllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll llllllllllll llllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllll rozrrooors BARBER sHoP Ladies and Gents Hair Cutting-Any Slyfe Next to Park Theatre Building lllllllll llllllll I Private Booths lIllllllIIllllIlllllllllIIll llllllll I e admit We are the regulars for your every need. 'A If in doubt, let us prove lf to you. Everything for Every Game in Every Season ill.-.pq I i-11-.if - .- H The Store for EveryVAthlete Y A A -Elllllllll E 5 I Two hundred forty-two FEATURES Two hu1id1'Ed 'forty-th ree ,l ,n FEATURES ra ------- """"' E9 . Y V ' . 4 Ar' E I 5lO'FOURTH STI SUITS, COATS, DRESSES, HATS Our Prices Are Never High Ea -.,----- - --------- Q "I hear Bill took a walk in the woods last night to sober up." "Yes, and after bump-ing into a half a dozen trees he sat down to 'let the procession go by." Miss Mills: "Will someone give me a sen- tence with the word Asteroid?" Bright Froshl: "If I'd Asteroid get slapped." - Mauritz: "Congratulations, old man." Gorthy: "Same to you." "He,s a fraternity man." 'eHow do you know?" He answered to four names in class this morning." Prof. Brown fabsent mindedlyjz Ulf there are any absent whose names I have not called let them speak up at this time." Prof. Hayes: 'cHave you a Chaucer?" Bobby Snyder fanxious to obligel: "Nope, but I'll lend- you my smokin'." Ennnu lllllllllllllIlIllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll lgyllllm A Make Your Home A REAL HOME by installing Woodwork designed. and manufactured by ational Wood orks Superb Qualityfand Workmanship mlllllll llllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIE 1 T . 1 Mgr, 'lt T. 'w.',.-.-.nf'1- ',.w1l4 l ly? L I lj Two hundred forty-four f fl Vg 'ik I I 'Y FEATURES I l l 1' Elllllllll IIIIlIlIllIllllllQIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIE mllllllllll llllllllim 7 ' . L ' s I V-'Rio It A UQMARK 4' f SERVlC!' . . I FRANK5- Developing anal Printing Co. for the Arnateuir Q0 QARDS sf E A ' I . Uk elf!" Eastman Kodak Stores, lnc. I ' ' Formerly E ZIMMERMAN BROS. 608 Pierce Street SIOUX CITY, IOWA , illlllllll llllllllllIllIllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllli When they asked Taps to make up a sen- ! . 4 - . 1 tence using the words "fellow" and 'fanat1c" this is what he gave them to laugh at: ' 'tHe fellow fanatic roof." 4 T- Bill McClure wants to know if we have heard the '4Trio" song? "Trio clock in the morning." ' ' The laziest man we can imagine is the one I 13- llllllllll nuulnlil CALENDAR ' APRIL Lawrence Cain has another birthday. 20-Junior-Senior Banquet: 26-Ruth and Justus date. li who sits up all night to keep from washing 30-The birds return-away goes Spiker' his face in the morning. A -That restless time. l glllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll IlIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlll lllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIE-I THE YEAR ROUND HOME OF PETROLEUM CARBON It - V CSTHE ASHLESS FUEL" ' l We keep most of Morningside faculty in' good humor hy making their homes Warm with this wonderful fuel. P EDWARDS E99 BROWNE COAL CO. Fill Your Bin' Early E Auto 58041 160414 East Fourth Street Bell 1018 i W EllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll IlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll llll I Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli f . i 5 l Two hundred forty-Hire sl FEATURES Ellllllllll Q Quality Is Our First Consideration ama Chocolates Are ,Characteristic of the Quality of Our Products. Purchase Crackers, Cookies, Candies Made by JOHNSON BISCUIT COMPANY SIOUX CITY, U. S. A. -You will have no regrets. lj IIIIIIIIIIE Famous Partnerships Fine 81 Dandy. Yoho 81 Abottleorum. High, Wide 81 Handsome. Damp 81 Dreary. , Sackcloth Sz Ashes. V Yea 8x Nay. , Hit 81 Miss. B. Twixt 81 B. Tween. Kiss 81 Makeup. Chills 81 Fever. Cash 81 Carry. Morning, Noon 81 Night Thunder 81 Lightning. All New York street crossings' are soon to be regulated by a series of green and red lights. Pedestrians, however, will be notified of these crossings as before by a series of brightly colored stars. McCoy: "I just lost a good umbrella." Earl: 'LLeave it on the street car?', McCoy: "No. One of the fellows at the house recognized it." i1 .valvu- Twg hundred forty-six MAY 1-May basket. 7-Annual spread at Monument. 13-Carol Moen crowned May Queen. 15-Rain. 16-Alpha Tau Delta Banquet. 29--Snodgrass at the Orpheum. SEPTEMBER 11-'g29ers" hit the Sioux. 15-16-Yes-"Hellos,' fly everywhere. 18-Y. M. and Y. W. Joint. 21-4'Freshman" at the Princess. Quartette sings. 25-Frats welcome new brothers. 26-Societies haul 'em sin. OCTOBER 6-Little Hakes flutter from the heavens. Claire: "The moonifills me with hunger for somethingf, Don Chastilyl: c'Let's dance." FEATURES Mlle. Lenhardt: "It is awfully cold today NOVEMBER in here." , , , McCoy: "It's too cold to have classf, 5-MIS? Dlmmm and Prof' Brown? Lenhardt: "Oh! Mr. McCoy, l'll keep you 6-Zoe crowned Harvest Queen! warm." ll-12-13-Dr. Henry Crane here. u 13-14-15-Y. M. and Y. W. Convention in Croston: "They say that a student should . have eight hours sleep a day."' Des Momes' "Sleepy" Leitehg HT1-ue, but who wants to 17-Mr. Reistrup gives us a treat at his re- take eight classes a day?,' Cital- ' ii 18-Drinkwater reads us his poems. Sam D.: uDo you expect to be a successful 20-Harvest Festival! lawyer?" n . . 21-P' b' hd d' . Taps: "Well, I ought to with a little prac- 1 uit ay Inner tice," 26-Turkey Day. Beat Vermillion! - 28-Hi-Y spree in society halls. Chic E.: "See this stick pin? It belonged ' . to a millionairef' A Lois: "Who?" Little' Boy: '4Mamma., is the Mississippi in -Tjhic: "Woolworth." the WCSf?N Mother: "Yes, dear." Little Boy: "Well, where is Mr. Sippi?" Mrs. Smith: "Have you ever done any public speaking?" T Carol Burns: "Yes, I asked a girl for a Don Lillard: "The human brain is com- date over a arty tele hone once." A osed of convulsions." A P P P Quinn lllllllrq Save for Partnership pportunity Opportunity knocks but once for some meng every morning for othersg on some she never calls-they're never ready. Will you be ready for the business partnership that awaits you? lt'll require not only brains and energy, but some capital. Only one way lies open-the way of savings. Your opportunity rests upon your ability to save. Saving demands more than a desire--it demands power of will, careful planning and wise management. Determine your life and its rewards-be ready for that business opportunity by beginning to save now. The Toy National Bank 5 FOURTH AND NEBRASKA STREETS E Ellllllllll llllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllIIlllIlIllllIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllll lllllnli Two hundred forty-seven FEATURES Two hundred forty-eight FEATURES PHOTO FINISHING GUARANTEED LYNN S PHOTO FINISHING SIOUY CITY IOWA Yes" pal Ully Wlll dress your halr wlthout mjur mg your scalp because lt 15 not gummy or st1cky I-Ialrdresser or at out store Two Szzes 6Oc and 31 OO Bottles KLEEBLATT BARBERS SUPPLY co T e Dommatmg Prestlge REACH ATHLETIC GOODS y th UNT ARDWARE CO 707 709 Douglas Street Ct I SIOUX Clty Iowa PLUMBING AND HEATING ENGINEERING LAVELLE E5 HOGAN Auto Phone 1822 818 F1fth Street f lllllllll IllIlllllhllllllIllllllllllIllIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIQ , 1 r lllilllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I llllllllllli Illllllll llllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllm glllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIQ cc ' 'H ' ' of ' A l ' 2 5 Is known all over the world. E Sold only by your Barber or - A 3 l E EQ We carr' e complete line., E - E 5 Fourth and' Pearl Sioux iy, owa E lllllllll lllll llllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIE L-Elllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllll .llllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllli lllllllll I lllll Illll IIIIIIIIIIIIEI lllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllIIIIIIFlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg ' T had FEATURES F3 -1--1---------- -----f---' ' Your randson r g - fifty years from now will be ldoing his banking at the : First National Bank He will find it a good place to bank just as you do today. ,Capital 'QQ 07 Under One Million E 2 U. S. Government , Dollars Supervision r 'Sioux C6 The National Bank for Savings 5 Largest Bank in Northwest Iowa E Elllllllll Illllll IIIIIIIIE DECEMBER l-Agora Bazaar. 2-Sam Davenport .gets to History of Drama class on time! ' A 4-Freshies entertain themselves. ' 5-Phi Sig Duck Feed. 9-Okerberg holds open door and smiles f?J at the girlsas they go in. NM" Club in- itiation. 11-Radiator gone! 14-Prof. Brown late to chapel. 15-Zets entertain Freshmen girls. 17-Home for vacation! The campus shiek Wants to know, 4'Who is the best looking man in school and why am I?" Prof. Seeman: 'cWhy is this process used in Sweden, Oscar?" C Oscar: ul forgot. l haven't been there lately? Q Two hundred fifty Speaker: NMy mission is saving men." Connie: "Save me a couple, please." i Prof. Coss fteaching History classlz L'Give analysis and chemical reaction of members of the president's cabinetf' Lynn Klas: "I will get ahead anywayff Bob Snyder: L'Good idea, you need onef, Don Keyes: aYou are my very breath." Bessie: "Then hold your breath a long time." Prof. Hayes: 'cSome fools can ask more questions than a wise man can answer." Spiker: 'Then that's the reason I flunked the last exam." Henry W.: "Just imagine, thirteen thou- sand seals were used to make fur coats this year for the Christmas, trade." Lonnie: "Ain't it wonderful what they can train animals to do 'n this present day and age? 79 FEATURES JANUARY Aths ente tam boy frlends at the Man darln Happy returns w1th Jacks p1n We count 83 new tles 1n chape Who says there Isnt any Santa Claus' 789 Frat debates Alpha Tau Delts Wm ners Get the E St W cup Flrst basketball game We won from Western Unlon 36 to 16 Ida Montgomery finds a Kappa Slg p1n 1n Kansas Cltyl Spanish and Cosmopol1tan Clubs hold dlnners Aths hold Snow Ball tea for Freshman g1r s P1 s hold the1r tea for the Freshman glrls EXAMS' Gorthy My work IS gettmg llghter 1n the morn1ngs now Van Thats r1ght the sun does come up earller now doesn t 1117 -I4 30 Faye and ,llm have a date 31 Beat De MOIHGSY Homecommg' Old Grads come mack Frats and Socletles entertam l'o g readlng along smoothly t1ll he comes to the word heaven then stops suddenly 1 1ss Mllls Well Mr Fo th IS a ood place to stop R Eberly 1 met the glrl of my dreams last n1ght It was lntoxlcatmg Gazmg 1nto her eyes was hke drlnklng from the cup of the gods Shove Nectar huh? Ralph Not on your l1fe She was a mee gn Prof Latta Have you ever seen the Cat slull mounta1ns'7 Kerslake No but Ive seen the cats k1ll rats Statlstlcs plove that fifty per cent of the marrled people 1n thls country are women xx A Safe Place to Practice Economy SUPPLYING ONLY THAT DESPENSIBLE ERVICE Thereby enahhng the consumers of SIOUX C1ty and surroundlng terr1tory to show suhstantlal savlng on thelr purchases of CROCERIES MEATS FRESH F RUITS AND VEGETABLES DAILY BREAD TAC CUT COFFEE T e well done loaf w1th the Mole cups of fragrant coffee proper crust to the pound Two hundled fifty one .1 4 ' I I - ' l 144 A - as - cc 41 1. - a . . . 77 Y ' ' 5-l I u 7 n . u V U 6- " ' ' l! Q, I . ' . . , b S , ff ' G6 77 . . , , ' ' -F ' ' ' W1 2 4' , - gs, at 1 . ' . . . of 77 g . 8- ' . - ' I cc - , . a n 141 . . .77 . . cc 97 . . ' 9 ' l 44 . ' . 16- . ' ' Q 1 1 .1-79 ., . . . , 20- . 4 I H - 25- . s ' jf .li I cc 7 - . , . i 4, . . .U . . .v . ,, l. , . U ,, , . . . Q ' 9 . , . ,, . . . , . .Q mlllllllll Illllll IIIIIIIIFI E I I In '2 'IT.2- I. . 1 E 5 . ,lg-L'.f1if?"1wr-9 ' " 1 5 : l. - N 5 - 'Lf' V' , .. - 1 "- n 5 5 nn. fra: rf "1 '-'wr PJ Ulf : : '1'iglL:Q'- : ,bfutl ,N-gl Q 5 a,.,Q 1 v-ljs, , I' ,S ' E ?'V"f- 'wj4Q:gE,,t ,l'lXY.L .lL.1PI +14-M ,ssl E . - . . l . . a 5 E . " 1 ' E Elllllllll IIIllllllllllllllillllllll lllllllllllllllllll llllllll llllllllg FEATURES Ii' gllllllllll : Hotels of Hospitality in Sioux City HOTEL MARTIN HOTEL WEST- 350 ROOMS x 250 ROOMS 300 BATHS 200 BATHS Headquarters for Student Affairs ' Home of Visiting Athletic Teams. MARTIN CAFETERIA - Open 6:30 a.-in. to 8 p. m. OPERATED BY EPPLEY HOTELS CO. Elllllllll lllllll glllIIllllIlllllIllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllg glllIlllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllIllllllgllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll Rapalee M.onument Works e ,HAA5 81 O KIEF, Col' E B .Mem of Memorial Art 5 Q Fire, Tornado, Automobile Fire, I ul 5 E Theft and Liability Insurance. : 605-7-9 West Seventh Street g 5 Peters perk Morningside ElllllllllllIIllllllIIlllIIIlllIllllIllllIIIllllIlllllllIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIIE ElIIIIIlllllIllllIIIIIIIIllIIllllllllllllIIIlllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'E' 5 'GWE SAY IT WITH VALUES' 2 511-513 Fourth Street :mlllllllll lllllIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIlIIIIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllt E' ' Money carried around loosely is spent the same way. . KEEP A RECORD OF YOUR EXPENSES WITH CHECKS Morningside Savings Bank 'Ellllllll Illlllll Illlllll lnulu E Two hundred fifty-two YTHEMILLER WoHL oo. FEATURE-S Dwo hunched fifty thlee FEATURES FEBRUARY I-Last day of vacation. 4'Back to work and starvation!" 2-3-Registration. Second donation to the college. I0-Poor cats breathe their fond farewell! ll-Frats pledge Freshies! I5-M. S. victory in Hcrackerhoxn at Ver- million. 20-Prof. Brown cuts a class! Scandal! 27-Girls decide their political future. Hoolie: 4'I.ast night I made an awful mis- take." Florence C.: "That so? How come?,' Hoolie: "I drank two bottles of gold F paint." I' Florence: .,l-low do you feel now?,' Hoolie: "Guilty.', Webb: A 'dLast night I dreamed I was mar- . ried to the sweetest girl in the worldfl b Fayola: 'cOh, Webb, were we happy?" ?llIIllll lllllll lllllll .26 MARCH l-Morningside conference champions play last game ! 2-Zet-Tau Delt Grand Public. 5-Casey forgets to make beds-yes, heis standing now. 7-Hayes laid up after his publicity. 12-Men's banquet. I3-Women,s Banquet. Slick white shirts Hit here and there. 22-Glee Club fire drill. -Harvard leads Yale a merry chase. 27-Ath-Alumnae Banquet. 8-9 -Art Johnson back as Prof. Woodbury County Teachers Institute. 10-Screams! Blood- thirsty cries! Informal initiation on third floor! I5--Big and Little Sister Iaunt. I7-Sewing bee on Swartz and Bach after the Creighton game. 20-Biology lecture and dinner. 23- Freshies and Sop-hs run wild. IIIIIIIFU DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED uppenheirner GOOD CLQTHES 'A for college men Our 'Ten-Pay Plan It makes it easy for you to get an entire new outfit now. Takefyour choice of our finest clothes. Pay a small amount at time of purchase and the remain- der in ten equal weekly payments-there's no extra cost for this liberal serviceg The Moore Clothing Co. S Corner Fourth and Nebraska, Streets Q Elllllllll .NUDE Two hundred firty-four FEATURES f Enunnn IIIIIIIIIE1 A WE AREINDEBTED T y MoRN1Ncs1oE AND ESPECIALLY THE STUDENT BODY WE WISH THEM ALL SUCCESS Will H. Beck Company Pi Oneef Jewelers -of Sioux city 414 Pierce Street mllllllllll SNOW Professor, your candid opinion of my voice? mAh, mees, if you possessed in ze up- per register what you lack in Ze lower, your future would be insured." The Perfect Mart There's a man who never drinks, Nor smokes, nor chews, nor swears, Who never gamhles, never Hirts, And shuns all sinful snares, -He's paralyzed. . There is a man who never does A thing that is not right, His wife can tell just where he is At morning. noon and night- -He's dead. Freshmen: Ulf I had a face like yours I'd throw bricks at itf' . Sophomore: uYes, and if I had a mouth like your I'd catch 'emf' Established 1877 w U IIIIIIIIIEE Mr. Ames: 'cl-low did they discover iron?" Ken McClure: "They smelt itf' Roy Hanson: 'HDO you think these pants are a perfect fit?'l' Ingram: uYahl Theylre almost a convulsionfl How About This, Oscar? 4'Dynamite was discovered by the Swedesf, Scientists of the neighboring kingdom of Denmark gave to mankind the famous, widely-known mixture, Cop- enhagen Snuff. ' Fogg: ccGimme a tablet." c6What kinda tahlet?7' Fogg: HA yellow onef, MBut whatis the matter with you?,' Fogg: HI want to write a letter." Two hundred fifty FEATURES Elllllllllll El We are thepioneer drug store of Morningside. We grew up with the suburb. We are still growing, thanks to the confidence placed in us by our large circle of friends. We expect to continue to grow. Our creed is to lead. If 'itis sold in a drug store it's sold at- . I lvlorningside Pharmacy I E. K. Barney, Owner Elllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIE. Not Properly Shocked Mrs. Platts: uYes, sir, we're very up to date. Everythinghere isvcookedby electricityf' Jake Laliloyg' "CI "wonder if you would mind ,giving this steak another shock?', V NDon Lillardf, queried Professor Campbell, 'chow old are you now?" uThat is a difficult questionf' an- swered Lillard, drawing his hand across his high forehead. Wfhe latest personal survey-available shows my psychologi- cal age to be twelve, my moral age four, my anatomical age seven and my physiological age six. I suppose, how- ever, you refer to my chronological age, which is eight. That is so old-fashioned I seldom think of it any more." Edye: '4Don't you love d'riving?77 McFarland: '5Yes5 but we're in town 7 - . yet. 9' . ' , Two hundred- fifty-six . Here'.s a Chance for Krueger ' - Wanted-Tenor, male preferred. Ap- ply to Prof. Screech, by lettergystate qualification and experience, also range. Jimmy Jewell: '4Would you consider it improper if I kissed your hand?'7 Fay Woods: UNO. But it would be so out of placef, I Charlie Down: Hlilather, is it true that big fishes eat sardines?" C6YeS!77 . Charlie: "How do they get them out of the tins?'7 ,Harold Larson: alive called about an attachment I have for your type- writer." ' ' Miss Murray: NOh, thatls all right, but please donit bother her during working hours? ' FEATURES THE cAMPUs CAFE J 3631 PETERS AVENUE "Just Across the Wayv La Vergne Kenoyer, Proprietor 5 mlllllllll IllllllllllllllllllIlllIIlIlIlIlIllllIIllllllllllllllIIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllll Grace Hedenbergh fat butcher shopl : HI want half a pound of mincemeat, and cut it from a nice, tender young mince, please." Freshmen often act foolish and many of them are not acting. Marcia: HI don't see how a man can be an executive-it must be terrible to have to kill people." Dear Editor: At a seance last week a pistol shot was heard and my girl fainted and threw her arms about my neck. What do you advise? Dear Mr. Grey: Fortunate, sir. Take her to a coast artillery camp. Edith Shaw: 'LI heard that Bill broke his arm yesterdayf' Helen Rutledge: "It isnit true. He called on me last night." IIIIIIIIIE. She: MI-low dare you! Papa said he,d kill the first man who kissed me." He: 'fHow interesting! And did he?'7 A sock on the foot is worth two on the jaw. i Collegiate-State of acting, talking, and dressing like a sap and getting away with it. First Co-ed: MAre you in full posses- sion of your faculties?,' Second: HNO, Fm a little dubious about my English Prof. Happy: NYou embarressed me at the prom. Your handkerchief hung out under your coat all evening? ' Jack: 'wfhat didn't embarrass you. lt wasn't my handkerchief, it was my shirtf' , The JIFFY PE v A Quality Writing Instrument of Merit THE JIFFY PEN COMPANY 419 NEBRASKA STREET Elnunnnn 1nnunnnnunnunuunnnnlnnnnnuuln IIIIIIIIIIE Two hundred fifty seven U K lu S Two hundred fifty-eight FEATURES E IIIIIIIIIIE O'Leary's Morningside Grocery HOME OF GOODATHINGS TO EAT Iowa Phone 816 1 Auto Phone'66l66 - lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IillllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllIIIIAIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllli lllllllllllhlllllllllllllllllFlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll-lllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll? HUMPHREY-The Dry Cleaner - Phone 57671 513 Nebraka Street E lllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll'll'l""ll'll''UNI'll'IU''UH''ll'U'"ll"l'lllU'"UU'U'"UU"""""""""""""'""""""'""""l'lE IllllllllllllllllllhllllllIllllllI1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg alllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllltlll? BRINICS MEAT MARKET THEInDNE01HgffE55 Hussmannized Sanitary Market E E Ggod Printing Quick : CECELIA PARK E 5 W e appreciate past favors : E E "Out of the High Rent District" ToDofBEoKER oo. - DRUGS, CANDIES G D HANSON 81 CO ' Kociaks and Finishing ' ' ' ' I Tailors, Clothiers, Hatters and I Enjoy Rejgsflizbggts at our - - Men's Furnishings 2 2 827 Fourth Street, Corner of Jennings, E El ------------'-- Q -------I----------1-----------'------'-----'---'-------1- it lil I----------------------I---------'------------------------- ' -f-----'----------- En El """"' "'""""""'''""""""""""""'''""'""""""""""""""""""" ' ', """" lg! THE STUDENTS, TAILOR SHOP - Where Everybody Goes - TEEMAN THE TAILOR ' CLEANER BACK OF THE COLLEGE INN - Phone 65690 El ---------- -'-------I----'---------I---'-'-----'------------'-'-'-------'----- ---------.- at T h d d fifty yr P E A T U R E S E1 -'----'- -"'"'-"""""""""" """""'"""'""""""""" """"'''"'''"""""""""""""""' """""' 5? HOSPITAL AND. PHYSICIANS SUPPLIES : - Laboratory Equipment and Accessories P School Scales Athletic Knee Caps, Anklets and Abdominal Supports GAY ORBAGSTAD co. z mlllllllllll Women used to dress like Mother Hubbard. Now they dress like Mother l-lubbard's Cupboard. ,-,..,-l 1 Country Girl: HWhat do you college boys do all year?" V College Youth: HWell, in the winter we learn and love." C. G.: uAnd in the summer?', C. Y.: '4Then it is too hot to learnf, Elllllllll llll I s n"'F n t . 1, at gl . I iq ' G' "noi .LTP-of ' A Truly U . Prof. Hayes fin Eng. Lit. classj : cfln the old plays what did the actors use for dressing rooms?" E Spiker Cnot hearing the questionj: Gals clVlain Street' all right?'? Soph: HLend me a dimef' Frosh: 4aWhat for?" Soph: HCarfareg my seat is at the end of the stadium." S Illllllllllg Quality ce Cream DlSTINCTIVE-DELICIUUS-NOURISHINC Dessert and Food Product Hanford's Quality lee Cream is made of only the purest sweet cream the year around and is manufactured under strictly sanitary conditions. In food value and health producing qualities it is unexcelled. Delight in Hanforffs for All Occasions Fancy molds, center bricks, cakes and pies are ideal as a distinctive and U delicious dessert. YOUR NEAREST DEALER WILL READILY SUPPLY YOU Ellllllllll Illllllllllllllll E 1 l l ' l Q bf Hwiwifrftvz' 1,51-'X' Two hundred sixty rg x. FEATURES BETTER GRADES AIND SERVICE GRD LUMBER C Owned in Sioux City Offlce and Yards 100 Th1rd Street Auto Phone 1338 Bell Phone 338 Why do you cry as you clean that missionary? asked one cannibal other You see I am tugging at his heart strings Father Robert I am supposed to punish you for defying your mother to day I admire your courage Now every t1me I whack this pillow you holler What does John do w1th that loud red t1e of his? when his head falls down on his chest the t1e wakes him up again First Pa My son 1S going to be a second Edison Second Failure Hows that? FITSI P He only sleeps four hours a night The House 0 Courtesy We Invite You to Inspect Our SUITS WRAPS EROCKS SKIRTS SWEATFRS BLOUSES CORSETS AND MILLINERY Fisltb alls if Sioux City Iowa 'I' h d d ty one V .J I :Y 1 I D i wwf' 7 ,,',,g5g", ,,:,,,,,: if J ,V I mllllllllllll lllllIlllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIE. EllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll I lllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllilllli CC A I . C6 ' . . ,7 . W v . . 97 I MI weep systematically," replied -the HI-Ie wears it in history lecture- cc ' - - - T - , - an - A - - 97 ,' cc - . cc - - A . , - . . . I - . ,, . p ' ' . cc 9 77 . I . . t . 44 . in M A ' - vw ' Elllllllllll IllllllllllIlllllIlllllIlIllllllIIIIITIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllll I IIIIHIIIE1 E I 9 X 9 Q 9 9 I S J' 9 9 9 S S womens Misses sMAn-r APPAREL E E V Y I 2 E , Q 521 FOURTH STREET S E Elllllllllll llllllllli A I ' V , , , -' I wo un re six - FEATURES Reasons Why The EEJW. Leads Authentic Styles 4 Quality Merchandise Extensive Assortments Beautiful Colorings Wonderful Values a Superior Workinanship Six Store Buying Power A Daylight Store Honest Advertising Courteous Salespeople Service That Pleases A Store With'a Conscience Smaller Profits-Greater Volume Prompt With Newest Fashions Satisfaction Guaranteed, Guarantees Made Good - . 51x51-012155 1 f llllllllllllllllll K ' mill' ll""' . H9113Sllizllizazaaaeeazv-' y 0 FR'EEPG12'lZII.L. SPR1NG1f1ELD,1LL. 1 12ocKPoRD,1LL. DAvENpo1Q'r,1A'. 'W' STERLINGJLL. S1oUxQ1TY,1A 'G X V L me 'ii If E S it 2 Q CPrinting Czferstegen i e.-:fanaG,225Dvucm.v Y W 1 I THIS IMPRINT signifies that you take particular pride in the appearance of your printed matter. :: zz :: i I : I - i Elllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE tyt FEATURES 1 J 1 W 1 Two hundred sixty-four FEATURES 7 El El THE REWARD 7 OUR years of college, four years in which you have taken your play with T your work, four years during which many of the hopefuls of earlier years have dropped out. I Members of the class of twentyfsix- CONGRATULATIONS! You have ac' complished the things you set out to do and are leaving Morningside as an alumni. It is our Wish that your next attempt will he crowned with success that has come from your college life, and that your next goal will be achieved. f r Our success in the merchandising world today, is our reward of forty-five years of faithful service, and fair dealing in this territory. SIOUX CITY, IOWA E IlllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E FEATURES ml!IIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E Remember IIIIIIIIIE. No matter where you go you will never find better goods or service than at DIXSCDNS PHARMACY ' Phone 65549 E 2004 St. Aubin Ellllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll Senior: HAre my credits a1lright?" Prof.: uYes, indeed, my hoy, in fine shape." Senior: HBy the way, what course am I taking?". Little Boy: -'cLook, ma, the circus has come to town. There's one of the clowns.'7 ' A Ma: uHush, darling. Thatls not a clown, that's just a college manf, Evolution-as written on the faces of college undergraduates :- Freshman-Laugh. Soph-Grin. V Junior-Chuckle. ' Senior-Smile. And the faculty, we add as a foot- note--Pout. , Many a true word is spoken through false teeth. I Sioux City, Iowa 55 llllllll lllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE ' Joe O.: calf that fellow had humped into me, I would have sued him :for damagesf' Alice: you for not having your lights on." Ioe: uOh, I don't know about that. Ott is bright enough." c'Then he would have sued Helen Ives: ulf I went home over the week-end and you had your head cut off, why would that be the same?" Don H.: HI don't know. Why?" Helen: alt would he the weak end off in both cases." Helen R.: HPete, do' cocoanuts grow on trees or on hushes?,7 i Pete K.: aOn trees, of course." f Helen: ccWell, Edythe told me that the first monkey I met could tell mef, -MDO you trust me, dear?" uYes, sweetheart." Wfhen lend me twenty." 9 ---------"-'----''--""-'-'--""'--'-'--- - ----------"------'------'-"'----'----'--'--'-'--'--'-- ------'---- A FINANCIAL CREED I V Make Money Honestly. Spend It Intelligently. Save Some Regularly. Invest It WiselyQ Your saved dollars: earn interest while on deposit here WOGDBURY CQUNTY SAVINGS BANK EI -----------------------------------.................................. ......................................... . .............,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.. lj hundred sixty-six FEATURES EI El Courtesy Of T S Mart1n Company E' FEATURES . Built on the Confidence of the Many It Has Helped m-pl. Sioux National Bank FOURTH AT PIERCE ii ...K........ .........K. E. Senior: uWhere have I seen your face before ??' Freshman: MProbably right Where you see it now? He: HHear about Caesaris love af- fair?7' HAW, stop." . He: uHonest, when he reached the Rhine he proposed to Bridget." He: Ml'm going to get permission from the dean to send my razor home." She: HWhy must you ask the dean?" He: 'clVly razor hasn't any cuts leftf' ,lil- ,lili- Don Mac.: ul always kiss the stamps on your letters because I know that your lips have 'touched themf' Carol: 64011, dear, and to think that l dampen them on Fido's:nose." ""'--"" ""-'-"-"-'----"---"-'-------"'------'-------------""-'-------'--'--------'----"'---''"'---'-'-------'-"-'----'----"'--'-------- -----":- SCHOENEMAN LUMBER ooMPANY 600 West Seventh Street A EITHER PHONE 2512 We maintain the Fastest Delivery Schedule obtainable. Elllllllll T h ndred sixty-eight Oar customers are always busy-no delays. IIllllllllIIIIIIIUllIIIllIlllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlIlIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllll li FEATURES E""""" IIIIIIIIIE Elllllllll lllllllllm oRcUTT's E Sporting Goods Department offers Standard Official Athletic Equip- 5 5 ment of Highest Grade at - Correct Prices. g SPALDING AND w1LsoN cooos E The Choice of All Leaders in Sports 5 Special School Prices E 312-314 NEBRASKA STREET E Morningside F nn Center Where Students and Alumni Meet The Park Theatre Managed by DON 81 ODES iilnunnl :inning Ellnulu uunum She: "Remember you? Of course I do. Didn't we meet at that ghastly party at the Jenkenson's He: 'cQuite likely. I am Jenkensonf, Q65- Sweet Young Thing: uHe says that he worships the very ground that I walk on.'7 Rejected Suitor: HI donlt hlame himg a farm like that isnpt to he sneezed at." Mr. Mac. Cin glee cluh practicejz c'Are all you boys trying to carry the air and not the parts? ,Ioe you come I down here with the basses and there won't he so much airf, Prof. K.: MIVI12 Jewell, you Hunked in Spanish. I cant' understand itf, Jim: MI can't either, thatis why I Hunked itf' Ellllllllllll llll llllllll llllllll llllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIFI E Our aim is to serve. But we cannot do so unless you give us a chance. 2 Let us co-operate when you are in need of any goods in our line. ' - Come in and let us prove our ability to serve you. Ladies' and Cenfs Furnishings and Ready-to-W ear I SWANfANDERSON CQ. 413-15-17 JACKSON STREET Qllllllll IllIIlllllllIIlIlIlIllllIlIlllllIlllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIE Two hundred sixty-n-ine FEATURES 4 I 1 i I Two hundred seventy FEATURES EIllllllllllllIllllIlIlllllllllllIlllll'llIIllllllllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE mllllllll lllllllllm .. - -4 - E If you are looking for snap and quality : : : : in footwear, it will pay you to come : to Olll' St0I'C. HEATING HIGHEST PRICE 94.98 'cc rv E The ORR Co. PLUMBING 1 g G. E. KINNEY co., Inc. E 616 Fourth Street Sioux City, Iowa E iilllllllllllllll lllllllllll llll Ill llllllllllllllllllllllm Automatic alllIllllllIlllllllllllllIllIllllllllIllllIIlllIllllIIllIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIIEH HOTEL JACKSON A SIOUX CITY, IOW A -N2- .ie-E Q Corner Fifth and Jackson Streets A Good Place to Meet E AUTUMATIU Ulf- HEATING FUR HUMES 5 A Good Place to Eat Moderate Prices 5 V g E If You Llke Comfort 5 E Phone 1837 513 Jackson Street E Ifs-JACKSON HOTEL Ellllllllll llllllll lllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllli illllllll llllllllm Elllllllll IllllllllIllllllllllllIllllllllIllllIllIlllIIIIlIllIIllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIE LOON AN LUMBER COMPANY 2 I Service and Prompt Delivery : 2 Auto Phone 10753 Bell Phone 75 West Seventh and Perry Streets : EI!llllIlIlIlIllllllIlIllIllllllllllllIllIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllIIIIllllIlIlIlIlllllllllllIlIlIIIIIlIlllIllIlIlIllIIllllIIllIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEE 131 -1------- ---------------'----------------------------'-----'--------1-----------' - --------'--------------------------------------1---- --------- E: : Auto Phone 3257 . F INKE'S CASH MARKET for QUALITY MEATS 5 y ' 507 Nebraska Street 5 -Ellllilll IIIlllllllllIllIlllllIlIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIE Amllllllll IIlllllllIIIllIIllllIIllllIllIlllllIllllllllillllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIFI NO SAFER PLACE ORNING IDE?kif3l55S For Cleaning, Pressing, Belining, Altering and Tailoring. Licensed User of the Latest De Laval Dry Cleaning System. 1 Ladies Work Our Specialty Q 2006 St. Auhin Street A PHONE 66336 Joe Wolfson 5 Q Morningside Bank Building Q' Enllnn :nun lllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllll nlnullm Two hundred seveggtyqme FEATURES uwihatever became of that greyhound you had?', - "He killed himself." HReally?,' ' uYesg triedto catch a fly on the small of his back and miscalculated, bit him- self in twof' Early to bed-early to rise, Keeps one's fraternity brothers from Wearing his ties. Mina O.: "Are you going north, Don?,' ' A Cross: 4'Yes, Mina, is there' anything l can do for you?" Mina :- uYes ive m love to the ki H 2 S Y v es imos. , MI beg your pardon, sir, would you like to help the Working girlis home?f' , 'aCertainly,'7 said the bright young man, .uwhere are they?'7-- I New method of catching rabbitsi Hide behind a bush and make a noise like a turnip. S Q We understand that Te Paske has taken an interest in reading the uAmer- ican Mercury," and he says that he Was deeply impressed with the article, the ul-latrackf' by Asbury. P Prof.' Ames: UML Cain, what is the best conductor of electricity?', Cain ver much at sea : uWh - Y Y er?-7? Ameszh' cfCo.rreCt, now what is the unit of' powerfw 1 , Cain fmore at seal: HThe what, sir?" Ames: 'cYes, the Watt, very goodf' The M. C. student should not forget what he is here Ior-some one might ask him. I mllllllllllil llllllllm Read- S The Sioux City Tribune The newspaper that is made for p FATHER RMOTHER BROTHER SISTER Something for every member of the family. u as A YEAR' Elllllllllll ...mum fwo h ndred seventy-two FEATURES SIOUX Clty welcomes you to Morn1ngs1de when you come and blds you au revozr when you go She hopes the years spent here w1ll always be a pleasant recollectlon It 13 our speczal wzsh that D6l1C1OUS Chocolates have had a share 1n br1ng1ng you happlness and that the recollectlon of thelr goodness w1ll come to you 1n remlnlscences of SIOUX Clty Lertch I hear that Boyce 1S pretty thrlfty Pete K Yes he makes us sweep up the pleces we punch out of the t1ckets and he sells It for confettr A man who has a1led around the world th1rty trmes recently got mar r1ed Ev1dently he never thought of doubllng h1s track to avold capture Prof Hayes I can t find that son net anywhere The ma1d must have thrown It 1nto the fire Mrs Hayes Dont be s1lly James the ma1d can t read The alumnus on commencement nrght Slaps the young grad s back good uck But once 1n 1n1t1at1on r1te He dldnt slap so h1gh up Durrng a d1scuss1on of 1nternat1onal relatlons between Prof Welty and Rudy the d1scuss1on became so welghty that Rudys chalr collapsed Nrght and when s1lence covers the earth who wants to stay awake so late? I do sald Rudy to see Helen and Clarrce come down the fire escape After the Smoker was over Shorty l1t up a clgar Soon from the lrlac th1cket came Help' Somebody better come here Prof Latta Who was krng of Spam du11ng the latter part of the seventeenth century? MISS Barnum Ferdmand Prof L What was h1s number? MISS B I dont know I d1dn t get h1s number Two hundred se nty three Elllllllllll IIIIIIIHIIEI E . E E - - E : ' - E 3 - . . . E E p . . E E E E . . . ' . E I . . . I 5 A - . E E,,,,,,,,,, nnnn llllllllllll:-:I , H . V . , . . . . . . - aa ' 1 ' . Y 3 ' gg 66 77 ' ' . .. , 7 . - - cc 9 77 ' Y - . . . ,, . cc - - - 1 S 77 ' 1 In ' o , ' ca nr - aa - - 9 9 - . ' 77 . . - " . 9 C6 7 ' ' ' - . . , . . . ' 9 ' ' 77 44 Q7 l H c n CC 7 ' . . . 7 - a an , li- . cc ' - - - . . . ' . , . I ' an ' 7 7 ' 9 0, ' ' . cc - 77 - . . . . 44 ' 77 1 , . .. , . . . . . - . . . 45 , , 7 .. 7 , 7 . . ,, . . - . FEATURES 'Elllllllll llIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll Drink in Bottles IIIIIIIIIIQ It had to be good to get Where it is: : SEVEN MILLION A DAY CHESTERMAN co, T EJHIHHH, IlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll My prof. asked for a short story so I wrote: HI study every nightf, He: c'Well, dearie, I was elected." Co-ed: c'Honestly!" He: uWhat dilference does that make?" V A Scottish minister was on his usual rounds when he met one of his old friends. uAnd how has the world been treat- ing you, Jock?" asked the minister. HVery seldom," replied Jock sadly. We understand that the Hold hens" at the Zet hen party came very nearly going Without their usual allotment of corn. Moral: Take better care of your eats. IIIIIIIIIIIE. Our idea of the luckiest person, is a color-blind Phi Sig pledge who had a blonde or a red-head on the night of May 12th. Our idea of an embarrassing situation is Utterback in Business Organization class frantically trying to disengage his feet from an unruly folding chair, while Prof. Seeman halts the lecture to cast a few sarcastic remarks. A woman may be able to weave a spell over a man Without being able to darn a sock. x Humor has it that Mrs. Smothers has just published a book entitled, HSome Wild Animals I Have Met." The book is dedicated to her husband. A S' """"' T "''''""'''"""'"""""'"""""""" E' a - FAIRMONT'S fAlRMoN'r's A 42nd E a .0 0 - I I'l1'11VCI'S3I'y flLzjQ'time Devoted Q A to Qfality. iii "---------- -------------- ' .... l ..... Q .................. ............ Two hui dred seventy-four FEATURES . Ellllllllllllllllllllll nnnn El CDz'amona'5 .... THoRP13 at CoMPANY Jewellers V E 509 FOURTH STREET, SIOUX CITY, IOWA E Ei ----------- ------------'-------1----.-.---------l---------------.-.---.-.-----..---.---.---.------.-. ............ 51 The stingiest man in America has just been found. He gave his little son ten cents for going to bed without his supper. After the child had gone to sleep he took the dime from him and then made him go without his breakfast for losing the dime. We doubt the au- thenticity of the story. Who ever heard of a Scotchman giving a dime to any- one? Mr. Gehring: HWhy are you wearing so manyicoats, Mr. Natressfw Nat: c4Well, you see I am going to paint this wall and it says on the can, CTO obtain best results put onlat least three coatsafa Prof. Brown: 'cSome'students are so dumb that they think The Grim Reaper' is a piece of farm machineryf' "Who's in there?'7 called the owner at the door of his chicken house one dark night. "Nobuddy but us chickensf, came the response. Hank Wright: fel guess that you have been out with worse looking fel- lows than I am, havenit you?,' I KNO answerj. Hank: HI say, I guess that you have been out with worze looking fellows than I am, haven't you?" Lonnelle: 'GI heard you the first time, I was just trying to think.'7 A woman never knows whether her husband iscoming home drunk to the gills or if he is just trying out some new Charleston step. I - llllllxl llllllllllll l . mnnnnn uuInlunlunnuunnnnnlnluulnnnuun llIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Fl AUGUST WILLIGES Manufacturer of Fine Furs I 310 Pierce Street sioux CITY, 1owA muIunnnnn...NunnHIu,,,,,,,,,,,H,,,n, ulllnnllunlnllllluInnInlllulllnunaulnlllnlllg Two hundred se enty fi e Two hundred seventy-six FEATURES FEATURES I eees VAN SCHREEVEN E99 COMPANY .IEWELERS 508 FIFTH STREET Everythzng Ln JEWELRH AND WATCHES I 5 The Place Where You Get Pe so al Attention ' A For Minute Deliveries o COAI AND BUILDING MATERIALS 5 L G EVERIST ina WHEN YOU THINK OF FLOWERS-THINK OF THALLAS We Deliver ' 508 Pierce Street Both Phon Farm and C1ty Loans Be t Rate Ltberal Terms Invest ents Insu ance Real Estate CONTINENTAL MORTGAGE COMPANY Northeast Corne Fifth and Douglas Sioux Clty Iowa CS T he Better Buzck not only coriectly na ned but at its price t s the g eatest automobile value in the world O B MCDONALD Phone 66180 4118 Morningside Avenue YOU may walt but TIME wtll not Start Building YOUR LIFE ESTATE NOW A Special Plan for College Students aid Graduates TRUESDELL 81 SHOWALTER General Agents RFCISTER LIFE INS CO 405 Commerce Build Phone 56 773 mlllllllllll llIllIllllllllIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I llllll I Ill 7 CC n 59 Ellllllllllll llll lllll lllllllll lllll lllll lllll lllllllll llllll mllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllIlIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll ' n J . . , . lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll EHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIll!IlIIllIIllIlllllIllIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll ElilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIllllllllllllIlllIlllllllllIlllllIIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll mlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIlillIIlllIllIIlIllllllIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIE Ellllllllllllll IllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll S s s :: ' I 2 E E ' m r , gf E is ' 1 , ' E ' ' E , E F' i i r ' E ' r V E E " 5 T E E mlIllllllllllIllllllllIlllIllIllIllllIllllIlllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllli willIIll'lllllllIIllllllIlllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllll mllllllllll Illlllllllllll llllIlllllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllll Q5 cc - A- an 5 , ' 1 F' 5 - 9 fl J 1 . . ' ins ' mllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllll lllllllll llllllllllllllllllll 'I Two hundred s ty FEATURES is -------'- - --'------'-- -----"-'--' '--""- 2 I Q I A 9 I-IUCOIH I Fordson Thirteenth at Pierce Q 516 Sixth Sffeef 5 515-I7-I9 SIXTH STREET E "Largest Retailers of Automobiles in Sioux Cityi' EI -1------1- --1'-----"-------'-'--I-------:1------'----'---1I----1-'-'-----'------'-"'-'- '---------'-Illl----""-----'--'--f---' '----1'-- is We understand that Hlimmyl' Hayes is authority for the statement that the so-called drink parlor is even more vic- ious than the Volstead act outlawed. Maybe so. But, personally, we never heard of anyone kissing the soda squirt- er goodnight as some men were wont to do in the good old days when it took only a quart to get up a quartette. Leitch: aHelen,.I almost killed my- self on this football trip. I got up on the wrong side of the bed." Helen: uI'm not superstitious." Leitch: uYes, but this was a lower berthfl This old world does not need new ideas nearly as badly as it needs some- one to put across the old ones. Helen R. Chaving just received her new fur coatj: uFather, I don't see how such wonderful fur could come from such a low sneaking beastf' Father: MI didnit ask for thanks, Helen dear, but I must insist on re- spectf' Clara M.: c'My, what a pretty little dog: do you suppose that he would drive cows?" uCasey": UNO, I don't think so. He is a bulldog." Police Judge: HAnd now, young man, how did this accident happen?,' Taylor: MI -I dimmed my lights and was hugging the curve when-7' Judge: 6'Yes, yes, thatis the way most accidents do happen." 'sf -1------- --1-'--------------------------'----'-"--------------1------ 1-----1-'- MEET AND EAT AT BQYCES' CQLLEGE INN n Home Cooked Meals Dainty Lunches Home Made Candies Hanford's Ice Cream Magazines Cigars and Tobacco Soda Fruit 5 E Eleven Pullman Booths at Your Service 5 mlllllllll llllllllIIlIlllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll NIIIIIIIIIE v V 1 W- errf 1 :I s , 1 ll we .'f.1 -:ii li- - - Tvxo hnr lred seventy-eight f . I FEATURES E IIIIIIIIIIIIE W HARRY CHRISTY Undertakzng Cparlors Mornm S1dC MQSOIIIC Temple 4112 MOI11l11gS1d6 Avenue Twelmf our Hour Caclzllac ffmbulance Servzce T o h dled se enty n1n . Y - -if A . I EI I llllllllllllgl WV un ' v - ' FEATURES llllIIlllIllIllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllll llllllllllllg ------- -----------'-'-----------"----""""""""""""""""""' ' ' - Class Pins, Medals, Emblems Made to Order V - Fine Jewelry and Watch Repairing Jonas Olson Ee? Co. ESTABLISHED 1895 I Manufacturing jewelers and Diamond Moanters p 2II R E 627 Fourth Street V alllIlllllllIIIlllllllIlllllIIllIIlllllllllIllllIIIllIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllll On the last football trip Webb Fow- ler read the sign on the door, HHave you left anything?,' Webb opened his bag and took an inventory. He had everything but the extra blanket so he closed his bag regretting that he did not have room for it along with the bath rug, all the soap, ink, matches, ash tray, stationery, pin cushion, hotel guide, coat hangers, etc. Qlllllllllllll Auto Phone 3 llIIIllllllllllllllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllli Prof. Hayes: 6cSome of my students are so dumb that they think The Tam- ing of the Shrew, is a book for animal trainers." Steve: mfhanks, Marciag I certainly enjoyed that dance." Marcia: HI'm so glad you did. I feel now that I ruined these new slip- pers in a good cause." ' Illlllllllllllllllllllllgx COAL 5 COAL A MORNINGSIDE INSTITUTION Morningside Lumber and Coal Company Lumber, Mill Work, Building Materials SEWER PIPE LEHIGH FLUE LINING WALL COPING Auto Phone 66122 :: Bell Phone II39 J. E. I-IEDEEN, Secretary and Manager -Morningside Avenue and Lakeport ' COAL Ellllllllll TWQ hundred eighty COAL iiiiii I F E A T U R E s ' 'f' i iiii T7 EliIllllIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllll lllllIlllllllllllllIllllllllllll llllllllllll lllllllllll Ely is Q: 23, ere Quality Is As Represented I 13 GSCAR J. HQBERG JEWELER EI Exclusive Things l 410 Pi mlllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllll MRed" Okerberg says his idea of a lot of talk about nothing is two college girls discussing what they are going to wear to the next party H How is your husband? She I havent seen him for five years I think that I must have said something to annoy him Ujjterzng You erce Street E llll Illllllllllm Said the young bride, consulting the cook book, 'cDear me, this cake is burn- ing and the book says that I can t take it out for ten minutes Ethel T You drive terr1bly fast Page Page M Yes I hit 70 yesterday Ethel Did you kill any of them? Unusual Strength 1n Capital and Surplus 42 Years Eyperience The Best of Fac1l1t1es The Well Known Security SCTVICC E C U R I T NATIONAL BANK A B Darlln Preszdent L R Manley Cashier V C Bonesteel Vzce Preszdent R E Brown Amstant Cavhzer dle e hty 7 - - aa. , cc - 77 . cc - - C . . . . X , . cc 7 - 97 - - . ac - as , . . 7 . . . 9, . 44 . . , 9, mllllllll lllllllllm E . E E 7 - E I . L x E 5 A cc - - an . . g, . . . , . 5 . . , . . , . . . E Elllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIE 'V ' ' Two hun - d ig FEATURES I 1 V w I Two 11unch'ed eighty-two Inf "" N I, I H 'W F E A T U R E S V!,- "ft" You are always assured of the - best in printlng at the most reasonable prices at the? p MORNINGSIDE EWS Phone 67672 All Work Guaranteed A4002 Morningside Ave. I I I l I I I I I If you are looking for a real home cooked meal and first class service, where only student help is used go to THE PARK CAFE We cater to the student body Make this your rebular eatin place H P Robinson Proprietor Phone 67408 1953 St Aubln WM WARNOCK CO , Inc Manufacturers of THE RED BAND LINE Galvanized Iron Sheet Metal Products Jobbeis Auto Supplles Replacement Parts Warm Air Furnaces and F1tt1n,, Warnock Bullding Sioux Clty Iowa HOYT Sz AKERS Personal Service Prmters 607 9 I1 Nebraska Street WEDDING STATIONERY Printed and Engraved FULLERTON LUMBER CO l'ourth and Lafayette Streets All K1l1dS Hard and Soft Coal Briquets and Petroleum Carbon Coke Auto Phone 1065 Bell Phone 65 Complzments 0 Roberts Sanitary Dairy OUR WAGON PASSES YOUR DOOR Two hundred elghty thzee unnnl III n Ill nlnnnnlnnnnnl nun I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE mlllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll nun E l I I . ' St. 5 E IKIIlllllllllllllllllllllIll llIllIIIIlllllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllm if-EIIIIIIIII Ill IIllllllIllII'llllllllllllllllllll Illlll E HunHnIlnnu,,n,n,,,,,,nn,,unnllnllmnnl fun-HHHHIEQ EqllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllIlllIIHIlllllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I-I lllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli insulin l nnnnlnnlnnilnnlnllnnllu nun EI H lnunn I nnnl fl E ...nun IlllllllllllIllllllllllllllIllllIilllllIlllllllIlllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll nun E FEATURES Ellllllllll llllllllllllllllllll EI . lil The Paramount Half the joy of the evening 1S a Paramount Lunch after the theatre party. 'cGood things to eatfv Conkctionery mllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIE. But be that as it may, Ford is un- doubtedly correct when he says that the modern dance is conducive to 'cnecking and petting" parties and other forms of mild immortality. However, he is still making Ford coupes with lace curtains and so forth and so on. And as long as Ford is willing to make Fords and sell them 'Sa dollar down and a dollar when you catch 'em," we suppose the drug store cowboy will continue to vio- late the sparking ordinances. Rudy Qafter a long argumentl : MYou see, Lois, you misjudged me in saying that I was making love to Helen just because we were out on the porch to- getherf' Lois: 4'All right, I believe you. Now wipe that eyebrow off of your cheek and take me home." Two lfundred eighty-four A negro called at the hospital and said: MI called to see how mah frien, Ioe Smith is gettin' along? The nurse said: HWell, he's getting along fine, he is convalescing nowf' 'cVVell," said the darkey, uI'll jes' sit down and wait till he's through." The story was told to me something after this fashion: When Prof. Camp- bell was-gmarried he was so absent- minded that he kissed the preacher and gave his wife a five-dollar bill. And just to prove that there may be some truth in the absent-mindedness that Prof. Campbell is known to- possess, he is also given credit for the following remark. When kissing his wife good- bye one morning he said, '4And now, sweetheart, don't forget to type those letters that I dictated to you yesterday. 77- FEATURES at Elllllllllll ,HHIIHIEE Ladies' and Misses' T Wearing Apparel Weinberg's 1 87VIean5 1 ERVICE a TYLE ATISFAGTIQN llllllllllll A successful but very eccentr1c sales man d1ed The clergyman who was young and nevx to the calhng thought lt a fittmg opportunlty to call on the W1d0W and comfort her You must not gr1eve he told her The body that TICS here IS not your husband lt 1S merely a husk and empty shell he nut has gone to Heaven Students of mental d1sorders find lt hard to adequately descr1be the Charles ton but the most accurate descr1pt1on that we have read to date compares the Charleston w1th the vlolent contort1ons of a bare legged Scotchman do1ng the Hlghland Flmg 1n a ne t of red ants The d1fference between a cocoanut and a Scotchman 15 that you can get a dr1nk out of a cocoanut What an old fashloned t1n type mused the antlque collector as he gazed at old College Ford as Natress drove away The drunk holdmg the menu ups1de down Walter vwa1ter come here qulck There s been an awful mlstake made Send for the manager Walter 1n a stern VOICC Well what s the matter? Drunk ,lus look here The darn fool prlnters have prlnted th1s th1ng up s1de down Lady f1n the cafe I don t bel1eve T care for that soup It 1SI1t hot enough Kelcy But how do you know lt 1S not hot? Lady By the way you can hold your thumb 1n 1t T o hund ed e ghty fi . 44 . . ,, 7 1 ' T , , - cc - 77 cc I ' 7 . . 0' . 7 0 M I T . ' 9 7 , -t - , . . . 79 . . an . . ,lim - - - cc . 7 ' Q - - a an . - 0 ac 9 - I 0 7 - - ' ov 9 o - . 44 . . - . . D ' C4 , . . . I N 7, , , . J - ' - 7 77 , . ii., . cc - - . - an - D, . cc . I - . 9, . . W '1' FEATURES a -'------- ----'-- '-""- 2 apital Supply Company I "EVERYTHING FOR SCHOOLS" HEATING AND VENTILATION CHEMICAL TOILETS Plymouth Block, Fourth and Court Streets School Furniture School Wagons 6,1 Auto Bus Bodies Playground Equipment SIOUX CITY, IOWA :"' Drinking Fountains . if Ugg.- "5 .L ix ", . . Blackboard 'XA . Maps and Globes X x X XS Crayons and Erasers fi' J ..... . . ---'-A---AA-f'-- Q ' Domestlc Science : .E.3:::::::::::: i 'School PLZPCTS Manual Training , Sf-he ' Flag Poles . is 5145, S. is . Window Shades Window Guards SE 'Pu rim . Janitor :Supplies A ff Kindergarten Supplies vm. ar-Q-"' E WE HOPE OUR REMINDER WILL BRING RESULTS AS DID YOURS E :EIU-lllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllIllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIIllIIIIIIllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllIIIllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIE She: MWhy have you stopped here?" He: HI'm afraid I'm lost." She: uI'm notg Iive Walked home from here before. Mrs. Seeman flooking through mag- azinej: MI see by statistics that every third baby born is a Chinese? Prof. S.: uThen, thank goodness, this is our first one." c'When did the Scotcbman first learn to swim?" y The difference between some old men c'The day the first toll bridge Was and any old dog, is that the dog knows erected." when he is old. mlllllll Illllllm E COLLEGIATE FOOTWEAR STLYES OF THE TIMES POPULAR PRICES SUBWAY SHOE S GRE Q Fourth and Pierce Streets Under Sioux National Bank Q Ellllllllll ummm 'Two hundred eighty-six FEATURES y g it mlllllllllll IIIIIIIIIlIIIIIllllllIlIIIIIIIIIIIllllIlllIIllllIIIlllIlIIIIIIllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIlllllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIFI AALES PAINTS AND GLASS Co. The House of Quality Minnesota Paint-Murphy and O7Brien Varnish All Kinds of Glass-Vlfall Paper I A WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ' E E 1005-9 Fourth Street Sioux City, Iowa Q ' I I I I I I I ' r I I U E The Logical Place for the Particular Dresser Who Is Economically Inclined. E SUITS AND TOPCOATS E Artistically Designed and Tailored for the College Man. E 5 Snappy Array of Collar Attached Shirts, Ties, Hats, Caps and Shoes. E 5 See the New CHARLESTON OXFORD 5 Standard Clothing Company The Charleston has been called the struggle of life and there 1S hut one rule that 1S to protect yourself at all times and punch with one hand free Van What are you dorng Taps? Taps Don t hothei me Im addlng up some figures and every time I look at you I put down a zero If a woman really loves a man he can make her do anything she wants to do Prof Stevick fwho sat down next to a slightly lntoxlcated man on ductor do you allow a drunk on th1s carw' Conductor Its all right so long as you don t get noisy Yrur best 20 yeais IS just ahead of you .IIIIIS IS a big reason why you INSURE IN should protect yourself for life now CENTRAL LIFE OF IOWA CHAS A SMITH GENERAL AGENT 631 Frances Buildin Sioux C1ty Iowa El El Two hundred eighty seven . - Lijllllllll unuluun un nun unun :nu nununnunnunnnnulnuunl nm mmm IIlllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIlIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll nnnunnunnnnnu nnunn :nun Illlllllll in xxllllxlnnm Q .- Ellllll nu IlllllllllllllllllllllIlllIlIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllll nnlnnu num: IIIIIHIIIE CC - av - ' D 7 , . . I 0 C D - C - cc - as ' ' . . . , . cc : 1 7 ' . , . A - cc 7 - A . 77 7 ' 77 . I . Enllnnn ' IIIIIIIIIIE - . E 1 ' E : r . . . .- : ' - A ' 5 E 1 ' E E 4 E E . . , E : . . 0' E . . E : U 7 .. llll-IIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllll I FEATURES E 'null IIllllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllIIllllIllIIIIIllllllIIIlllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllm C Wow! WHAT A CANDY BAR! cfff ILD BILLW c THE MALTED MILK NUT ROLL I SIOUX CANDY CO. E E null IIIIIllIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIE E nlnn'nu'IInHnnlnnnnlmnnInH,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Fa mlllllllIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE Perfect Lubrication Is Assured E 0 MOTOR OIL . Distributed by I. MILLER 81 CO. .3 ....-----.-------1----------------1---"'-'----------------- -------'- El El .-.--- ------------1-----11--------f '----'--- re STUDENTS! Always Choose the Best THE EXCEL A FOR CANDIES AND LUNCHES Fifth and Nebraska Streets E lllllllllllllllllll IllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIE lllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllIlllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllll III SATRANC 81 CLEMINSON DRUGS Physicians and Hospital Supplies Three Stores : Fourth and Douglas Fourth and Pearl : Sixth and Pierce E lllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIKIE El Myren's Shoe Repair Service : Let us have your patronage. g 1909 Morningside Ave. 5 llllllllIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlllflllllllllIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllm IIllllIIIIIIlllllllllllIIIIllllIIIIIIIIllIllllIIllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE PHIPP'S BARBER SHOP Q Collegiate Barbering 5 , Our Specialty , lllllllllll lllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllm lllllllllllllllllIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllll lllllllllm MQRNINGSIDE CAFE Meals Candies Ice Cream Lunches Tobacco Soft Drinks Magazines 24-HOUR KODAK SERVICE El ------ ------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ------- Q ----- li F l d tl ghty ht FEATURES Two hundred eighty-11 ine FEATURES mlllllllll E Ellllllll Two hundred ninety .orningside College Excellent Oppo rtanity for: S 1. Liberal Arts Course Leading to Bachelor of Arts. 2. Preparationfor Professional Courses. V Pre-Commerce Coure. ' Pre-Engineering Course. Pre-Legal Course. . Pre-Medical Course. 3. Preparation for Teaching in Grade Schools. Two-Year Elementary Grade Teachers' Course.. 4. Music. A Theory, Voice, Stringvand Wind Instruments, Organ, Public School Music. 5. Expression and Dramatic Art. 6. Courses in .Athletic Coaching. For Catalogue and Information address FRANK EQ MossMAN, Presiqlent, SIOUX CITY, IOWA 'IFJHUI3' ,fav 692 In tm., 511.3-W al 1 gm Tmdn Ta0iEg Tnyf 1S1QlUQQfDj'dbV- FEATURES mllllllll IllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll IIIlllllIIIIIllIIIIIIlIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIllllIIllllIIIIIlIIIllIIllIIlllllIlllhlllllllllllllllla New methods increasing the efficiency of our work : are being discovered daily. We keep ourselves : ' thoroughly informed and can always give you the : benefit of the latest and best methods and optical : merchandise. : SIOUX CITY OPTICAL CO. 4'Makers of Glasses That Fit" I - 419 Nebraska street sioux CITY, 1oWA llllllll Euuuu llllllll!llIllllllllllllllllllllllllI un QIllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll . : 2 THE courses PHARMACY 5 Students! We are here to serve E you with the best. Your satis- : 5 faction is our guarantee. ' L. C. WOODFORD, Proprietor , ElIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIilllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll llllllli Gorthy Kon arriving in the city the first timej: HListen here, bellboy, I wonit stay in a room like this, not even a bed in it. What do you think I am?" . Hellboy: Wllhere, there, sir, calm yourselfg this isnit your room, this is the elevator."r ' Whenever a woman suffers in silence, it's real suffering. IllIIlllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIllllllllllllIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE 1'Ill'lIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE E E .. .- 5 5 I I E E " I : E - E - .. ' L' I I 1 E Ellllllllll lllllllllm Sam D.: HI hope you will all co- incide With me." ,-,1.l..- 1 Pres. Mossman: HYoung man, I made my Wife wait nine years before marrying her." Leitch: HYes?7' Pres.: uAnd now she is paying me back on the installment plan. She keeps me waiting a half hour every time we go somewhere. F 'I"""' "'"'""""'''""''"""''"I""""""""""""' "'""""""""'"""""""""""" """"" 'E' GRABER DRY GOODS OO. I 'Extends Best . Wishes ' Among the many fond memories this book will bring in after years- We cherish the hope that you will remember this store when needing quality merchandise. Our Prices Are Always Right I E READY-TO-VVEAR ' MILLINERY DRY GOODS Q ElIIllllIllllllllIIIIllIIllllIllllllllliilllllllllllll Illlllll Two hundred ninety-two EI APPRECIATION We Thank You! The business manager and the editor of the Sioux of Fulljilment take this occasion' to thank all those who have so ably and unsel- fishly given of their time and skill to make this book a possibility and a success. I The Staff has co-operated and shown line spirit throughout the many months that this book has been in preparation. To them goes a great deal of the credit for this year's Sioux. Among those who are outside ofstheiregular staff, Whose Work We appreciate are: George Van den Brink, our artist, who has done all .the art Work and designing in the book, Miss Bertha Price, of the English Department, Who has carefully read the proof for the book, and Claire Milne, Kenneth Chinn, and Donal Lillard, adver- tising salesmen. C 'We thank our friends at the Youngberg Studio for their many courtesies in addition to making pictures which are of as high quality as any appearing in the many Siouxs before this one. The Bierman Engraving Company has provided us cuts of the best grade and have shown themselves ever ready to assist us in our engraving problems. A great deal of credit is due the members of the Verstegen Printing Company for their help in building this annual. Having' printed this book for seven consecutive years, their expe- rience Was of much value. The editor wishes to at once apologize to and thank the mem- bers of his family for their forebearance during all these trialsome months when it has been necessary to eat, sleep, and drink in a mess of pictures and mounting board, and an atmosphere of glue and rubber cement. Only their Christian fortitude and their loving family spirit have allowed this yearbook ever to get this far. Two h nd ed ninety three , . .., ,-,- , f frfgf -- 511- A. 7 -- ff, U - 1 4 ,fag '- ...W X .-.-,4......,-.-M.. ,..,, .H ,1.-,,,.,, L- , ,. ,,.--,' ,g,.,:,,,g ' - - - ' . 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Suggestions in the Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) collection:

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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