Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 282

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1930 volume:

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I N ' - gf-up , 3 M N . , Ghz Sioux 1930 MILDRED PETERSON Editor CHESTER FLUHRER Business Manager 1-J-4 '71, 6,414-n4,4,lvL, ff' Engravings by THE WESTON ENGRAVINC COMPANY Minneapolis, Minnesota Printed by VERSTEGEN PRINTING COMPANY Sioux City, Iowa Photography by THE YOUNCBERG STUDIO Sioux City, Iowa THE SIQUX 1 9 3 0 The Year Book of MORNINGSIDE CQLLEGE Sioux City, Iowa Volume 29 Published Annually by the Junior Cl FCDREWGRD FOREWORD is written when the volume it introduces is still far from completion, far from being ready for you for Whom it has been in the pro- longed preparation. Yet it is with faith and hope based on established precedent that the Staff of the Sioux of 1930 as- sume its consummation. The Wish that resides deep in the hearts of the mem- bers of this annual board is that you, students of Morningside College, will find something in this book that will pre- serve to you the most cherished of your activities. We ask only that you be in- dulgent as regards the numerous errorsg that you view this issue of the Sioux in its entirety. When the winds of the Fate that governs our choice have scat- tered us far from our college and our classmates may this book revive mem- ories of the richness of our college days together. QRDER of 1300145 ' ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ATHLETICS I ACTIVITIES FEATURES DEDICATIO ECAUSE Professor Brown symbolizes the spirit of steady and whole-hearted devotion to one life project we students wish to dedicate this volume to him. We would ascend a high eminence, there to re- trospect: to see Professor Brown in 1889 aid in the very planning of our collegeg to see the whole twenty-eight years of his service in developing and shaping Morningside College. Such a panorama will reveal the fine soul of this faculty member, oldest in point of serv- ice in our school. He has always evinced a sympathetic interest in the individual student, and thousands of his pupils have known and loved him. Alumni, returning to our halls, hasten to visit him, assured of meeting the same enthusiasm and serene philosophy with which each day he has faced his classes these many years. The Junior Class feels the honor he does us in accepting this dedication as a small token of our sincere affection. lin Hivmnriam - ALFRED E. CRAIG, Ph. D., D. D. Ex-President of Morningside College JOHN PAUL JONES Class of 1922 THE REVEREND JOHN H. KLAUS Trustee of Morningsirle College BERNICE LOWHY Class of l932 3 5 rl It C 5 ' ' ' - F' , N' gi Q . Y 'Pb I, J-Q91-4, ul ,-.Tu , MAIN FIAIJ. Y-. Q 1-1 ,wx bx. '.." Ji- , J ., , "U Jr' I ' 4.x A IHADY LANE T0 MAIN HALL a . -JZq1'.t1111.:Kk3p,l'nJ 1 15.-11. -511 r.,-'1'jf1 U 1 1', 11. ' ,L 1?g'1..111l!' .M , 1 rQ J: . 1 I 1 1 .- . '4 T 1 ' . 1 . 1, , ' 'u'1 il ' I -. 1 --1, m . .1 ..1f, M. V... .1 .- 1 11 . . . -. 1- '1 1. 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V -sq 1- ' -V V, ., V -V 'N ' ' ' "A"""""""" ' ' 'T' A"f"':ff"' ' ' -'W-"' """ ' ' --A- fs V -------" V V VV VV V V VV,VV , H f----V---w--ww :VV VV ' V , V - , V ,JV , Vi,--QVVA-VV,-1V--V:A-V:':,,'-VVVAV- , V- VU N FACULT tyt Board of 'Trustees OFFICERS OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES E. A. Morling ...,,. H. E. Hutchinson L. J. Brenner.. A. B. Gehring L. J. Brenner C. W. Britton G. C. Clausen Herbert Clegg A. B. Gehring C. C. Harshhargei George Allee T. S. Bassett E. O. Day H. J. Edge John Gralopp P. E. Held R. D. Acheson M. P. Arrasmith E. T. Asling Lee C. Barks Charles Beacharn W. F. Belling W. D. Boies N. R. Hathaway C. D. Killam i+Deceased. .........Fl'f5f Vice-President Second Vice-l'res1'de,nt ......,.......,...,............,............Secretary-Treasurer TERM Exvnws 1930 H. E. Hutchinson J. W. Kindig W. H. Lease H. H. Lockin WY. T. MacDonald D. P. Mahoney TERM Exvnees 1951 H. E. Hilmar Mrs. J. G. Hohson Otto E. Johnson W. J. Loeck E. A. Morling F. M. Pelletier TERM Exvnms 1932 O. M. Bond J. J. Bushnell R. T. Chipperfield Ralph A. Gaynor L. J. Haskins C. H. Kamphoefner FTJRIVSTEES EMERITI Scott M. Ladd J. P. Negus E. C. MeDade J. Metcalf E. W. Oates H. B. Pierce W. P. Schlein A. N. Sloan Ralph C. Prichard Ed. Rich R. J. Sweet J. B. Trimhle J. R. Tumhleson R. C. Webh C. A. Kingsbury J. J. Largeii Miss Alice McElrath VV. C. Porath W. S. Snyder B. A. Wentlandt J. B. Shumaker Robert Smylie FRANK E. MOSSMAN, President. A. M., D. D., LL. D. Morningside College. University of Chicago, Upper Iowa University, Southwestern College. Twenty-th ree Dean of Women In the years during which Miss Lillian English Dimmitt has been dean of women at Morningside College she has made a place for herself in the College which no one else could fill. As dean of women she has had a greater influence in the lives of the girls than any other one person. Through her work she has made a college education possible for many girls who otherwise would never have had that privilege. She has not only enabled them to meet their own college expenses, but has been instrumental in helping them de- cide upon their life-work through her Fresh- man study course of vocations open to women. y tg Vg Miss Dimmitt is at the head of the depart- gt if ment of ancient languages. The students who 2 It fi 6 have majored or minored under her have ex- c perienced enrichment of life through daily Dem Dimmift contact with her in the classroom. and have gone out well equipped to teach or to do graduate study. In addition to her many hours of class work. her administrative duties as dean of women. and the endless committees she is called upon to attend, Miss Dimmitt finds time for Contact with the individual girls. if-5 if Y 1 'V if Dean of Men Probably no other one man has exerted so great an intluence over the young manhood of the campus as Dean Myron Earle Graber. Through his work as dean of men he has instituted a system of taking care of Fresh- man men so that they are helped in tiding over the breach between high school and col- lege. The men are studied individually, their needs observed, and help and advice given each of them in dealing with their personal problems. Vocational guidance is given the men in his course in Freshman Lecturef. Through the efforts of Dean Graber the standards of the fraternities of the campus have been raised. and friendly relations and the best of cooperation exist among them. As head of the physics department. too. he has produced fruitful results, as shown in the men he turns out. His men are all in high positions in the field of science, whether in instruction or in research work. y As an instructor Dean Graber is very clear l and concise, as dean he is broad-minded and tn sympathetic. and in matters of discipline a man in the fullest sense of the word. Dean Graber Twenty-four Oltltice of the 'Viceltresident Dr. F. W. Schneider has heen Vice-Presi- ' - dent of lVlorningside College and professor in the Department of Bihle and Beligion since 1920. Prior to that time he was for a period engaged in editorial work in Cincinnati. Ohio. He received his B. A. and lVl. A. de- grees from German-Wallace College. Berea. Ohio: attended Drew Theological Seminary. and received his Doctor's degree from Bald- win University. For a time he taught in German-Wallace College. and has been pas- tor in the Methodist Episcopal Churches of Delaware. Ohio. Brooklyn, New York. and Pittsburgh. He has also done some work as an author and translator. Dr. Schneider is well-known as one of the foremost educators of the northwest. and is a man of exceptional executive ability. He is a man of high ideals whose actions are in- spired hy the highest motives, one who sees DV- Sfhnfiflm' into the future and wisely directs our actions in the present. His life is an example of the qualities of a true gentleman. Deao of Extension This year the financial potentates installed a new desk and other office ac- coutrements for Dr. John James Bushnell of Cherokee. and he hegan his duties in the department of the Forward lVlovement immediately. He succeeded the late Dr. D. A. lVlcBurney. This department-rather vague in the minds of most of us-was created in purposing the erection of new buildings on the grounds and the securing of two million dollars to put at the disposal of the college. It is, in truth and name. the advance move- ment in this institution. A large percentage of the fund items were written during the 1927 campaign. at which stage many generous contributions were made. Even we students dug deeply into our shallow purses-eif you recall the chapel for the student aid to the movement. Taking charge of all field collections on subscriptions and sustaining educational grants necessitates a considerable amount of traveling, hence the frequency with which Dr. Bushnell may he seen with his traveling-bag in his hand. President Mossman accom- panies him on these jaunts over lowa and the surrounding territory a great part of the time. State iroundarics, says Dr. Bushnell. are no harriers in the campaign. The reward y , for his lahor he expresses thus: "Sometimes DI., Bushnell I do procure money." Twenty-five GRACE ANDERSON, A. M. Instructor in English and Social Director Cornell College. Radcliffe College, Min- neapolis School of Dramatic Art. EPHENOR ADRASTUS BROWN, A. M. Professor of Education De Pauw University. University of Chicago. Columbia University. EMMA BROWN, A. M. Instructor in Romance Languages University of Colorado. HERBERT GRANT CAMPBELL, A. M. Professor of Philosophy and Psychology Cornell College, Columbia University, University of Heidelberg. .IAM ES AUSTIN CUSS. B. S., M. S. Professor of Chemistry Illinois Wesleyan University, Univer- sity of Illinois. Clark University. Twenty-six EBIT ' , . D- zz. A as xl . J, Y E I '-....- N NE ,E . K' , -C - , , . I I 'K' -""' Q Q I , Q' 5 , f. 'I il""' I LILLIAN ENGLISH DIMMITT, A. M., L. H. D. Dean of Women and Professor of Ancient Languages Illinois Wesleyan University, Columbia University, American School of Classi- cal Studies, Rome. LAURA CLARA FISCHER Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages Carleton College, University of Chi- cago, University of Colorado. FRANK HERBERT GANE, B. S., M. A. Instructor in Economics Kansas Wesleyan University. Univer- sity of Kansas. MYRON EARLE GRABER. A. M., Ph. D. Dean of Men and Professor of Physics University of Michigan, Columbia Uni- versity, Ohio State University, Uni- versity of Iowa. IRA JAMES GWINN, M. S. Assistant Professor of Physics and Mathematics Morningside College, University of Iowa. JAMES .IUVENAL HAYES, A. M. Professor of English Literature Harvard University, University of Chicago. J. WESLEY HOFFMANN, A. B., A. M. Professor of Hz'sIory and Polilics University of Minnesota, University of Chicago, Berlin University, Bonn University. W. M. HUBBARD, A. B., S. T. B. Instruclor in Religious Education Dakota Wesleyan, Boston University School of Theology. HENRY FREDERICK KANTHLENER, A. M. Professor of Romance Languages Cornell College, Harvard University. University of Dijon, Institut Francais, and University of Madrid, Spain. . FRANCES L. KRAFT, A. M. Northwestern University. JENETTE LEWIS, A. M. Acting Regisfrar and Instructor in Hislory Cornell College, University of Chicago. University of Wisconsin. HELEN ISABELLA LOVELAND, A. B. Professor of English Language Smith College, Oxford University, England. MARY OLA MQCLUSKEY, A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Southwestern College, University of Chicago, University of Colorado. MIRAH MILLS. A. M. As.si.wtant Professor of Englisfz LUT1gf!C!ff'C Morningside College, University of Chicago. FLORENCE CROSS MOOC, A. M. Instructor in Fren ch Morningside College, Harvard Univer- sity, Columbia University. Twenty-seven LILLIAN MURRAY, A. B. Instructor in Physical Education for Women Morningside College, University of Iowa, University of Colorado, Harvard University. EVERETT ARTHUR OVERTON. A. M. Professor of Sociology Boston University, Northwestern Uni- versity, University of Chicago. JOHN W. PARLETTE, A. B. Instructor in Speech Adrian College, Ohio Wesleyan Univer- sity, Cornell University. EDWARD PIRWITZ, A. B. Director of Freshman Athletics Morningside College. BERTHA CLOTHILDA PRICE, A. B. Reader in English Southwestern College, University of Kansas, University of Iowa. Twenty-eight MAUDE A. PRICE, A. M. Librarian University of Kansas. University of Chicago, University of Wisconsin. JASON McCOLLOUGH SAUNDERSON, A. B. Professor of Physical Education Albion College. FREDERICK WILLIAM SCHNEIDER, A. M., D. D. Vice-President and Professor of Bible ana' Religion German Wallace College, Drew Theo- logical Seminary, Baldwin University. EMMA FREYHOFER SCHNEIDER, A. M. Instructor in English German Wallace College, Cleveland School of Music. JANE LEWIS SMITH, A. M. Instructor in Dramatic Art Cornell College, Leland Powers School of the Theatres, Boston, University of Iowa. SAMUEL CHARLES STEINBRENNER, A. M. Professor of German Charles City College, University of Strassburg, University of Chicago. THOMAS CALDERWOOD STEPHENS, M. D.. A. B. Professor of Biology University of Chicago. Kansas State University, Marine Biological Labora- tory, Woods Hole, Massachusetts. HUGH TUDOR, A. B. Instructor in History Simpson College, Graduate School University of Chicago. ROBERT NEGLEY VAN HORNE. Ph. B. Professor of Mathematics Morningside College, Johns Hopkins University. University of Chicago. h ERVINE CARL WENIG, A. B. Assistant Director of Athletics Morningside College. CLARA ASMUS, Mus. B. lnwlraclor in Pianoforle Morningside College. WANDA CASTLE Instructor in Violin Pupil of Yanofa Canalos. LUCY DIMMITT KOLP. A. A. C. O. instructor in Organ and Theory of Music Illinois College of Music. LEO KUCINSKI Instructor in Violin Warsaw Conservatory, Poland: Pupil of Charlotte DeMuth Williams, Oberlin College: and Andre de Ribaupierre, Cleveland Institute of Music. ETHEL THOMPSON KUCINSKI, Mus. B. Instructor in Pianoforte and Normal Music Morningside College. Twenty-nine PAUL lVlucCOl,,I,.lN. A. R. Direffor of llze f,'HlIS6I'1'lIl0l'Y unzl lII.Sfl'lll'l0l' in Voice Culzure Oberlin College, Oberiin Conservatory of Music. ELIZABETH NEWTON MMCOLLIN, Music B. lrzxlruelor in Voice Culture Oberlin Conservatory of Music. CAROL BLISS PARKINSON lnxtructor in Violoncello aml Direclor of Wiml lnslrument Depurlnzent Pupil of George Klass, Pupil of Oscar Kock, Pupil of Hans Hess. ORION PARKINSON il1Sll'lll'l0I' in Frencli Horn mul Corner. DOUGLAS ROCK REEDER liz,s11'111'io1' in Violin Pupil of Yanola Canalos, Pupil ot' Ribaupierre. Thirty JAMES REISTRUP Instructor in Pianoforle Pupil of Rudolph Ganz, Pupil of Eric Schmaal. Pupil of Fritz V. Voegeley. PAUL GEORGE RICHMAN, Music B. Insiructor in Public School Music Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Val- paraiso University, University of Cin- cinnati, Metropolitan School of Music, Butler University. WILFRED CURTIS SNOW Instructor in Voice Culture Choir Training and Organ Under Dud- ley Warner Fitch, Pupil of L. A. Tor- rens, Pupil of J. B. Atwood. FAITH FOSTER WOODFORD, A. B. lnslrucfor in Piunoforte anzl Ille History of Music Morningside College, Morningside Conservatory. IDA M. CLINE House Manager of Wonzenls Resiflence Halls. ARTHUR BENJAMIN lLI'1I'lIilNG. A. B. T1'6'llSllI't'l' anal B11.xir1c.w,x Manager MRS. MCA HTH UR Bll.NiIIP.N.N Office MRS. HAROLD REYNOLDS BIlSfl16.NS Ojicc lf. lNlAll,l0Rll'l N0liHl5 St'l'I'l'llll',V lo lfrc Pl'c,s1'1lel1l lvl RS. Hlil,IHIN BULIKI NCHANI 1,1'l11'ul'y MRS. NE'l"I'lIi FRY HICLLEH l,I'l1l'11l'-V Perhaps it is lltting that at the conclusion ol lllc faculty section the bookstore lame imprinted. for the volumes contained herein are the main lnasia for an increasing knowledge of a given subject under the guidance of these instructors Never shall we forget the purchase of lwookS+ yes, but also candy. paper. gum. pens, and all the rest. as effected over the glass counter. Thirty-one I Some photographs of our faculty--Doctor Stephens inspecting some species of the order Phidia prohahlyg Professors Gwinn and Gruber to loft and right: President Mossman and Mi. Gehring in fur Nvhruskey, dec-kediout in the true Wostern regalin, and Sitting their steeds as hefits their station. Thirty-two i ! i ITUDENT ADMINIITIQATIDN 45, Metcalf and Brinkman The Student Council OFFICERS Presidents ................ ,................ C . Metcalf, P. Brinkman Vice-President ........ .,..,.........,......... L ois Hickman Secretary-rlireasurer ......,.,,...,,,.,.. ..,,,,.., M argaret Quirin Athletic Representative .................. ,....... W illiam Thacker Student Faculty Representative .i.....,........ Chester Fluhrer This student administration section opens with tre- mendous auspiciousness upon the Body Plenipotentiary -the Student Council. On this hoard sit all the Great Moguls of our institution. and to the mass of us by- standers the proceedings of this group are at once mysterious and the cause of an overpowering curiosity to discover the ways and means. This year "Metz" and "Brink" shared the presidency of the Student Body. To a solemn consideration of the purpose and mem- hcrship let us now give our undivided attention. The Student Council is organized as an official body vested with Iull power to act under the direction of the presi- dent of the council tor the purpose of controlling stu- dent government and student affairs. Its success is due in great measure to the satisfactory representation. Be- sides the oflicers each convocation sees the president and council repreientative from each class, the presi- dents of Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., the president of Pi Kappa Delta, two representatives from the con- servatory, head ol W. S. C. A., and a student-faculty representative in conclave. The president of Agora acts Vice-President. the Secretary-Treasurer and Ath' letic Representative heing elected hy us students.. Chief ol' the duties of the council are the regulation of stu- dent activities and aid in adjusting matters which per- tain to hoth students and faculty. Metz says that, unlike the Sioux Indian councils ol' old who hammered tlzc drums of war, and then fell to smoking the pipes ot peace at settlement, the present council reclincd in a sophisticated mood to view the problems of student life in a scrupulous and unlviased inauner. Which is a hig job, well done We know from various innovations. , .uc fx' his fnifp 2 V rf! if ,Vs , A 4 - Av M gym H ,, lsNssXx., it gg . 1, Xi saw XX "Gs'txv t ' ,wt i Q X Mb 'Hd fi 4 We A fi 'N 1- E, , ii "1' Name. , L ,Am N ,.:, gp g g "V Metcalf, Brinkman, Quirin, Thacker, Fluhrer. Thirty-four W.S. G. A. and Honor Court SENATE OFFICERS Dormitory President ............................ Madeline McMullen ........Elizabeth Turner ......Dorothy Mahlum Dormitory Vice-President ....... Dormitory Secretary ........... Dormitory Treasurer ....... ...,........... N lary Batho President West Hall ........... ..............,....,.. R uth Frum President Central Hall .......... ..... L aura Faith Mueller President Freshman Hall ........ ..............., E lva Reimers Social Chairman ..................... ...... F lordora Mellquist Director .............. ...,... lN 'liss Anderson House Matron ..................................,,..... ............ N lrs. Cline HONOR COURT Madeline McMullen ............................ Dorm i tory President Elizabeth Turner ........ ....... D ormitory Vice-President Flva Reimers ............... .......,.... F reshman President Ruth Frum ..................,... ........ W est Hall President Laura Faith Mueller ......, ...... l 'lentral Hall President Miss Anderson .,....,...................................,.., Social Director "What dread laws and what dread enforcement." Above and below find the officers of the Womeifs Self- Governing Association and Honor Court, which con- stitute the external restraint in the WOIIIFIIQS Dormitory. It is not a dread council if all good girls abide by the necessary laws that govern the dormitory life. But an infringement of these-how dire the consequences some few at least can testify concerning. But the members and officers are preponderately co-students of the in- habitants of the dorm, and they are fair in their dealings. M. McMullen ' wi ff The Senate makes the house regulations, which are enforced by the Honor Court. The Honor Court sits in judgment of the breaking of the rule by a girl, and decides the penalty. ,2- Miss Anderson, Frum, Turner, Mahlum, Batho. Reimers, McMullen, Mellquist, Mueller. ..1' Thirty-five if L. Berkshire Class of 92.9 OFFICERS President ................... ...................v... ........ L i sle Berkshire Secretary-Treasurer ....................................,....... Gail Smith Student Council Representative .,,..... Madeline McMullen Only because America is reputed to be a nation of superlatives do we venture the time-worn remark that this class is the best group of educational matadors ever to worry about receiving their diplomas. But, really, four years spent in smelting pursuit of educa- tional evidence has left them pure metal. They are a fine group of young folk, and the Junior class feels it is voicing the sentiment of the other fledglings when it bespeaks its sorrow at the exodus' of our entire Senior group-we hope itis entire. We don't begrudge them their exemption from final exams-we Wish more could have taken advantage of the rule in the Blue Book. Switch abruptly to a very brief consideration of the officers of this class. L'Red" has hailed from Thornton, Iowa. His evacuation decreased the population by only one, but even that was a fearful blow to the little community. He "hurls the ox" constantly, speaks on every occasion, and has lately most conclusively proved the adage, "Like attracts like." The cue to this very subtle bit of humor is the shades of their crowning glories. Madeline felt she had culled the last from her teeming brain for the benefit of her pupils, and she returned to be representative for the Senior class. MBrick', Smith has faithfully outlined all his lessons this semester-when not going a heat on his trumpet-and expects to spend an examlcss week. This little class went to market-because it was quite grown up. 1 i Thirty-six Berkshire, Smith, McMullen. L 2.-'fig'-' ' -v -- Class oils ' 30 OFFICERS President ......... ...........,.,,,,,..,..,..,....... L ucille Claerbout i Vice-President .......A. .,.... C eorge Thornton Secretary-Treasurer .........,.,.,,,......... ......... C laude Stewart . Student Council Representative ,,,......... William Danforth This recital will necessarily be constrained in tone because of our modesty as regards inditing our own numerous activities. We don't mind, however- oppor- tunity knocks but the once you edit the annual-ad mitting that as a class we're a phenomenal success, and all that. Our ,Iuniority has made several provinces of activity especially ours, some of which are the en- tertainment of the Senior class in April, the publication she has borne all the con- of this hook, and queening Sioux City is the home but as has been so often the Highlandsu-of Idaho, is located. Poor Lucille! in May. of our charming president, remarked, g'Her Heart's in or wherever the fruit-farm stant references to her westward interests with martyr- like resignation. Of course, it's because she enjoys it. Thornton of Worthington, Minnesota, is a president with no appreciable vice at all: Claude has the ainfec- V tion of us all because of the gentle way he has of ex- L. Claei-bout tracting from us dues, and dues, and money dueg Bill has been a big factor in the promotion of events of the Junior class, and puts in a big voice for us in council meetings. This little class stayed at home-to step into the shoes left empty by the graduating Seniors. Claerbout, Danforth, Stewart, Thornton. . VY I . L- - -e-- -ek., i. ,- ' Thirty-seven F rr :i 'Tift 'f ,i,sQ7'L ,U as ,. P. Haviland av'-' 'f Class of '31 OFFICERS President ................ ..........,....................... P aul Haviland Vice-President .......... ......... ....... B l ossom McDade Secretary-Treasurer .......................... ...,... F lorence Down Student Council Representative ................ Fletcher Kettle This class is a fiery group, with a larger average hat size. Maybe they have reason to be proud, for it seems they ran up a larger amount of points on Frosh- Soph day than their relatively untried opponents. There is a certain odious whispering that the Sophomore girls displayed the especially fine brand of sportsman- ship that won the day. Local scientists, studying the metamorphosis of a Morningside College student, have commented on the vitality of this aggregation who at- tended the Farmers' Ball, elected a Pierrot and Pierrette from their midst for the Post-Exam Jubilee, and eff fected many other like accomplishments. Lift astonished orbs to the pulchritude of the Sopho- more most-high officer, "Havy," native of Moville, able to order the affairs of a large class regardless. Thereis no reason why Morningside should not produce a man of film fame. Blossom is "the athletic type of girl," popular, and this spring wore a gold football on a chain. Recording the proceedings of class meetings and frantic collection of dues and assessments is Flor- ence's province, of course, and she accomplishes it in the way the Downs of Odebolt have of doing things. And last, but proverbially not least, we mention the athletic hero and orator, uFletch" of Correctionville, who retains a seat in the council of the mighty as representative of such an august body as the class of '3l. This little class had roast beef-probably because such hearty nutriment is necessary to Fitting them for the strenuous duties of a Junior class. ' Z ' 'wif Y I Thirty-eight l Kettle, Down, MoDade, Haviland. Class of 932. -ini OFFICERS Pr6Sid6I1t ......... ............................ R aymond Soderberg Vice-PreSident ........................,.... ........... E leanor Wirsig Sccretary-Treasurer ........................ .............. H elen Bond Student Council Representative ............ Richard Hodaway "Best Freshman class this year," someone said. Granted. It was a bewildered and heterogeneous crowd of neophytes that stumbled through Freshman week. They learned a negligible amount by trial and error. After they had met, frolicked together at the Freshman mixer, banded together their high-school self- assurance reasserted itself. But the Sophs raised a mighty army. and humbled them somewhat on the day of rivalry. The maroon and white head-gear was good- looking until donned. Aside from this they're a great bunch: athletic material displayed, and latent aptitude for study to be displayed later. They must receive credit due for a fine Freshman edition of the Collegian. We all admire the man holding down-or, lifting up -the presidency of the class of 'Z-32. "Ray," a Sioux City product, sometimes thinks he minds his height, but he's too busy working at the "Y," and fashioning his cartoons to worry excessively about it. Moville sends to us the Freshman Vice-President, Eleanor Wir- sig, who, although merely a Freshie, lays Senior hands to the piano. Helen is quite tall, good-looking, and has already toasted well for her class at the Womenis Banquet. "Dick" is a big athlete, and likes to sit in awed and respectful silence at the council assemblies. And below you see them, standing on the front walk. R. Soderberg And so, to continue the rhyme, this little class had none, or this little class cried wee. wee, wee, all the way home-no cause to be ashamed of their novitiate have they, and the majority have continued throughout the year. Soderberg, Wirsig, Bond. Hodaway. Thirty-nine Forty No matter that in future years you meet, every- where you roam, exceed- ing great beauty in Na- ture's panoramas - you will remember the gentle sweetness' of the morn- ings when we arrived at School in the Winter to see our campus looking as the above photographs have it depicted. -1 '1-1-13 ,,-. Ah A 715'i3-.4ii?EiA'L2AA' 5 ' A W, """ ...,,.w,, AV l.B3A.gx1,g'E9L.A A , .A YNY' Y ....W..,.,. ,H , Q W -exe l'A:AiiAAAff1'2 1- Q A , , - I A A """"-A--------, :I A A AA AA A , A ' " ig A 95 ""'M""'-' -. 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'ai rfI1g:,fi,:.L: lxlgevyl' -' ' 'nf , Qin . . lV.u.Js' W ,fxn-f'.f ','4,g4f 1. u" 1, Swsfy ,J 1 ,fs uf: Q tum'-' .. lv 71- ! 17' 55-1."s :qfwihm ' J,?:94' . f.-' 1. . r" , ,, ,t-,-,f'.- g:5.1 f.,-.6 Y ygn,-nf lf.2 f,2 1,513.3 , ','-'kfhtfk 'TE.'-'pvbtj -xiii V151 -Qg'g'x"l-1 1.11. lf: I 3, ,,.,l,, r-.gtg '52 ' ,fri , u -1315.2 :fn . A .1 .' 'i F1 4 1 'J -HQ 4 4':'r'm .-Q54 3'f'f'57 3 F 4 . , ,o , Q nag H t . V .AL . 461' , .Iii -5.1-Q4 ,gy QA? it-J'Qtg',.g' ,v I: -. N Q: . ff, ,Lg .:. f 'Url Slz'fSQQ:,g:LLf.iil Z4-"iz 0 I' -' A ," 147 . S W' . ff" Q. E .WAI .J 1 at !X 5141 .V li, J I Q. JC. ,5 gif SLP. 1"! UI IENIDIQI ANNE AALFS Sioux City Pieria, Corresponding Secretary 4: Agora Board 4: Collegian Reporter 3: Cosmopolitan Club 2: Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3: German Club 2: Ishkoodah: Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3: Editor-in-Chief Sioux 3: Student Council 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4: Intercollegiate De- bate 1, 2: Intersociety Debate 2: Hockey 2. ECERTON L. BALLACHEY Sioux City Freshman Men's Club: International Relations Club 2, 3: Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4: Spanish Club 2: Tennis Team 2. EVELYN BARKLEY .Sergeant Bluff Choral Association 2, 4: Christian Service Club 2, 3: Collegian Reporter 4: Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3, 4: Didaska 1: Eta Sigma Phi 3. 4, Hish torian 4: French Club 3, 4: Ishkoodah: P. K. Club: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Council 4: May Fete 3: Dramatic Club 3. MILDRED BARNUM Gowrie Collegian Reporter 4: Dramatic Club: French Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Ishkoodah: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 4: Hockey Tournament 1, 2. Fox ty two , l x EMMETT BARRETT- Lawton Alpha Tau Delta, Vice-President 4: Dramatic Club 1, 2: Beta Beta Beta 4: Freshman Men's Club: Chairman Dad's Day 4: Spanish Club 1, 2: Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3. FRANK BARTHOLOMEW Boulder, Colorado Phi Sigma: "M" Club 2, 3, 4: Basketball 4: Football 2, 3, 4. Captain 4: Track 2, 3, 4. WARD E. BATMAN Horniclf Delta Theta Pi, President 4: Interfraternity Council 4, President 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Fresh- man Men's Club: "M" Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club 4: Basketball 3. DERWOOD BECK Sioux City Pre-Engineers Club, President 4, Treasurer 4. to al OSCAR G. BECK Alcester, South Dakota Phi Sigma, President 4: Interfraternity Council: Freshman Men's Club: "M" Club 4: Spanish Club, Treasurer 2: Interfraternity Debate 2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3, 4. ANNA BERGER Dakota City, Nebraska Choral Association 2: Sigma Mu 4. LISLE BERKSHI RE Thornton Delta Theta Pi, President 3: Interfraternity Council 3, 4, Secretary 3: Dramatic Club 2, 3: French Club 2, 3: Freshman Men's Club: Pi Kappa Delta 3. 4, Historian 4: Sioux Staff 3: Student Council 4: Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3: Inter- collegiate Debate 3, 4: Interfraternity Debate 2, 3, 4: President of Senior Class 4: Varsity Yell Leader 3, 4. DOROTHY BOCEN LeMars Pieria: Vesper Choir: Eastman School of Music, Rochester, New York. HENRY A. BOONE Orange City Alpha Tau Delta: Beta Beta. Beta 4: German Club 1, 2, 3: "M" Club 4: Pre-Medic Club 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3. DOROTHY BRASHEAR Sioux City Zetalethean, Treasurer 3, Critic 4, Secretary 4: Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3: French Club, Vice-President 4: International Relations Club 4: W. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Baseball 3: Basketball 1, 3, 4, Yale- Harvard 3: Hockey 1, 2, 4: May Fete 3: Winter Festival 1. ELIAS BRAVER Sioux City Beta Beta Beta 4: Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3, 4: Pre-Medic Club 3, 4. PAUL D. BRINKMAN Rolfe Alpha Tau Delta: Interfraternity Council 3, 4: Band 1, 2: "M" Club 2, 3, 4: "M" Symphony Orchestra 3: Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3, 4, President 4: Y. M. C. A., Vice- President 3: Intercollegiate Debate 2, 4: Inter- fraternity Debate 2, 3, 4: Basketball 4: Football 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4. Forty-th ree ,1 . ' '52 ,-"z ." ,rf-2.7. .'- .fear s, ..-.,,,, v, P+ ' if " n.:f"':'Q.1,1'5"' tire' ful.-5-J Ns, f":'?Fep- 1 A Z S-G? ev MRS. PEARL ,l. CHANCE Sioux City Graduate of Columbia School of Expression, Chicago. JOHN W. DALLENBACH Rockwell City Phi Sigma, President 4, Treasurer 3: Inter- fraternity Council, President 4: Alpha Kappa Delta 3: Freshman Mem's Club, Secretary: Inter- fraternity Debate 2. L. BLISS DEAN Sioux City Phi Sigma. MARGRET DE WITT Sioux City Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Sec1'etary 4: Choral Asso- ciation 1: Cosmopolitan Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 4: French Club 3, 4, Sec1'etary 4: German Club 3: Ishkoodah: P. K. Club 1, 2: Pre-Medic Club 4: May Fete 3. T"""a """' wr ' to- ' ,,,,..w ' Q.- EVERETT DODGE Spencer Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4: International Relations Club 3, 4: Football 1. A LLOYD A. DUCOMMUN Cleghorn Sigma Theta Rho: Band 1: Freshman Men's Club: Pre-Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HELEN EMPEY Sioux City Pieria: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Choral Associa- tion: Ishkoodah: "M" Symphony Orchestra 1, 4: P. K. Club, Vice-President 3: W. A. A. 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Basketball 3, 4: Yale-Harvard 3, 4: Hockey 4: May Fete 1, 2: Volley-ball 3, 4, Head 4: Secretary Sophomore Class 2: Wome-n's String Quartet 1, 2. MIRIAM E. ENGELKEN Sioux City Agora Board 4: Cosmopolitan Club 4: Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, President 4: French Club 1: Ish- koodah: Sioux Stafi' 3: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Council 4: Delegate to National Convention of Eta Sigma Phi 3. 1. - . Lfm A f f .3-. .Q.. ff ,Ip "1 -1 w ' Ai1'2v"+,fT-"2-' -:Ca Wg ,.-rr ' Forty-four -cf a.4vjf.,,,f:--.. ...-A .. . 4" . N K .. .-i.,, ' J P. -- . 5.1 '. RUSSELL FERRY Cux 11 ing KENNETH FINKE Sioux City Phi Sigma: Band 1: Collegian Reporter 2: Fresh- man Men's Club: Vice-President Freshman Class 1: Varsity Yell Leader 1. SARA FOWLER Sioux City Pieria, Vice-President 3, Treasurer 4: Alpha Kappa Delta: Beta Beta Beta, Treasurer 4: W. A. A.: Baseball 3: Basketball 1, 3, 4: Yale- Harvard 1, 2: Hockey 3: May Fete 2. 3. WEBB FOWLER Sioux City Phi Sigma: "M" Club: Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Y' 'W RUTH FRUM Danbury Athenaeum, Secretary 4: Choral Association 2: Honor Court 4: Sigma Mu, Secretary 4: Sigma Tau Delta 4: W. S. G. A. 4: Y. W. C. A.: President West Hall 4. KATHRYN CANTT Sioux City Alpha Psi Omega 4: Beta Beta Beta 3. 4: Ish- koodah: Pre-Medic Club 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 2. 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: May Fete 1, 2. 3: Winter Festival 2, 3. IMOCENE GILBERT Cherokee Athenaeum. President 4: Alpha Kappa Delta, Secretary 3: Ishkoodah: W. A. A. 2. 3: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 3: Baseball 1, 2, 3: Hockey 1, 2: Winter Festival 2. DALE GRABER Dalton, Ohio Alpha Tau Delta: French Club: Freshman Men's Club. Treasurer: Pre-Engineers Club. Secretary 3: Y. M. C. A.: President Grace Epworth League. -is-rp -. :--f 4.4: - ,Qi-Lf". 4 4 -. .- Forty-five .v EUNICE GRAY Sioux City Pieria, Recording Secretary 4 : Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. 4: Madrigal Club 1, 2: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4: Intercollegiate Debate 4: Intersociety Debate 4. THELMA GRAY Danbury Zetalethean, President 4. Secretary 3: Grand Public 4: Ishkoodah: Sigma Tau Delta 4: May Fete 3. ANNETTE GREEN Rolfe Eta Sigma Phi, Historian 3. Vice-President 4: German Club 2, 3: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 42 Board of Control 4. ELLEN HAMILTON Sioux City Pieria, Recording' Secretary 3: Ishkoodah: W. A. A. 1: Hockey 1, 2: May Fete 2: Winter Fes- tival 2. l"o1tv six RUSSELL I. HAMMOND Cushing Sigma Theta Rho, Treasurer 4: Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3. 4: German Club 2, 3, 4: International Relations Club 4: Y. M. C. A, 2, 3, 4: Inter- fraternity Debate 4: Track 2. ROSA LEE HEMPHILL Sioux City Athenaeum: Eta Sigma Phi: W. A. A.: May Fete 3, 4: Winter Festival 4. LOIS HICKMAN Sioux City Zetalethean, President 4, Vice-President, Record- ing Secretary: Intersociety Council 4: Agora Boa1'd, President Agora 4: Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4: Collegian Reporter 2, 4: Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3. 4: Ishkoodah, Secretary, Winner of Gold Medal in Debate Series 1: Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Spanish Club 2: Student Council 3, 4: Vice-President 4: Y. W. C. A., Council 4: Intercollegiate Debate 3, 4: Intersociety Debate 3: O1'atory, Regional and National Pi Kappa Delta Contests 1, 2: President Junior Class 3: Winner Junior Class Scholarship: National De- bate Tournament, Tiffin. Ohio, 3: Regional De- bate Tournament 4. MIRIAM HOTCHKISS Burt Chapel Choir 4: Student Volunteers 2: W. A. A. 4: Y. W. C. A. 4: Baseball 1, 2: May Fete 1, 2. VERNAL BUNCH INCRAM Siou.x'Ci1y Dramatic Club: Alpha Psi Omega: Sigma Tau Delta. ROY E. .IENNINCS Humboldt Alpha Tau Delta, President 4, Secretary 2: In- terfraternity Council 4: Alpha Psi Omega 2. 3. 4, Treasurer 3. President 4: Christian Service Club 2: French Club 1, 2: Freshman Men's Club. Secretary: Grand Public 4: International Relations Club 2: Oxford Fellowship 2: Sioux Staff 3: Y. M. C. A., Secretary 3, VicePresident 4: Intferfraternity Debate 4: Track 1: Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2: Yell Leader 3, 4, Captain 4. CERTRUDE JOSEPH Sioux Cily Zetalethean, Critic 2, Corresponding Secretary 4: French Club, Vice-President 2: International Re- lations Club: Y. W. C. A.: May Fete 3: Winter Festival 1, 2. WILLIAM KEHSLAKE Storm Lake Phi Sigma, Steward 3, 4: 'M" Club 4: Sioux Staff 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Football, Captain Freshman 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2. HENRY C. KITCHEN Calm Phi Sigma: Freshman Men's Club: "M" Club 4: Y. M. C. A. 3: Interfraternity Debate 1, 2: Football 2, 4. MILDRED KITCHEN Galva Pieria, Social Chairman 4, Vice-President 4: Agora Board 2: Ishkoodah: Sigma Tau Delta, President 4: Sioux Staff 3: Spanish Club 1: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2: Basketball Team 3: Volley-ball 1. KRISTINE KUCINSKI Lodi, Ohio Pieria: Cosmopolitan Club 2. 3, 4: French Club, Secretary-Treasurer 2: "M" Symphony Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4: Sigma Mu: Womens String Quartet 1 2 'E ,...,f. CLENNARD E. LAHRSON Sioux City Alpha Tau Delta: Beta Beta Beta. President 4: Biology Club 1, 2, 4: Chapel Choir 1 -P- Choral Association 1: Freshman Men's Club: German Club 1: General Chairman Men's Ban- quet 4: Men's Glee Club 1. 2: Pre-Medic Club 3, 4, President 4: Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3: Secretary " " -2, 3 Sophomore Class 2: That Quartette Forty-seven - MADELINE MCMULLEN Webb Zetalethean, President 4, Vice-President 3: Inter- society Council 4: Agora Board 4: Chapel Choir 1: Choral Association 1: Honor Court 4: Inter- national Relations Club, Vice-President 3: Ish- koodah: Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4: Sioux Staff 3: Student Council 4: Vesper Choir 3: W. S. G. A., President 4: General Chairman of Women's Ban- quet 4: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 4: Intercollegiate Debate 3: Intersociety Debate 3: Student Council Representative Senior Class 4: Winner of Fresh- man Debate Medal 1. GORDON METCALF Sioux Cily Phi Sigma, President 4: Interfraternity Council, President 3: Alpha Kappa Delta 2, 3: Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4: Band 1, 2: Freshman Men's Club. President 1: Pi Kappa Delta 4: Business Mana- ger Sioux 3: Student Council, President 3: Presi- dent Student Body 4: Y. M. C. A., Secretary 2: Intercollegiate Debate 4: Interfraterrnity Debate 3, 4: President Sophomore Class 2: Student Council Representative Freshman Class 1. ELWIN MILLER Marcus ROGER E. MOON Sioux City Phi Sigma, Vice-President 4: Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4: Collegian Reporter 3, 4: Freshman Men's Club: Sioux Staff 3: Span- ish Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1: Football 1: Track 1: Commerce Club 2, 3, 4. F01 ty eight BENITA MOSSMAN Sioux City Pieria: Agora Board' 1, 2, 4: Beta Beta Beta: French Club: "M" Symphony Orchestra 1, 4: P. K. Club: Sigma Mu: Sioux Staff 3: Student Council 4: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Y. W. C. A.: Intersociety Debate 3: Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: M. C. Sweater Winner 4: String Trio: String Quartet. LAURA FAITH MUELLER Dolliver Zetalethean, Vice-President 3: Honor Court. President Central Hall 4: P. K. Club 1, 2, 3: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3: W. S. G. A. 4: Basketball 1, 2. 3: Hockey 1, 2: May Fete 1, 2, 3: Winter Festival 2. GEORGE W. NEIR Remsen Sigma Theta Rho : Interfraternity Council, Sec- retary 4: "M" Club 3. 4: Pre-Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 3. 4. LUCILE 0'HERN Sioux City Pieria: Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4: Choral Association 1, 2, 3, 4: German Club 1: Ishkoodah, Secretary: Spanish Club 2: Intersociety Debate 4: May Fete 1, 2, 3: Winter Festival 2: Volley-ball 2. JOHN PALS Thornton Delta Theta Pi, President 4, Vice-President 3: Interfraternity Council 4: Freshman Men's Club: German: Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3. Treasurer 2: Grand Public 3: Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3. HELEN REID Sioux City Athenaeum, President 4: Intersociety Council 4: Agora Board 2: Alpha Kappa Delta, President 43 Grand Public 2: Ishkoodah: Sioux Staff 3: Stu- dent Council 3, Secretary 3: W. A. A., Treasurer 4: Y. W. C. A., Council 3: May Fete 2. ELVA R. REIMERS Rock Rapids Athenaeum. Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4: Agora Board, Vice-President 4: Choral Association 3, 4: French Club 1, 2: Honor Court, East Hall Presi- dent 4: Ishkoodah: Sigma Mu 3, 4, President 4: Vesper Choir 3, 4: W. A. A. 2: W. S. G. A., Treasurer 3: Intersociety Debate 3: Hockey 1, 2: May Fete 1, 2. HAROLD RICHARDSON Module Phi Sigma, Secretary 3: 'M" Club 3, 4: Basket- ball 1, 2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3. DOROTHY RUBLE Sioux City Pieria, President 4, Critic 3: Agora Board 3: Ishkoodah: Sioux Stall WINIFRED SHARE Humboldt Zetalethean, Critic 3: Beta Beta Beta 4: Cosmo- politan Club 1, 2. 3, 4, Treasurer 2: Grand Pub- lic 4: P. K. Club 1, 2: Spanish Club 1. 2: W. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Tennis Head 3, 4: Y. W. C. A.. Council 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3, 4, Captain 3: Yale-Harvard 3, 4: Hockey 2, 4, Captain 4: May Fete 1, 2, 3: Winter Festival 2, 4: M. C. Sweater 4: May Queen 3. MARGARET SLETWOLD Sioux City Collegian Reporter 3, 4: Cosmopolitan Club 3. 42 Didaska 1, 2: Ishkoodah: Y. W. C. A.: May Fete 2. CAIL A. SMITH Sloan Alpha Tau Delta, Vice-President 4: Band 1, 2, 3. 4: Chapel Choir 1, 3: Choral Association 1, 3: French Club 2: Grand Public 4: "M" Symphony Orchestra 4: Basketball 3, 4: Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class 4. Forty nine Fifty ESTHER STEELE Sioux City Choral Association 2, 3: German Club 2, 3: Y. W. C. A., Council, Freshman Commission Leader 4. EDGAR STEINBRENNER Sioux City Sigma Theta Rho: Collegian Reporter 3: Cosmo- politan Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4: French Club 1. 2: Freshman Men's Club: Ge1'man Club 1, 2. 3, Treasurer 3' P. K Club 1 2 3 President 3' HAZEL SURBER Sioux City Pieria, President 4. Traditionsl Chairman 2, 3, 4: Intersociety Council 4: Sigma Tau Delta, T1'eas- urer 4: Spanish Club 3: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Intersociety Debate 3: Miss Morningside 4. WILLIAM THACKER South Sioux City, Nebraska Phi Sigma: Freshman Men's Club: "M" Club 2, 3, 4: Sioux Staff 3: Spanish Club, Vice-President k P I' Pre-Engineeljs Clubi 2' 3' Li, Segljetary 1, Pregi: 3: Student Council :U B3as4etball L, 4: football C A 1 2 3 4 " ' ' dent 4:Y.M ..., -,., . MICHEL STOYOVICH Sioux City Cosmopolitan Club 3, 4. LEE R. STRAIN Webster City Delta Theta Pi, Vice-President 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4: Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4, Librarian 2, 3: Choral Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Christian Service Club, Treasurer 1: Collegian Reporter 3: Cosmopolitan Club 3, 4: Freshman Men's Club: Symphony Orchestra 4: Men's Glee Club 2. 3, 4, President 4, Business Manager 2, 3: Y. M. C. A.: Football 1: Student Promo- tion Secretary 3, 4: Editor of Alumni News Letter 4. CLIFFORD THOMAS Sioux City Alpha Tau Delta: Band 3: Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4: Choral Association 2, 3, 4: Freshman Men's Club: Men's. Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Vesper Choir, Director 4: Vice-President Junior Class 3. PHILIP C.: THORNTON Worthington, Minnesota Sigma Theta Rho: Choral Association 2, 3: Christian Service Club 2, 3, 4: Cosmopolitan Club 4: German Club 2. 3: Oxford Fellowship 2: Pre-Medio Club 3: Student Volunteers 3, 4: Y. M. C. A., Freshman Commission Chairman 4: South Dakota State College. ".w0A" P, 4 Q 1- ,,-' if . . . k"ln.rqLl9""'.....4 M... ' r-l BERT J. TOLLARD Sioux City JANE TOLLARD Sioux City Beta Beta Beta: Pre-Medic Club. MARTHA LEE TOMLINSON Sioux City Zetalethean, Secretary 3: French Club 1, 2: Ish- koodah: Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4: Spanish Club 2: W. A. A. 2: Y. W. C. A.: Hockey 1. ELIZABETH TURNER Fort Dodge Zetalethean, Recording Secretary 4: French Club 3, 4, President 4: Honor Court 4: Sigma Tau Delta 4: W. S. G. A. 4. Vice-President 4: Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Council 3, 4. .., ' ..-I 4, u Y.-- , GUS VIZAS Sioux City Cosmopolitan Club 3. VERDETTE WALTERS Sioux City Sigma Theta Rho, President 3: Interfraternity Council 3: Christian Service Club, Vice-President 3, President 4: Cosmopolitan Club 4: Oxford Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Pi Kappa Delta 4: Y. M. C. A., Life Service Commission 4: Intercollegiate Debate Team 4: Interfraternity Debate 2, 3, 4: Extemporaneous Contests 4: Oratorical Contests 2, 4. H. LEEVANE WEAVER Correctiorwille P. K. Club 1, 2, Pre-Engineers Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4. Vice-President 3. ABRAM WILLIAMS Beresford, South Dakota Phi Sigma: "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3. 4: Track 2, 3, 4. I H '7 , F , , . .:..., .L.Y.- .. ., ... ..'::.-an iP"'v Jia. .,....e-......g..-. .. A, .....-..h5-4.-.-Y ' Fifty one -1771-C...-fQs'fJ-gk ALLAN WILLIAMS Havelock Alpha Tau Delta, President 4: Interfraternity Council 3, 4: Freshman Men's Club: German Club 1, 2, 3, 4: "M" Club 3, 4: Pre-Engineers Club, President 3, Historian 4: Y. M. C. A.. Cabinet 3, Treasurer 4: Track 2, 4. PHILIP E. WINSLOW Grundy Center Alpha Tau Delta: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Chapel Choir 4: Choral Association 4: Grand Public 4: Men's Glee Club 4: P. K. Club 3, 4: Pre-Medic Club 4: Y. M. C. A. 3, 4. BROWNIED WOOD Sioux City Zetalethean, Recording Secretary 2: Agora Board 1: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3: German Club 1, 2. 3, 4, Secretary 3: Ishl-zoodah: P. K. Club 1: Sigma Mu 2, 3, 4: W. A. A. 1, 2: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2: Baseball 3: Hockey 2: May Fete 4: Tennis - Tournament 1. MERWIN L. ZWALD Garner Sigma Theta Rho, Secretary 3, Treasurer 3, President 4: Interfraternity Council 3, 4: Cos- mopolitan Club 2, 3, 4: Freshman Men's Club: German Club 1, 2, 4: Pre-Engineers Club 2, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. 3, 4, Cabinet 2, 3: Inter- fraternity Debate 4. LILY DAMON Lake Cily Zetalethean, Librarian 2, Vice-President 4: Christian Service Club 2: Ishkoodah: Pre-Medic Club 4: Dormitory Nurse 4: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Council 4. REMAINING SENIORS LYLE CULVER VELDA ROWLANDS NANNINGS HUGH HALLEY fln Junior Secfionl Fifty two MELROY NIXON MARGUERITE HERRIG NELLIE Mc-MASTER HOBSON HOWARD MARTIN -7,-iw: L f.-1-pw, --f - E, r- - A .. J' tr- 'lrW We. Q. - -Q -,e..lf'f,- ,...,L-.A-si, .re JUNIUIQI ARTHUR ALLEN As an athlete "Art" would make a good farm hand-if he knew how to handle a fork. But he makes up fo1' it as a singer. At the Delta Theta house' he is rated as a first-class "hash-slinger," and his frat brothers say they would be lost without him. ALICE ANDERSON Alice is one of the girls who bolster the scholastic standard of the Junior class-"bolster" here meaning merely "to maintain." Alice stayed out of school for a. year or so, but now she is back for good, and very much inter- ested in Jouinnalism and the Collegian Reporter. Dame Rumor has it that sometime she'll make a good minister's wife. INEZ ARCHER Another Junior whose assiduous practicing fioats out from the Con win- dows. She is an Ath, and an active Sigma Mu member, and a fancy cook -rather retiring until you know her. When she isn't practicing piano she is probably teaching some infant tlie scales and movable "Do" system. WELDON BAKER Weldon is not a member of the bachelors' club. nor does he play a ukulele. He spent a lot of time wait- ing on the girls at the dorm the last year, but now lives at home since his dad moved to Leeds. He doesin't try to sing, so that he is always welcome at the Sigma Theta Rho house. CLARENCE BALE Besides wearing a white suit and hurrying around the track for Morn- ingside, Clarence is a reporter for the Sioux City Tribune. Of course you all know what reporters do when they die -lie still. Mildred W. can assure you that this Delta Theta has a very good line. 5 all Fifty-four HAROLD BARTZ Like all the boys Harold has had his affairs with women since he came to school, and his fraternity life has aided him greatly in steering the right course with them. The subject of this bit lifts his lilting voice in the Glee Club. One day while showing the boys how low he could sing he swallowed the last note, and has now returned to the clarinet for solace. . MARY BATHO Mary may be a diminutive person but she has been of quite monumental importance in the Registrar's office this year. The heated workings of her "A" maintaining mind has kept her hair red in color, and she will make a conspicuously-topped President of the Dormito1'y this next year. GEORGE BERGER George places a little added weight on the Combination Bridge when he comes from Dakota City, Nebraska, to don his glasses and add to his apper- cention mass by diligent study. George doosn't raise whoopee in our halls, and we're glad he's a Junior who pro- gresses steadily. ARDIS BERGESON "What a girl!" is the general sigh. She is a living advertisement for en- livening breakfast foods. But just so long as the manufacturers don't know where she is we'll keep her here to study Sociology, to grin, to be called on every night by a certain rangy athlete. and to work and play in the Pi hall. ELSIE BIRKETT Elsie decided that she couldn't learn enough at Fort Dodge Junior College so she came down here for her sopho- more year to swell the numbers of our illustrious class. When not getting her Latin she can be found over at the gym. making baskets or pitching baseballs. GLADYS BLAIR Although this is her first year at Morningside. Gladys has already made a name for herself in dramatics. and can usually be found hanging around the studio theatre on the third floor. We are glad that she departed from South Dakota State College to matricu- late in this superior institution. BEN BRUNS "Ben" is quite a chemistry student and does a little "shieking" on the side. He is a very pleasing and ac- commodating fellow, has heart and hair of gold. and even front teeth the same material. It is a shame he quit his waiter job at the Dorm. The girls miss him so. NELLE CHILTON Nelle stays at the cooperative house, over where they have good things to eat. She keeps that youthful look from her inabilitv to worry. Classes and graces don't bother her excessively. That is why she is a soothing person to have around. LUCILLE CLAERBOUT Lucille is one of our most capable and talented Juniors. Besides manag- ing the class as president she sings in the choir, plays for all fetes, is active in Athenaeum, and writes copious epistles. She makes for Estes Park every summer. For some peculiar rea- son her interest in fruit-raising in Idaho manifests itself ever so fre- quently. EDNA COLLINS It was another case of two minds with but a single thought when Edna and Gladys B. came together to Morn- ingside from the Storm Lake college of the view beautiful. Edna's musical ability soon found an outlet in the Madrigal Club and the band. We hope she will not leave us 'next year even though the Sioux City rivers be not so beautiful as Storm Lake. LOUIS CROSTON Besides his many social duties "Louie" has to keep up the scholastic record of his brother-which high as- piration leads him to burn the mid- night oil quite consistently, The grades obtained justify the extra effort. It is rumored that he has decided to open his shell in the near future and give a few hopeful girls a chance. DOROTHY CURRER Whenever we need someone to "tickle the ivories" we call on Dot. She is one of the Con girls, and al- ways busy. She manages. nevertheless, to get up to the old Pi hall now and then. Dorothy was missed around school a couple of weeks, but now she back with us again, speedily recu- perating from her illness. R. OLIVER DALLENBALIH Although Oliver does not quite equal his brother scholastically, he won the distinction of being able to sit in an easy chair longer than anyone else. and a prize for missing more eight o'clocks than anyone on the campus. After imbibing freely of intellectual ether Oliver set forth to make a name for himself in the "magazine busi- ness." WILLIAM DANFORTH Bill is a student, athlete. singer, "lady-killer," and all-round good fel- low. He would have more dates but for the sad truth that he might break a dozen girls' hearts by going out with the thirteenth. And so he sits at the frat house, pfying his jokes with "Rhiny," their gutfaws filling the place. MARGARET DAVIES Whenever the Cosmopolitans decide they want something good to eat they immediately appoint Margaret to plan the menu. So long have the members enjoyed and subsequently praised her concoctions, that they have almost ceased to laud her because of abhor- rence of continual repetition. She meets the cruel hard world when as Treasurer of Y. W. she goes out among the tardy to collect the pledged amounts. Fifty-five HOMER DE WITT Homer is a Pre-Engineer who is get- ting the low-down on the oil business by spending many hours daily in a gasoline station on the maisn Morning- side Avenue. One can always see him in his striped uniform - vertically striped-busying himself with the cus- tomers, both great and small. Despite the long hours he maintains good grades. STANLEY DITTMER Stan is a veritable "Jack of all in- struments." In truth, verily, for he manipulates in :no uncertain fashion the trombone, mandolin, guitar, uke, and others. It seems that one evening he played a soft tune that won the heart of his lady fair, for came he back to the Delta Theta house without the insignia of his membership. OLIN DOANE Everyone in dramatics will remem- ber Olin as "Everyman," He excels in so many activities-writing, painting tboth kindsj, speaking, and dramatic art.-that we can hardly make any sort of guess about his future. Impossible as it sounds, for the last three years he has been working nine-hour days for Cudahy besides carrying full work in college. CURTISS ENGBERG "Curly" is a most talented young man. For one thing, he is a great student, and instructors often refer failing students to him for sound and fatherly advice. He also has a repu- tation as a financier. But socially this boy is oft' in a class by himself. We rest assured that some day "Curly" will become rich writing testimonials to the Stacomb Company. OREN ENCLET To say Englet is Scotch would be guessing. But he certainly is one of the most taciturn of' the class. Good- looking and does'n't know or care about it: clever enough to be cynical, and cynical enough not to join a frat. De- lightful chappie for a' that, and an outstanding student. Fifty-six CHESTER FLUHRER While "Chet" was attending the academy here he became so attached to the girls that he felt it his bounden duty to stay for the entire college course. Just temporarily, however, Chet has had to dispense with a heavy social program because, besides his pursuit of medical knowledge, he has to study the art of getting advertising for this annual. - FRANK GIBBS Frank is the "Maiden's Choice," and it would indeed be unusual to find him over in the hall not surrounded by his admiring feminine circle. One sus- pects that Frank is a hardened student, for he goes without his breakfast in the morning in order to study. He says he would come off with all A's only the girls just won't let him study. VESTA GIFFORD Vesta is a tall and stately lady but heaps of fun when she gets started. She is another student who struggles with Latin. Because she can always be relied upon to do what she says she will, she is in demand. Although very much attracted to Moville on week-ends, she conntinues to join the Aths at spread frequently. FREDA GOBEL Freda has been with us just this year, having journeyed over the vast distances from LaCrosse to Sioux City to attend the college on the Sioux. Her charming ways and accent have endeared her to us all. When she isn't sleeping through her classes she is up in the Ath hall with her cheerful giggle. FLORENCE GRAY There must be something wrong with Flos' operating techsnique, because she nearly always gives callers to the dor- mitory the right number. Florence and her roommate get along beauti- fully, and are seen everywhere to- gether. Flo's favorite subject is so- ciology, but she has lots of other in- terests-especially in her home town. MARGARET GRAY "Peg" is the other red-haired Gray from Mapleton. She used to be queen of the dining-room at the dormitory, but now she shares the rule at the switchboard. The Zets. or anyone who has attended her spreads, can tes- tify that she knows how to mix in- gredients for happy results. LOIS GREENE Here is a Con girl who cultivated her voice and charmed a young drug- gist, by name Tom. and he placed on her left hand a diamond in the setting. She didn't discontinue her music. but rather concentrated the more on it- for she does plan to teach the subject. And she really must enjoy it, because she traverses the muddy Missouri daily to come here. ETHEL HACKETT "Happy" is without doubt a talented artist. She goes in for Biology just so she can make some more perfect drawings of cross-sections of the vari- ous specimens. Her nickname is very apt, for happy she is. Aside from her art she is a marvelous swimmer, ac- tive in Y. W. work, and in Athenaeum. HUGH HALLEY We are sorry to have relegated Hugh to the Junior section when he has achieved the Senior classification, and a part in the Senior class play. Such a retardment is shameful and un- warranted. Hugh has done much in Dramatics and Sigma Tau Delta this year, and he has the best wishes of the Junior class for his continued success. ELMER HANSEN Track man par excellence is this tall Swede who was early in life inured to the cold by residence in Minnesota. It was thus easy for him to withstand our bleak Sioux City cli- mate sufficiently to continue his ac- tivities on the cinder stretch. "Hans" is a Phi Sig, hasn't joined the Bored of Education, but is a persistent student. VIOLA HAUFF Viola is a happy-go-lucky Pi with a line that everyone enjoys. Her books are cracked enough so that A's and B's are rated: she takes airplane rides now and then: and the rest of her time is spent in keeping the road hot between here and Merrill. She doesn't want his name divulged, but, briefly, he is tall with curly hair. MABEL HUTCHINGS Mabel-to begin with an enumera- tion of her activities-is a good stu- dent, an active Y. W. worker, and lots of fun when any chance for fun comes her way. Besides this she is the competent secretary in the Coaches' office and a stenographer to the librarian. THELMA JAGER Supplementing her excellency as a student is he1' activity in Y. W., Cos- mopolitan Club, women's athletics, and in dramatics. It is whispered that her heart is in Illinois. and we are in- clined to lend a believing ear to this potent suggestion. ANNE JENSEN In direct violation to any Merger act the dispensers of gifts incorporated in Anne beauty of face, personality, curling ringlets. a lovely voice-this could go on, but must not. These qualities appealed to Phil, it seems. BAYARD JOHNSON Baya1'd finally got wise to himse'1' and came to Morningside after spend- ing two years at Sheldon Junior Col- lege. He has already made himself a valuable member of our class, and does his bit in the Glee Club and in Dra- matics. Bayard is an Alpha Tau Delta, and it is understood he is quite a ladies' man. Fifty-seven CLARENCE JOHNSON "Ted" has some real wo1'k ahead of him. Besides being an honor student and teaching himself to "Reid," he has to keep up the record of all the Johnsons from Bronson who have pre- ceded him to Morningside. Ted can drive a Buick car perfectly. and al- though he may be lost. to everything else he still knows the way to Helen's. HAROLD R. JOHNSON A serious scholar, this tall, curly- haired student has been the mainstay of our Collegian Reporter for the last two years. He's the kind of fellow that teachers seldom bother to call on because they are positive he has his lesson anyway. When Harold does anything it's done well. LIAL JOHNSON "Johnny" comes all the way from Dayton to be with us. He is very busy making his rounds between the "Kaypee" and the Gym, where he plays basketball. pole vaults. and so on. He is a loyal Tau Delt, and man- ages to spend a lot of his time with a certain Ath. WILLIAM JOHNSON Besides speaking in Pre-Medic club, working in Chemistry and Biology labs, and doing other various things, "Bill" evidently has an inspiration elsewhere, judging from the daily mail. Hazel goes to Simpson, but that didn't keep Bill from presenting the candy to the Tau Delts. ELIZABETH .IOSEPH "Lib" harbors the spirit of jollity. But she is for freedom of expression, and her desire for a good time is not unknown. We notice this spring she has joined the ranks of the modern feminine Les Miserables in an earnest attempt to have long hair. She spends a lot of time riding about. Fifty-eight JOSEPHINE KELSEY Sometimes the desire to be a student is stronger than the desire to be a teacher. Josephine found that to be true, and so she wended her way back to fair Morningside. It didn't take her long to become known to the school because of her lovely disposition and winning ways. MARGARET KING Marg is a busy individual every min- ute. If it isn't Agora it's playing basketball or hockey, helping in the Scout office, or taking charge of her scout troop. The Pi's say they have appreciated her blue corduroy jacket immensely during the winter months. She certainly didn't :need it while in hot pursuit of news for the Agora edi- tion, which she edited. MERLE KINGSBURY "King" followed in his brother's footsteps and came to Morningside. He plays football and basketball and throws the javelin in track. King steps a Pi. is a Tau Delt, and makes things hot in general around that house. Along with his other accom- plishments Merle has quite a line. TAKUO KOKUBO Undoubtedly one of the most popular men on the campus, "Kok" has won his way into many hearts with his smile and congeniality. As President of the Cosmopolitan Club he so dem- onstrated his managerial instincts that the members could not but reelect him to the presidency. His favorite song is, "Is There Anything Wrong in That?" KATHLEEN LANNOTT Kathleen we think is Irish-mebbeh not, but then again, mebbeh so. She's quiet herself, but she drives her Chevy sedan in no still and unobt1'usive way. Every morning sees her steaming through the town, heading for this suburb to complete three years of her college education. CAROL LARSEN We wonder how Carol divides her time so well acting as Miss Murray's assistant, part of the Huff family, an active Pi, an all-round athlete, a main cog in so many organizations, and still be an honor student. And how this certain big Delta Theta forges into the program is the conundrum. Some- body forged the pin that reposes over her heart now. MYRON LEAMER "Mike" is one of those quiet fellows but, as the old saying has it, "Still water runs deep." He is a loyal Junio1', and pulls the grades that keep our average up. Mike is a Tau Delt- and, confidentially, girls, he still has his pin. HOWARD LEASE Howard, poor boy, is a P. K., but he can't help that. He is another one of our Glee Club members, and is a debater of no mean abiIity. Howard's chief interests seem to be at Cedar Falls, but nevertheless he sticks to Morningside. The Tau Delts claim him, and well they might. CARL LINDEN Carl is one of those violent Swedes in whose mouth the word Norwegian turns to ashes. Aside from this small nationality antipathy we can say much for Carl. He is pastor in a Sioux City church. He and Axel are the bosom coffee-consumers together. RAY LINDHART "Warden" Lindhart of Killam Hall. got his start in Humboldt. When he came to Morningside he had to become adapted to new surroundings, and he seems quite satisfied with her. Ray spends all of his spare moments work- ing for the Dean, but he will not dis- close any proceedings of that office. ALEX LONG Alex can drink more coffee in one day than most Scandinavians, but he blames this habit on to the lack of any- thing stronger. Thus Long Alex has been a Theta Rho. He looks shy, but the fair ones can't resist him when he gets dressed up in his black de1'by. WALLACE LOWRY "Wally" is another Sheldon product, and we are proud to claim him as a member of our class. He is a singer of note for notes? and where he is when he is not at the Con is nobody's business. He is an Alpha Tau Delta but-he lost his pin. CLARICE MCMILLAN One of the MacMillan-Price combi- nation is never seen without the other. Clarice is a Con student, and forever toting about some queer-looking instru- ment to be tooted. Her parents hav- ing moved here, she manages to make oft' with the family car quite often. Her interests, aside from being an tend toward Akron-not Akron, 10. ROBERT MAHER We truly feel that this is an insti- tution of higher learning because Rob- ert forsook the Junior College to ob- tain the finish and polish that can be accrued in Morningside College. A whole year has transpired and rela- tively few of us know Robert yet, so that we'll study this picture well, and trust he'll return next year. GLENN MASTERS Glenn is a hedonist-if you can imagine it. He likes to go to school all right, that is, if faculty members don't question him excessively OVGI' the lesson. But he likes better to enjoy his short span of youthful years. He can sell magazines quite creditably, is a P. K., and a loquacious Phi Sig. Fifty-nine FLORDORA MELLQUIST "Florie" has more affairs to tend to than she knows what to do about, and yet she never seems rushed. She must do her studying in the dead of night when less ambitious folks are asleep, because during the hours when Sol reigns she debates. is active ian all or- ganizations, assists Doctor Schneider, and rates A's-paragon of efficiency. etc.. we call it. WAYNE MENTER Someone once explained "Sec's" run- ning ability like this: "He was so popular with the ladies in Anthon that the other young men at last roused themselves into an armed band and started in pursuit of the famous lady- snatcher, and ran him many, many miles." "Sec" stopped in Sioux City to rest, and has been running track events ever since. ANDREW MOSIER "Andy" is a Tau Delt from Hot Springs, South Dakota, and debated hotly for his fraternity. At the Pi Kappa Delta meeting he was elected president. The skies are never "Gray" for Andy-they're sunny because a blonde Zet thinks that as a date he's a Romeo. ORVELLA O'HARA Orvella's ancestors came from the land of the shamrock we are willing to wager. She attends classes regu- larly, and is this spring engaged in writing a play for one of them. We are glad to have Orvella a classmate, and more of us want to make her acquaintance. HAROLD OWEN As a track man Harold learned to step lightly around the field, and We assume that his quiet conduct about the school halls has been an uncon- scious result of his training. There is a great silence also concerning any girl friends, but we do know he's a Tau Delt. Sixty KENNETH PAGE "Casey" is one of the reasons why more girls call the Pi house than any other fraternity-to cancel dates. Ken- neth is a fine fellow, but insists on trying to play a violin, to the utter disgust of every cat on the back fence. "Keep it up. Who knows but that you may become another Fritz Kreisler some day, Casey." a ALMYRA PETERS "Peter" has worn a path f1'om the Con to Main Hall in her earnest pur- suit of knowledge in both buildings. It seems incredible that a little curly- headed person like he1' should cherish designs on a B. M. degree. But aside from her ambition, she has a mighty good time-and many of her clever sayings have become proverbial around school. MILDRED PETERSON Pep. wit, humor, vivacity, and an all-round good sport are only a few of the terms which qualify in describ- ing "Mickey." No wonder a certain traveling man does not forget. When not found in the annual room busily getting in the last Writeups, Mickey is sure to be found in the Pi hall, play- ing a sentimental song on the piano. We congratulate you on this annual, Mickey. WILLIAM PLUM "Bill" is a man of distinction-he stays at the girls' dorm. He manages to keep himself occupied as a lab as- sistant in the Physics department. "Bill" is as Tau Delt and steps a Zet. You can't tell Bill there isn't a Samta Claus because he's the boy that offi- ciates in that capacity at Davidson's at Christmas. FRANCES PRICE The other half of the MacMillan- P1'ice duet. Frances, too. is always carrying a wierd-looking contrivance for producing musical sounds. It is said she is very strict with her piano pupils, but somehow it doesn't seem possible. From the numerous letters she gets on the rack everybody and Sherlock Holmes knows she knows someofne in Lincoln. 'Twi- ."'.' MARGARET QUIRIN Margaret plays the double role of student and able assistant to Miss Dim- mitt and the heads of the Department of Education. Her patience is remark- able, and no matter how often per- sistent interrogators repeat their ques- tions she remains cool. We can. with- out fear of contradiction, accuse her of getting good grades and thinking a lot about many problems. MARVIN RAMIGE Marvin is a good heel-scutfer, is around on the landings a lot. He doesn't hold down these landings alone, because he says two can hold them down as easily as one. Marvin is a Phi Sig, an intelligent student. and has admitted that there are better men than he, but he doubts it. IVAN RARICK "Ivan" sounds like a Russian movie hero's name. We're not sure as to the exact racial part of it, but it is true he is for rushin' the golf balls around the course. Ivan belongs to a family of golfers, and is a Sioux Cityan, graduated from the Central high school. MARGARET REED Margaret, better known as Peg, has always persevered in keeping her red tresses unbobbed when the ba1'bers were allowed to shear the heads of us other coeds. She is active in dra- matics, and a peppy member of the Ath society. For some time the many owners of radios have had the pleasure of listening to Peg from KSCJ. VERA REISSER Vera was segregated from us the second semester this year. She drove away in her big Velie, and we haven't seen her around here since. While she was with us, though, she was a promi- nent Ath, and President of Didaska. .s 5.--e Jed GLADYS ROLD The flowing sands of the hour-glass usually witness Gladys at the Con, but we inmates of the main building do see her occasionally around with Vir- gil. so we are assured she doesn't spend all her time studying and teach- ing school children the intricacies of voice control and note-reading. Gladys has a voice to which we like to listen. E. HENRY RUNNING Henry, Henry, he's my man! He's not your man, he's mine! But that was heard long ago, because a nurse has ended any disputes of this kind. Henry says. though, that this year his best girl is the one who sends the most customers to Martin's shoe de- partment. Henry is a stern student in the Science department. BERMA RUST Berma is our golden-haired Junior who sings, helps the Dramatic: Club to put on Everyman every Sunday after- noon, and in the brief interims man- ages to study, get to classes, and make "A" recitations. In short, Berma takes an interest in education without losing interest in anything else. HOMER SCHAPER After cranking his Ford successfully for seven years, Homer broke his arm early one morning when the lowly vehicle decided to put in a complaint, He said it certainly did kick about it. Besides working for the Stock Yards' leading commission firm he answers well when called upon to wield the paddle on an unlucky pledge. HELEN SCHROEDER Helen is 1'arely seen without her Ford, Abe, or both. She has the cou1'- age to be taking thi1'd year German. Her ability in sewing and decorating is often demonstrated in the Ath hall. We speculate somewhat as to why an undertaking establishment is so inter- esting. Sixty-one VICTOR SCHULDT Although well known for his prowess in debate, Victor's greatest accomplish- ment is handling "charges." He has a weakness for golf, a woman. and song, his favorite song being "She's Funny That Way." As president of the Sigma Theta Rho fraternity he has shown the executive ability which brings him his weekly check from Ware. WARNER SCHULTZ "Prof" will never forgive the boys for taking away his wooden shoes when he came to Morningside. He is some tuba player, and it is because he is a member of that Delta Theta or- chestra that it is so often referred to as a "howling" success. ARTHUR SENNE "Art" has been commented upon fre- quently by admiring coeds, but so far no one has had the courage to ap- proach this modern Romeo. He dances, sings, clogs, and yodels, and is a won- der on the piano. It is hard to be- lieve that so many talented people come from one town, Alcester. CLARENCE SHEARER School studies didn't give this good- lookiing Junior enough to do so he secured a job with the Standard Oil Company. Cars, large or small, he fills with remarkable dexterity. This kind sympathy is born of sorrow con- cerning the loss of the engine of his Ford. Somebody took it from the Tau Delt garage. and he resolved to make other cars go. EMMA SHORE It was providential that Emma de- cided to evacuate the state to the noith of us. The momentum gained by the trip did ,not abate on her ar- rival, but has made her get good grades, accomplish much on faculty committees, and especially in Y. W. Behind her grey eyes oine knows plans for the Y. W. under her leadership next year are being mulled. Sixty-two af WALTER SIMONSEN Like many other great men of his day Walt has devoted most of his time to furthering the printing industry. Besides being a veritable "piano killer" he once sang with the Glee Club. He is tall and blonde, usually in the company of another blonde. a girl: and the two of them ride about in his pet Whippet. - ALLEN STERLING Some people call him an artist, but to his fraternity brothers he is just a painter. Al is studying medicine, and living in an undertaking parlor in order to get the proper background. When it comes to handling gospel Teams he stands at the head of the ine. CLAUDE STEWART Claude is an avid student, and we think the weight of his mentality stunted his growth upward. He says he is going to live to a good old age- the good may die young, but he has chosen to be the exception proving the rule. Claude is a Delta Theta, a mu- sician in. the orchestra. and assistant business manager of this book. LYLE STROM Salaam. salaam. Here is another august personage connected with the Junior class by membership in same. He is editor-in-chief of our paper, and the concocter of the never-to-be-suH'i- ciently praised Bamboozler. You don't know the half of it yet-he plays half on the football team. works at the Journal, and is a Tau Delt. He seems to have little time for femininity. WILSON TAYLOR "A dreamer amd a doer:" one of those rushing fellows always in a hurry to choir, band, orchestra. mar- ionette shows, classes, and dates. He also carries trays at the Dorm. Ko- kubo is only a triHe more oriental than "Ta," our Korean. As Wilson savs, "The trouble with me is-I'm different." GLADYS THOMPSON When Gladys was ready to go forth to an institution of higher learning she reconinoitered t h e Minnesota schools. and then spurning them all she came to the college in the suburb of the rising sun. Her sweet dispo- sition has won her many friends and a membership in the Ath society. GEORGE THORNTON Another one of Minnesota's gifts to Morningside. George has red hair and a keen mind. In order to avoid all difficulties he brought the lady friend along with him, and their courses, ac- tivities, and offices have run very parallel these three years. George's Scotch blood has not shown up in his services to the Y. M. C. A. LAVERNE VAN BENTHEM Laverne hails from Orange City! as may be guessed by anyone. She is an Athenaeum. She ought to take up that idea of insuring the famous feet, because of their skillful use in May Fetes and in other featured appear- ances. Her playing also livens many weary hours. It is rumored that. if ever anyone desires jewelry, applica- tions should be made to her. ANNA VAN ENGEN Anna looked about and thought there were indeed a number of things which were interesting. She took up music, athletics, and annual work, besides working part time. Anna's a mighty fine girl, and we're glad she's right in with this class, pursuing a larnin' with us. KLASINA VON WESTON Klasina is a fair native of Germany, and whenever a poor German student recalls his courses in this language he will remember Miss Von Weston's as- sisting in the department. Klasina is an outstanding member of Cosmopoli- tan, and a cheery exotic friend. MARJORIE WALTERS Marjorie has beautiful orbs, as you have already judged for yourself, and she's interested in a number of things. Of course. they say Bill Mac heads the list this spring, but she has worked on the alnnual and in Sigma Tau Delta to no little avail. Next year she holds down a big position at the dorm. MARGARET WARNTJES Marg one of these "lucky in love" individuals and Hashes a dazzling dia- mond. She is quiet, unassuming, and never causes much of a commotion. but if not present in the Pi hall would be missed considerably. She stays at the dorm part time: helps Mrs. "Kay 3" the rest of her time is occupied by "Doug." ALMA WILKINSON Fort Dodge sent us another repre- sentative in the personage of Alma. We all admire her sweet, demure ways, and wish we were more like her. Alma is an active worker in Y. W. and Agora. The girls at the dorm used to report her vivacity, and now it is an established fact. WALTER WITT Walter is a paragon of well-organ- ized time. His interests range from pole to pole, and he travels the total distance with a nice judgment. He is a photographic artist, assistant in the Chemistry labs, a finisher of photo- graphs, and an excellent student. Walt around with his camera taking annual pictures was a common sight this year. REMAINING JUNIORS WILLIAM BUCHANAN LOWELL CRIPPEN NATHAN GOLDBERG HERSCHAL HARVEY MARION HUGHES LLOYD HUNSLEY WALTER HYLKEMA VERNON JONES NORA KRUSE RICHARD PACKER DOROTHY RIGGS THELMA TARWATER Sixty-th ree Mr, Raun, M1'. Feis, Mr. Nattrass, and M1'. Grecr keep the buildings! habitable and safe and the campus beautiful. Sixty-four IIDDHUMIDIQEI Sixty-six ,,,-y, .rq'.f,, f?f"'.,,,fs' ' - 1 ' C , 4 , A .V ,J fffaf- fee H 'W' f ' V.-. .- in Allman, C. Anderson, D. Anderson, H. Anderson Andrews, Baddeley, Bale, Bailey. Barker, Barkley, Bartley, Beall. Beebe, Belfrage, Bernstein, Brennan. Blackburn, Bleecker, Boyer, Brooks. Buell, BU1'g'9S'S, Carver, Castle. Chesterman, Collins. Conley. Countryman. Dallenbach, Daniel, Down, Dunlevy. Eberly, Engelken, Enochsonq Evans. Feldt, Ferguson, FO1'S:b61'g, Fullerton. Gehrki, Gilbert. Glenny, Graham. Grunstacl, Guernsey. Gurney. Gustine. Sixty-seven Sixty-eight Hancer, Halwingfcori, Hart, I. Harvalis. M. Harvalis, Haviland, Hoacox, Hollenbeck Horton, Hotchkiss., HuiT, Hultman. Hurlburt. Jensen, Johnson, P. Jordan. Q. Jordan, Kelsey, Kettle, Kielhorn. Koenig, Kooyman, Kranler, Kucera. A C. H Kuntz, Lean, Leinbaugh, McChesney. MCLHIYIIHH, McDade, Mack, Mahlum. Metcalf, G. Mille-1', R. Miller. W. Mille1'. . Mossman. M. Mossman. Munson, Nash Noyes. Oguel, Oliver, Olson. Moore, M. Moore. Mosow, F. Mos-smzm. Sixty-nine Seventy - .- Parkor, Parrott, Paulson, Perle-y. Petersen, Poppenheimer, Prime, Rasmussen Raun, Robinson, Rozenboom, Rule. Saunders, Sc-hump, Schutzer, Seward. Sibley, Sirken, E. Smith. Sonic-kson. Southworth, Spahn, Springer, St. Ouge. Stellingwerf, Strong, Sulziberger, Surber. Swanson, TePaske, Thomas, Thompson. Utterback, Vandcrwilt, Vanllyke, Varnum. Van Peursen, Vogel, Walker, Waterman. Weiner. Wiese, Wiley, VViller. E. Williams, G. Williams, R. Wilson, VVright. Seventy-one Q E 1 X I I 1 1 A Seventy-two Lliilr FIQIZII-IMEN Seventy- four 43. Amis, 1-1 Andzrson, Arnold, Baier. Baker, Barnum, Baron, Birchard. Blumenthal Bond, Booth, Bottom. Bounds, Brinkman, Bryan, Cameron. Carver, Cate, Cave, Chisen. B. Christensen, E. Christensen, Clausen, Croot. x 1 l Curly, Davies, Davis, Day. Deines, De1'1', DeSa1't, Dickinson. Dieckman, Diercks. Down, Dragoo. Edlund, Eli, Faragher, Feller. Finch, Foster, Friedman, Frost. C. Gaffy, 0. Gatfy, Garber. Gcisinger. Seventy-five Seventy-six Gessell, Gilbert, Gordon, Greenlee, Gross, Guiney, Haddock, Hagerdon. B. Hall, M. Hall, Hansen, Harrington Harris, Heath, Held, Heimer. Henry, Hickman, Hodaway, Holthaus. Hoyt. Huber, Hutchison, Irwin. Ivers, L. Johnson. Ray Johnson, Rob. Johnson. W. Johnson. Jones, Jordan, L. King. R. King, Klingensmith, Knapp, Koberg. Kollman. LHG1'0H9, Lane, A. Larson. M. Larson, V. Larson, Leamont, A. Lilly. S. Lilly, Loxwy, Lyons, Mc-Elvzmth. Seventy-seven Seventy-eight McLaughlin, McManigal, Malneg, Mehrems. Melson, E. Miller, M. Miller, Mar. Miller Moore, Motley, Mueller, Naglestad. Nash, D. Nelson, H. Nelson, O. Nelson. Neumufh, Newton, Nihlan, Oliver. Olson, Outhouse, Owings. Pasek. ,afqgwcft P Paulson. Payne, Perkins, Peterson. Pfundheller, Phillips, Pickersgill, Poppenheimer. Porter, Potthoff, Powers, Pruitt. Quirin, Ray, Rector, Rixman. Roney, Sayre, Shephard, Shuminsky. Sievers, Siglin, D. Smith, Snyder. -xii V, 351 .1 'f .1 Seventy-nine Eisxhly Soderberg, Sopel, Sorcm, Squire. Stanford, Stanford, Strain, Thornton. Tolleew, Valenzuela. Van Wyngarden, Vollerson Walters, Wendel, C. Williams. Wilson. Wiltfamr. Wing. Wirsig, Wirth. Wittmayer. Wooclforll, Wynia, Zinn. Moriiingside Conservatory of Music i . i Professor MacCollin Morningside possesses in the directorship of its excellent Conservatory of Music Professor Paul A. lVlacCollin, to whom she looks in highest regard and with utmost respect for his splendid work in the college and the entire city. It was in recognition of this accomplishment that the Rotary Club of the city this year accorded him its highest honor-the gold medal for outstanding service to the city. No doubt one of the greatest prides of Professor lVlacCollin rests in the Chapel Choir, which is the result of his tireless tutelage and supervision. It is an a Capella concert choir singing only the best in the works of the old masters of the art, and today is ranked by leading music critics as one of the outstanding choirs of its type in the country. ' In bringing to Sioux City its 2 annual Concert Course he has caused a new renaissance in music appreciation, and an in- terest in the finer things such as no other force has equaled. No finer tribute can we pay than that uHe stands behind Morningside Conservatory the g00dS-9, Eighty one Eizhfy-t Music Grad Mates B tley, Bryan. Berger. Empey, Frum, Kucinski. Mossman, O'H91'Yl. Rcimers. ith, Thomas, Wood. B. M. DEGREE Elizabeth Bryan Hal Bunlley School Music Majors Seniors Anna Berger Helen Empey Buth Frum Kristine Kucinski Benita Mossman Lucille O'Hern Elva Beimers Gail Smith Clifford Thomas Brownie Vlfood Juniors - Sophomores Ruth Bailey Edna Collins Lucille Claerhout Caryl Engelken Marjorie Harvalis Irene Harvalis Wallace Lowry Dorothy Riggs Conservatory Calendar, 192811929 OCTOBER, 1928 Saturday, the tbirteenth4Sigrma Mu party. Wednesday, the twenty-fourth-Sigma Mu dinner. Tuesday, the lhirtieth-Morningside String Quartet recital. NOVEMBER Tuesday, the tl1irtecnthfffFaculty series, piano recital-james Reistrup. DECEMBER Monday, the third--Madrigal Club tour. Thursday, the thirtecnth-Messiah by the Choral Club. Monday, the seventeenth-Horowitz, Concert Course. Tuesday, -the eighteenth-Cello recital-Arnold Kvam. JANUARY, 1929 Saturday, the fifth-Madrigal Club party at Mrs. Hoffnianifs. Tuesday, the eighth-Madrigal Club home concert. Friday, the eleventh-Mable Garrison, Concert Couisc. Tuesday, the twenty-ninth-Piano recital-Clara Asmus. FERRUA RY Wednesday, the sixth-Symphony Concert at Central High School. Monday, the eleventh-Men's Clee Club trip. Wednesday, the twenty-sixtbsjoint piano recitalfHazel Lolzlcen, Edith Van Peursen, R Thompson. Friday, the twenty-eighth-Joint recital--Elm Rc,-imers, Lucille Dallenbach. MARCH Saturday, the second-Sigma Mu informal. Wednesday, the sixth-Men's Clee Club in home concert. Thursday, the serenth-'Recital--Be-nita Mossman. Friday, the eighth-New York String Quartet, Concert Course. Monday, the eleventh-Recital-Gladys Timm. Tuesday, the twelfth-Recital, Jessie Lou McChesney. Wednesday, the thirteenth-Signua Mu formal. OSCOP Saturday, the sixteenth-Recital bv pupils of Mrs. Kucinski, Miss Asmus, and Miss Castle. Monday, the eighteenth-Recital-Leonard Jacobsen. Thursday, the twenty-first-Joint recital-Hclen Empey, William Danforth. Saturday, the twenty-third-Recital by pupils of Mrs. Kucinski, Miss Asmus, Miss Castle. Monday, the twenty-fifth-Recital-Lila Tebbel. Tuesday, the twenty-sixth-Recital--Anne Jensen. APRII. Wednesday. the third-Symphony Concert at Central High School. Saturday, the sixth-Recital by pupils of Mrs. Kucinski, Miss Asmus, and Miss Castle. Monday, the eighth-Voice recital-Lucile O'Hern. Tuesday, the ninth-Joint recital-Marjorie Palmquist. Julia Valenzuela, Edward Sibley. Thursday, the eleventh-Chapel Choir trip. Saturday, the thirteenth-Recital bv pupils of Mrs. Kucinsl-xi, Miss Asmus, and Miss Castle. Tuesday, the sixteenth-Recital-Elizabeth Bryan. Thursday, the eighteenth-Recital-Caryl Engelken. Monday, the twenty-second-Recital-Jane Steele, Dorothy Mieras. Saturday, the twenty-seventh-Recital by pupils of Mrs. Kucinski and Miss Castle. Tuesday, the thirtieth-Piano recital-Eunice Wablstrom. MAY Wedliesday, the first-Recital by pupils of bliss Woodford. Thursday, the second-Joint recital-Lucille Claerbout, Bcrma Rust. Friday, the third-Recital-f-Kristine Kucinski. Monday, the sixth-Recital by pupils of Mrs. Kucinski and Miss Castle. Eighty-three Tuesday, the sexenlli-Recital-Ethel johnson. Wednesday, the eighth-Recital hy pupils ol' Miss Woodlord. Thursday. the ninth-,loint recital-Anna Vanling Monday, the thirteenth-Recital hy pupils of M Wednesday, the fifteenth-May Music Festival. Saturday, the eighteenth-May Music Festival. Monday, the twentieth-RecitulfWallace Lowry. Tuesday, the twenty-hrst--Recital-Dorothy Riggs. Wednesday, the twenty-second-Recital-Lois Greene. Thursday, the twenty-third-,loint recital-Evelyn Miller, Monday, the twenty-seventh-RecitalfOrville Paulson. Wednesday, the twenty-ninth-Rec-italMH. H. Buntley. Thursday, the thirtiethvRec'italfMarion Hughes. Sunday, the second of Juneflylrs. Kolp's organ recital. Ei gh t y-fou 1' en, Marjorie YVendel. Kucinski and Miss Castle Charles Chase. Conservatory Students Archer, Inez Arnold, Anna Marie Bailey, Ruth Baker, Helen Baker, Vera Bale, Gertrude Berger, Anna Bliven, Mildred Bond, Helen Bryan. Elizabeth Burgess, Marvin Champeny, Charlotte Chase, Charles Claerbout, Lucille Collins, Edna Commock, Kenneth Curley. Ellen Currer, Dorothy Dallenhach, Lucille Danforth, William DeRoos, Carol Deliiuyter, Martena Empey, Helen Engelken, Caryl Fitch, Helen Frum, Ruth Gaffey, Opal Gordon, Grace Greene, Lois Guernsey, Wilmer Harvalis. Irene Harvalis, Marjorie Hill, Bess Hoffman, Gertrude Hughes, Marion Irwin, Muriel Jeep, Dorothy Jensen, Anne Jordan, Phil Kucinski, Kristine Larson. Adelaide Larson, Velma Lehnus, Edward Leinbaugh, Bernice Lowry, Wallace Lyons, Selma McChesney, Jessie Lou MacFarlane, Jean McLaughlin, Ruby lVIclVIanigal, DeSaiX McMillan, Clarice Malneg, Lucille Meissner, Frances Miller. Evelyn Moore, Mildred Mosfman, Benita Mossman, Mildred Mueller, Dorothy O'Hern, Lucile Oliver, Esther Paulson, Dorothy Peters, Almyra Pfundheller, Vera Poppenheimer, George Price, Frances Pruitt, Evelyn Quirin, Helen Mary Reimers, Elva Riggs, Dorothy Rogers, Cecil Hold, Gladys Rust, Berma Saunders, Helen Schultz, Warlier Sibley, Edward Smith, Dorothy Smith, Gail Snyder, Constance Snyder, Ford Stoneking, Laura Strayer, Glenn Strutz, Henry Talmadge, Maurice Tehbel, Lila Thomas, Clifford Timm, Gladys Valenzuela, Julia VanEngen, Anna Van Peursen. Edith Wahlstrom, Eunice Waterman, Inez Wendel, Margarita Williams. 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A,-.1 xi 4 ,U- 1-3 1 1 1 u s A 4 4 Q, v ' i .g " - 4 1 ,-1' IN "4 v 1- ,. v ' r 'a 1: n ., 4, R 1.' I 1 ,- 24 4 ...I 4, N A x X IC!" 5'-2 ,1 ' . 1.-!L'A:Lvg . V All ww' .,- A : isuw-XS, .gs '1XQ1'w"m't 1' 71' LQTH Q2 --Q33 -. ref: '-S - P me .U 2,41-Nl, . . . . . ag. ., -5 xp, Vguui, - a ,mg - ., .. Uv, 5 - '. V . . 1 s T 2 P, 1. Jw 5. K 5- 6 Q 4 5 . E 1.1 W1 1 E i . jf . t I I. . i I, 1 v ,. 3 5. .- 1. n 4 5 9. 9 . In 9. s+ L-:Vs Q 'L gs .. 1 'V 1 4 I .H W., ,ki V' - n W n 4 . ,- if 411 nu a 14 5-11 5.. 1 I 5 Coach M. Saunderson Morningside can deem herself very for- tunate in having a man like "Saundy" to direct her athletic affairs. Starting his seventeenth year as athletic head at Morn- ingside College, ,l. M. Saunderson, or "Saundy," as he is known to players and alumni of the school, has reached that point where he ceases to be coach only, but has imbedded himself into Morning- side traditions so strongly that he is now indispensable to any department of the school. - Coming to Morningside in 1912 from Sewanee, where he was coach of football at the University of the South, he ima mediately began his task of turning out winning elevens. Prior to his position with the Sewanee school, Saunderson was athletic head at South Dakota State Col- lege. He acted in that capacity at the Dakota school from 1908 to 1911, and from 1911 to 1912 he served at Sewanee. Until 1920 Saunderson acted in the ca- pacity of athletic head at Morningside, which not only included all departments of sports, but meant teaching gym classes and handling correspondence-all this while placing Morningside on the map athletically. "Saundy" was graduated from Albion College in Michigan, carrying with him souvenirs of his college days in the way of four football letters and a star, the latter the emblem of the captaincy. Preceding his brilliant football career at Albion he had a strong high school record from Manual Training high of Indianapolis. Not confining his knowledge of sport to football, the present Maroon mentor has coached baseball, basketball, and track. ln his career at Morningside Saunderson has won the football, basketball, and baseball flag in the newly-organized North Central Conference: he has yet to present a track squad which will bring home the conference hunting. Not satished with building football teams, "Saundy" has the record of building men. are 1 His indomitable personality goes a long way in building teams, and he instills in his men the ideals of clean playing, clean living, and clean thinking. 1nto each man who has come under his supervision he has imparted these ideals, and all say to themselves after they have had contact with "Saundy"-"1 am ' "" ""'t ' """" " mighty glad 1 had an opportunity to play the game under 'Saundyf' Eighty-five Eighty-six Coach E. C. Wenig Coach Ed Pirwitz Dr. G. W. Koch E. C. VVENIC-Assistant Coach E. C. "Obe" Wenig is our genial basketball coach. During his college days he was no mean athlete him- self, starring in football, basketball, baseball, and track. Aside from these accomplishments, he is the champion golfer of the city. "Obey does not confine his interest to athletics exclusively, however, but drifts over to the main building now and then to lead with his slow, easy drawl and quick wit various Ndiscussionf' sessions. It is rumored that even members of the fair sex who happen to be loitering in the precincts come in for a fair share of his attention, finding him well-versed on many topics. 'fObe's" basketball teams in past years have always been a treat in the North Central championship race, and Iowa Conference teams have found them worthy opponents. Although the past sea- son was not particularly successful from the stand- point of games won, "Coach,' Wenig developed an ex- perienced quintet from a squad of green men, and we look forward with high hopes to the season of 1929- 1930. ED PIRVVITZ-Freslzmun Coach "Edu lays the foundation for Morningside-'s varsity teams when he early takes the Freshman athletic as- pirants out on the field or floor and lets them begin fighting. Himself a protege of "Saundy's" his program welds well with that of the varsity mentor. There have been many times when Ed's verdant but fighting teams have assailed the varsity with results far removed from the proverbial 'Gfrosh drubbingf' t'Ed" knows the game, having been a lineman, and the Captain, of lV1orningside's first conference cham- pionship football team-no insignificant accomplish- ment. Since the year 1925, when he began his coach- ing work, he has gone about his job quietly and effi- ciently, evolving teams victorious in the frays with first year men of other schools, and teams presenting invigorating competition for the varsity men. When this annual was already in the hands of the printer we learned that Ed had resigned from his role of Freshman Coach in order to assume a coaching position on the west coast. Our sincere best wishes for your continued,success accompany you, Coach Pir- witz, for your Alma Mater has appreciated your service to her as pupil and coach. DR. C. W. KOCH Pictures and Writeups of f'Doc" Koch have continued to appear in the Athletic section of the Sioux-because he has continued to be a friend and trainer of the boys, and to keep them in fighting trim, for many years. HDoc" with his cigar is inveterate in attendance at practices and games, and when a man has suffered injury he takes him 05 and prescribes the treatment, or non-treatment, relieving the occasion with his un- conquerable humor. Agx. The Athletic Committee Morningside has an athletic committee of which she can well be proud. Three capable men comprise the committee-namely, Professor Van Horne, Coach Saun- derson, and Professor Hayes. They are loyal Morn- ingsiders, and hold the welfare of Morningside athletics deep in their hearts, seeking always to keep them on a high standard. Professor Van Horne, former football star, fought our old enemy, South Dakota University, in the days when South Dakota University always heat. But, as "Van" says, Morningside players would take the heat- ing, grit their teeth, and say-"Next year!" And now he hardens our determination to decapitate the Coyotes with his annual little speech in our pep meeting. Of course Coach Saunderson, MSaundy," is con- cerned with athletics. Need we ask if there is anything Professor Hayes is not interested in? It would seem from his earliest efforts in behalf of the Yale-Harvard game and various fetes of the feminine organization that 'slimmieu should also be on another committee. But you may he sure that any council on which Professor Hayes sits is going to be influential. We are greatly indebted to them for the work they have accomplished for Morningside athletics. Prof. J. J. Hayes Coach Saunderson Prof. R. N. Van Horne i i Ei ghty- seven HMSS Club Since 1907 when some far-sighted letterman saw the need for an organized club of athletes. the "M" Club has continued to be composed of those men who played the game well and hard. lts purpose was nto further in every way the in- terest in athletics at Morningside. and to boost for the school and the school's- ath- letes at every opportunity." There were thirty members of the original "M" Club. and P. A. Berkstresser became first president in 1909. It is amusing that in the year when the presidency of this athletic innovation was attained some of the present members were infants. all unheedful of the large "lvl" that would one day entitle them to election into this body. Increasing activity in athletics has made membership in the "M" Club a much covetcd honor. An "M" Club pledge has need of his accrued muscular dexterityg this. and a distinct histrionic talent in order to perform acceptably in the annual "M" Club chapel. Among the traditions is the yearly "Steak Fry," a luminous occasion when every man in the club proves his carnivorousness in the consumption of vast areas of steak cooked by "Saundy.'7 Under the sponsorship of this body are several important events and traditions. chief of which are the 'afreshman cap atrocity" and the Freshman-Sophomore Day activities. This first consists in the distribution of maroon caps for all lowly frosh soon after their matriculation, with the unqualified injunction that they be worn daily until a set date, and every Thursday thereafter. Little need he written further concerning Freshman-Sophomore Day. except that it was arranged most commend- ably again this year. Without doubt the HM" Club contributes vitally and unselfishly to Morningside lite. E1 hty eight FUUTIBALL Frank Bartholomew, "Bart," Guard and Captain September October 6 October 13 October 20 October 27 November 3 November 10 November 17 November 29 X' x , , ' " 1 11 6 lmqff "Bart1' finished a glorious career on the gridiron this year. He has played guard on the Maroon team for three years, winning three football letters. He is noted for his aggressiveness and hard hitting. He was chosen as guard on the first All-North Cen- tral Conference and first All-Iowa Confer- ence teams. 'GBart,' captained the Maroons this fall, and it will be difficult to find as efficient a man to take his place. 1928 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 29-Augustana .,....,....... -Dakota Wesleyan .. --North Dakota U ..... -South Dakota U ..... -Westerii Union ...... -North Dakota State -Nebraska Wesleyan -Des Moines U ....,.. -South Dakota State ,............. 1 3 .. ..,.. 6 Morningsice ..,.,....... 26 fherej 0 1Vlorningsice,, fherej ........ 25 Morningsice ..........., 13 ftherel ..... 0 lVlorningsice ..,......... 8 ftherej ,. ..... 0 lV1orningsic,e .,....,,..., 6 therej lVlorningside............ 0 fherej lVIorningsice............ O ftherej .,... 0 Morningsice ............ 6 ftherej Morningsice ............ 7 fherej zf7 so X sa if . 5 0, ,, ng? u 5' - 1 fa' ga ge, Vw .. ff, . 1, . : 6, X' " L I ff! 4 mfg? af Z 0 K 0 :I X " il' ' K , VZ s Y QQ nwfiilgf li all lL ,l --- - .-. -- 3 -"QP Football it 92.8 The l928 football season started with Saundyis call for football aspirants on the first of September. The team was light, being outweighed in almost all its games. It was a fighting crew. however, that represented Morningside on the gridiron. The first game of the season was played on Athletic Field, September 29, with Augustana College of Sioux Falls. The lVlaroons disposed of the in- vaders with little trouble, showing real ability for the first game of the season. lVlorningside's line allowed Augustana but one first down in the game. Kettle and Brinkman were the star ball carriers of the game, while Kitchen, Beck, Bartholomew, Williams, and Kerslake scintillated in the line. Score by Periods Morningside ..... ..... l 4 0 6 63-26 Augustana O 6 U 0- 6 BECK Oscar finished a glorious career on the Morningside gridiron last fall. He played tackle on the Maroon team, winning three letters at that position. His football abil- ity and prowess are rewarded by his being selected as a tackle on the Second All-North Central Con- ference team. Oscar graduates this spring, and leaves a position diffi- cult to fill. BOONE Henry played end this season. winning his first letter in the sport. He was a good defensive man. and will be lost to the team by graduation. BRIN KMAN "Brink" made a huge success of his last year as a Maroon gridder. He played halfback, and seldom failed to gain when asked to carry the ball, or seldom missed his as- signments. Besides winning his letter he was given positions on both the All-North Central Con- ference and All-Iowa Conference teams. He graduates this spring. sth.. Ninety-one Football it 92,8 The following week on Uclolrer 6, the Maroons met the Dakota Wesleyart team. again a home game. Morningside displayed a powerful attack, and sent the Wesleyanites home with the short end of a 26-0 count, a touchdown being scored in every quarter. Kettle. Townsend, Kingsbury, and Vanderwilt looked well in the backfield. while Beck. Bartholomew. Wiliiams, and Boone played well in the line. Score by Periods Morningside .... ,......... ...,.., ..,,..,. 6 7 6 7-26 Dakota Wesleyan ..., 0 0 ll 0- 0 The Maroons opened their North Central Conference schedule when they journeyed to Grand Forks to meet North Dakota U. After a hard battle the Nlorningsiders emerged losers by the score 25-13. The passing attack of the Maroons was a constant threat. Both of Morningsides touchdowns were scored in forward passes from Crippen to Kettle, one in the second period, and the other in the fourth. KERSLAKE "Bill" played guard on the Maroon team last fall. Although bothered with appendicitis he played in most of the games. winning his letter. Kerslake is not large, and had to make up for his lack in weight by hard fighting. Being a. senior "Bill" will be lost to the squad by graduation. KITCHEN "Ben" came back after a year's absence. and won himself a posi- tion on the first team. He played end throughout the season in a very creditable manner, hitting hard and catching passes well. "Ben" is another letter winner who will be lost to the squad by grad- uation. RICHARDSON "Scotty" is a versatile man, be- ing called upon to play either cen- ter, guard, or tackle, any 'of which he played well. Though handi- capped by injuries he played in most of the games. winning his second letter. This was his last season, and it will take a good scrapper to take his place. Ninety-two Xb' Football it 928 For North Dakota. Shave and Jarret were the stars. while the work in the hackfield of Crippen and Kettle for Morningside was noteworthy. Richardson. Heck. Williams. and Bartholomew starred in the line. Morningside ..... ..,. Score bf Periods l tl 7 U 6-13 North Dakota U .... .,., t I li 6 6--25 Morningside's second conference game of the season was with South Dakota U.. at Vermillion. It was the University "Dakota Dayfi Besides the large crowd of Coyote backers there were a good many Morningside boosters present. Five thousand fans witnessed the game. ln the first quarter the Coyotes held the edge. but the Maroons soon realized that they were playing their old rivals. and Morningside held sway the remainder of the game. The first three quarters of the game were scoreless. Soon after the fourth period started the Maroons pushed over the only touchdown of the game. This THACKER "Buzz" was a halfback last sea- son. He was small. but hit hard and used his diminutiveness to good advantage, eludingz his tack- lers nicely. "Buzz" received his third "M" last fall. He will grad- uate this spring. WILLIAMS "Abe" was shifted from the backiield to the center position this year and clearly demonstrated that the change in no way impaired his football prowess. He was hard hitting. and gloried in playing: the game. "Abe" has a record of not making' a bad pass all season. Winning his third football letter this season, he fittingly ended his career a Maroon warrior by be- ing chosen center on the second All-North Central Conference team. CRIPPEN "Crip" was our field general this year. He has an educated toe. and holds his own with the punters of opposing: teams. "Crip" played a smart. heady game, handling the team in good style. He is a Ju- nior. won his second football letter this season, and was chosen as quarterback on the first All-North Central Conference team. N i not y-t h ree "Rabbit" participated in a ma- jority of the games this season. He be back next year to show us what that name really means. Ni Football it 92,8 marker was made possible by two long passes. the first from Crippen to Brink- man. and the second from Lrippen to Kettle. These passes put the ball on the three-yard line. and from there Brinkman shoved it over. The try for goal was missed. The other two points came as the result of a safety, Stensland, the Coyote punter, being tackled behind his own goal-line by Kerslake, Maroon guard. ln the Morningside line the work of Bartholomew, Beck, and Williams was nothing short of brilliant. Brinkman, Kettle, Vanderwilt, and Crippen all starred in the backtield. Score by Periods Morningside ....,. ..,............................ Cv O 0 8- 8 South Dakota U ....................................... O 0 0 0- 0 On the day of October 27 Western Union College met the Maroons on Athletic Field. Western Union is an old rival of Morningside, and the close game was not unexpected. The lone touchdown of the game came in the third quarter when "Buzz'i Thacker. halfback, scooped up a Western Union fumble and ran forty yards through a broken field for a touchdown. Morningside made eight first downs to the Telegraphers' four. Neither team displayed great KINGSBURY GOLDBERG "King" either alternated with Crippen at quarter or played full- back. He was a hard and accurate tackler, and hit hard when on the offensive. "King" woin his letter this season, and will be back next fall to win another. PRITCHETT "Dutch" spent most of the sea- son at end, although he played guard occasionally. He made his second letter last fall. played halfback. "Rabbit" will was ., not y-four Footlhall it 92,8 offensive power. when within range of the goal-posts. Several times in the game each team was within scoring distance but lacked the drive to score. For lVlorningside Williams. Beck, Bartholomew. Thacker. Goldberg, and Crippen showed up well. Q Score by Periods Morningside ,.,, .......................,.,..... l J 0 6 0- 6 Western Union ......l.,,. .... O 0 0 0- 0 One of the dark spots of the season was the defeat administered hy North Dakota State on Powwow Day. November 23. The game was played in a sea of mud. It was difficult. after the first few plays, to distinguish one player from another. A crowd of approximately five thousand fans saw the game. Among them was Governor Hammill of iowa. The lVlaroons probably held the edge over the Aggies the first half, but in the final quarter the invaders opened up with a driving, smashing, plunging game which the lighter Maroons were unahle to repel. The Bison made their first counter early in the hnal period. lVlorningside fumbled on their own 16-yard line, and May of North Dakota recovered. From KETTLE MCLARNAN STROM Lyle was called upon to play either fullback or halfback this sea- son. His hard smashing made him a good fullback and his tieetness of foot a good half. He won his first letter this season, and has another year left to do his "stuFf." Last fall was Kettle's first sea- son with the varsity, and he showed himself to be a real football player. Being extraordinarily fast and shitty, and a good pass catcher, he netted much yardage for Morning- side. "Fletch" is captain-elect of next year's team, and much is ex- pected of him. "Mac" played end on Saundy's team this season. It was his first year, but he proved himself to be a first-class end. His hard iight- ing and smashing played havoc with many of the opponents' plays. "Mac" made his this fall. and has two seasons left. Ni nety-five Football it 92.8 there the Aggies marched to a touchdown. The second marker was the result of a blocked Morningside punt. The whole Maroon team played well, and fought hard, hut the heavier Bison team held the advantage in the mud. Kingsbury, Brinkman, and Thacker played well in the backfield, with practically no outstanding stars in the line. Score by Periods Morningside ............. .......................... T .... 0 ll O 0- 0 North Dakota Aggies .......,..,.. ......,......,. 1 2 0 O 12-12 The following week Morningside invaded the Nebraska. Wesleyan camp only to lose 13-O. It was Wesleya1i's Homecoming Day. The game was played on a heavy field, making it hard for the Miller. the Wesleyan quarterback, was the He was very adept at returning punts and baekfield men to get into action. main factor in the Maroon defeat. broke away for many long gains. For Wiesleyan Miller, Bosley. Mcflonnuha, and Thompson were outstand- ing, while Bartholomew, Pritchett, Crippen, and Thacker looked best for Morningside. Morningside .... Wesleyan RAUN "Tiny" was called upon to play tackle in many games last fall. Being! large he was able to stop many plays through his side of the line. He will be back again next fall. Ninety-six Score by Periods O 0 0 0- 0 O 7 0 6-13 VANDERWILT WILLER "Van" played his first year of varsity football at the fullback po- sition. He hit the line hard on smashes, and was a good blocker and tackler. "Van" had little trouble making his letter last fall and has two years yet to play. "Chet" played his first season of varsity football for Morningside last fall. He was a good defensive player, and played in nearly every game until forced out by injuries. "Chet" won his letter last fall. and will be back again next year. The week after the Wesleyan defeat the Maroons traveled to Des Moines. determined to conquer the jinx that had been following them most of the sea- son. They were successful. vanquishing the Tigers by a 6-0 score. A twenty-four hour rain and snow preceded the game. making the field an ocean of mud and water. With the snow and a north wind sweeping the muddy field. passing and kicking were almost impossible. The single score of the game came as the result of a brilliant 60-yard run by Brinkman, early in the first quarter. Several times Des Moines carried the ball within striking distance of the Morningside goal, but each time the Maroon line held. For Morningside Brinkman. Crippen. Kingsbury. Vanderwilt. and Thacker played well in the backfield. while in the line Williams. Beck. Bar- tholomew. and McLarnan were outstanding. Score by Periods Morningside ...........................,... 6 U U ll- 6 Des Moines ...,. ..s. t P O U De 0 The final game of the season was played Thanksgiving Day on Athletic Field with South Dakota State. Although Morningside lost by a 13-7 score. the game was quite evenly played. The first play after the kickoff was a surprise play which netted the Bunnies their first touchdown. The teams played on even terms until the third quarter. when Engleman intercepted a Maroon pass and raced to the 20- yard line. From there the Bunnies put it over to make their total 13. Morn- ingside scored their touchdown in the: fourth quarter as the result of a passing and running attack. Beck, Bartholomew. Williams. Richardson. Kingsbury. Crippen. Kettle, and Brinkman all played well for Morningside. Score by Periods Morningside ........... . ...,.,,,...,...,.,,.,..,....., U U tl 7- 7 South Dakota State ...... .... 7 it 6 o-1:5 gf gf Ninttg ren g ,gg-M AHVJL-A-M,,,..,f.., Lv Mil? mjjit l, Nh .M ' Q IQQI la. 3 ,- V , l I "' MI , 4 4. ,fb A ,i , .5 . ' f xiii? 576' sk N 1511571 .11-fgslttq 5 ,V , .ig ff. sv' Z ii Qr ma-1 if 754147227111 n 71.33" f -5152155 -uni-i , y '-if X iZ7WfZC'l1lWfw f' t 5 M "W-it "Cf 'f.iif5'i' 'N ZX f I-V , ,,x55',L3. - ' , EHI6 K ,X WW .m:11' it fllliliilil X ff! k--fl? ' 7,4 tif" " 1? . 4'hf,T.3, -7 ---f"X ,f f K 55 .46-e3'.fft-1Q,.,ff',gf,r,. ' :UkXJ'.IU.,x. 41X -3 gl JJ, ,J5i.l,, , V A-.-f-fN"'6-wld W Proposed Stadium and Field House Wheii the subject of the proposed stadium and held house was first broached we didn't ascribe much actuality to the report from sheer astonishment. But by this time rumor and first reports have been corroborated frequently, editorials writ- ten, spacious treatment accorded in the city newspapers, and the vision no longer seems incapable of realization. As students, though not permitted to sit in on the discussions of committees on the project. we do say the prospect thrills us, and that we are avid to do anything lying within our small power to give the movement added impetus. , An "M" Club, composed of alumni and friends of lVlorningside College, main- tain an active interest in the expansion of our institution, physically and spiritually. Dr. Frederick H. Roost, of the city, President of this club, is chairman of the com- mittee of ten working on the plans for the erection of this portion of the entire building program. It involves an expenditure of approximately 3350,000, and con- sideration of various adjustments, no doubt. It is said that the construction. of the above-pictured Crescent and Field House will not be far hence, and so we wait in a relatively unenlightened state. To say that the prospect is exhilarating is a mild expression of the picture we harbor of vast groups of collegians and townsfolk making Sioux City. and Morning- side, an increasingly large center of athletic interest. The Siouxs of Vision and Fulfillment will be once more correct in their hopes and assumptions. It is a momentous occasion. Witvei it IBAIIYETIBALL t Lowell Crippen, Crip," Guard and Captain Dememher 141 4. 5 11 12 19 26 2 January January January January January January February February 9 February 23 Manh 2 O l lrcd "Crip" played the guard post opposite G'Abe' in a very efficient style. He was shifted to for ward in a couple of games, and did commend able work there also. Although playing guard 'GCrip" tied with Danforth for scoring honor- on the team, having a "dead" eye for long shots THE 1928-1929 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE -Morningsiee ....... ....... 3 2 Mildand ............. ,...... --Morningsiee ....... ....... f 35 Westerii Union ....... ....... -Morningsiee ....... ....... 4 U Nebraska Wesleyan ............ -Morningside ....... ,..,... 2 1 North Dakota Aggies .......... -Morningsiee ....,.. ....... 1 4 North Dakota U ....,.... ....... -Morningside ....... ....... 3 6 North Dakota ............ .,..... --Morningsiee ....... ....... 2 3 South Dakota State ,......,...,,. -Morningsiee ........ ...... 2 2 South Dakota U .,..... , ...... . -Morningside ....... ....... 4 1 Upper 1owa U ........ ....... -f1V1orningsiCe .,.,.,. ,.,,,., 2 5 South Dakota U ...... wwlorningside ....... ....... 2 2 South Dakota State .,............ f 5,14 x xx Ce, . X N ,T M 1 t I JN ff L X lfgfif. ' i dhwal K ff Q swims Q 1? 5912- MA S-is--1 34-f Baslketlhall When the call for hasketeers was issued. "Olde" was confronted with a host of inexperienced men. He had only Crippen and Williams as lettermen from the preceding year. Nothing daunted. "Glue" molded from his men a team which, in spite of the fact that it lost several games. was not greatly outscored. The season opened when Midland College came to the Morningside court and administered a 47-32 defeat to the Maroons. It was a loosely played game, with Midland in the lead practically all the time. Danforth and Crippen looked best for Morningside. The next game was played with Western Union. Although Morningside emerged victor by a 35-34 score. the game was undecided until the final whistle. Danforth again was high scorer for the Maroons and played a good defensive game. Crippen and Williams looked good at the guard positions. The game was close and exciting. The same week Morningside tangled with the Nebraska Wesleyan quint on the home court. Morningside won il-0-29. Besides the defensive play of Crippen and Williams, Danforth looked very good at forward. 'lOlJe" departed the following week-end with eight Maroon hasketeers for an invasion of North Dakota. Two games were played on the trip. The first was with the Aggies at Fargo. Morningside emerged from the fracas on the short end of a 38-21 score. Crippen was best for the Maroons. Besides playing a fine defensive game. he led the Morningsiders in scoring, marking up three field-goals. ABRAM WILLIAMb PAUL BRINKMAN GAIL SMITH Guard Center Although this was "Brink's" first year out for basketball, he de- veloped into a real center. He played in a goodly number of games throughout the season. He graduates this spring. E Guard "Brick" was another 1'eserve who saw much actiopn throughout the season. He was a guard. and dis- played a real style of basketball while in the game. This was "Brick's" last season. "Abe," a veteran of former years. held down a guard post this season. He was fast and fought hard, letting his opponents have few setup shots. "Abe," a Senior, was one of the few men who made their letters in basketball this year. , 31 l , . , M t , 1 t gs,-1 avr , . vs x. ' xii One hundred one Basketball The last night the team played the North Dakota University five at Grand Forks. Again the lVlorningsiders failed to hit their stride, and went down to a 39-14 defeat. The game was featured by the guard play of Crippen and Williams. The following week the North Dakota Aggies played on the Maroon court. Since the defeat the lVlaroons had suffered the previous week, Morningside was prepared to hand them a surprise. They did. winning the game by four points. The final score was 36-32. Crippen and Williams again scintillated at the guard position. lVlorningside's next foe was the lack-rabbit five of South Dakota State. The 'hBunnies" proved to be a. little too much for the lVlaroons, winning 28-23. The game was close throughout, and the Jack-rabbits never held a comfortable lead. Hutchinson, playing his first varsity game, looked well at center. with Crippen and Williams starring at guard. ln a game that was a thriller from start' to finish the Morningside quint lost a heartbreaking game to North Dakota U.. 28-27. The game was played on the home court. At half time the score was 16-13, North Dakota leading. lVlorningside outplayed the visitors the second half, lil--12. The home team led by four points until about two minutes before the final whistle, when two field-goals and a free throw gave North Dakota their one-point margin. Hutchinson, playing his second varsity game, accounted for eleven of his team's points. Crippen and Williams played well at guard. LOWELL CRIPPEN Guard Captain Crippen was an ideal leader. who ran his team in good style, and was a versatile player of no mean ability. Lowell returns to school next year, and his value to the squad will be greatly enhanced because of his remarkable ability to fit into whatever position he is asked to take. WILLIAM DANFORTH Forward This 'vas "Bill's" first season a regular on the Maroon team. Al- ternating throughout the season at the forward and center positions he proved himself fast. a good Hoorman. and tied with Crippen for scoring honors in the Maroon camp. This was Bil1's first season as a letterman. LIAL JOHNSON Forward "Johnny" was the smallest man on the squad, and in spite of his size found occasion to slip in a few shots throughout the season. making it tough for the opponents. "Johnny" is very fast and a good handler of the ball. He has an- other year left. One hundred two -x Baslketlhallll Morningside failed to hit their stride the following week when they jour- neyed to South Dakota University at Vermillion. it was the Maroons' first appearance on the new floor. and adjustment was difficult. The score at the half indicated Morningside to he trailing by six points. The game ended with the "Coyotes" leading, 48-22. The following week the Maroons unleashed a powerful scoring attack when the Upper Iowa University five appeared. The Morningside quint sent them home with a 41-22 score against them. The Maroon lineup was some- what changed. Crippen played forward. and Kingsbury guard. Hutchinson and Danforth looked especially good for Morningside. the former scoring ten points and the latter eight. Morningside played eleven different men in the game. In a slow listlefs game played on the Morningside court February 22, South Dakota University for the second time took the measure of the Maroons, 35-25. The Coyotes made 13 of their points via the free throw route. Morn- ingside took a lead at the start, a lead which South Dakota soon overcame. The visitors led at the half, 15-9. South Dakota never lost their lead throughout the remainder of the game, the final score heing 35-25 in South Dakota's favor. Hutchinson, Danforth. and Brinkman were the principal scorers for Morning- side. MERLE KINGSBURY Guard or Forward "King" played at either guard or forward, showing real ability at either. He was small, but an unusually hard fighter, looking es- pecially good on defense. "King" made his letter, having played in almost every game. HOWARD STRONG Forward Although he failed to make his letter this year, "Al" played in a majority of the games. and gave a creditable account of himself. He played either forward or guard. Being a Sophomore he has two more years yet in which to play the game. V AND ERWI LT Fo r w a rd "Van," playing forward on the team this year. was one of the Sophomore members to make his letter. He fitted into the Wenig style of play excellently, and was a consistent score1'. He has two seasons left. 5 Q in J One hundred th ree "DUTCH" HUTCHINSON Owing to the fact that he enrolled in the middle of the year "Dutch" was not eligible until after the first semes- ter ended. He was a good pivot man. getting his share of the tipoffs and he- ing a good floorman and shot. "Dutch" was sure. especially on follow shots. He lacked a few moments of making his letter. On Fehruary 28 the Maroons ended their season at Brookings. the power- liul South Dakota State aggregation heing their opponents. The ,lack-rahhits took a 37-22 victory over 'Dheisu proteges. At half time the score stood 12 all. hut near the end of the game the Bunnies went on a scoring spree which hoosted their total to 37 points. Hutchinson scored three field-goals for Morn- ingside. and Danforth two. Eight of lVlorningside's points were the result of "gift" tosses. FINAL NORTH CENTRAL FIGURES Wh L. Pct. Pts. Up. South Dakota State ............, 7 1 .875 260 178 North Dakota University ........ 5 3 .625 241 203 North Dakota Aggies ........... 5 3 .625 23114 2241- South Dakota University ..... 2 6 .250 199 234 lVlorningside College ,..,....,,.e...,.,,,..,,,,...,........ 1 7 .125 190 285 v -x The Basketball Squad One hundred tout' if-. TIQACIK 'rH'y' I sa' A bb, , gi. 5 . r r SY' Wil Q , ...W up DON CRO SS-Captain 220-yard dash. 100-yard dash. Sprint relay. 880-yard relay. Senior man. The 1928 Traclk Season The Morningside track team opened their 1928 sched- ule at Des Moines, competing in the first annual Iowa Conference indoor meet. The' Maroons amassed a total of 211.Q points to place fourth in the meet, which was won hy Penn College of Oskaloosa with 251f2 points. Three weeks later the Morningside relay teams com- peted in the Drake Relays.. Here the half-mile team com- posed of Sargeant, Hansen. Menter, and Cross set a new record in the Iowa Intercollegiate Athletic Association re- lay of 1:31.6, which was 1.3 seconds better than the former record which the Maroons held. At the Dakota Relay meet Morningside placed second in the 4140 University relayg third in the 880-yard relay. and Neir tied for third in the high jump. In the Iowa Conference outdoor meet Morningside scored 31 points to place second. Parson won the event with 32 points. The Maroons looked good in the meet, Menter setting a record in the 440, Means winning the hurdles, Brinkman the pole-vault, and the half-mile relay team winning. Morningside overwhelmed the South Dakota Coyotes by a score of 89 to 42 in the dual meet. Brinkman took in- dividual honors when he scored 14 points hy winning the broad jump, the javelin throw. and a tie for first place in the pole-vault. In the North Central Conference meet the Maroons scored 37 points to place third. The meet was won by South Dakota State with 5515 points. "Hooley" Means established a new record in the 120-yard high hurdles, Brinkman tied for first in the pole-vault, Hansen won the 880-yard run, Menter came through after a thrilling race to win the 41-40-yard dash. and the mile relay team, far from favorites in their race. battled up to the last minute. winning from Creighton. 167' 'S - N.. lg X' ""' a Y My , iw- . ' -wif ' ff: , - s u . ,M N ' i 5 K k K -rf-"J ' Q -' V .L ' . , f 4 ,,, 3' Q N at if 3 mb . . Q Q . Q ' ' A ' H ' 4 fs . fi ,., fe . ' .e, e . " U .,-, 1 - K . . 1, f ,Q 1 . . . . . 1 . 4 Qu -Q M 1' ' H ""' "JH 1 -5 ' ' . a t 2. Z' sq: X ' x .N , l' . ' ' L6 , . Q Q "" - W ' -" "" t . . ' 'f ' ' ' " A I ' ' . . we Tau ' 0 - - . Vv-' " A . 2 J - ' 7 , f X .M , ,l 4 .. One hundred six IOWA CONFERENCE INDOOR MEET Sunznmry of Points Penn ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,, ....,,. 2 Sw Des Moines ,..... lowa State Teachers .,.,, ..,..., 2 5 Buena Vista .... Parsons . .,....,.,..,...,.,..,., ....... 2 3 Iowa Wesleyan ...... Morningside ....... QU4 St. Allllll'0St' Simpson ....., ....... I 9 The The The I' he The T he The The The The Summary 50-yard High Hurdles-Means lMorningsidel iirst: Thayer fBuena Vista? second: Hay tPennl third, Hogondorn lSimpsonl fourth. Time .06.7. 880-yard Run-Hansen tMorningsidel hrstg Hutton lparsonsl second: Manley lSimpsonl third: Warren lParsonsl fourth. Time 2.05.4. 440-yard Dash-Menter lMorningsidel first: Robinson fSimpsonl secondg Blake Llowa State Teachersl thirdg Davis fPennl fourth. Time .53.4. One-mile Relay-Des Moines U. tBuck, Ridenous, Cole, Crawfordl first: Morningside and Simpson tied for second. Time 3.401 50-yard Dash-Flowers Ilowa State Teachersl iirstg Goodman fSimpsonl second: Davis lPennl third: Cross lMorningsidel fourth. Timer .05.5. Mile Run-Haworth iPennl iirstg Dain iSimpsonl second: Zepp tlowa State Teachersl, thirdg Welsh tlowa State Teachers! fourth. Time 4.-40.6. '7 .. 4 5 4 -a Shot Put--Hayes lParsonsl first: Peterson ilowa State Teachersl second: Burger ISL Amhrosel third: Cherry lParsonsl fourth. Distance 41 feet, 5 inches. High Jump-Swanson lParsonsJ and Zillmer tIowa Stale Teachersl tied for first: Briggs tlowa State Teachersl and Hogondorn lSimpsonl tied for third. Height 5 feet, 434 inches. Pole-Vault-Baxter and Luke llowa Slate Tcachersl tied for Firstg Fox fPennl and Johnson llowa State Teachers! tied for third. Height II feet, 2 inches. ALLAN GORTHY 440-yard run. Mile relay. Senior "M" man. HAVEN MEANS Iowa Conference indoor 50-yard high hurdles record holder. Iowa Conference outdoor 120- yard high hurdle champion. North Central Conference 120- ya1'd high hurdles record holder. 880-yard relay. Sprint relay. Senior "M" man. MARION SARGEANT 220-yard dash. 100-yard dash. Sprint relay. 880-yard relay. Senior "M" man. J ,, l T i lk li r 'rg l ,fi 1-Mig ra T A? it Q lr I I l ', ' -' 5 , rezlf e . ' .- L 7,11 One hundred seven 'nfiz-- kiwi. - Q 1 ie road ,lump tl on tltnsons? lust. Brown llarsons? second: King tDes Moines? third Reeves tlwarsons? fourth. Distance 21 feet, 21A inches. The 50-yard Low Hurdles-Hay lPenn? hrst: Means tMorningside? second: Thayer fBuena Vista? third: l-logrondorn tSimpson? fourth. Time .06.I. THE IOWA CONFERENCE OUTDOOR MEET Summary of Points Parsons ............ ........ 3 2 Buena Vista ...... Morningside ........ 31 Upper Iowa ...... Simpson ...........,........ ........ 3 0 Iowa Wesleyan ....... Penn ........,...........,...r.... ........ 2 7M Luther .................... Iowa State Teachers ...,... ........ 2 3HQ Columbia Des Moines U .....,........ ........ 1 3 Y he Summary The 120-yard High Hurdles-Means tMorningside? first: Thayer tBuena'Vista? second: Lake tIowa State Teachers? third: Hay lPe11n? fourth. Time :I5.9. The Mile Run-Haworth lPenn? first: Totley tLuther? second: Dain tSimpson? third: Welsh lfowa State Teachers? fourth. Time 4:25.4. tNew record?. The Shot Put-Poys tParsons? first: Cherry tParsons? second: Clark tSimpson? third: Peter son tIowa State Teachers? fourth. Distance 42 feet, SM inches. tNew record?. The 100-yard Dash-Anderson fParsons? first: Goodman tSimpson? second: Robinson tSimpson? third: Woods tlowa Wesleyan? fourth. Time :10.3. The 440-yard Dash Hirst section?-Menter lMorningside? first: Manley lSimpson? second: Davis tPenn? third: Jordan tBuena Vista? fourth. Time :5l.3. lNew record?. The 440-yard Dash tsecond section?-Goodman tSiinpson? first: Swim tPenn? second Lake tlowa State Teachers? third: Berry tIowa Wesleyan? fourth. Time :51.5. The 220-yard Low Hurdles-Lake llowa State Teachers? iirst: Conley fpenn? second: Donald tParsons? fourth. Time :26.4. The 880-yard Run-Cole tDes Moines? first: Hansen lMorningside? second: Vaughn tSimpson? third: Hutton tParsons? fourth. Time 1:58.5. lNew record?. The 220-yard Dash-Robinson tSimpson? first: Cross tMorningside? second: Sargeant tMorn1ng side? third: Bogess tBuena Vista? fourth. Time :22.7. PAUL "Brink" BRINKMAN FRANK BARTHOLOMEW Iowa. Conference pole-vault champion. Bart" Joint North Central Conference Discus throw. pole-vault champion. Broad jump. Broad jump. Junior "M" man. Junior "M" man. I Y , V Mtv-Mer f, i I tt One hundred ciuht P ' f , tx, 4 if TXT x .f , Q X 2 f' 'J 'iw . W ,ff lf' " U' 3 . I K : X . X E 5 5 T . 2 if . GEORGE NEIR High jump. Junior "M" man T :X ' x ' S HY. ' 1 i The High Jump-Gooch flowa Wesleyan? firstg Neir fMorningsideJ, Peterson fBuena Vistal, and Stapely flowa State Teachers? tied for second. Height 5 feet, TV, inches. The Pole-Vault-Brinkmau fMorningsidel first: Luke, Baxter, and Stapley flowa State Teachers! and Fox fljarsonsf tied for second. Height 11 feet, 55211 inches. The Mile Relay-Des Moines fBuck, Crawford, Cole, Ridenousl first, Penn, secondg Simpson, third: Luther, fourth. Time 3:28.7. fNcw recordl. The Discus Throw-Rippe fUpper lowai first: Reeves fparsonsl secondg Page fParsonsf third: Shutt flowa State Teachersl fourth. Distance 124 feet, 5K3 inches. e Two-mile Run-Haworth fPennf first: Dain fSimpsonl second: Ruby fpennl tliirdg McElrath flyarsonsl fourth. Time 9:54.4. fNeWrecord1. The 880-yard Relay-Morningside fSargeant, Hansen, Menter, Crossl firstg Des Moines, secondg Penn, thirdg Simpson, fourth. Time 1.33.3. The Broad ,lump-Mason fParsonsf first: Brown fljarsonsl second: Harris fParsons1 thirdg Brinkman flllorningsidel fourth. Distance 21 feet, 10 inches. e Javelin Throw-Cooper flowa State Teachersl first: Duff fDes Moines? secondg Russell fColumhial third: Barnes fParsons1 fourth. Distance 168 feet, 6M inches. Th Th THE NORTH CENTRAL TRACK AND FIELD MEET ' Summary of Points South Dakota State College ........................................... ....... 5 5M Creighton University ................,... ..., ..... ................... ....... 5 2 Morningside College ............. ....... 3 7 South Dakota University ....v..... ....... 2 lw North Dakota Aggies ................. ..........................,. ....... 6 North Dakota University ........... . .......................... , ......... .............. 4 The Summary The 120-yard Hurdles-Means fMorningsidc1 first: Engelmann fSouth Dakota Statel second: Beach fSouth Dakota U1 third: Brown fNorth Dakota U1 fourth. Time .15.5. fNew recordl. The 220+yard Hurdles-Engelmann fSouth Dakota State? firstg Means fMorningsidel second: Barron lCreightonJ third: Beach fSoutl1 Dakota U1 fourth. Time :26.2. The Pole-Vault-Cheadle fSouth Dakota State? and Brinkman fMorningsidef tied for first: Sears fSouth Dakota U.1 thirdg Smith fSouth Dakota State? and Crill fSouth Dakota U.J tied for fourth. Height 11 feet HM inches. ELMER HANSEN-Capt. Elect Iowa Conference indoor 880- yard record holder. ALLAN WILLIAMS North Central 880-yard 1 CLARENCE BALE champion. Mile. run.. 440-yard run. 880-yard 1'8lay- TYV0'ml19 fun- Mile relay. M119 Felay- Junior "M" man. Sophomore "M" man, Sophomore "M" man. all-, . 5 f T LALTMT i V T 1 I' 2 fs 'N.,,,,,.,.,,,,J.- jx j N. -eu g ,A A ef fi '., A Ai - J One hundred nine The T h e Th e T h e The The The The The The The The The The The Discus Throw-Engelniann fSouth Dakota State? first: Sehweinfurt fSouth Dakota State? second: Wahl tNorth Dakota Aggies? third: McDonald ltireighton? fourth. Distance 133' feet 2 inches. Freshman lrlalf-mile Relay-North Dakota U., first: Morningside, second: Creighton, third: South Dakota State, fourth. Time 11339. Mile Run-Hollenheck fCre-ightou? first: Sorhen tSoutli Dakota State? second: Binder tCreighton? third: Meyers fSouth Dakota State? fourth. Time 4:29.9. fNew record?. 100-yard Dash-Barron fCreighton? first: Flint fCreighton? second: Reed fCreighton? third: Cross fMorningside? fourth. Time :10.5. 440-yard Run-Menter flVlorningside? first: Running fSouth Dakota U.? second: Reed ttjreighton? third: Flint fflreighton? fourth. Time :51.1. Shot-Put-Schweinfurt tSouth Dakota State? first: Cable fSouth Dakota U.? second: Wahl tNorth Dakota Aggies? third: Engelmann tSouth Dakota State? fourth. Distance 41 feet lk inches. High Jump-Crill tSouth Dakota U.? and MeAloon tCreighton? tied for first: Neir fMorn- ingside?, Zeissler fNorth Dakota Aggies?. and Brown fNorth Dakota U.? tied for third and fourth. Height 5 feet 11 inches. Half-mile Run-Hansen flVlorningside? first: Binder tCreighton? second: Hollenheck fflreighton? third: Doane fNorth Dakota U.? fourth. Time 2:01.5. i Broad jump-Lyons fSouth Dakota State? first: Engelmann fS0uth Dakota State? second: Flint tCreighton? third: Brinkman tMorningside? fourth. Distance 21 feet 111 inch. 220-yard Dash-Flint fCreighton? first: Cross fMorningside? second: Schroeder tflreighton? third: Sargeant tMorningside? fourth. Time :23.2. Javelin Throw-Hertin fSouth Dakota State? first: Campbell fSouth Dakota U.? second: Engelmann fSouth Dakota State? third: Lee tNorth Dakota U.? fourth. Distance 153 feet ZH inches. Freshman Mile Relay-Morningside, first: South Dakota State, second: South Dakota U., third: Creighton, fourth. Time 3:35.4. Mile Relay-Morningside fGorlhy, Bale, Hansen, Menter? hrst: Creighton, second: South Dakota U., third: South Dakota State, fourth. Time 3:30. Two-mile Bun-McDonald fSouth Dakota State? hrst: Hollenlicck fCreighton? second: Gibson fSouth Dakota State? third: Nelson lNorth Dakota Aggies? fourth. Time 10:27.5. Half-mile Relay--Creighton fSchroedcr, Barron, Reed, Flint? first: Morningside, second: South Dakota U., third: South Dakota State. fourth. Time 1:31.4. fNew record?. WAYNE "Sec' ' MENTER Iowa Conference indoor 440- yard record holder. Iowa Coinference outdoor 440- yard champion. North Central Conference 440- yard champion. 880-yard relay. Mile relay. Sophomore "M" man. H. A Q, ef ' het y 2, ---..... -.4 1, Ji One hundred ten KEITH RICE 880-yard run. Mile run. Mile relay. Sophomore "M" man as T K Q . a , I Freshman Track 52,8 The Freshman track squad. under the careful supervision of Coach Pirwitz. experienced a rather successful season. A goodly numher reported for the first workout, from which a number of capable performers developed very rapidly. The squad participated in two meets. The men journeyed to Vermillion to meet the University freshmen in a dual. but after a very closely contested battle the Coyote pups finally emerged a 65-57 winner. Kettle of Morningside won the individual honors of the meet by gathering 175m points. Also the mile and half-mile relay teams were entered in the conference meet. winning first and second respectively. Those winning numerals are: Kettle. dashes and weights. Vanderwilt, distance and weights. Ferguson, quarter-miler. Strong, quarter-miler, Usborne. dashes. Those not in pictures are Andrews, Osborne, and Mead-not enrolled in school this semester. Ur f hnnflrul lxwlvc Freshman Basketball The Maroon freshman basketball squad. composed of many former high-school stars, made a very creditable showing through- out the season. The team. although losing three games, gave great O promise of furnishing the Varsity with some fine material to battle for Morningside in the coming years. The squad participated in three principal games during the sea- son, in addititon to the weekly scrimmages with the Varsity. They lost to Wfeatherwax Clothing 36-29. and to the University Frosh in a home-to-home series. Those winning honor sweaters in the cage sport are: Gottlob .. ,.......................... Guard Hall .......... ..... C enter and forward Hodaway ...............,........ Guard Jones ...... ....... F orward Koberg ...,,,. ,...,.. F orward McCartney .... ...............,.....,,,,. C enter Parent ......,.. ,...... C uard and forward One hundred thirteen Freshman Football One of the most likely looking groups of freshman material ever to he Seen at Morningside reported to Coach Wenig for the initial practice. This squad of green hut promising men improved greatly. and was soon a worthy match for even the Varsity. The squad was hlessed with an excess of line material, which should prove to hc a great asset in the moulding of a successful team next season. The team lost a very close game to the South Dakota frosh hy a score of l2-6. Although outscored the little lVlaroons clearly oulplayed their rivals in every department, and showed the effects of capahle coaching. Those winning numerals are: One hundred fou rtern Anderson ............,.... .... .......Half Bottom ........ End Derr ..,. ....... C uard Gottloh . .,.,e.......,.... Tackle Hall ........... Hodaway ..,. ......End an d Full ...............Center Hutchinson ........ Full Johnson ...,.. ........... E nd Kerslake ,,,, ....... Q uarter Koherg .......... .End Lewis ,.... e,.Guard Menke .....................,. Quarter Nash .....,.. Popevis Smith, Captain ..r. Sprenzel .,...... . Stephens Guard and Tackle ...................,,..Guard ,.,....Half .,..,.Tackle ....Full 'Q 1 A 1 'ws-11,-": ' -: -f.. .-Q -.,A."'- 0-5-. - ' 5 rl' 1. 9' . v VA' I-. 4? n 5. I -wfbwnyuglgpadllff' 2 NM Q4 4' it , -ZF' -AJ P., -Y' 'Q In '...w- -'- - . FV, is in E'-53V1'j7"3i 'Q Linn Wbfx ' A V A X I X i Vf:-..-,isis-il n-dnl..-., LAL. - , bu' .. i.i,.1::57lx,l!QEA: in - . ' X , 1 p, tl, Director of Women's Athletics 1 i For the past two years Miss Lil- lian B. Murray, alumna of our col- lege. has directed the department of Women's Athletics. Because Morn- ingside is her Alma Mater she is well acquainted with the traditions and practices of the campus. These tra- ditional ideas she has continued and developed, and, more than this, she has introduced numerous innovations into the program of her department. Annuals of a couple of years ago reveal the fact that Miss Murray's career in physical training work was early in college beginning to shape itself. It appears that it was ' e A a combination of definite motive Miss Mm-1-ay and natural inclination that she went in for the various sports. especially basketball. and W. A. A. After amassing a considerable amount of points she claimed a white sweater. Subsequently-to continue this fragmentary biographical sketch-we know she gave of her knowledge in the role of pedagogue in a Duluth high school, and in other institu- tions for the education of youth. Two years ago she came to tread again the Morningside campus. It seems. however, that she not so much trod the campus as devoted herself to the betterment of the training for girls. W. A. A. is her particular delight. and the increased program and membership signify her success in this phase of her work. Twice this year the famous one-thirty troupe of terpsichoreans has been trained for appearances in the plays given by the Dramatic Club. This cooperation of departments is in itself heartening. The May Fete, Winter Festival. and Yale-Harvard have continued to be of high standard under her supervision. We shall not forget the days of work in the gymg the gym office with its new appointments of bright-hued drapes and trimmingsg Miss Murray ensconced in the swivel chairg the whistle blastg the agony of learning to wheel on the left foot at the right tirneg the heartrending in- terpretative dancing at one-thirtyg the practices for all the eventsg and all the other activities tending to our more perfect physical development. WOIHCIITS Athletics are a larger factor in the lives of American girls. and we trow we shall recall oltcn these happy days in the gymnasium. One hunched sixteen Womenis Athletic Association 051-CCTS Benita Mossman .................. President Jessie Bleecker ,...,.,..... Vice-President Marion Hughes ..... ..........v. S ecretary Helen Reid .......................... Treasurer Women interested in athletics this year early scented the coming change in the atmospherical conditions sur- rounding W'. A. A. There were no clairvoyants about, no wonderful wireless-such as that assigned to China-only our poor womanly in- tuitions grasped the fact that W. A. A. was going to bc the object of a Coue-like betterment. Benita clapped on her special thinking cap. and j plans began to be generated. Marion 1 one H is reported to have often been a B. Mossman sore victim of writer's cramp from the regular semi-monthly meeting announcements to each of the sixty- two members. We know, howcver, that we devotees of W. A. A. ex- haustd the folding-chair supply quite regularly, and perhaps Marion will feel that the results justified the painful means. Those girls having one hundred twenty-ive points became members after suffering a painful informal initiation and joining formally. New officers, in secret conclave, studied the rules and handbooks. and came forth with their plan of reorganization. Helen Reid stuffed the green- backs-collected dues-into the money bags, Marion kept the roll un- bendingly, Jessie called for hikers. and Benita appointed and managed. Sports heads were appointed. these appointees being responsible for the success of their particular sport. Work in these varied activities is re- corded according to the national W. A. A. point systemg the goal to be reached the white sweater, given to those accruing a thousand points. Five girls this year have attained the hard-won and coveted award. Our outlook, it was decided. must not be in any wise suburbanite, so that this year we were glad to send Blossom McDade with Miss Murray to the national convention held at Cornell College in Mount Vernon, lowa. They returned with a truly new vista of the possibilities of womenis athletic work. Their reports on the leaders and round-tables were most enjoyable. This slight resume will serve to indicate that the impetus gained will aid the further growth of this association. One hundred sexenteen Yallefll-llauiryard YALE TEAM Blossom lVlcDade .,... ............................. .............. F o rward Helen Empey ........ ................. F orward Eileen Eberly, C ....... ....... J umping Center Dorothy Carver ....... .................,... C uard Ardis Bergeson ............................................................,,.......,.,,,..., Guard Mildred lVlossman ...... , ..,.....................,.......................... Running Center Subs: Carol Larsen, Lillian Mack, Ethel Hurlburt, Winifred Powers. - The Yale-Harvard basketball game was held in the gymnasium at three oiclock on a Friday afternoon, March 22, as a feature of Dad's day. This game- is an annual event, and closes the basketball season for the girls. Players in this fracas are chosen according to the skill displayed in the previous class tournament. As the teams, arrayed in all their glorious uniforms, approached their respec- tive goals, the cheer-leaders-Lois Gessell of Harvard, and Cepha Pasek of Yale- led their groups in cheers for the teams. The costumes of the Yale team were blue and white, and Harvard,s crimson and white. The yell-leaders were also dressed in their corresponding colors. An inspiring background was the gymnasium decorated in the colors of the contending schools. After a little preliminary playing, f'Ed" Pirwitz, referee, blew the whistle. At the signal the players took their positions, the subs took their stations on the benches. A noble part these latter early played, squeezing the lemons and chewing the gum with growing intensity. Miss Murray sat by the timekeepers to see that no par- tiality was displayed to either team. e hundred eighteen si 1- Q R 5. ' 4, .,' I, , X. . 4 f 4 Yalefll-llarvard HARVARD TEAM Audrey Lilly ...............................................,,,.....,. ............... F orward Bertha Dieckman ...,,.. ................... ..................... F o rward Louise Wiltfang .,,,..,,..,. ...,,.. J umping Center Jane Faragher ................... ........ R unning Center Lucille Dallenbach, C ...........,....................................................... Guard Doris Baddeley ................................,.........,..............,.................... Guard Subs: Winifred Share, lone Allman, Anna Van Eugen, Elsie Birkett. Both teams were on their toes and fought nail and hair, but Harvard was leading and gaining. At the end of the first quarter, Crimson had held Yale eleven to four. The little rest that both teams received from the quarter revived the vigor and strength of each player, especially of the Yale girls, for by the end of the half Yale was leading Harvard fifteen to thirteen. Between the halves, in order to relieve the crowd from the awful nervous ten- sion of the game, members of the one-thirty dancing class presented a colonial dance, and Hazel Anderson a clog. Also at this time the Olson Sporting Goods, trophy was awarded to the Sophomore team, which had won the class tournament. ln the beginning of the third quarter Harvard took the lead, running the score twenty-two to fifteen. But-continuing the seesaw-the end of the period witnessed Yale commence to function vigorously, the tables turned, and the score in Yaleis favor at the end of the quarter. twenty-three to twenty-two. There were a few time- outs at this stage of the game for securing new players, a breath, or a new stick of gum. Breath was coming with great' difficulty. On the final run the teams held each other steady, but at the end of the last quarter Harvard made a foul which gave Yale the free-throw which won the game by two points. The resulting score was in favor of the Yale squad, twenty-four to twenty-two. . W, , , .. Y-. N A.. ' " ' --f"""" -1'E5?l5"...g..--.'. -..Q-ff- . C- - One hundred nineteen l 'YU-,f 404' 'W 'wwf 'W :fl f' lr McDade, Eberly. Carver. Hart, Henton, Dallenbach, Dunlevy. llnterellass Baseball Tournament "All you baseball fans be down on the field at three-thirty," was lhe call of the baseball head. Everyone who deemed it an honor to try for her class team, or who was avid for the national sport. was on hand. The freshmen had something of an advantage over the upperclassmen because of having two teams from which to t .5 . f " ' ' rg' 9' Y it f ,. '---9,,'fQfw,gj533 1, . - 3, 5, Q . . .. ,WVV 5 3 , 8 Blossom McDade Head of Baseball One hundred twenty choose the best players. It seems that the sophomores had a good team, but the juniors and seniors must have had a better ones-even though they had to 'tscaren them up. They beat the sophs for the final game, leav- ing the remaining contest between the freshman and junior-senior squads. The games were good ones, with some heavy clouting. fast base-making, and nice handling of the ball. No song could have been more appropriate than The Desert Song during that last game, for never had the rays of Old Sol beaten more scorohingly upon the baking dust. When the tournament met its conclu- sion the ery from the freshman camp was a loud whoop announcing victory for them. Theirs the baseball championship. K,"7'fK1:i"' h Q -A llnttercllass Basketball Tournament TEAM Mildred Mossman, C ...................... ....... R unning Center Eileen Eberly ..................................... ....... J umping Center Blossom McDade, lone Allman .............................. Forwards Dorothy Carver, Doris Baddeley ................................ Guards Subs: Lucille Dallenbach, Lillian Mack, Ethel Hurlburt, Hannah Greenley. On March 13, 111-, 15 the annual basketball tournament was the center of inter- est. This event is observed carefully, for from the ability displayed in these con tests the players are chosen for Yale-Harvard. Six games were heatedly played. and when the dust of battle had cleared the sophomores had emerged victorious. They had won from the freshmen by four pointsg from the juniors by nineteen points, and from the seniors by five points. Mildred Mossman, captain of the sophomore sextet, received the trophy given each year to the winning class during the half of the Yale- Harvard game on March 22. A wholesome pride is felt by the winning team because this is the second consecutive year that the tournament has been won by the second-year coeds. And they mean to make the trophy their permanent possession by winning their third year. Second honors were received by the freshman girls, who won two games out of three. From the following startling premises it can be deduced that the junior class came in lag and limp: The sophs were first, the frosh were second, the seniors were third. There are four classes. Therefore, hence, and the like. The tournament in 1930 promises to be a still snappier conflict- as interest increases, as rivalry is augumented, and as the scrub juniors get madder. Eileen Eberly Head of Basketball One hundred twenty-one llnterclass Hockey Tournament! Hockey! A little white ball rolling swiftly over the field, the smack of the slick as it sends the hall toward the goal, and the rush of the forwards carrying it on-these are a part of the thrill of hockey. Fall days suggest. with no uncertainty, the pleasure of out-of-door sports, and hockey is the most enjoyable of all. It has 11ow become established as a part of the regu- lar schedule in even our middle-western colleges, having spread from England and the eastern schools. This year the new women's Athletic Field was used for the first time. The two weeks before Thanksgiving the Round Rohin class tournament was played hetweent two freshman teams, the soph- omore aggregation, and an upperclassman team. Final contention took place hetween the upperclass- men and the freshman winners. Efforts on the part of the disputatious upperclassmen availed lit- tle, for the frosh won the final game by a large C- - 1 L' -- . . Head iff' Hoff? and margin. Bloody noses and cracked sluns gave tes- Assistant in the 1ye,,m-ment timony to the ferocity of the battle. One hundred twc-nty-two Empey, Share, Larsen, Fowler, Mossnian. M 'W iiiaiaers Above are found the tive girls who this year earned the coveted award in Womr-n's Athletics, the white M sweater. This achievement is very comparable to that of the men who win their M sweaters, for it takes some years of determined adherence to an athletic program to amass the one thousand points which make them eligible for the honor. fhosc points do not stack them- selves easily, but represent a membership in W. A. A., participation in class and team tourna- ments, May Fetes, life-saving work. unorganized activities, perfect class attendance, office in W. A. A., and captaincy of teams. Helen was always in front of the forward when it came to playing as guard for her class in basketball tournaments, and it is through four years of active and strenuous playing that Helen wins her sweater. Four hundred seventy-live points were made in basketball: 200 in volleyball: and the rest in various activities. Helen is a Senior, and W. A. A. will miss her for the Yale-Harvard game in 1930. W. A. A. is always glad to award a sweater to a Junior girl, as is Carol. This means that she has put forth a great deal of effort to have won the required number of points in three years. Carol obtained most of them in basketball, taking 375 points in this activity: 200 in the May Fetes: 100 for passing the life-saving examination: others in hockey, baseball, and volleyball. Carol is assistant instructor in the Womenis Physical Training Department. biwllllllfqq is a star running center in basketball, and has worked hard in accumulating 1000 points for he-r sweater. Winiired was especially active in tennis, too. Basketball, however. took most ol' points in it: in hockey 225: in tennis 100: Winifred is a Senior. her time, ior she received 300 and others in the May Fete. missed greatly for her service Sara is a 1929 graduate, too, and will be as a guard among basketball players. Sara. like most of the sweater award winners, received the majority of ber points in basketball, having 400 in this activity: 200 in volleyball: other points in hockey, baseball, and May Fete. Benita is a Senior, and has this past year acted as President of W. A. A. She has proved herself very capable in the management of this association. managing a full program of events. In basketball Benita accumulated 350 points: in hockey 300: in baseball 200: the rest in volleyball. Q. 'S+ . gill. l G, nf ,, ft .jf 7, as 'tt A ' ff' - 'rf i 7 " vt r ta fi Jf. me f Q 'J ' X ., , ' 1 562.7 ta i f " Us i is , yy . Qflv ,, ',4""" - ..,,,..+g .mg sr 1. Jessie Bleecker Vice President W. A. A. and Head ot' Hiking One hundred twenty-three TRACK In what sport is beauty of exercise displayed more than in track? What sport is more thrilling in the springtime than track? Let the imagination function on the following: dashing down the seventy-live yard Cinder stretch with glorious spring breezes whistling past your earsg or, sailing a javelin up through the airg or, hurling the discus. Big plans are being made for a wonderful field day this year. Senior. junior, sophomore. or freshman winner ? lt's going to be a thrilling event. VOLLEYBALL Volleyball is a fine fall sport foi those who care for a less strenuous game than either basketball or hockey. This fall the hockey tournament took the place of the volleyball interclass contest. The P. T. classes were all kept busy learning the prin- ciples of the game, however, and a number of heavy and snappy servers and fast receivers were discovered. Strong loway girls were found who could actually cause the ball to sail across the opponents' back boundary line. When the tourna- ment next comes off there is little guessing needed as to the strong contention for honors. UNORGANIZED SPORTS It is a pleasure, indeed. to drive a tiny golf ball out into a space of two or three hundred yards. We have a wonderful opportunity to play golf, the Morning- side Country Club or the Floyd golf course being within easy walking distance. And. when snow has fallen and ice has frozen. you should come with us on skiis or with a pair of skates. to feel the keen exhilaration which helps to make us fit. Or, come with us for a tramp over the hills. join us in a horse-back ride. excel with the bow and arrow. ln all these sports you can find an interested group who want you to join them. li 1 2, . N f Z . lr , - l X 5. X---is S .af ' , 3 i nik l f g fs- jg g 2 Us WW L. Mack L. Dallenbach H. Empey Head of Unorganized Head of Track Head of Volleyball Sports Onc hundred twenty- four SWIMMING "I'Ielpl Help! I'm drowninglu You are greatly insured against the necessity of ever uttering these despairing words if you're taking the beneficial swimming course at the Y on Saturdays at I2:-110. lVIiss Harriet Younglove is the instructor. No matter that your assumed aquatic ability is minus in degree, she can teach you lo swim, the girls who are in this college class aver. First you learn to float, on dorsal and ventral, then to swim on your back, then the side-stroke, and before you know it you are swimming "forty-eleven" different ways, and diving. The reward is one hundred points for acquiring the life-saving badge, and fifty points for trying. DANCING Interest in the Terpsichorean art increases annually, and it is a large class that this year has folded and unfolded, waltzed, and cavorted about the gymnasium three times a week at one-thirty. Out of the raw material enrolled come the dancers who take the main parts in the May Fete and Winter Festival. This year a group as- sisted in two play productions, and in the entertainment at the half of the Yale- Harvard game. Poise, a distinct sense of rhythm, and self-expression are the aims of this course. TENNIS Morningside lennis players must be "all wet," at least Mother Nature tries to make them so. For the past few years a tennis tournament has been planned, the specified date arriving only to find the courts too damp for play. Tennis is one of the best forms of activity, developing skill, strength, speed, endurance, and good social qualities. If you can swing a moderately effective racket you are urged to get practiced up, for we continue to hope that at some tournament time the weather bureau can report with some measure of assurance the absence of a downpour. . 4 f 'U 41. . X , g :gf I 3 5 1 'HQ' if ZN- . , I S if - X-, , I f 4 L ' g pw s :- ,, .. Wi ji? X ,fig In 5559 , T 'Q e ' x 1 fvc:'v 'Mira ,, ., ix I g Q1 D. Baddeley Swimming Head A Graceful Trio VV. Share Head of' Tennis Ono hundred twent y-five '.. i'-' 1' Evidence that the WOIHCIIRS Athletic Field is spacious battleground for the interclass cham- pionship hockey encounter: that nice eloselyg that the W. A. A. float was the general desire to quash the Bison form was displayed in the gameg that Miss Murray timed it line representation of the associatiolfs acquiescence with On the occasion of this hockey game we believe two male observers actually were on the scene-which may be predatory evidence of some interest in the girls' outdoor contests. One hundred twenty-six ' .JA d,"J'.' J - 'QZQQT--A ,.J.1...4:...,, r.i..,-11.4, L 552 5 , J 5 X gy g ,. -....,.... . ., ..,,-.Y,..y.,, A, ,, I I 2' 5' f ' H - f.g,N,, 5 if , wi 1 T 1 'Ig Q fi ' -V , ., :gc , 111239 TAWQAA ,Q 1 . ffff':'.lT J fgilj-1, K4 I ' l' f , f 1' ' Q ' 1 '.1'2-?1A,?,1j,f n'fi:4,:1':,. - ' , V 1 1 i 5 9' I. ,, , , fl ff 4 ,if 5, 'f-M., 4 . 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Q' J' ' 'gj ','4'.yl1-1-Y.,Fy'1 I , ' .X . ,Q ,' .. .,,,..'f-., , x 1 nl V Nr W K ,JI-, g1Y!""',' I ' w,a,h,1IJn:..:l5 l . . , ,, .4,4'.'., ". U, ' 9. .-,'4f',lw, 4, ' 3',g,ng'p2.VH+: ,htm !l,'g'N'O.' 1 " X ' --1 - 'fx' - 4,.f.1-, ' , A.,.. 1 rl ', R t-Q , w Yirutlil , ' 1, . 1 , ,X -Y,-Q ,N , 4-147 .. 4. ..,r ,nu fur,"-4' Q.r L , L, g..,,,.A4 4. .' - I 4 41.4 .',j.2 :MT-v. ni.,-5 .:.,'.'- .H-..g "!"f:3 24,-Lf, 3,1-4 .11 .1, "WL 111'- , fi -pg,-ff. muff, NYG' Hyun: :Vx-M. .dl ',n ' "..x if IIUUX LIFE Seasons come, and seasons go. but Sioux Life goes on forever in old Morning- side. We paid our tokens to the conductor and attended the Concert Course numbers, we mounted our trusty rusty pedal extremities and ploughed out to the monument- both of the girls who walked, we viewed in amazed wonder all our fair co-eds drift- ing ethereally through the shifting lights in the May Fete. The Seniors were gradu- ated, the Freshman class rolled in and were entertained at the traditional parties at which the traditional games were on schedule. Then the rest of us enrolled for varying hours of work, subsequently leaving the dusty volumes ever and anon to effect a distinguished presence at the numerous college affairs. It goes without elaboration that we shall remember with especial pleasure Freshman-Sophomore Day, the endowment fund chapel, our all-college party at South Ravine-of vagrant nature-the exuberance of Powwow Day, the Winter Festival, the seemingly inter- minable receiving line of the Faculty Reception, the Mother and Daughter's banquet, Dad's Day, the Junior-Senior party, and a host of such events which in future years will have been resolved into bright and poignant memories.. But all this will be your individual experience and recall, and no prologue is necessary. VVe shall never forget a certain morning in the spring of 1928. After several insidious rumors had permeated the school to the effect that the following day would warrant a walk-out, the heads of the school made a decision. Dawned the next day clear and bright, and such a volley and thunder of t'Walk-Out!" rever- berated through the halls that some laborers in a near-by building walked right out of the upper-story windows. You will recall-if you made your eight o'clock on time-that the yell-leaders rode around on their plush horses, raising the same hue and cry, and attempting to produce some order. Attendance at class on that morning was somewhat decreased by the fact that those who had intended to attend the Drake Relays had been forewarned, and had evacuated the city. We might also speak in passing of the viscosity of some of the chairs in Freshman classrooms- a minority of still-green Freshmen remained in their seats, eyes upon books, even after the departure of the instructor. Unparalleled! Pandemonium reigned. But it was a great Ride-Out. A lot of good cars toted all those not playing golf. It is rumored that two energetic co-eds decreased the thickness of their boot- soles in walking the distance. Receive our commendations. Some went to pick the daisies growing on the hillsides, but the speakers gathered togetherfall except HobarteLauren VanDyke opened the program with a talk on the history of the day. Those who were deemed stentorian enough of voice to speak were Gordon Metcalf, Mildred Peterson, Hobart Mossman, and Professor Hayes. V g N Q g We sang and yelled. and lis- tened to a program. Super- abundant food came to light on the west side of the edifice -:Fifi -lollypops, cheese crackers, .29 tiiswg. . . -. ,..,-.L and chocolate candy. This list ' s, g,' . . ...W , D A,.,,,'4 of nutriments repeat over and if' vp -Q R' , ffjar' V, fly over and over. and you have .ft 'Q 5 .W ' yy a T V 4 iq.: .Mt1..,i.. f 5, " , ,"4.g S . V ,ggi -..ff " ' ' L. ' ' the amount consumed by a ma- ...4 gn' ,-fi r - I' . t f y .. Vg jority of us. The rest of the T T - day we enjoyed at our own dis- VVALKOUT CI'CtiO1'1. One h und red twent y-eight 10 :30 A 8:00 P. 7:00 P. 8:00 P. Commencement Program NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTYJQIGHT Friday, May Twenty-fifth M ,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,... F inal Chapel Tuesday. May Twenty-nintll M .,..,,,,, ,,,.,...,..,,.,..,,.... R ecital of the School of Expression llllednesday, May Tizirtietlz. M ......... ....,... lnitiation. Zeta Sigma Honor Society M ......... ................................ . .................. Z eta Sigma Oration Thursday. May Thirty-first 8:00 P. M ....,.,... .,.... .t.............. C o ncert of the Conservatory of Music 8:00 A 9:45 A 10:15 A 8:00 P. 8:00 A 10:00 A 12:30 P. 1:30 P. 2:30 P. 7:30 P. 10:30 A 4:00 P 8:00 P 10:00 A. 2:00P . Friday, func First tCZass Day! M .......... , ................................... . .,,,.................. Class Breakfast M ...,.. .. ......................... lvy Exercises M .....,.. ....... P resentation of Class Gift M ....,, .................,............................. C lass Play, "The Enemy" Sflturday. June Second ifliunzni Day? M ........... .............. B reakfast. Classes of '03. '08, '13, '18, '23 M ........ .................................................. A lumni Chapel M .,,,,.,., .. ,,,,,., ,..,...,...,...,.....,.,..,,,..,. A lumni Luncheon M ......... ............ ......... A l umni Business Meeting M ......... .....,.. .... . , ....... A lumni-Senior Ceremonies M ..........,........................ Campus Illumination, Band Concert Sunday. Jane Third tBacca1aureate Sunday? M ................................... Baccalaureate Service, Grace Church Address-President Frank E. Mossman M ............. Organ Recital, Lucy Dimmitt Kolp, A. A. O. G. M ................... .s..... ...........,..................... W o rld Interest Service ln charge of the Class of '03 fllolzday, func lfourrzh lfforrzrrzencenzent Dayl M ..........,................ Commencement Exercises, Grace Church Address--Dr. Charles W. Cilkey, Chicago Conferring of Degrees M . ..........................MCCt1Hg of the Board of Trustees One hul 1 l t ty The May Pete Nothing exceeds the May Fete in interest in the spring. You who loiter on the stone steps in somnolent ease have seen the girls steam past you, muttering, "My gosh, Flower Girls' practice at one-thirty." or, "Am l ever stiff from that work-out yesterday?" lf you let your powerful minds dwell on that-if not too lethargic-you could have formulated the conclusion that May Fete practices were on over in the gym. No finished production reveals the tedious practices: the harassing experiences attendant upon costume completion: the amazingly quick changesg the beating hearts of the balloon dancers looking skyward, wondering anxiously if their balloons would come down within the canvas of if the sharp report of a bursting balloon caught in sharp branches be their portion: the tense muscles of the elfs as they leap here and there on the dewy grass, their equilibrium a matter only of benignant Fate and dry spots on terrestrial surface. By all these and more are those who participate ground down and strained through. But Sioux Cityans and Morningsiders have always enjoyed our Hitting co-eds, and the May Fete of 1928 was well attended. Excepting several mishaps-as, the cavorting Sea Dreams on their high leaps, leaving the realms of effulgcnce caused by Professor Hayes' lighting system, the statuette who left the posing group to stride across the green in nonchalant disregard of the stationary effect of the Muses, thc lost shoes and lost time--everything was lovely. lt was, then, on the night of May 25, 1928, that the audience received the following program, the poetry of which was written by Morningside's incomparable Poet Feteate, Professor Hayes. THE LUBE OF LOVE MAY QUEENgWinifred Share I. Fuirylanzl 1. Pierrot and Pierrette-Helen Tiedeman, Mar garet Miller. Ah! so pure, Ah! so bright. Burst her beauty on my sight: Ah! so mild, so divine. She beguiled this heart of mine. Beft of aim, ere she came. Dark the future seemed to loom. Till her clear brilliant sphere, new with light, dispelled the gloom. Woe! she Hed quickly away." ... Fairyland 4.- st. -v -7 They are fairies: he that speaks to them shall die. flgrulqt ,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,..,...... ESlLl'tt'l' "Herald of a mighty band, Of a joyous train ensuing." 4, Puck ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Mildred Peterson "I am that merry wandered of the night, 1 jest to Oberon, and make him smile." 5. King and Queen of Fairies "The King doth keep his revels here tonight. -.- Il. Norse Mytfzfand l. The Gods' Processional ln their blessings, all those gods appearfi ... Nornes 'fThe thread of Fate By grey Nornes spun." 3. Death' of Balder "Balder is dead-Balder the Beautiful." 4. Pierrot "Heavily wears the day in sighs and tears away, l am so weary." .. -J 111. German Mytfzluml l. Elves and Brownies "Fairy elves, Whose midnight revels by a forest side or fountain some belated peasant sees, Or dreams he sees, while overhead the moon Sits arbitressf' 2. Trolls "ln search of mischief still on earth to roam." One hundred thirty IV. Greek Mylltlurzd l. Dryads "The hamadryads dress Their ruffled locks where meeting hazels darken." 2. Muses "Let us sacrifice to the Muses." 3. Craces "These three on men all gracious gifts be- stow Which deck the body or adorn the mind." 4. Psyche ........................................ Ginevra Hughes N. O latest born and loveliest vision far Of all Olympus' faded hierarchy." 5. Nereids Now does that lovely Nereid . . . The Sea, and all her fellow Nymphs forsake." u. 6. Persephone ............................ Elizabeth Stephens "From her fragrant robes A lovely scent was scattered, and afar Shone light smitted from her skin divine, And yellow locks upon her shoulders waved." 7. Aurora ........................................ Ginevra Hughes Aurora now, fair daughter of the dawn, Sprinkled with rosy light the dewy lawn." 8. Pierrot and Pierrette When joyous tho'ts on thy sweet lips awaken, Those radiant smiles that linger there: 4. Oh! then my heart by sorrow is forsaken." Finale-May Queen Recessional Miss Lillian Murray, Direclor GENERAL COMMITTEE May Day Chairman ............. ........ elen Tiedeman Costumes ............................ ...... M ildred Peterson Program .................................................... Mary Kees Finance ........ Mrs. McArthur, Anna Mae Hurlburt Lights ..... ........................................ M r. lra Gwinn Music ........................ Wanda Castle, Marion Hughes Stage ...................................................... Thelma Gray Publicity-Elva Reimers, Clarence Bale, Merrill Burnette .-v.. v- - ..h.......-' mf:-,1t:":.::g,3. , ' .QPF-1.-Ak - V x One hundred thirty-one Summer Vaeatiou all the rest of us put away the educational whose members attained a diploma from Mor Summer I Commencement L Exercises i Morningside College Conservatory f Clzapel August Fifteenilz T Nineteen Hunrlrezl Twenty-eiglzl Commencement Address, "The Time, the Place, and the Man," by Dr. Evert Leon Jones. Presentation of the Class of Nine- teen Twenty-eight, Prof. Brown. Conferring of Degrees, Dr. F. W. Schneider. Orville Ballantyne, Oren Brand. Dwight Hauff, Elsie Hennum. Mary Kees, Gilbert Koch, lla Lamb, Cap- tain Maddison. Geneva Orvis, Alice Swanson, Walter Upton. One hundred thirty-two Wan and haggard from the semiannual midnight watt consumption we staggered home, our stale and exam-hound minds yet too inane to glimpse the possible delights of three months' vacation. But you will recall that the splendid recuperative powers of youth soon dispelled all the horrible dreams of endless pencil propellation over interminable blue exam books. Yes, the nightmares faded, and it is well that our memories are not always tenacious. And so we fell to the various enjoyments at hand. A lot of our nomadic youths took up their maga- zines and began their house-to-house trek in va- rious middlewestern states: others, bearing signed contracts, migrated to Colorado for work in sum- mer resorts: some of us young men and women helped the folks on the farm. We worked, we played, we swam, we traveled, earned some shekels, spent them-and, as we basked in the warm rays of old Sol, and birds chirped, registration and re- sumption of the study loads seemed as impossible to grasp as the distance between earth and sun. Summer School Graduation There was a group, however, who, for diverse rea- sons, put in a hard session in Summer School. Theirs must have been a high motive that could hold their nasal extremities to the grindstone when things. At the left of the page is the aggregation ningside College in August. , ,5,. ,ss ws ' I Q of - Advent of the Class of 932 Only in the late spring does the Staff of the annual have a chance to greet the Freshman class. As they are now on the verge of shedding the last green pig- ment, we can hardly greet them. We do commend their spirit. We remember the time when we said good- bye to the home folks and effected a timid approach to the college grounds. The orientation of this group of educational novices, like all preceding ones, took place a week previous to the arrival of the veterans- the Sophs still a bit amateurish, it must be admitted. Chapel seats were at a soaring premium so that a lot of Freshies got sore and very few seats were sold. Male members of the class had no lamp to guide their feet to the dorm but the lamp of speedily gained ex- perience. And the path to the dean's office was so deeply' worn that bloodhounds werenit put on the elusive track. From all reports our new Frosh meandered about the town, victims of only a mild affliction, Orpheumitis, or were regular in attendance on the early football practices. But the self-content and fine feelings of ownership were buried in an avalanche of oncoming upperclassmen the following week. Then it was that the Frosh had to manage a big fade-out of the moun- tain to mole-hill variety. Nobody saw them in the rush, and they were forced to move obsequiously for fear of the rushing grown-ups. Depicted to the right of this are two Freshmen with their '32 caps and ALL their books under their arms. You will remember, Frosh, that you deemed it necessary to carry Schevill, and all the other volumes, every single day to every class, everywhere. Few were bowed or bent till they "caught on," however, and this makes them worthy of our respect and admiration. Also, Arrival of Seven Nevv Pedlagogues 1 ' "We are seven." Almost every l fall witnesses an influx of new high- i calibre pedagogues, and this fall proved no exception. This picture includes four of the sevenWProfes- sors Tudor, Hoffmann, Cane, and Parlette, in order of reading from left to right. Other newly arrived sitters in the educational high seats were Miss Kraft, Miss Anderson, and Mr. Richman. Instructor Hoff- mann was only staging a strong come-back after having elongated his list of degrees by Ph. D. work. Well, by now, we are well acquaint- ed-know their chief points of pro- cedure. exam methods, antipathies, vocabularies, and grade levels. And we have met them extracurricularly. finding them to cooperate heartily in our school affairs. It is our hope that they will continue to flunk us. .Q-Q. if Tv-."'m'2": 4 , One hundred thirty-three The Freshman Mixer f. .-1 TI, . ettfzii e 'Wit ft . I A -34 - ' N - x W - ' .31 A1 -lf -'tp a Mt t Jw 16- 15 1 if -,tt 7 K " ' t--X-all g Ft N? it .-fi:-F Q. E ..?, ix, , 'X f lgg ' 4 ja-fm "L f ., ' - s' M5 QI? ta' X QQ, 2 ti : C -Sy'f9w.M- those directing the games. No dierctions were necess 3 I. A great drawing, this to the left. lt to he a graphic represen- Freshman mixer, held Fri- Septemher 15, 1928, in third floor. Well, Fresh- is supposed tation of the day evening, the halls on men, how did you like it? Your dehut was made at the first all-college party a week later, hut on this occasion you just hecame acquainted with other metnhers of your class. You prohahly will remember your extreme reticence on arriving on the third lioor-that the merry Freshmen loitered hashfully outside the rooms. But a right happy time ensued-signatures were attached to your tags, your numhers were quar- tered, and the frolicsome games were generated hy the thundering voices of for the old games, such as the one in the picture. "Metz" gave the speech of welcome, atld was more than happy to do it. Frvin Hutch- ison responded for you. Old "Frosty" Forsherg simulated an unsophisticated Frosh very ex- cellently it was generally conceded. A high point in lhe evening was the ease with which the class of '32 learned the school songzq and yells. After Charlie ffhasc's violin solo refreshments were served. Mildred Peterson and Ray Lindhart, joint chairmen of the affair, trust that this traditional evening helped dissolve the ice of reserve and unacquaintance among you. We hope this little lmlock of type will always engender a pleasant memory. Student: and Faeulltty Routine claimed us. and the next hig question also referred to the Freshman class. Strange the manner in which insignilicance may assume so much attention. But this concerning the age-old prohletn of hazing was of more vital importance than ever, and for the first time was to he aholished totally. The Collegian Campus Querrier solicited opinions. and an editorial of some length appeared in the same issue. A general swapping of opinions hy protagonists and antagonists of aholitionithe for- mer group containing a preponderance of Fresh- men-was the consequence. The Student Council met in secret conclave-as alwaysfand drew up resolutions acceptable to the faculty. "Metz" is shown to the right, right hand clutching the ma- roon curtains, reading the resolution against un- organized hazing and the permission hy the faculty for a day of organized competition. Fveryhody seemed favoralmle, and plans for the Big Day were already churning in the heads of the "M" Cluh members who were to sponsor the clash. At the turn of the next page we shall hear of the results of the innovation. One h und red th i rty- four Action on Haziing' Wim t Big and Little Sister Walkout This was only a miniature Walk-Out. but enjoyed as "hen 5- , A .Q .. parties" usually are. When the western sky was just begin- ning to color we and Walt Witt. who attended the aflair shortly to obtain the aside pic- ture of us. traveled over the proverbial hill and dale in varied conveyances or on simi- lar pedal extremities. South N Ravine wasn't discovered by us as the Happy Picnicking Ground. but we merely made it the scene of one other big bonfire, Morningside co-eds. weiners and buns. apples. marshmallows, and dough- nuts. Recreation was abundantly furnished in a baseball game and wood gathering -this last doubtful. And you never did lend willing auditory organs to cleverer parodies and songs than those with which the girls from the dorm regaled us. Mary Batho. leader of the day. led us in yells and songs. adjournment coming after the sun had gone down and a heap big Ki-Yi had split a lot of fire wood. Date. October 2. We shall make paragraphic suey of this by including slight mention of several events. and dun' fergit to remember. Some of these may be enlarged upon in the last section of the bookg just now the following concatenation: First All-College party on September 21. 1928. Frosh-Junior party at the dormitory on October 5. 1928. Presentation of the cheering card idea in chapel. Soon after the maroon and white cards were stored away-Room 1. if any wish to revivify it. Thursdays to be known as HM" days. Faculty Reception. thrice-postponed. perpetrated in the Womenis Residence Halls. on the evening of October 12. 1928. lmpingent upon the Frosh to wear their caps every Thursday. Four hundred of us attend the Coyote Day game and see the Maroons take a nice victory. Sophomore-Senior party at the dormitory on October 27. 1928. Hoover scores a landslide vote in Morningside, November 2. 1928. Correct presage, and. we might say. aid in his campaign. Astounding attendance at Whiteman Concert. November 2. 1928. Ten Morningside football men play last game on Turkey Day. Sherwood Eddy on our campus. The greatest. most effective. bean shower in history. tMore latert. Final settlement of parking regulations. Bishop Oldham on our campus. One h und red th i rty-five lF'roshfSoph Day fl Declaration of Independence When in the course of human events it becomes necessary for the lowly Freshmen to throw off the bands of despotism which have connected them with the Sophomore class, and assume among the other human beings of the world with the powers that be a sepa- rate and equal station to which the laws of Nature and Nature's God entitle them, a political upheaval arises. We hold these truths to be self-evident-that Freshmen are dumb "aigs," and that the longer they attend school the more aggravating becomes their state. ln other words, my dearly beloved students, I contend that the lowly Sophomores still have a right to engage in prehistoric battles with these so-called verdant beings known as college Freshmen. Now, my dear fellow-students, who may be reading this corruption, years ago Sophomores wielded a usurping power of the paddle which ended in a fatality. Consequently the enlightened body which guides our destinies as students saw the necessity of establishing a means through which the spirit of rivalry could be nurtured in a less barbaric manner. Bright and early on the morning of Wednesday, October 3, students. called hy the stentorian voice of our flaming yell-leader, hurried to the bleachers on the Athletic Field to witness the gigantic struggle between two deadly class foes. When the bleachers were well filled all eyes turned expectantly toward the field of battle. A thundering noise of healing feet announced the arrival of participants in the first event, the cane-rush. Knowing, as the oHficials did, that no cane could break even in the coming struggle, the more plastic ball was substituted in the encounter. No one saw the ball till the last gongsthere must have been some feint plays. Sophs and Frosh they fought, even in number and temper. lt appeared to the benighted onlooker that everyone thought his rival had deflated and subsequently concealed the ball inside his shirt. Because why? Because each .nan made it his particular duty to remove the garb from every one of his foes. Thus did the boys vie merrily with the Navy in throwing up protecting naval smoke or dust screens, and when the dust no longer hid their increasingly disrobefl state someone blew up the ball, and the Sophs took it over the goal. But if you want anything done leave it to the women-apparently that's what the Sophs did. When the events scheduled for delicate feminine participation rolled around. the second-year class won all of thc events except one. After the co-ed events the pugilists of the two classes got together for a fistic encounter, from which the Frosh emerged victorious. Sioux City is a growing musical center, and a serious blow was dealt this development by the singing contest of this day of rivalry. An illustrious Swede from the plains of South Dakota was acclaimed victor after many rounds of elimination. He must have been calling for a distant relative in the native land, according to comments from leading news- papers on the eastern coast, for it is said that he was distinctly heard in the Scandinavian peninsula. A lunch of potato salad, sandwiches, ice-cream, and coffee was served on the south side of the main building, two bits securing the delectable array of food on a paper plate. Forty dollars is said to have been made by the M Club and the Band. Little damage was done the campus, except the deep path worn clown by "Obe" in his trips between the group whom he honored and the table in quest of ice-cream. Postprandial events began immediately, the Sophs eager further to squelch the Frosh in a football struggle. Some very nice formlessness was displayed by both gridiron groups in the contest, the Sophs, however, coming out on the long end of the 7-0 count. And now the Frosh blood was up to 1000, and they said to themselves, "The Sophs are all wetfl And we mounted our trembling whoopee cars and drove to the circus grounds to witness a feat surpassing those of lion tamers and trapeze thrillers. The dis- putants finally located the spot where the water most nearly approximated that of the Muddy Missouri and where the banks were of the ooziest variety. With determined jaws the Frosh took one end of the string, the finally-assembled Sophs the other. They pulled and they pulled, and there was no end of this until, the Frosh blood mounting to an alarming degree, the Sophs got all-wet. We will say the graduated Frosh, class of '31, fought even after half-way through the stream, for, planting their sturdy young feet in the bed of the river, they continued to offer strenuous resistance until they were forced to climb up the opposite bank. Thus the first great day, of undying fame, and deserving of continuance as a tradition. The Sophs won the hrst. but who among us can predict the outcome of future conflicts? One hundred thirty-six ' 'C "T'2'!l Q.. -O - V -,Z - ,,.f - . ' v . . mmf, fi - fs-s-fzsa--. - 2. - . --1 - - , -. -sf' , . WJ" ,.s. -,gr "fl X 9- ,F ' .sg r . elf' -4. af su, ' r Freshman-Sophomore Day 0 Rivalry Evidences of the fracas of Octo- ber 3. Nobody cares, but somewhere in the above fierce heap is the neg- lected ball. Four of these illustra- tions depict Frosh and Soph bene- hting by exposure to violet rays, di- rectly. lVlcLarnan and Gottlob are poised for another onslaught. A little lunch was not amiss after the strenuous morning. And later, to the river we went: the Frosh in this picture are digging their toes deep for the coming struggle. At bottom view lifelike representation of the girls preparing to pull after having broken the rope twice in their mighty efforts. A great day. , ' uc' --. 1-if flu. HIL-gf' - f .a':"' ' --'-- If- -C ' "A.f in Q U '.- ' I , ' -7 ' ' N- , 75 3- ,714 , B". ' QW r, 'f:fz't',a:- l' One hundred thirty-seven Q llnterest Groups ,-'A Sc "Interest Groups"-the term will always bring to mind the 714 -ft:'3 X intense enthusiasm manifested at the organization of these extra- W curricular groups by the Y. W. and Y. M. for the investigation P of our problems and interests. Credit for this innovation is due N, J 1- the committee in charge. composed of Emma Shore, Chairman, Anne Aalfs, Flordora Mellquist, Vera Reisser, George Thornton, and Hobart Mossman. Anne presented the outline to us in a 0, Z specially arranged chapel, and it was evident that the scope of .. . 4' - wav activities was so broad that all of us were in something of a quandary as to which of several we should give our support and time. The little illustration presents one of our astronomically- minded collegians interested in viewing the heavenly bodies on Observation Night-through a telescope. lt cannot be gainsaid by any who participated that such discussions are the medium for the exchange of personal reactions, and we hope that they may be revived or continued, as the case may be. The various groups and leaders this year are: E. C. "Obe" Wenig .....................,........ . ........... . ......................,...,.....,,. Study of Athletics Mrs. E. A. Overton ........ ...........,.......................,,...,.... l' vflerfs and Women's Relations Professor Cane ........................ Present Political Situation and Industrial Problems Doctor Graber .................................................................... . ............................... Astronomy Dean Dimmitt and Miss Woodford ........ ...................................... A rt Appreciation Doctor Schneider ......................... .. ......e.... ......................................... L ife Experiment Professors Campbell and Hoffman ...... ........ I nternational Relations and Travel Selection of the Yelllfleadiing Squad Before a really successful "Pep', Chapel can be held, it is necessary to have an organized team of yell-leaders to stir up the pep that is latent within us students. Accordingly, competitive tryouts for a cheering squad were held in the chapel a week before the first football game last fall. The judges, consisting of representatives from the facility and the three veterans, Beebe, Berkshire, and Captain R. Jennings. viewed the efforts of the ten or fifteen who had signified their desire to become contortionists for the glory of old Morningside. The hopeful aspirants, seated on the chapel platform, nervously awaited their turn. Each man led two yells, and when he had finished took his seat amid a storm of applause-whether any good or no. After con- siderable of solemn deliberation the judges decided upon Ervin Hutchison, a Freshman, and Verdette Walters. a Senior, to complete the roaring five. Our new yell squad, rsplendent in uniforms of maroon and white, were first seen in action at the Augustana football game, where their earnest pleadings brought forth most satisfactory results. and gave promise of a successful cheer season. waxy' One hundred thirt y-eight Alllfcolllege Hobo Admittedly, the vagrant in this small drawing appears disconsolate and lonely. ll is a misrepresentation, to say the least, for never was there more Congeniality and warmth than that amongst us hobos who gathered around a roaring fire on the night of October 26 at South Ravine. Some tramped out, as befitted their assumed station, but the majority again could not refuse vehicular transporta- tion. A canvas was strung up as a background for tht- performances of the various organizations. Professor Par- lette, his identity not lost to us by his trampish make-up, you will recall was Master of Ceremonies, and his witty speeches- were well-calculated to enliven the party. After iht- program of stunts and speeches food was given out in generous quantities from one of the col- legian's cars. A big party, done in a big way, and one to be repeated in a similar manner. Our Band Party 1 --' f x I 7 iff "f . 'YWWLZXES P t XE N a, ll v ft s f , X . lik W 7 M M I t ss , ix' . Q Here we all are in the foreground. lt's the half. and we're waiting again for the exalted Drum Major, John Stanley Dittmer, to flex his arm so that the spirit aroused. in the first half of this game may be augmented by melodious and stirring band music. The delay seems to be due to an earnest conference by the yell-leaders. or Koenig's inattention. It won't be long now, however, before our band will be in action superexcellent. What would our games be without it? This picture diminishes the beauty of the individuals of the aggregation by its dullness and clay-bank background, but it will, in future years, repeatedly revive in our minds the strains of our school songs as played by our band on the field of battle. Anent the Morningside Band! . s'fTs" , at W A 5 One hundred thirty-nine lpovvvvow Day "Powwow Dayu is the new designation for the greatest day of all the year, Homecoming Day, the day when all old and present Morningsiders approximate, overlap, or even surpass the fiery spirit of the great Powwow celebrations of the Sioux Indian tribes who preceded us in the inhahitance of this Northwest country This traditional observance in honor of our alumni and ex-students was the peppiest, most justly-memorable day of the whole round of days necessary to a complete revolution of the earth around the sun in 1928. On the previous day we miniature Siouxs planned a bonfire to fire the whole works, an engendering of further enthusiasm by incendiary means which was per- petrated on the night of November 2, to the Northwest of the Con. Such a holo- caust, with speeches, yells, and songs, it was that the Bison would snort at our Haming spirit the following day on the gridiron. When dawn in dainty robes had just placed a timid foot upon the Eastern horizon the traditional opening cannons roar announced the birth of Powwow Day to yet-Morpheus-bound suburbanites. Old Soi may have been strong enough to force a man to divest himself of his coat, but in this instance he did little to deplete the snow that had been accumulated on terra firma from two days' precipitation. But weather was a trivial consideration. For the mass of us who were not per- mitted to attend the affairs preceding the chapel event in the morning, or who were not in the process of frantic Hoat construction, Powwow Day began with the Alumni Chapel in charge of the Class of 1903. Miss Hazel Surber, as "Miss Morn- ingside," was introduced by Gordon Metcalf. You remember her appearance was made via the Chapel Choir entrance, and that she enjoyed the distinction of sitting in line with all the dignitaries of the day. When the applause had subsided, an address was delivered by Governor John Hammill, the eminent guest of honor for the occasion. All parking regulations, or even necessary observances, were thrown to the winds on this day. immediately on conclusion of the chapel everyone with his old chum on his arm effected a precipitate departure to his vehicle, and the jam began. But every driver piloted his conveyance in line to Fourth and lowa streets, the starting-point for the Big Parade. No doubt the parade is one of the happiest features-do not neglect at this point to reenvisage to yourselves the parade which limited space prevents our describing here. All these anticlimactic events but led to another, perhaps chief among climaxes- the football game between the North Dakota Bison and the Morningside Maroons. There is no gain by procrastinating in the inditing of the sad results-our boys were beaten in a hard battle on a muddy field hy their heavier foes by a score of 12-0. We were somewhat disappointed, but it was unavoidable, and we wended our various ways from the field. Wearisome effects from the strenuous day were somewhat assuaged by attendance at the exceedingly fine and soothing play of the evening, "The Would-Be Gentlemanfi This play, under the direction of Professor Hayes, was presented in the chapel, a fitting finale to the scheduled series of events. Every loyal Morningsider will always give his best support to every Powwow Day. One hundred forty gvA4-U, "Y I e , 'Y..,,.q K 1- li xv, ' 'gl . '.t , V 1f'. I1-,A , 4 4 4 ' X -.Q1TE-4.,.J--5f1+--s,.-,E--..,.-, .M .. 2 - - - K S 1 F. . ,4 . A , ,, S. H Photographic evidences of the grand celebration of Powwow Day. This small collection reveals the spirit of the day and of our college. Above are the Glee Club boys, prepared to begin their marchg next, the gubernatorial box: Governor Hammill posing a bit for our camera: three of the floats: the Indians from the Winnebago res- ervation who recapitulated the Pow- wow dances: and Miss Morningside riding in state down our townis main drag. Cherish these perceptions. f I 3 S ' . Li- , , 1 1 . A ,' 7 ., J 4 -qi N-v 3 2 1, -r--- -- al 1-'15.4':-wy-awf'- y- be F . f , M W 1..l,-..i-.54-r ..- Mah.. uni. .an..-. One hundred forty-one Tour of Sioux City We have been on our way " to world-mindedness, but in this sudden enlargement of our mental scope the Y. W. and Y. M. did not want us to neg- lect the industries and scenic points of the metropolitan set- ting for our college. This lis- tens like a big order of the meaningless 4 but we shall proceed by drawing your at- tention to the illustration which shows the reader the manner in which we traveled about this important industrial centcr. At 12:4-5 on Friday afternoon of November 16, Dale Graber, in charge of the transportation, saw the fulfillment of his arrange- ments when two large Hanford trucks roared up to the main entrance. All having clambered aboard, the trip began with a visit to the Swift Packing Plant. Nobody succumbed to nausea, and the trip was both educational and bloody, to say the least. Memories of crimson were soon supplanted by the sight of great quantities of whitish milk and cream and great mounds of yellow butter at the Fairmont Creamery, the least of this trip not being the ice-cream at the conclusion of following the various circuitous stairways through this plant. A brief ride brought us, you will recall, to the Tolerton and Warfield Company, where a struggling migration through de- vious paths Hanked by stacked boxed grocery supplies hnally terminated in the office where a half-pound box of La Famas was presented to us. Thence, homeward. Blossom McDade and Raymond Fullerton again in joint chairmanship of the affair. Winter Festival By December 7 the devotees of the Terpsichorean art again were in their prime, and prepared to exhibit a high class of natural and acquired gracefulness in a Winter Festival. So the costumer costumed, the dancers practiced, the publicity chairman set about to make us Winter Festival conscious. We filled the bleachers to the south end of the gym, and. previous to the opening number, inspected the scenery consisting of a white background, pine trees and stumps, and an igloo. When the musicians had assured Miss Murray that their music was chronologically ar- ranged, and Professor Hayes had shifted the last lights, the show began. You will remember that the Totem Poles first passed before the whiteness in stiff array, then the ceremonious Eskimosg Jack Frost and his spritesg the North Wind, the Skaters, Cold. Clouds, Snow, Polar Bears, Fir Trees, the Rabbit, Pages who escorted Eileen Eberly as Winter King, Sprites of the Arctic Ocean, Santa Claus and his Reindeersg French Dolls, Jack-in-Box, who startled the Eskimo girl, and the Grand Finale. it was a dancing program no one of us should have missed, excellently planned by Winifred Miller, Chairman, and supervised by Miss Murray. Ont hundred forty-two -Z! -qu -V-- I-3, -4- -Q," le- F ,y ' 5 rf' ,.' All who couldnit attend this festival will be desiring an introduction to these few members of the cast. They are: Eileen Eberly, haughty Winter' Kingg the Skaters, who received such generous applause: the Rabbit, who chewed an actual carrot: Jack-in-the-Box, who so frightened the timid Eskimo girl to the right: and one of the Frost Sprites, who tripped through an ex- ceedingly difficult dance. f '1f""""T"'-"Y--:di -- iff" -N - sf-Q '- .,....s--.4 ... e-- ...rf A ' lst- One hundred forty-three M Club Chapel Because the "Nl" Club chapel was a very inter- esting one, and because we wished to include one chapel entertainment, we are including this one. To the left you will find a picture which will help you recall the entire program. . No more fitting account can be manufactured by the editors of this section than that contained in the December 14 edition of the Collegian Reporter: "That star grid- iron athletes can be expert vaudeville entertainers as well was proved conclusively during the student chapel period Monday morning when nine "M" Club pledges presented a most novel and interest- ing program. "The first number of the program was a take-off on two of 'Al' jolson's vitaphone showings, featuring Lyle Strom in a vocal rendition of 'Sonny Boy' and Henry Boone in his own arrangement of 'Mammyf Both were attired as black-faced come- dians. "'Ben' Kitchen created riotous laughter in the second act of the progam with his Swedish jig and song. Ben's performance was altogether too realistic to be classed as imitation. "The third number was a Dutch farce. Albert Vanderwilt, dressed up with wooden shoes and all of the other regalia of the typical, old Dutch cos- tume, sang a song, danced a Dutch dance, and, as though that were not enough, concluded with two Dutch poems. "Mark McLarnan, dressed as a schoolboy, enter- tained with a reading as the fourth act of the per- formance. "The fifth act comprised two vocal selections by Merle Kingsbury, a recently returned missionary to India. "Eatables were dispensed to a hungry crowd dur- ing the entertainment by Chet Willer, whose wares were of a most diversified nature, consisting of popcorn, fruit, candy, and 'feesh'. "Fletcher Kettle served as master of ceremonies, and 'Bill' Kerslake provided piano accompaniment for the various musical numbersf' Christmas Vacation For some days, by this time, the downtown emporiums had employed two of our members as Santa Clauses in their respec- tive Toy Departments., Christmas gifts and wrappings had mo- nopolized the window-display space, and a general air of holiday pervaded our school. Symptomatic of our anxiety to get home was the increased sale of pencils for the purpose of striking off the days on the calendar yet to be spent in the classroom. The mornings may have seen us in the normally regular at- tendance in class, but in the afternoons most probably we dragged on our galoshes and traveled to town to continue the purchase of gifts. When all tests had been taken, and all as- signments ol outside reading and term papers cismplefed, we pro- cured our railroad tickets and made for the realms of Christmas trees, poems of glad tidings, and the culmination of the culinary art in our Mothers' kitchens. On our departure from the city we may have harbored in an ob intention of preparing for exam and sank into oblivion. ln the really was a minor consideration One hundred forty-four scure recess of our minds some s, but the plan was too weak case of Christmas holidays it p . 2 ' , F' Tiff'-li . . . 14' , .,.,,,..- ... -wp---'. U, ,U 9.-N- .V--r--, 5 - A , A L, ,,.- ...QI .- ,MH f W . . . Midfyear lEXamsffflEXams Again In life we can never es- t cape the relentless onrush of Schedule, Time, and Natural Law-all abso- lutely necessary to any amount of progress. Out: cortical areas may draw back in an effort to stay distasteful events, but to no avail. At the examina- tion period we are forced ever to push on with the rest of the educational proletariat of whom low funds, parental pride, and school regulations demand that we pass our hours creditably. Well, there are , always some who run with outstretched arms for test books because of a congenial superabundance of mind, or because of conscientious outlining of lessons. The mass of us, however, congregate-just previous to the inquisition-on the landings, and ply our cosufferers: "Are you sure that there are only Five attributes to the acquisition of, etc.?" We want you to examine this pictorial reproduction of the Psychology 201 exam last mid-year with a special attentiveness. Professor Campbell sits on the platform, and George Thornton stands to the right with the mimcographed and numbered exam sheets in hand. Perhaps it is well that only their dorsal expanses are visible lo us. It would pain us to view their strained visages, their harrowed brows, their cramped fingers, their wild eyes. We are the better men and women for them, we suppose. The Postfexam jubilee We always imagined the title "Post-Exam Jubilee" a somewhat ironical title, questioning, as we did, the possibility of feeling jubilant so quickly following the exam ordeal. ln this mood we attended our hrst Jubi- lee. Our suppositions vanished in the light of three hundred exuberant Morningside students frolicking in the gym amid confetti, serpentine. the blasts of in numerable horns, the din of conversation and a far- distant orchestra, the strident cries of goods venders, and prancing side-show barkers. Old Man Cloom could not have engineered even a look-in. Shows and refreshment sections covered the long extent of the track. A circumnavigation of the gym floor revealed f side-show-2 and lunch counters of every species. There were shops above the floor, on the lloor, and heiieath the floor, for the Freshman whoopee house necessitated the subterranean regions of the locker rooms for ample space in which to cut up. At the south end a small stage had been erected, and near ten o'clock the most popular Sophomore girl and boy, Miss McDade and Mr. Kettle, were introduced as Pierrot and Pierrette. They posed shortly for this snap. Six hundred of us should attend next year to make it really a jubilee. 1 .. --, -I f . , wwf J -y ,,-"f' ' - 'ff f, 2 -...- , . - One hundred forty-five The lFrosl11fSoplh Farmers' Ball X4 Because considerable space was given to the FroshASoph scrap it was thought well to include 1 fb this occasion analogous, as it is, to the Indian A custom of Calumet-smoking. Now, of course, the I NN! .lunior class couidnit attend this exclusive party, fel kx ,O and consequently must proceed brielfy on mate- jy :ER-,,,foD'?lQUp Q-Am, rial gained from verbal reports and the Collegian 'T' Q "" ' 10149, f XL-X Reporter. Frosh and Sophs who may read this ZA,-X 'l o f Z will supply all personally enjoyed features, which 7 at ' the accompanying cartoon does not justly repre- ,. sent. Assuredly, there was no dancing as de- Q 4 picted, but the costumes may have been similar I GMX to these. This from the Collegian: 'LA varied . Qxvwuu X program will be presented- by members of the , 0 two classes, featuring 'Tiny' Raun and gBig, Bad' ? ' Q- Gilbert in a skit entitled-you'll have to come ll-F ,ji .go and find out. Other novelties on the program gg' 1 A i include: A style show in which several masculine members of the two classes will appear dressed as girls: a hog calling contest: some old-fashioned Hddlingg and talks by Paul Haviland and Hay Soderberg. The following committee is in charge of arrangements: Blossom McDade, en- tertainment: Genevieve Metcalf, eats: Marjorie Oggel, finance: and Paul Haviland and Katherine Brooks." Well, it sounds interesting, and lhc upperclassnten would have liked to attend. Parties don't seem to be l'crashed" anymore, however. Perhaps upperclassmen disdain the idea. Uur Kwomerals Banquet No pleasanler occasion than that of the Womr-n's Banquet could be imagined by any girl. lt is the time of the only real concerted influx of Mothers to our school. We should like to have them visit us oftener. Throughout the day of March 16 the numbers swelled, and six o'clock saw three hundred co-eds with their Mothers at the Dormitory. We proceeded to the dining-room, where, having ascertained our class table decorative treatment, we sought our places. The succeeding rounds of humorous yells and songs increased the happiness of the evening. Dinner was served by the most dexterous of our collegiate boys, and so light of foot were they that they disproved the assumption of the cartoonist that sometime one of them would lose his grip and spill the soup. Lois Hickman, president of Agora, welcomed the Mothers, and then awarded the honors. The cup for the best table decoration was presented to Helen Reid, chair- man of the Senior decorations, a cup which should be the permanent possession of the class of '29 for three consecutive years of decorating supremacy. Special honor was shown to Freshman co-eds whose fathers or mothers had at one time attended Morningside, roses being presented as the sign of tribute. The theme of the toast program was "Roads" I ivirg, James J. Hayes was the 2 J charming toastmistress, and in- f A ia.. ww Q troduced the program as follows: " Q 0 2 "Choosing the Road," Helen Ll fx Bond, Freshman: "Blind Alleys," iw , ' Marilla Conley, Sophomore: - ' "Detours," Emma Shore, junior: W! "Brant-hings," Anne Aalfs, Se- Qi' J ' X niorg "Milestones," Dr. Ida Belle L. "' ,,.,L K 5 Lewisg and "End of the Road," RN. 'lx Mrs. Charles Hoyt. Distinct WTA - honor should be accorded the T ' gf girl who is chairman of the X X: RM Women's Banquet, this year Miss P- i f-:Cx Si Madeline McMullen. , -f -1 ' - ' One hundred forty-six The Mens Banquet Again this year the men of Morningside College dug down in their pockets, brought forth a worn check-book, signed their father's name twith their initials placed carefully beneathl, sacrificed a Fri- day night date. and put on a Dad's Day program and banquet at "their" expense. At nine o'clock on the morning of March 22 the Dads ar- rived, registered at the Dean's of- fice, and set forth on a vain and endless quest for their erring sons. At eleven o'clock a Dad's Day serv- icc was held in the chapel. At two-thirty the girls' basketball ez, X 2 - ' 22 Qqi K zz16n f:,15 'A B A 11 - as A .21 Egg K -L - .1-"'!fG-' 1 ' g-E: ,dzjz 7 --1: m1 classic, the Yale-Harvard game, was played. There was a great deal of yelling and confusion, the noise makers being slightly doubtful as to whose side they were on, or who and what they were yelling for. After this game was won, the Freshmen were overwhelmed by the Sophomores in a one-sided basketball game. and Sons Following At six o'clock the sons led their Dads over the well-worn path to the dorm, and at seven tan hour allowed for fatherly advice to be given on the present financial crisisl the Fathers marched side by side down the broad staircase to the dining-room, where a most delightful meal was served by twenty-five beautiful taccording to the newspaper writeupl co-eds. the banquet there was a toast program, with "Life's Flight" as the theme. Paul Brinkman acted as toastmaster, and the following speeches were given: Ray Soderberg, Fresh- man, "Take Offn: Paul Haviland, Sophomore, "lVlotors"g George Thornton, junior, "Controls"g Lisle Berkshire, Senior, "Storms": C. E. Eerkes, Alumnus, "The Coal." Honors of the cup event went to the Seniors for having the most beautifully decorated tables. Arrangements for the Dad's Day program were in charge of Clennard Lahrson, general chairman. uniorfSeniior Banquet Every year the supercilious Seniors sardonically swagger to the appointed banquet, a ban- quet prepared at the expense of the joyless, juvenile Juniors who feel that their "jack has been jimmiedf' Consolation is offered to the Junior in the assurance that next year he will be enter- tained by a junior class. Thus the rhythmic cycle of life insures compensation. April 20 saw great hordes of beautifully attircd maidens and gracefully garbed men pouring over the plains separating the suburb from the marble room of the West Hotel. L'April Showers" f X l, K X X 4 4 Q vlfz - fp X K: ?4D" f 4,931 5 Q 4 fa tty? X af we I f' f 2 ' 17 f 5 ef 9 " ' ' 2 A 'M f af' le e ff-. ti f Q V its fl Q: C f F'-2' 7ff,i' TWC iff ll gr 1 V -57051115 L7 Y 7 7 C was the theme of the toast program, with Lucille Claerbout as toast- mistress. Lisle Berkshire toasted on a nubilous subject, "Clouds": Flor' dora Mellquist crashed through with a toast on "Thunder": Merle Kings- bury followed with a diluvial topic, "Raina: but it remained for ",iimmie" Hayes to clear the atmoss phere with a happy presentation of "Rainbows" Clarence Johnson was chairman of the affair, and under his direction the evening, was a suc- cess-discounting the calamitous aftermath. One hundred forty seven 1 -ff-'--H - ff-,p-ur.--rgfwx - r -.-1- :qua -ff,--ff,--gg--, -a, - --.vf,,.v.fi . . - ,L , H, ,,, One hundred forty-eight T -Q.,."'i'Qef: 1Fal6'asu:L2:'swf?,,,f4.,1-egg?-w..'f,,'-2'..'gf,Smn N A few of our happy Seniors whom you will recognize. - -M..,.. o o , -,. -. .,. ' SDCIETIEI AND FIQATEIQNITIEI g Mo OFFICERS First Term Helen Reid Elva Reimers Ruth Frum Vesta Gifford Inez Archer President ............,.... Vice-President .....,...,...e..... ,,,,,, Recording Secretary .......e..... ,,.,,,, Corresponding Secretary ,..e,ee, r,,,,, Treasurer... .... ..., t .. ..........,. Athenaeum Society Organized 1891 tto: "Utile Dulce" Colors: Blue and White Second Term Imogene Gilbert Elva Reimers Marjorie Oggel Martena DeRuyter Beulah Schutjer MEMBERS Seniors Marion Hughes Martena DeRuyter Imogene Gilbert Lillian Jensen Eleanore Dunlevy Rosa Lee Hemphill Glarice MacMillan Cornelia Gilbert Helen Reid Frances Price Dorothy Graham Elva Reimers Margaret Reed Bernice Hart Vera Reisser Margaret Kooyman Juniors Helen Schroeder Genevieve Metcalf Inez Archer LaVerne Van Benthem Blossom McDade Lucille Claerhout Wiriifred Miller Ruth Frum Soplzomorcs Marjorie Norris Vesta Gifford Hazel Anderson Marjorie Oggel Freda Gohel Gertrude Bale Beulah Schutjer Ethel Hackett Katherine Brooks Gladys Thompson O hundred fifty ' new ia characteriwtic of the Ath girls. Vivacious . , . Scan the surrounding pictorial proofsgfour of them enhancing our campus tree, and smiling, perchance. for a handsome cameraman: another quartet with a ritzy backgroundg each of the next four a poten- tial aviatrix: two lovin' Sisters: three more groups: and Lucille snapped while in the country where ' l B lfs among them. men are men, and Shes glac o just a glimpse of happy Ath existence. -fit' P- 3. Q, 1570 3 mfg? is Y' fr I V' One h undred fifty-0 ne President .....,....... Vice-President ............... Recording Secretary .,,.... Corresponding Secretary ..... Treasurer ...,.,................... Anne Aalfs Ardis Bergeson Jessie Bleecker Dorothy Bogen Dorothy Currer Helen Enipey Sara Fowler Eunice Gray Ellen Hamilton Viola Haull' OFFICERS First Semester .......Hazel Surber ......Sara Fowler .......Eunice Gray .......Viola Hauff ...............Margaret King MEMBERS Mary Frances Hudson Anne Jensen Margaret King Mildred Kitchen Kristine Kucinski Carol Larsen Benita Mossman Mildred Mossman Lucile O'Hern Pieria Society Organized 1908 Colors: Canary and Black Motto: Feliciter. Fortiter. Fifleliter Second Semester Dorothy Ruble Mildred Kitchen Viola Haufir Anne Aalfs Sara Fowler Helen Parrott Dorothy Paulson Mildred Peterson Dorothy Ruhle Lois Scharnp Hazel Surber Opal Van Dyke Lucile Vogel Margaret Wfarntjes One hundred fifty-two Kitchen. Empey, Paulson, Schamp, Bleecker, Peterson, King. Bogen, Hamilton. Hauff, Larsen, Warntjes, Kueinski, Jensen, Van Dyke, Parrott, Bergeson, Vogel, Currer. Ruble, Aalfs, O'Hern, B. Mossman, Surber, M. Mossman, Gray, Fowler. Pllnolfl DEPUTY REVEAR El Exube rant Pi's seen peering over their booth at the Post-Exam Jubilee: de goils at summer ' ' camp. the society en masse on thc "Keep Off the Crass" plot: Eunice and Helen bein ' ' g snapped oy we wish we knew whom: a septet succumbing to Qprinv fever D h u . L, Q orot y, the residet ' ' ' ' p n . seen wltb balr HOWIHQ in the wind: the morning alter: and Ardis with an eye to all in circulation. Just a bit of Pi life. if ,J One h und xc al H fly-th re Kel Hall Zetalletheaint Society Organized 1898 Colors: Scarlet and Black Motto: Esse Quam Virlcri OFFICERS First' Term Second Term, 'Third Term P1'9SlClGI1l ,.....l ....,. Madeline McMullen Thelma Cray Lois Hickman Vice-Presiclent .................... Lois Hickman Brownie Wood Lily Damon Corresponding Secretary..l'7lorence Gray Gertrude joseph Nelle Chilton Recording Secretary ......... Berma Bust Elizabeth Turner Dorothy Brashear Treasurer ...........,....... ...... F lordora Mellquist Flordora Mellquist Dorothy Anderson MEMBERS Seniors fufrziors Soplzomores Dorothy Brashear Mary Batho Dorothy Anderson Martha Ellen Glenny Lily Damon Elsie Birkett Elaine Barker Muriel Harrington Thelma Cray Gladys Blair Eleanor Buell Vivian Hultman Lois Hickman Nelle Chilton Marilla Conley Dorothy Johnson Gertrude joseph Florence Gray Florence Down Jessie Lou McChesney Madeline McMullen Margaret Gray Eileen Eberly Helen Saunders Laura Faith Mueller Flordora Mellquist Winifred Share Almyra Peters Elizabeth Turner Margaret Quirin Brownie Wood Berma Bust Rust, Anderson, Birkett, Eberly, Down, Saunders. Conley, T. Gray, Joseph. l". Gray, Tomlinson, Mellquist, McChesney, Mueller, Brashear, Turner, Damon, Chilton, Wood, Share H lt an u m . Van P1-urscn, Blair, Johnson, Hickman, Harrington, Peters ,B?ll'kGl', McMullen. C ne h untlrcd fi lty- l'ou 1' X' ' ,-Le' H: Shur, and the Zets man- age a good time. Above is the most artistic float in the Powwow Day pa- rade, pink rose effect: a Zet duet future tight-rope performersg Berma hesi- taling before her descent down steps: Thelma all dressed upg Dorothy looking like an authoress, the tang of the sea in her nostrils: and a group from this society giving a young pledge a lucky break. Their society life is abundantly satisfying. One hundred fifty-five S 'il Alpha Tau Delta . X, Q N -" vu- ,Q . t g gl f, it Fraternity 2, H tif 1 a'fa - ef! .A is Q mf ,E sfa fafl LK ,V -":, 2,25 t X? -5' , 51, fif',--1 fa! X , -.-. , 1, Organized in 1891 as the .p g F ,... QQ I , I ,Q B 2- J U Othoman Literary Society President .,......... Vice-President ..,.. Secretary .....,,.... Treasurer ..... Seniors Emmett Barrett Henry Boone Paul Diedrick Br Lyle Culver Dale Graber Roy Jennings Glennard Lahrson Myron Leanier Gail Smith Clifford Thomas Allan Williams Marion Diercks Lyle Gilbert Bruce Haddock Richard Hodaway OFFICERS First Term, Allan Williams .Gail Smith William Johnson Andrew Mosier MEMBERS Philip Winslow Juniors inkrian Jerome Gehrt Bayard Johnson Lial Johnson William Johnson Merle Kingsbury Howard Lease Glen Lowe Wallace Lowry Andrew Mosier Second Term Roy Jennings Emmett Barrett Carl Ferguson Wallace Lowry Harold Owens William Plum Clarence Shearer Lyle Strom Sopfiomores Laverne Anderson Milton Feldt Carl Ferguson Glenn Gustine George Huber PLEDGES Ray Johnson Willard McAhren Robert Johnson Vernon Jones Kenneth Lewis Robert Maher Robert Munger Charles Small Richard Johnson Lawrence Lean Clarence Nash George Poppenheimer Leslie Rasmussen Eldred Raun Edward Sibley Olin Sogge Leland Stewart Howard Strong Albert VanderWilt Chester Willer Lawrence Smith Dwight Steele Arthur VanWyngarden Raymond Wirth Johnson, Feldt, Strong, Strom, Gehrt, Lease, Raun, Anderson, Lowry, Willer, Shearer. Poppmheimer, Thomas, Smith, Vanderwilt, Boone, L. Johnson, Ferguson, Leamer, Kingsbury, Sibley, Williams, B. Johnson. Barrett, Culver, Lean, Graber. Gustinc, Nash, Brinkman, Rasmussen, Winslow, W. Johnson, Jennings a hundred fifty-six Some of the Tau Delt boys are in these pic- tures: ali of the boys have a good time. First, design of what four good collegians should look like: two looking comfortable in soup and fish. looks being deceiving: the crew with the house- keeper: Shearer in belligerent pose but with an- gelic smileg Boone in what might be a thinking pose except that he's a Senior: Gib enjoying Larry's car some, her presence some-how much? and the pledges as a band being mere pledges. but they were trained in the paths they should follow. 4 .,-, Arg. Une h un d red fifty-seven i Presldent ,.,,,,,,,,,A, , Vice-President Secretary .......... 'l'reasurer ..... Seniors Ward Batman Lisle Berkshire John Pals Lee Strain Juniors Arlhur Allen Kenneth Cate George Davies Ralph Dickinson Clarence Bale Ben Bruns Stanley Dittmer Chester Fluhrer Kenneth Page Warner Schultz Claude Stewart Ulf'FllllilRS Ffrsf Term. .......lohn Pals ,.,....Lee Strain ...,...Wilmer Guerngey .,...-Glaude Stewart MEMBERS Sopfmmures Gerald Beelie Marvin Burgess Howard Enockson Arthur Foreman Floyd Forsberg Raymond Fullerton Delta Theta Pi Fraternity Organized in l909 as the lonian Literary Society Second Term Ward Batman William Noyes Waldo Weise Claude Stewart Wilmer Guernsey Harry Kelsey Miles Moore Joy Munson William Noyes Lloyd Rozehoom Waldo Wiese PLEUGES Frank Harrington Harold Perkins Ford Snyder Robert King Harvey Pothoff Dale Swanson Willard Oliver Robert Ray William Van Schreeven t Ont hund red fi fly-eight Page. Foreman, Enochson, Dittmer, Batman, Fluhrer, Bruns, Berkshire. Schultz, Bale, Wieso, Pals, Noyes, Forsberg, Munson, Strain, Beebe. Kelsey, Guernsey, Burucss, Moore, Stewart. Fullerton. Roze-boom, Allen. Not much space here, but we like condensed material-Bob telling Dale, what? Red in peaceful siesta all unconscious iof the making of this picture which will never diejz Ward, Red Berkshire. and Stan. three popular upperclass. also elite. boys: Death, where is thy salve for the sting? Prof and B911 spoiling a view of the flowers in front of the house: and the little Cate boys with their quarry. 2 One hundred fifty-nine Axe t W, P Q N vi M? YN 1 3,3 t Fraternity A.., . , V, ..'- "N' f ffazwfwf f 1 S A . S as ,Qt 1:. j ,g, :5QE'r 52 'fgjlgi ..,x ,E 1 e . . , , if Y Q 5 Organized in H398 as ' ' President ....,....,... Vice-President.. S. Secretary ......... Treasurer ..,... Seniors Frank Bartholomew Ralph Bastian Oscar Beck John Dallenbach Harris Kerslake Gordon Metcalf Roger Moon Harold Richardson William Thacker Abram Williams john Bottom james Burris Donald Derr Conrad Fretheim Ardell Garber Gilbert Geisinger Philomathean Literary Society OFFICERS Second Term Gordon Metcalf William Danforth Mark McLarnan Louis Croston MEMBERS Ju niors Lowell Crippen Louis Croston First Term , ,,.. John Dallenbach ..,..Harold Richardson r...Louis Croston , .... John Dallenbach Glen Masters Wayne Menter William Danforth Curtis Engberg Frank Gibbs DeRue Gilman Elmer Hansen Russell Hollenbeck Alfred McBurney Harry Olson Marvin Ramige Wellington Rinehart Henry Running Robert VanHorne Clarence Johnson PLEDGES Herbert Gottlob Burton Hall Cy Jordan Arlo Koberg Claudius Mehrens George Menke Howard Mikel Francis Mossman Ferdinand Neumuth Lawrence Nixon Morton Pickersgill John Popevis Third Term Oscar Beck Roger Moon Roland Huff Louis Croston Soplzolnorcx Cy Chesterman Vernon Hancer Paul Haviland Roland Huff Fletcher Kettle Dwight Koenig Mark McLarnan Hobart Mossrnan William Southworth Vernon Steingraber Paul Poppenheimer Milton Rixman Arthur Serine Ray Soderberg Nick Tiedeman Andrews, Koenig, Menter, Kitchen, Hancer, Croston, Rinehart, McLarnan, Engrberg. Chesterman, Mossman, Bartholomew, Kettle, Beck, Metcalf, Danforth, Kerslake, Dean. Hutt, Masters, Johnson, Ramige. Hansen, Dallenbach. Running, Moon. 1 hundred sixty This small album opens on the Phi Sigma athletes: then Rhiny and John again the raccoon coats, don't care whols wearin' them: a trio of aquatic posersg just Ralph: the gang come out of the kitchen with the house mother: in this next, we have several detectives on the trail to discover whether Ralph is fording the stream with pon- toons or if it's merely a cleaning the Fo1'd's in for: below, the same Slim Jim: and a picture in which some pledges were allowed to ap- pear for pulchritudinal pur- poses. President ,....,....... Vice-President ,..,... Secretary ....,.,.,.,,, Treasurer ...,. SUIIilll'S Lloyd Ducommun Russell Hammond George Neir Edgar Steinlirenner Philip Thornton Verde-tte Walters Merwin Zwald Holgar Andersen David Carver Reuben Holthaus i"1,f OFFICERS First Term ---.-.lVlerwin Zwald ..-....Harvey Walker .......Edgar Inlay Rufsell Hammond MEMBERS JllI1fIIl'S Weldon Baker Harold Bartz Wilfret,l Blackburn Takuo Kokulio Ray Lindhart Alex Long Ralph Mahlum Ivan Rarick Homer Schaper Melvin Kollnian Harvey Nelson Victor Schuldt Walter' Simonsen Allen Sterling Wilson Taylor George Thornton Walter Witt Sopliomores Coad Batho Joseph Castle PLEDGES Godfrey Peterson Ralph Porter Sigma Theta Rho Organized in l927 Second Term Victor Schuldt Joseph Castle Edgar Inlay Russell Hammond Neumen Crunstad Harold Hotchkiss Edgar Inlay William Kucera Willard Kramer Harold Parr Wendell Seward Clarence Thompson Milton Thompson Harvey Walker William Shuminsky Milton Sorein ' Baker, Loni:,.Bartz, Steinbrenner, Blackburn. Seward, Walker. VVitL, Schaper, Parr, Duoommun. Llndhart, Hotchkiss. Zwald, Thompson, Mahlum, Taylor, Kokubo, Rarick, Thornton, Waiters, Grunstad Kucera. P. Thornton, C. Thompson, Hammond, Castle, Schuldt, Inlay, Sterling, Neir. One h und red sixty-two Small expanse for typ here, but you get the idea. that Russ is the Sigma Theta Strong Man: that the two groups next are no minding the wintry weather particularly that Ralph is in some- thing of a reminiscent mood: Russ in a clor - up: and a large coterie of followers of the Dorm path. Ono hundred sixty-three l N TH RSO CIETY CO U N CIL Down, Rust, Parrott, Peterson, Gray, Hickman, Ruble, Surber, Gilbert, Reid, Oggel, Claerbout. Faculty Members-fMiss Mills, Chairman, Missa Dimmitt, and Miss Woodford. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Dean Graber, Williams, Batman, Berkshire, Beck, Neir. Metcalf, Kingsbury, Schuldt. The lnlerfraternity unrl lntersociety Councils serve as clearing houses for all questions pertaining to fraternity and society activities. Ont hunil red Sixty-four L I-IIDNDIQAIQY Beta Beta Beta National Honorary Biological Fraternity Tau Chapter OFFICERS President ................ ....................r. G lennard E. Lahrson Vice-President .....,. ....,... E . Henry Running Secretary ........ ......... lt largret DeWitt Treasurer ...,...... ..........,.. S ara Fowler Historian ................ ........... B enita Mossman Faculty Advisor ..................,.. ......r........ D r. T. C. Stephens CHARTER MEMBERS Brand, Oren Lahrson, Glennard E. Cross, Donald Maynard, Mary Day, Blythe Mossman, Benita DeWitt, Margret Robbins, Maizie Fowler, Sara Running, E. Henry Gantt, Kathryn Stephens, Thomas C. Gehrt, Jerome Walters, DeWitt Graber, Mrs. M. E. NEW MEMBERS, 1929 Braver, Elias Murray, Lillian Bryngellson, C. F. Seaman, Charles 1 Hackett, Ethel Share, Winifred y ,Q Hughes, Marion Tollard, ,lane G' Lamson Kraft, Frances Rarick, lvan The Tau Chapter of the Beta Beta Beta, National Honorary Biological Fraternity, was in- stalled at Morningside College May 21, 1923. Installation ceremonies were performed by Pro- fessor Ralph S. Nanz, Professor of Biology, Carroll College, Waukesha, Wisconsin. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate sound scholarship among students of the biological sciences, to promote the dissemination of scientific truth, and to further biological investigation. The membership is elected from Major or Minor students in Biology with highest scholastic attain- ments. This organization works in conjunction with the Biology Club in that their interests are the same. Tollard, Lahrson, Mossman, Fowler. Hughes, Rarick. Miss Kraft, Running. Share, Dr. Stephens, Gantt, Braver, DeWitt. One hundred sixty-six Pi Kappa Delta Honorary Forensic Fraternity President ............ Vice-President ...,... Secretary-'llreasurer Anne Aalfs Lisle Berkshire Paul Brinkman Lois Hickman Raymond Fullerton Dorothy Anderson Chester Fluhrer Alice Hickman Burnell Koolish Gordon Metcalf Andrew Mosier OFFILIEHS .....l.ols Hickman .,.........Paul Brinkman ..,....Flordora hlellquist lVlElNfBl'lRS Howard Lease Madeline Mcltlullen Flordora Mellquist Mildred Sirken PLEDCES Helen Parrott Berma Rust Victor Schuldt George Thornton Verdette Walters L. Hickman Pi Kappa Delta, the Creek phrase for "the art of persuasion beautiful and just," is a national honorary forensic society. The purpose of this society, symholic of its name. is to encourage and develop the power of speech hy fostering a spirit of intercollegiate fellowship and hy con- ferring upon deserving candidates advanced degrees of honor, proficiency., and special dis- tinction, according to merit and achievement. Pi Kappa Delta has heen in our college some years, and is an animated organization-- sending participants annually to Pi Kappa Delta conventions, and training pledges in the sorrows of dispute. Although the eligibility requirements were greatly raised at the 1928 National Con- vention, eleven students fulfilled them this year. At the first initiation ceremony they became humble neophytes of the Iowa Delta Chapter, and were duly impressed-hy paddles and otherwise -of their position. The formal initiation service was held two weeks later, and at this time eleven pledges took the oath and became active memhers. Election of next year's officers was held at this meeting. l t McMullen, Berkshire. Brinkman, Sirken. Mellquist. Prof. Parlette, Hickman, Aalfs. Lease. One hundred sixty-seven ... P Alpha. Psi Omega National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Alpha Gamma Cast OFFICERS President ..............,.... ...,..i.,............ ....... R r Jy Jennings Secretary-Treasurer .... ........., iN 'largaret Reed Faculty Advisor ...,.....,,,.....,.......................... Professor Hayes ULD MEMBERS Everett Dodge Gordon Metcalf Lois Hickman Esther Miller Thelma lager Winifred Miller Roy Jennings Margaret Reed Flordora Mellquist A NEW MEMBERS Gladys Blair Robert Munger Clinton Finch Berma Rust Kathryn Gantt Wilsoli Taylor Bayard Johnson Philip Winslow R. Jennings The local chapter of Alpha Psi Omega was established at Morningside in May, 1927. Mem- bership in this honorary society requires active participation in dramatic workfone major or two minor roles in a play given for the public, under the auspices of the Morningside: College Dramatic Club. When a prospective member has attained eligibility he or she must then bc elected by the group. There are now about sixty chapters of Alpha Psi Omega in the United States, their purpose being to develop dramatic talent and provide an honor society for those doing a high standard of worki in dramatics. To serve its purpose rightly, as an honor society, it does not often stage plays as an organi- zation. Its badge is only a recognition of merit, as the athletic letter is a recognition of a minimum playing time in certain games. Presentation of plays in the name of the society is to lay the dramatic activities open to criticism. This society does, however, use its name in spon- soring the productions of the Morningside Dramatic Club, an organization open to all. During the past year the following plays have be -.e- n given under the direction of Professor Hayes: "The Would-Be Gentlemanf' by Moliere: "Everyman," the morality play: and "Alcestis," by Euripides. "Everyman" made over a dozen out-of-town trips to the churches of nearby towns on Sunday nights. Taylor, Munger, Finch, Johnson. Miller. Reed, Gantt, Winslow, Hickman, Blair. Dodge, Mellquist, Prof. Hayes, Rust, Jager, Jennings. One hundred sixt y-cigh l, Signia Tau Delta National Honorary English Fraternity Gamma Beta Chapter UFFILIERS l'resident ........... ............................ r..... h 1 ildred KliCllC'll Vice-President ..... ............ V iola Haufl Secretary ........ ..... N larjorie Walters Treasurer ...,,......,. .......... H azel Surher Faculty Adxisoi '.,. .... .....,..........,...,. .,...., l ' 1 'ofessor Hayes lfgzerton llallachey Gladys Blair Stanley Dittmcr Ruth Frmn Thelma Gray Hugh Halley Viola Hauff Mrs. Nellie Hohson Elizaheth Joseph MIEMBERS Mildred Kitchen Nora Kruse Flordora Mellquist Mildred Peterson I Margaret Reed Hazel Surher Martha Lee Tomlinson Elizabeth Turner Marjorie Walters Gamma Beta Chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, was org: much to its memhers. This year we have continued advisor, Professor Hayes. Here we enconced ourselve i l 1 4 l M. Kitchen anized on our campus in 1926, and means to meet hi-weekly in the home of our in the most comfortable chairs, passed the ever-abundant candy around. and proceeded with a review of a hook. puppet studies. or whatever the program may have included. The ensuing comment, discussion, or disagreement was not the least important of these worthwhile studies. nor shall we forget the puppet show produced hy the Misses Blair and Zerken and Messrs. Taylor and Finch. Below you may View the majority of this group of majors in either English Literature or a combination ol' lfnglish Lit- erature and Language, elected to memhership. and Professor Hayes himself. Ballaehey. Tuungr, Lieilquist. T. Gray, Blair, Halley. M. Gray. Surber, Kruse. Joseph, Kitchen, Prof. Hayes. Hautf, Walters. Recd. One hundred sixty-nine Sigma Mu Local l'lono1'a1'y Music Society ' OFFICERS President ...,........ .,............,.........,,,. ,,..... E l va Reiiners Vice-President ..... ..........,,..,,.,,,,,. ,...,,, D o rothy Riggs Secretary ......... ........ R uth Frum Treasurer .......... Lila Teblacl Reporter .... ............... I nez Archer Registrar .... ...................... ........ E l izaheth Bryan MEMBERS Archer, Inez Lokken, Hazel Bale, Gertrude McGhesney, Jessie Lou Berger, Anna MacMillan, Glarice Bliven, Mildred Mossman, Benita Bryan, Elizabeth Oliver, Esther Ghampeny, Charlotte Paulson, Dorothy Glaerbout, Lucille Peters, Almyra Currer, Dorothy Price, Frances Dallenhach, Lucille Reimers, Elva DeBuyter, Martena Riggs, Dorothy Engelken, Carol Bold, Gladys Frum, Ruth Saunders, Helen , Greene, Lois Stoneking, Laura l Harvalis, Irene Tehbel, Lila l Harvalis, Marjorie Timm, Gladys ' l Jeep, Dorothy Vanlingen, Anna - ,, Jensen, Anne Wahlstrom, Eunice E' Relmelb Kucinski, Kristine Wood, Brownie Sigma Mu was organized in our Conservatory in 1926. The girls united for the purpose of furthering musical knowledge among: the students of the Conservatory, and to provide an incen- tive for higher scholastic attainments and a broader vision in the held of music. Regular meet- ings are held twice each month, and hesides regular liusincss, programs are given in which the talent of the various members is displayed. Occasional social functions provide the spice. Our comfortably furnished hall, located on the third floor of the Conservatory, is a place where we gather in friendly groups to enjoy one anothe-r's companionship. A f4'l'0ll1D oi' Sigma Mu girls in front of the Con. One hundred seventy Eta Sigma Phi Honorary Creek and Latin Fraternity President ...,....... Vice-President ....., Secretary ........, 'l'reasurer .. Historian ..........,.., Sergeant-at-Arms Anne Aalfs Evelyn Barkley Mary Batho Elsie Birkett Jessie Bleecker Eleanor Dunlevy Nu Chapter OFFICERS Engrelken ...........Annette Green ' .......,llll6'lIlli1 ,lager i ..........Mary Batho ,.....Evelyn Barkley ......Elsie Birkett MEMBERS Miriam Engelken Annette Green Rosa Lee Hemphill Thelma .lager .losephine Kelsey Laura Faith Mueller ADVISORS Miss Lillian Dinnnitt Miss Laura Fischer A Miss Ethel Murray M, Eng-relken ln June a reunion hanquet was held, at which the alumni meinhers of Eta Sigma Phi were present. The organization was represented at the National Convention at lowa City in 1928 hy Dorothy Day and Miriam Engelken, and in 1920 hy Thelma Jager, who went to Colunihus, Mississippi. The high spots of the scholastic year 1928-29 were the Saturnalia Festival in December at which the Classical department was entertained, and the Creek play fllcesfix. which was presented in March. Aalfs, Green, Birkett, Engelken, Batho. Kelsey. Hemphill, Bleecker, Dunlcvy. Jager. Barkley. One h und red seventy-one Alpha Kappa Delta Iowa Alpha Chapter of the National Fraternity of Sociology H. Reid The year 1926 witnessed another honorary fraternity introduced on Morningside campus, Alpha Kappa Delta, national honorary Sociological fraternity. Since that time the Iowa Alpha chapter has continued its organization and meetings. There are but eighteen chapters in the entire United States, the preponderance of these being in universities, and Morningside may feel itself sociologically metropolitan in this respect. Admission to the fraternity is based upon high scholarship, and is limited almost entirely to majors in the department of Sociology. Its fundamental principle is represented by the terms: Anthropas Katamanthana Diakovisisg that is, Investigating humanity for the purpose of service. Our meetings combine the instructive and the social. Topics which have been discussed in meetings are Immi- gration, Dependency, and The Family. Faculty advisor for the organization is Professor Overton, head of the department of Sociology, and all social meetings are held in the Overton home. At the close of this school year, about the first of May, annual elections to Alpha Kappa Delta will be held. We are trusting that about ten new members will be elected at that time. One hundred ex enty-two OFFICERS President ...... ......,.,..,.,,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,., H elen Reid Secretary ..... ....... I mogene Gilbert Treasurer .... ........ R oger Moon MEMBERS John Dallenbach Gordon Metcalf Sara Fowler Roger Moon y Imogene Gilbert Helen Reid AIIUCIATIUNI Y. W C. A.. OFFICERS President ..........,,., .......,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, A 1 me Aalfg ViC6'-P1'6SiCl6I1I ..... ........ M argaret Quirin Secretary ......... .,.... B lossom lVlcDade T1'f'ElSU1'6F ..... ..,................. ..K..... lVl a rgaret Davies CABINET Carol Larsen ............... ...................... D evotional Chairman Emma Shore. ..........,...... ...,..,..,,..,,,,,,,,, B ihle Study Wladeline McMullen ........ .....,...... W orld Fellowship Helen Parrott ................. ,...,...,.......,..,, S ocial Service Dorothy Johnson. ....... ..... G ospel Teams and Hall Vera Reisser ............ .......... I ndustrial Relations Ruth Miller .............. ..,,..,............... M embership Lucille Dallenbach ........,,....,...,.....,.. ,.......... G eneva Flordora lVlellquist ..,..,,,.,..,...,,..,,,.. ' ..., ........ P ublicity lVlarion Hughes and Evelyn Miller ............................ Music The Y. W. C. A. on the Morningside Campus is a l group of girls who are trying to interpret Jesus in the light of their own needs, and who are seeking to follow his way of life. They aret joining the youth of every country in their quest. Through worship services and interest groups they pursue well-rounded personalities, a personal relationship with Cod, and fellowship with all groups on the campus. And as they needs must have an outlet, they seek to serve others wherever possible. Through gospel teams and social service work they do their small part in trying to fulhll the needs oi their own and many other communities near the college. Every year some money is given to help support a sister college in China. and to aid the World Student Christian Federation in Europe. The need for play and recreation is always recognized: thus, picnics and parties are spon- sored with the help of the Y. M. The cabinets take time off once in awhile for an Hadvancen or Hretreat" as the case may lie. Every girl hopes some day to realize her dream of a trip to Geneva, the summer conference camp of the Y. W., Where one really gains a vision of how to live creatively. A. Aalfs ,,f ja '12 Q , s is 2' Ill' y t L f we. , is A group of Y. W. girls with Miss Chang and Miss Lewis. One hundred seventy-four DE HORNINGS CIATION OF 0 SS A IAN l' 2 Z : G ,m Z Lu 5 3 9 3 P' u.: 1 l- ml M m , 3 I ' D 0FgALlZs 4I4l5 LIFE p - gf COL L EG 0' D i ' FFILIATED, C f 1 we 1 oR 4 0 L ' a i,S2Z7:f2'tifr?'-t 9t'ftSif5itS5'i533 5 Qfwf 0F 00, SQQ- lm? XFN. My X 5, Z fp rev. -r P t we ag f41llL? QXW A 5 ,N?'M taaar P fTW'wnll mwifix U Wlt if 5 , 'E Of YY 5 , 1 C . .. ' - x I t ill Z CD53 ii ' i i Q ' 4 Qx V G +L- QQ ' , lg if Wk ....,,..... 6 Qt f' tl Wmmf ff ' M if 3 ti R it la '- af W -. . , P. fgxap Q,fQ Q tMt : ,ate f-ewf Mt of -i t - -e Wx pt -4 fy, F -i,!!i'XQjq 1 if E X G0 if ,V - ffm gf X w MA! A Wi' '.r L' L- Q k"ND'iiv WTVW-l"iCXQf I .. UA, w,, J""""' ii P 'Er F ii: A f 9 ee Z -T' 'Ji f ft Z P -f.4WWhHfa4 X f' ' -.s1-om-v- NOLLVUHCIJJ NVl.LSltIl'lfI .LNIIUILLS CITUOAX Above is a map of our activities. The inspiration for it Caine from a tremendously good- looking one hanging on the wall in the hall, hut this one tries to represent our own eznnpns. Ar the girl wanders through the maze of activities she always has one icleal, and thus seeks a fully integrated personality. We heg of you to let your imagination wander a hit. nil t along with her in her quest. L 1 ri gn One huntl red seventy-fi L. Hickman, President Agora OFFICERS President ,...,.... Vice-President .... Secretary ..,,.. Treasurer ......,...Lois Hickman ..............Elva Relmers Lucille Dallenbach ...........Vesta Gifford AGORA BOARD Anne Aalfs Marilla Conley Edith Deutschman Eleanor Dunlevy Miriam Engelken Vesta Gifford Alice Hickman Lois Hickman Marion Hughes Thelma Jager Madeline McMnllca Dorothy Malrlun Benita Mossman Helen Mary Quirin Elva Reimers Vera Heisser Berma Rust Margaret Stein Mary Vflhitney Goldie Wiiig To the incoming Freshman girls the term-so often on the lips of upperclass co-eds-"Agora Club" looms only a nebulous light on their horizon. It doesn't take them long, however, to correct a somewhat prevalent tendency to pronounce "Agora" similar to "angora." for it is the organization inclusive of all femininity in the school. and therefore the biggest group on the campus. One of the many ramifications of Agora Club has already touched the lives of those girls enrolling in the fall. and that is the Big and Little Sister movement. Such an activity can be found in like form in almost all colleges, its general dif- fusion bespeaking the recognition of the merits of such a system. Sometime in mid- summer postmen in various states deliver to sundry homes small letters announcing to the prospective Morningsiders therein the apportionment of new girls to old. Autumnal entrants learn of their Big Sister, her name and relationship with them- selves. Subsequently many postmen will probably proffer to the pre-frosh girl a cheery message from that big sister. Wlien all are matriculated. assigned. ordered. and 'ftoldf' the soror larger treads often a circuitous path to locate her charge. They meet, attend many first parties together. go in company to the Big and Little Sister tea and hike-start upon the path of friendship. A sense of stability. easier adjust- ment, and ease come to the Freshman girls thus aided. Elva Reimers directed this phase of Agora's work this yea1'. Several years ago when increased participation in feminine athletics caused some conflict on the Athletic Field Agora rose to her feet to effect a triumphant pur- chase of a plot of ground adjacent to the dormitory, this oblong of terrestrial surface Ont hundred seventy-six to comprise the Woineifs Athletic Field. Such a tract supplied further motive for the continuance of such traditions as the May Fete. a rummage sale. a Christmas Bazaar. and the Post-Exam Jubilee. We are well acquainted with the May Fete and Post-Exam Jubilee as means of aiding the Agora project. Previous to the Christmas holidays the Y. W. is annually the scene of the Agora Bazaar. for us a pleasant day spent in examining and selecting oriental bits as gifts. Tea. near the con- clusion. is served to those who are deft in the propulsion of their anatomical struc- tures over the day's accumulated debris of excelsior. wrapping paper. Christmas tree decorations. and what not. Dorothy Mahlum presided as chief functionary this year. On some Thursday of the year the student body. as present. is induced into a state of Rummage Consciousness by vigorous yet jocular announcements concerning the collection of cast-off clothing. At this juncture most of us sigh to remember the Spartan manner in which we were daily donning raiment which might well have been relegated to the barrel. Sufficient for a sale was gathered. however. without any sad results. and Lois Gessell. chairman. located a space somewhere on East Fourth street. hung out a shingle. and the erstwhile salesladies began their barter- ing. All of these activities contribute immeasurably to school life and spirit. and any remunerative compensation as applied to the field advances the measure of women's interest in athletics. There will appear in such a predominant organization the desire to recount the accomplishments of the better half plus of the institution. and so the editor of the Collegian Reporter reluctantly resigns the editorial pen to some maid gifted with a scribe's affluence. the business manager relinquishes his work to a lady with ahigh degree of intuition as to what is the suasible point of each business house of our town. Margaret King and Helen Parrott. aided by many feminine scribblers. evolved a worthy Agora Edition for April 12. 1929. Chiefest of the Agoran social functions is the annual VVomen's Banquet. a com- pliment to the Mothers. and a session of complete enjoyment for all. Madeline McMullen this year acted as chairman-in-chief of this large event. Agorais most important work this past year has been formulating a point system for extra-curricular activities. The need was realized for limiting the number of activities in which one girl could participate. A committee. headed by Dean Dim- mitt and composed of Elva Reimers, Winifred Share. Esther Steele. and Hazel Surber, was in charge of apportioning the number of points to the various activities. There is something of the intangible quality about Agora. for its progress without general convocations. no pin or dues collection. does not make us abruptly conscious of its existence. And yet its seemingly diffused quality is merely its lack of definite meetings. It is strong in structure, strong in its projects. strong in its numerous really effective committees sitting in consultation about vital campus problems. strong in its continuous contribution to school life. Miss Lois Hickman as president this year deserves praise for conducting so-well this manifold enterprise. One hundred seventy exen Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS President ...........,........................................ George Thornton Vice-President ...... ........ R oy Jennings Secretary ............ ........... C oad Batho Treasurer .... ....... A llan Williams CABINET COMMISSIONERS Social Chairman .............. Ray Fullerton, Phillip Thornton Freshman Commission ...........,....,............,..., Paul Brinkman Gospel Team Chairman ...... Ray Lindhart, Allen Sterling Publicity Chairman ........ ...............,.......,... C laude Stewart Athletics Chairman .................i.......... ............ D ale Graber Christian Life Service Chairman ..,......... Verdette Walters Devotional Chairman .......................................... Walter Witt Advisor ........................... ........ P rof. R. N. VanHorne G. Thornton , President Last year's Y. M. C. A. program was carried out with one centralizing standard in mind. That standard was. in our estimation, the highest achievement possible. We desired to establish the most extensive Christian brotherhood on our campus. These two words. 'GChristian Brotherhood." are the reason for the existence of a Y. M. We have attempted to justify that existence. and we feel that we have been in some measure successful. You will understand. however, that the fruits of such work are intangible, incapable of absolute measurement. and it is only our faith and hope that a more sincere spirit of worship and brotherhood has been fostered and intensified on our Morningside campus. The work of the social chairman has been so arranged and carried out that we deem it quite worthy of mention. Chief among his successes were the programs carried out in conjunction with the Y. W.-the Freshman parties which were ice- breakers that have had a lasting effectg the mSee Sioux City Tourf' a successful pro- gram of no little mentiong the L'Carnival." an affair which revealed the greatest friendliness of all. This last was the howling success which put the Y. M. on their feet socially. The speakers that have come to our campus as a direct result of the efforts of the Y. M. were well chosen and well received. Sherwood Eddy came to us, alive with plans for World Peace and superbly eager to realize them. His powerful, dynamic personality, and his mastery of the art of speaking carried him in good stead while he was among us. He started here a movement for World Peace that is slowly spreading to become a reality. Harry Bone was also brought to Morning- side through the efforts of the Y. M. His work was largely a matter of personal On hundred seventy-eight enlightenment. He accomplished his purpose through private conferences and quiet discussions. Bone and Eddy have meant much in our program during this past year. Only through continued effort is perfection gained. By means of the Gospel Teams we have tried to bring about a growing spiritual enlargement. Men have been placed on teams calculated to aid them in becoming specialists in one chosen topic. These teams have been carrying their messages wherever they have been able to secure a hearing. The most successful team that has been organized is com- posed of the cast of characters in the h'Color Line." This one-act play has been presented in about twelve churches in the vicinity around Morningside. and has met with great success and numerous other chances of presentation. If such is the calibre of this work it is worth enlarging. and demands more than mere comment. The Y. M. Conference at Boone was attended by only five of the cabinet. We were inspired by the representatives of other colleges. and enjoyed the trip to the greatest possible extent. There we learned the duties incumbent upon each officer, and discussed the best methods of facing the problems that were likely to arise. It was an inspirational experience that disclosed to us the questions arising in the average Y. M. from various standpoints. The cabinet held a number of retreats during this last year. the most noteworthy of which included an eight o'clock breakfast at the Dormitory and a meeting of four hours' duration. 'Weighing everything in the balance and judging without prejudice we feel that the assets of our past yearis program outweigh the liabilities by a safe margin. Better attitudes and greater accomplishments should mark next year's Y. M. program if we try to profit by errors of the past year's experience. Prof. Van Horne, Lindhart, Williams.,Sterling. Brinkman. Jennings. Batho, Walters, G. Thornton, Graber, P. Thornton, Stewart. One hundred seventv nine The Sioux 11930 Retrospection may be a greater pleasure for some than for others of us, but very early in our college history the students recognized that for the great ma- jority of them life at Morningside College would be a cherished memory that should he embodied in a sub- stantial volume. It may be that a remembrance of the days and activities in these halls would be tenable without the aid of an annual, and yet it is strange that in this instance particulars are desired-not a hazy aura of classrooms and chapels and our participation in them, but pictures and writeups of the specific oc- currences of the year. Be all this as it may, the necessity arose, as always, was met-with the enter- prising publication of the Bumblebee in the very late f nineties. Gibson girls and strange-appearing young men with waving hair to each side of a magnificant center part adorned its somewhat rude pages, but no M- Pfjftefson doubt need linger in our minds that each member of Editor these classes owns a well-thumbed copy of the Buntblclfc. flhrotggli these many years since the Junior class has continued to produce a book increasingly artistic and complete, and no Morningsider should effect the four-year span without giving an afternoon to a perusal of all the Sioux Editions for a greater appreciation of the metamorphosis of this school, and of society. In the snapshots uadorning" the lower portions of these two pages is the staff, not divided against itself, but photographed in separation for the greater prominence of each smiling face. We'1'e obscuring our visages with great grins because we're almost through wilh copy writing, alphabetizing, ad collecting, listing, exhorting from the 1-ostrum-all this and more is nearing its termination, and we should worry anymore. l Van Engen, Taylor, King, Croston, Hauff, Schuldt. One hundred eighty The Sioux logo These following are the picked young men and women whose ingenuity was sorely taxed: Editor .................,,, Business Manager. Associate Editor .... Associate Business Facility Editor 'i...... Manager ....... Mildred Peterson ...Chester Fluhrer William Danforth ....Claude Stewart ,,.....Marjorie Walters Senior Editor ,...... ........... V iola Hauff ,lunior Editor ...... ...... W ilson Taylor Music Editor ....... .......................... D orothy Currer Picture Editors ...................... Margaret King, Walter Witt Men's Athletic Editors ........ Louis Croston, Clarence Bale Women's Athletic Editors..Anna VanEngen,Elsie Birkett joke Editor ,.......................,,......................,... Warner Schultz Faculty Advisor ...... ....... Coach Saunderson C. Fluhi-cr Business Manager Much that is in mind can go unsaid. Great numbers of the student body have tendered various services in the production of this book, and they may be assured that it is deeply ap- preciated. As for the staff itself, it has lcft by the roadside tritling occasions of despair, and clutches its book under arm with fervor, too. Contemplation presents an amusing picture of greater skyscrapers and myriad airplanes in years to come: Morningside a college with its campus supporting library, science, and gymnasium buildings, and thousands of educational aspiranls treading its walks: then, some editor of the Sioux 1950 retiring to the stacks to review this dusty volume and laughing to see our barracks, our library room seating 150, our cinder drives, our simple: attire, and all the rest. We shall have spent our day here, and so be it. Birkett, Fluhrer. Danforth, Stewart. Peterson. One hundred eighty-one I . The Collegian Reporter Need we begin by announcing that our own cher, ished "Collegian Reporter" is the official weekly pub- lication of the students of Morningside College? or continue by saying that it was issued regularly every Friday noon of this school year? Perhaps so, but only for those far-removed from our campus activities. We inmates have participated too often in the post-chapel fracas clamoring for our Collegians in Main Hall not to retain very vivid memories of the paper itself. Lyle Strom, most exalted editor-in-chief, educational year 1928-1929, is seen in striking pose upper left. The small white sheet in his hands you will recognize as the Reporter. Although the staff names have appeared in every issue you will want them again for keeps. Below, then, find the manipulators of facile pens. L. Strom, Editor THE STAFF Lyle G. Strom ....... ............... E ditor-in-Chief Anna Jensen .... ,,,,,,, C ongervatory Gerald Beebe ............ ........ B usiness Manager Wilson Taylor .. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Features Harold R. ,lohnson ...... ......... A ssociate Editor Lois Gessell .......,..,.,.. ...,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, F reshmen Alice Anderson ......... ...... A ssociate Editor Evelyn Barkley ..,.,,.,.,.,,,....,,,.,,.,,, Executive Newg Edgar Inlay .......... ......... O rganizations Reporters-Margaret King, Evelyn Koontz, Lois Hickman .......... ........... F orensics Emma Shore, Mildred Barnum. Merle Kingsbury ..... ......... A thletics Contributors -- Clarence Johnson, Dorothy Robert Thomson ....... ...... A thletics Brashear, Carl Ferguson, Chester Fluhrer, Margaret Sletwold .......... Locals Margaret Reed, Ardis Bergeson, Grace Gor- Flordora Mellquist .............................. Dormitory don, Fern Iveis. On the right hand page, upper right, behold the blonde business manager. A lesson in appreciation of the travail involved in turning out a weekly could not fail to mention thef effort required in gathering the advertising necessary to our paper. "Jerry" knows all the business men of the town, they know him-who enjoys the acquaintance the more cannot be ascertained. We have seen Lyle at work. Monday morning he begins his weary trek from the library annex-subterranean room given to the Collegian and Sioux staff as headquarters, in which there is barely room for heads-to the Collegian Reporter box you have noted next to the bookstore door. This anxious pacing continues until Wednesday night, five oiclock, when he places the remaining captions, takes an armful of jokes, and proceeds to the Swedish Monitor where it is being printed. During those three days hc assigns articles, corrects copy, writes editorials, and manages all the innumerable dctails incident to the promulgation of a correct account of student activities. This year the staff had several bright ideas, and inculcated them into several special editions. No doubt the biggest issue of the year was none other than the "Collegian Bamboozlerv edition, a typical "Yellow journal," which appeared the Friday following April Fool's Day, and which was filled with fictitious events and campus scandals. Two other special issues were published during the year. The 'LFrosh Green Sheet" made its appearance in early February. Miss Lois Gessell was editor of this paper, and Morton Pickersgill was business manager. Other staff members were as follows: Ray Soderberg, Grace Gordon, ,lohn Bottom, Betty Newton, Helen Bond, Helen Down, Dick Hodaway, Milton Rixman, Ousley Rector, Glenn Strayer, and Bruce Haddock. The Agora edition was issued two weeks after Easter vacation. Miss Margaret King was editor and Miss Helen Parrott business manager. They were assisted by a staff composed of One hundred eighty-two The Collegian Reporter Mary Frances Hudson. Grace Cordon, Dorothy Ander- son, hlarilla Conley, ,Iessie Bleecker, Elva Reimers, Beulah Schutjer. Margaret Quirin, and Helen Hoyt. No small number of honors have been accorded our paper. lt was Morningside's privilege this year to entertain the North Central Press Association, the pro- gram of which continued for the two days of january, 4-5. The various sessions, round tables, the luncheon, and final banquet all contributed to the enjoyment and knowledge of the representatives from the six schools. On the Saturday night of the banquet at the Martin Hotel the Collegian Reporter placed third as the best all-round paper, the industrial Collegian of South Da- kota State College being awarded the cup for its status as'the best of the group. In the contest for the best front page the Collegian was second, in that of the best editorial the Collegian was third. Later in the Iowa Conference, held at Grinnell College, the Collegian Reporter came off with first honors for its editorials, a distinct tribute to our editor, Lyle Strom. This is the second year for such a win. Gerald Beebe was there elected to the board of directors also. Innovations have also been evident in the conduct of the school paper. The august body, the Board of Control, consisting of ten members both facility and student, inaugurated a journalistic Fraternity at the suggestion of the staff. The organization of this fra- G91-ald Beebg, Business Manage,- ternity will be perfected in the fall of the next school year. At the behest of the active staff it was also decided to award pins as emblems of meri- torious service on the staff. Twelve members received these badges-Harold Johnson, Alice An- derson, Edgar Inlay, Lois Hickman, Merle Kingsbury, Margaret Sletwold, Flordora Mellquist, Anne Jensen, Wilson Taylor, Evelyn Barkley, Margaret King, and Emma Shore. It is assuredly conceded that the Collegian Reporter editions have been standard and above- standard. No doubt as the editor relinquishes his pen he may feel his task is well done: he may feel he is considerably more versed in human frailty. His cry will be constructive criticism and aid, if anything. Do not fail to appreciate the effort required for the steady output of such a paper, and give your best assistance this coming year. '-an One hundred eighty-th ree lllrefeiiigirieersl Qlub OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President ............. Derwood Beck Edgar Steinbrenner Vice-President .... Myron Leamer Myron Leamer Secretary ............. Dale Graber Wendel Seward Treasurer ............. H. Leevane Weaver Olin Sogge Historian ............. .Allan Williams Merwin Zwald Advisor ................ Dean Graber Dean Graber The Pre-Engineers' Club was organized to promote interest and engineering information among students of Morningside interested in engineering problems. All persons interested in engineering are eligible to mem- beiship. This club, the oldest pre-professional club now in existence in Morningside'College, was formed in 1925, under the direction of Dean Graber, who is still the faculty advisor. The lingering interest en- gendered by the wonderful visit to Keokuk, sponsored by the club last year, ushered in a year of stupendous activity. A peppy meeting this fall at the home of Doctor Graber was the initial event of this year. En- gineering night, under the able direction of Dale Graber, was a social success, if not a financial one. Although the movies didn't "move" enough, the radio, under the expert massage treatments of H. L. "Deke" Weaver, bridged the gap. A meeting of serious nature at the home of Homer DeWitt concluded the semester's activities. The Pre-Engineers' Pig Roast started oil the second semester. Among the effects contributory to delectability were the wonderful gowns worn by the beautiful ladies, the witty toasts given by Doctor Stewart and others, and, not the least, the pig, secured after a midnight ride of our own "Paul Reveresf' The cohorts of the club advanced on Vermillion, April 19, on the occasion of Aviation Day, sponsored by the Engineers of the University of South Dakota. The Steak Fry, the last hilarious attempt of the members of the club to entertain themselves, was a howling success, despite the absentee of "dogs," Ask "Al" and "Deke" The luncheon plan of meeting has proved the most successful ever put on by any club. Both hnancially and hysterically the bi-weekly meetings are at once a terrible failure and a. tremen- dons success. B. Beck i I 1 1 ,W ,Y an , One h undred eiglity-four Prefmediic Club OFFHIEHS President ..,,......,.,, ,,,,,,,,4,..,,..,,,,,4, 1 llennard E. Lahrson V ice-President ........ .,.,......,. C ihester Fluhrer Secretary-'l'reasurer .. ........ .... L loys Wagner Librarian ,......,......,.. ........ A llen F. Sterling Faculty Advisor ..... ,..... D r. T. C. Stephens CHARTER MEMBERS Elias Rraver Chester Fluln-er Arthur Foreman Walter Hylkema William Johnson Willard Kramer Glennard Lahrson Holger Andersen Norma Baier Dirk deRey Clifford Bowers David Carver Dwight Coil Lily Damon Glenn Miller Kenneth Perley lvan Rarick E. Henry Running Allen Sterling Lloys Wagner Chester Willel' MEMBERS David G. Davies Margret Dc1Witt ,lane Faragher Ethel Hackett Muriel Harrington Ervin Hutchison Robert Johnson Dan Jordon William Kucera Marlowe Lloyd Robert Maher Ralph Mahlum Godfrey Peterson Rerma Rust G. Lab rson John Ryan Edward Sibley Milton Sorem .lane 'llollard lnez Vlfaterman Philip Winslow The Pre-Medic Club of Morningside College was organized by students who were contem- plating as their future vocation either the medical profession or some one of its multiple phases. The purpose of this association is twofold: first, to further the student's insight regarding the medical profession or any of its allied sciences through lectures delivered by prominent professional men, or discussions as presented by members within the cluhg and, second, to aid students in their selection of Pre-Medical subjects as related to the further medical curricuhnn. I x One hundred eighty-five Secretary ......... Treasurer ...... President ............ ...... Vice-President .,......... llshleoodah OFFICERS First Semester Helen Down Vliidred Walters lucy Sayre lucy Sayre Second Semester Alice Hickman Grace Gordon Mary Baker Lois Cessell lshkoodah is a society for, by, and of Freshman girls: consequently there is a complete change of mem bership each year. During the scholastic year just past the Ishkoodah Society has been very active-just another testimony to the brilliance and originality of H. Down the class of '32. The main purpose of the society is to promote comradeship among the Freshman girls. Ishkoodah is one of the best agencies on the campus io help the Freshman girl become ac- quainted with the other members of her class. This organization also gives the Freshman girl the opportunity to display her talents, it being practically the only one in Morningside in which the first-year girls are allowed to take an active part. Ishkoodah is either run by Freshmen, or not run at all. Some of the programs in which the originality and talent of the class were shown were a mock trial, a book program, iincluding samples from the cook bookl, a mock wedding, a Spanish program, and numerous musical and mis- cellaneous selections. Several parties and teas were t given during the year, and it is safe to say that many happy moments will be spent in recalling the good times that were had at them. N -o' Ce- -E 1- ,. A X. o f' 0 . Q i. J. .ivtnmia 1"'l Wu- nl gl:::llql-QI: . 'is-'5!:ed::':'o ..'4!- ui:---HE, li' "'!!g::!.ll . , - F f' 'S' ' Vis JA K Qw'Q'o'f!,f.','i il' 'iff ' 5-',0.O.O'O'.0'O'Q", ' le' i""O,6Q "' r 7 E 2 ..,! Kp f'.: fam? 5, 'fllli A. Hickman One hundred eighty-six Diidaslka Society OFFICERS President ............... ...........A................. E leanore Dunlevy Vice-President .......... ......... M arie Stellingwerf Secretary-Treasurer ............. Vashti Hulse Social Chairman ...,.......................,.............. Beulah Schutjer MEMBERS lone Allman Gladys Anderson Norma Baier Jane Barnett Sadona ,Bartley Marjorie Beales Mildred Bliven Ruth Bounds Dorothy Carver Hulda Clausen Margaret Daniels Bertha Dieckmann Eleanore Dunlevy Helen Freeburger Jessie Frost Mary Gamieson Dorothy Graham Bernice Hammerstrom Blanche Heath Edna Heinier Vashti Hulse Fern lvers Edna May Jones Bernice Knapp Margaret Kooyman Audrey Lilly Shirley Lilly Madaline Miller Marilyn Miller Genevieve Naglestad Frances Nihlen Marion Olson Elsie Parker Vera Pfundheller Ruth Phillips Winifred Powers Margaret Rule Esther Santee Marie Stellingwerf Muriel Strain Florence Thornton Lucy Sayre Esther Spahn Treva Tongate Mary Varnum E. Dunlevy Mrs, Mildred Ward Eden Williams Eleanor Wirsig Goldie Wilig The Didaska Society is an organization for students in either the first or second year of the Two-Year Normal Course. lt meets each month, and provides both educational and social pro- grams for girls who aim to teach. Thro ughout the year the society enjoys hikes. picnics, and teas, and, as a final trihute to those who depart to l V. Reissei teach, a dinner is served for all members. This or- ganization appeared at Morningside in 1925. and with each successive year more hope for its future has come. ' Now use mer I-.4 'Sb all flitlliQ Fei l li i. WILL you BE Du'E.r? og MUST' Ye I Ur' One hundred eighty seven Morningside y Alumni i J D Assocratron OFFICERS Lee Strain, Editor Alumni News Letter Through the medium of the Alumni News Letter and the Morningside Alumni Association ex-students of the college and alumni are able to keep in close contact with their Alma Mater. It is through such contact that graduates keep their interest in the affairs of the college from which they were graduated. The Morningside College Alumni Association is constantly working to better the college which the members attended, and with this aim in view each alumnus helps keep up the standard of scholarship, athletics, forensics, and spiritual values. Monthly luncheon meetings are held down-town. Several events are sponsored by the Morningside College Alumni Association, one being the annual Powwow Day, held each fall as a Homecoming for Morningsiders. On this occasion several hundred alumni and ex-students usually are able to return to Morningside for the celebration. Alumni Chapel in the spring is also under the auspices of the Alumni Association. Local alumni organizations of Chicago, New York, Washington, and Des Moines have held their annual meetings this year, and have sent interesting reports of their work. The Alumni News Letter, which is published each month by the asso- ciation, attempts to keep in direct contact with members of the organiza- tion by letters which are sent to it. This publication is mailed to over three thousand alumni and ex-students. Correspondence has been re- ceived from several Morningside alumni who are abroad in their chosen fields. One humln ed eighty-eight, President ............ ...... R ev. Ben'Riner, Sheldon Iowa Vice-President .............. Mrs. Earl Burgess, LeMars Iowa Secretary ...................... Mr. W. C. Wolle, Sioux City Iowa Treasurer ..............., Rev. J. V. Madison, Fort Dodge Iowa Editor of Alumni News Letter ......... ......... L ee R. Strain German Club Ul7l7llIlfllS President ........,. .................,... ....... f I hester Fluhrer Vice-President .,.. ..... L loyd llozeboom Secretary ........ ....., B eulah Schutjer Treasurer ......... Esther Spahn The German Club has for a number of years enjoyed the distinction of being another 'fmost active club on the campusfi But it really is a forward-moving group which has. in spite of the numerous obstacles. managed to keep its good reputation again this year. The purpose of this coterie is to promote an active interest not only in the language. but in the habits and customs of the German people as well. Professor Steinbrenner does much to make the club a success by aiding with the programsg supplying costumes. literature. and pictures: and by his ever-helpful suggestions. This year we got away to a flying start. and have kept going. One of the first accomplishments was the capture of the prize for the best all- round float on Powwow Day. All credit for this achievement goes to Russell Hammond and his committee. who. despite the cold. contrived a prize-winning float. The meetings of the club are conducted as much as possible in Ger- man. and this year have been characterized by especially good music and readings. Besides the regular meetings several special programs were given. Just before the Christmas recess we had a special Christmas program of music and readings. Of extraordinary interest was Professor Hoffmanifs account of the Christmas season as observed by him while a student in Germany. But never to be forgotten are the real German eats imported by Professor Sleinbrenner. Then about the middle of April we held a banquet at the dormitory. where considerable good food was followed by a program of German music. readings. and a one-act play. The big out- door picnic came the first of May. and as usual was the kind an active German club i could put across. t Besides those persons already mentioned 5 X A much credit for our successful year is due to Alice Anderson for her Hue help in ar- ranging programs and for her musical se- lections. to Brownie Wfnod for her work as chairman of the refreshments committee. fffx 'l l and to the many other members for their Q valuable assistance and presence which lm '. . have made the club possible. VN ' N One hunclrccl QI htw llllll V. Walters, President of the Oxford Fellowship Oxford Fellowship Milo promote the challenge of the Christian ministry' is the ideal of the Oxford Fellowship, which is a national college organization existing for those students contemplating the ministry as a life-work. Christian Service Club The diversified field of Christian Service created the necessity for an organization includ- ing all those interested in the various types of Christian work. To this end exists the Christian Service Club at Morningside. Note: Because of the "Interest Groups" which were organized early in the year, thus leaving practically neither place nor time for either of the above-mentioned organizations. these two did not conduct their regular meet- ings in 1928-29. -Verdette Walters. Student Volunteer Movement The Student Volunteer Movement is a Chris- tian Student Missionary Fellowship. ln the colleges and universities of the United States and Canada it helps to interpret Christian mis- sions to each college generation, to enlist stu- dents in preparation for service abroad, anc to relate qualified candidates to the various send- ing agencies. It is interdenominational, and iias contacts with the various mission boards. ln the forty years since the founding of the move- ment twelve thousand Volunteers have sai ed for work abroad. Besides these we have quite a number who h There was a group here some years ago. out w it was permitted to die out. Last spring it revived. Four Volunteers in college were as eft for this year after three were graduated .ast spring and one other did not return to college. EVE not yet decided on their vocation, but who have evidenced their interest in missions by their at- tendance at and their support of our meetings for mission study. M-Harold Bartz. One hundred ninety Harold Bartz, President Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS President ......... ....... ' Pal-:uo Kokubo Vice-President ...... Lucille Claerbout Secretary ...... ..,..... M argret DeWitt One of- the most active organizations on our campus is the Morningside chapter of Associated Cosmopolitan Clubs. The membership of this group is regulated by thc number of foreign-born students in school. One native-born person is admitted for every foreign-born. This year the fifty members represent South America, Germany, England, Holland, China, Japan, Canada, Africa, Korea, India, and France. Under the leadership of Takuo Kokubo, some very have been given at the monthly meetings. The first was American Christmas party: in January a German dinner: new members: in March an illustrated lecture on Africa: outdoor picnic in May. I 3' I T. Kokubo, President interesting and educational programs an Oriental dinner: in December an in February the formal reception of in April an Indian meeting: and an More than the usual amount of interest has been taken in the activities this year with the result that many who were desirous of joining could not be admitted. The club does a big work toward national brotherhood in striving to live up to its motto: "Above all nations is humanity." One hundred ninety-one Spanish Club OFFICERS President ......... ........................... ........ C a rl Ferguson Vice-President .... ......... W illiam Thacker Secretary ........,. ...... E leanor Robertson Treasurer ....,...... ......,....... B ruce Haddock Faculty Advisor ................................ Professor Kanthlener When one has enrolled for Spanish llll-2, a five-hour course, and has reached the stage where, when asked to demonstrate the results of this course, he can voice a tremulously halting 6'Hable espanol lenta- mentei' he ought to join the Spanish Club. It is held that all persons interested in or being subjected to a course in Spanish are greatly benefited by the study of the customs and language of Spain as given in this organization. Attendance at the four meetings of the year was a little disappointing because the extremely interesting programs had been prepared with much care. ln view of the formation of interest groups and more ramifications of various large organizations, however, this is not strange. A Spanish play, "Los Pantalonesf' was presented at the first meeting, the biggest of the year. Some advanced students very conversant with the language, glibly recited their lines. Only the president understood this part of the program, it is said, but refreshments were cognizable by all thirty present. Features ol the second club meeting were Laverne VanBenthem's Spanish dance, Professor Kanthleneris talk on East Spain, and piano selections by Julia Valenzuela. A large convocation marked the third meeting, at which postcard reviews were presented. We members who have worked this year have faith the size of a mustard seed that next year will witness a large and avid group of struggling Spanish students assuming active participation in this organi- zation. French Club OFFICERS President ............... .. ..r.....................,,.,. Elizabeth Turner Vice-President ..........,. ....... D orothy Brashear Secretary-Treasurer . ..... ......................... M argret DeWitt The French Club is composed of those students who are studying French and who are interested in acquiring a speaking knowledge of the language, and in learning of France, her people, and her customs. The meetings are both social and literary, consisting of the presen- tation of plays, a study of French writers and their works, and discussion of any other items of interest concerning France. One hundn c d ninety-two STUDENT QUAIQTEIQI The Vtfomenls Residence Halls Life in the Womens Residence Halls has become a vitalizing factor to Morn- ingside College. What girl has not. at some time or other, dreamed of dormitory life? This dream materializes for the Morningside co-ed, who revels in the attrac- tive features a life of this sort has to offer. Student government is carried on through the Womenls Self-Governing Asso- ciation, and its purpose, as is stated in the constitution, is 'lto direct all matters pertaining to the women of the dormitory, and to aim to increase the sense of indi- vidual responsibility of all its members in accordance with the grant of powers conferred by the board of trustees and faculty of Morningside College." By far the greatest part the dormitory plays in college life lies in its scope of social activities. Vespers are held every Sunday morning, and'Thursday evening after dinner. They are under the supervision of one girl for a period of time, and usually four or five girls have charge of them during the entire year. A Musicale is held every Sunday after dinner in the drawing-room. The Social Director or the House President, with the help of a group of girls, serves coffee, after which there is a program of music or readings, or a short talk. Some of the Conservatory faculty who have been very kind in entertaining are Mr. Reistrup. Miss Woodford, Mrs. MacCollin, Mr. Kucinski, Miss Castle, Mr. Reeder, and Mr. Snow. House meetings are usually held on Wfednesday evenings immediately after dinner. Here the law is laid down, and all future plans are discussed. Numerous teas and stunt nights add a great deal to dorm life. Perhaps the hearth-tire ceremony is the most effective observance of all. This hearth-fire ceremony takes place at the first lighting of the fire in the drawing-room fireplace, and includes the blessing of the hearth by Friendship, Honor, Wisdom, Faith, and Service. This ceremony is brought to a beautiful close with the singing of the Dedication Hymn. Next comes the Hallowelen party, a party for the girls alone. They come mas- queraded in any costume they desire, and a special program is planned to take place during the dinner-which is a truly Halloween dinner. A special Thanksgiving dinner is given shortly before Thanksgiving. This gives the girls an excellent chance to invite outside friends in. For the annual Christmas dinner, each girl in the dormitory is hostess to one of the out-of-town girls who live outside the dormitory, so that each one of them is invited to a Christmas dinner. A proper program is presented in the drawing- room after the dinner. President and Mrs. Mossman and Miss Dimmitt are our invited guests. Clee Club girls loiter at the tables, take up candles, and come last up the two stairways and into the drawing-room singing a carol. The Dedication Hymn closes the program. Perhaps the climax of the year's social calendar is the annual dormi- s tory formal. This is the most elab- orate of the formal dinners, and is held late in the spring. .- E- -Eleanore Wirsig. One hundred ninety-four Kiillllain ll-llallll College. What a life. As I sit here and write I have to think back over the past college year. I can see all the parties, and as we have termed it, whoopees that have taken place at Killam Hall. Without a doubt we have had a better time than anyone else in school. When we hrst arrived at Morningside we were sent to a house at 2105 St. Aubin, and told that this was the place where, in our youthful vernacular, we were to hang out. The first week in lVIorningside was surely a real vacation. It's lucky for the boys that. the demerit system was not in use the first week of school, or we should all have been on probation. We visited every theatre. Night clubs, if there were any in operation, couldn't be visited for potent reasons. The next week we were told that we should have to be in every night at ten-thirty. Later than that meant a point toward a demerit. Of course, we all vied for the honor of collecting the most points, but our fellow student, Howard 4'Hod" Wittniayer, took the prize. Well, it wasn't long after this that some of the upperclassmen thought they would give the preps at Killam Hall a scare. The funny part of it was they didn't succeed. When we started to chase them, one of the boys got so frightened that he jumped off the top of the porch. We wonder who it wasl Oh! yes, we have some singers in Killam Hall also, and howl Our friend Lyle Gilbert has been mistaken twice for a canary. We have threatened to throw Lyle out unless he quits his continued warbling. It seems funny how the hall is stacked every now and them. Once it was the rooms, and once the beds. The boys swore up and down that they were innocent. In fact, Glen Strayer is so good that for the past year he has been looking for a place to put his wings. One can't say we're not angels. Without a doubt Killam Hall is situated. on the best street in Sioux City. The boys all agree that the prettiest girls in the town walk by there, especially Reuben Holthaus. He has already broken a window knocking at the girls as they go by the house on their way to East High. We hate to see Reuben rob the cradle, but we will admit the girls are good-looking. And then there is our proctor. Of course we love Ray Lindhart. The - more points he gives us the better we like him, because we wouldn't want Ray to cheat the Dean. As the saying goes. t'It won't be long now." We shall soon have to . leave old Killam Hall to make way for the class of 33. Let's hope they . will enjoy it as much as we have. -Boys of Killam Hall. By Eldon T. Peterson. One hundred ninety fixe The A.. C. Club One bright. clear morning last September eighteen green and inexperienced Freshmen awoke. as Rip Van Winkle, in a world far different from anyithey had ever known before. Each one harbored a faint idea of having seen the others the night before. But as yet far distances lay between them, for there were few who could be called by name. Everything was new and strange. As the day progressed the eighteen bewildered individuals wandered about. gazing in awe at the many extraordinary sights. They strolled across the campus, through the college halls. and down the streets. all the while marvelling at the wonders of the place. Some satisfaction was derived from seeing others wandering about in the same lost fashion, knowing that there were other Freshmen here at Morningside. I - Throughout these trying times there was one place where. after these sight- seeing expeditions, the Freshman might retire to rest and think of all the str'ange. undreamed-of things which he was seeing, and out of the fullness of his heart write back home. It was here that he felt his first touch of homesickness, met many of the fellows who later became his closest friends. and studied. for the first time. a college text-book. ls it any wonder that eighteen verdant and bashful Freshmen now have a mighty big Hwarm spot" in their hearts for the A. C. Club? Mrs. Asmussen. the mistress of the house. says that in all her experience with boys she has never had a peppier, noisier, or more ambitious group than the one which invaded the house last September. Mfheylre all fine boys," she says. t'0f course. it's very trying when perfectly good chairs and beds are demolished. but there is one consolation-they HAVE paid a breakage fee." Although eighteen fellows roomed at Asmusserfs last fall. only eight remain: Herb Gottlob. Laurence Smith, Dick Hodoway. Kenneth Commack. Red Pickersgill. Joe Sprenzel. George Menke. and Harvey Potthoff. George Thornton, the proctor. is the fellow who keeps everyone in the straight and narrow path. and is so generous with demerits when anyone misbehaves. Al- though he is a most efficient proctor. George has one difficulty-he cannot get the boys up in the morning. For a time he was able to arouse them with his excited cries of 6'Firel" But now that is no longer effective. and he is at a loss for means of awakening l a t e sleepers. Because many of the fondest recollections of their Freshman year are connected with the Asmussen Freshman House, eighteen mem- bers of the class of '32 will always consider the A. C. Club one of the most important portions of Morning- side. -The A. C. Boys. By Harvey Potthoff. ,,,,, ,b --Q::a::'., -,. One hundred ninety-six . .-'Z'-,I-...4l'ti Q 1 g --3-rg ' lplatttts' Hall About September 14, 1928, a famous-in-the-future group of fellows began to congregate at Platts' Hall. There were sixteen of us. At first we were rather a quiet bunch, it must be ad- mitted, but this was an ephemeral condition caused by our unacquainted state. To start with we were just a group of green and startled Freshman boys. The college itself was very different from the lone school buildings to which we were accustomed. lt was some time before we could even remember each other's names. At meal times another group came over from Asmussen house to eat with us. The muddled condition of our minds due to intense effort to recall ap- pellations was only aggravated by hearing all their names. Gradually we became familiar with the surroundings, the other inmates, the class procedure and members, and methods of our college home. As we became better acquainted, we gathered in groups to discuss our problems confidentially. As time progressed, division into groups became the order of things, but although such groups were evident, still we, as inhabitants of Platts', had a common bond which admitted of few quarrels or disagreements throughout the year. Regarding the personnel of this gang-we shall begin by naming our cherished practor, Frank Bartholomew, "Bart," whose duty and pleasure was to check up on the behavior of us spirited boys, and to make such checking up less necessary by calculating the right habits of conduct, and the like. ,Twas one difficult job. John Rhiner was never around the house as much as the rest of us because of his work downtown. John held the unenviable job of cleaning up our rooms, and often stopped to tell us what he thought about our throwing all sorts of stuff around on the floor to heap itself. He did seek to impress us with the ordinary ideals of cleanliness. Ford Snyder was always busy. He, too, worked downtown. One of Ford's weaknesses was his inability to stay away from the dormitory. Dan Jordan was one of our gang until about the middle of the year, and was the entertain- ing feature of the house, continually favoring us with readings or solos. We miss him consider- ably, and trust that as a farmer he is a champion grower of crops. Edward Lehnus was also with us but a while. Ed was a good singer, and we miss him. Wesley Schram left us at the beginning of the second semester. His side-line while here was ushering live stock. We heard after he left he had accidentally-weire sure it was acci- dentally-broken his leg. He should have stayed here, but we do hope he's coming along in good shape. Frank Harrington was a devoted student and an authority on literature. For some time he evaded the call of the dorm, but later he weakened to some extent. Reads at all hours. Kenneth Roney was an expert usher in Sioux City's largest theatre. Kenneth Lewis, Paul Poppenheimer, and Arthur Van Wyngarden were the members of the kitchen crew. David Carver found plenty to do, singing in various choirs and studying his lessons. David is absolutely immune to the dorm. Kenneth Feller has the distinction of being the shortest fellow in the house. From the looks of her picture you couldnit blame him for not failing on that daily letter to Ames. Victor Jones was our athlete, making a good showing in all three sports. An interesting side issue was getting acquainted with certain inmates of the hall on the hill. Robert Ray never got very enthusiastic over college life. He didnit see anything to get so awfully excited about. as - -s Bruce Haddock found that he had about all he could do keeping up his studies, although he tried basketball and track, and knew a little about the direction one would i take to get to the dormitory. Time and our studies have carried us on through the year until now, as we near the close of our Freshman year, we are wiser and happier as a result of our com- mon experience as Freshmen of Morning- side College, residing at Platts' Hall. t Y -J. Bruce Haddock. -fr ' -Q' , sl ' '-r ef .In-Q' ,' '3"'2 W "I "W '- -,.e...- ,sis-,A , A .' ':.g.,g1' t,,a,eg ,W . -- Y ' One hundred ninety seven t These snapshots reveal the beauty of the Various rooms of the WO1HCl1,S Residence Halls, the home of the preponderance of girls for some years. At the bottom of the page the uCrew', is posed. One hundred ninety-eight MUIIC Z 2 VV. Curtis Snow, Iftiixictor' First Tenor Marvin Burgess Lyle Gilbert Harold Perkins Dwight Steele Lee R. Strain Glen Strayer Second Tenor Arthur Allen Frank Harrington Edward Lehnus Glen Lowe Kenneth Page Charles Small Clifford Thomas The Menls Glee Clulli OFFICERS Lee R. Strain ......,.,...................., ......... P resident Wallace Lowry ...., ..........,....,... Secretary Bayard Johnson ........................ Business Manager W. Curtis Snow, Director soLo1sTs Bohert Livingston Wallace Lowry ...... Stanley Dittmer ..... MEMBERS Baritone Kenneth Cate Stanley Dittmer Bayard Johnson Dan Jordan Wyfallace Lowry ......,Violinist ....,...,.Baritone ...,.,.,.Trornbonist Bass Harold Bartz David Carver Glenn Gustine Harold Hotchkiss Howard Lease Howard Wliittrneyer T hundred Tllie Madrigal Clulli OFFICERS Dorothy Mae Currer .,,,,,.,4,,,,,.. ,,.,,....... P resident Dorothy May Mahlum .............. Vice-President Muriel Harrington .... ......... S ecretary-Treasurer Martena Delluyter ........,.......... Librarian Gladys Hold .4,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,.,., Business Manager Paul MacCollin, Director MEMBERS First Soprano Second Soprano First Alto Dorothy Currer Helen Bond Marilla Conley Claire Evans Martena DeRuyter Lucille Dallenimach Anne Jensen Adelaide Larson Carol Gaffy Bernice Leinbaugh Dorothy Mahlum Lenore King Gladys Bold Mary Varnum Lucille Malneg Goldie Wing Cecile Williams -4 uri , 1' resident Second Alto Elaine Barker Muriel Harrington Muriel lrwin Lillian Mack Two lim l l v 1 i Paul MacCollin, Director Alto Elaine Barker Gladys Blair Lucille Claerbout Marilla Conley Lucille Dallenbach Carol Gaffy Eunice Gray Muriel Harrington Miriam Hotchkiss Muriel Irwin Lenore King Lillian Mack Mildred Mossinan Rerma Rust Edith VanPeursen Inez Waterman The Chapel Choir l3aul hlacfkdlin ......... ......., ljirector Elizabeth MacCollin .... .......,................ S oloist Lee ll. Strain .... . ...... ........ liusiness hlanager Soprano Helen Bond PERSONNEL Lois Jessie Brinkman Dorothy May Currel Carol DeRoos Martena DeRuyter Opal Gaffy Lois Greene Mrs. Hoffmann Anne Jensen Velma Larson Tenor Lyle Gilbert Edward Lehnus Ralph Mahlum Kenneth Page Harold Perkins Wendell Seward Charles Small Curtis Snow Dwight Steele Lee Strain Glen Strayer Clifford Thomas Bernice Leinbaugh Jessie Lou McChesncy Elizabeth MacCollin Blossom McDade Dorothy Mahlum Lucile O'Hern Gladys Rold Lucy Sayre Goldie Wing Cecile Williams Joyce Woodford Bass Harold Bartz David Carver Joseph Castle Glenn Gustine Harold Hotchkiss Wallace Lowry Maurice Talmadge Wilson Taylor Reuben Schneider Ford Snyder 2 q nsneo ' M - J f J 'iii J A tftt Zt' -1:E:rt-E i,i, tf, of M Eiiiii J - it X fr i 17 ,iv ,,,,, , ,, , L . J L 2 f r 1 ' - X 5 a,ay Y l . 2 :J is ' ' 655 I V M 1, Em v I U Y' Qi I M I' o hundrcfl 1wo r , V m. Vesper Choir Clifford Thomas. Director Soprano Dorothy Bogen Alberta Booth Edna Collins Ellen Curley Adelaide Larson Faye Learmont Dorothy Smith Anna VanEngen Mary Varnum Dorothy Mueller Alto Vera Fern Baker Lucile Malneg MEMBERS Vera Pfundheller A Elva Reimers Tenor Arthur Allen Marvin Burgess Frank Harrington Miles Moore Bass Kenneth Cate Stanley Dittmer Glen Foster Bayard Johnson Dan Jordan K xl ' L k emutl Cummqc Clifford Thomas, Director The Morningside Vesper Choir is a new organization among the musical activities of our school, being in its second year of existence. It offers a line opportunity for choir training and unaccompanied singing, and prepares voices for the Chapel Choir. The small but gradually growing reputation of the Vesper Choir has been established by its frequent appearances in the college chapel service. It has taken part with the Chapel Choir in the two Vesper services given in Grace Church, and has sung with the Choral Association in its production of the Messiah at Christmas time. This spring we shall hear it again as it takes part in the May Festival. Regular weekly-although not weakly-practices in the Y. W. hall attest the prediction that the Vesper Choir will be a greater success in the years to comc. -N V E i t ' "' "S ' 1S-'mfa+- -ex ,,. . is 1 . 'faf2,1afM 1 , ff-I ' X 4 t S 4 l ' I ,sz X, A 7 I jr" rg 2 be .1 'Z ' v ,. ..,- ' f' U Nl Wig H'-gs ,QE El 1 E' '-mr SMXTQ Two h und rc-tl three I Morningside String Quartet Founded in 1923 by Leo Kucinski. Management: Douglas Reeder, Morningside College. LEO KUCINSKI-Pupil of the Warsaw Conservatory of Music, Warsaw, Poland: Yanula Canalos, Lorain, Ohio, Charlotte DeMuth Williams, Oberlin College Conservatory of Music: and Andre de Ribaupierre, Cleveland Institute of Music, Cleveland, Ohio. A musician of unusual talent, gaining a wide reputation both as a soloist and in ensemble work. Head of the violin de- partment of Morningside College Conservatory, and conductor ol the Sioux City Community Symphony Orchestra. DOUGLAS REEDER--Pupil of Yanula Canalos, Lorain, Ohio, and Andre dc Ribaupierre, Cleve- land Institute of Music, Cleveland, Ohio. Concert Master of the Sioux City Community Symphony Orchestra.. SAMUEL SHERR-Born in Russia, where he received his early training on the violin from David I-Ieifetz. Further instruction was gained under Frederick Heizer, of Sioux City. Violin Instructor in Sioux City for the last ten years. First Violinist of the Sioux City Community Symphony Orchestra. CAROL PARKINSON-Received his early training in the Parkinson School of Music at LeMars, Iowa. After graduating from this school he studied under George Klass, of Minneapolis, Minnesotag Oscar Koch, of Denver, Colorado: and Hans Hess, of Chicago, Illinois. Head of the 'Cello and Wind Instrument department of Morningside College Conservatory, and First Cellist of the Sioux City Community Symphony Orchestra. s During the summer of 1927 the Morningside String Quartet made an extended tour of the Orient, playing in all of the larger cities in China, Hawaii, and Philippine- Islands. Critics have proclaimed the Morningside String Quartet one of the best organizations of its kind in the Middle West. Two hundred four Girlsi String Trio Benita Mossman. violinist, Wanda Castle, 'eellist, and ,lessie Lou McChesney. pianist, compose the Morningside Girls' String Trio. The trio has done extensive concert work for the past two years, having given concerts to capacity audiences in the leading towns in Northwest Iowa. The popularity of this musical group last season has been proved by the great demand for it this year. The Congeniality and the musicianly playing of the trio have won praise for the well-balanced ensemble of its earnest players. BENITA MOSMAN-Pupil of Leo Kucinski, Morningside College Conservatory of Music, Sioux City. lowa, and Andre de liihaupierre, Cleveland lnstitute of Music, Cleveland, Ohio, hrst violinist in the Sioux City Concert Symphony Orchestra and Girls' String Quartet. WANDA CASTLE-Pupil of Yanola Canalos, Lorain, Ohio, Victor de Gomez. Cleveland, Ohio, and Fritz Goener, Oberlin Conservatory of Music, 'Cellist in the Sioux City Concert Symphony Orchestra and Girls' String Quartet, Instructor of Violin and 'Cello in the Morningside College Conservatory. Sioux City. Iowa. JESSIE LOU MCCHESNEY-Pupil of Ethel Thompson Kucinski, Morningside Col- lege Conservatory, Normal Piano lnstructor, and a capable accompanist. Two liululrul fix: Sioux City Community Symphony Orchestra Leo Kucinski, Director Although the Morningside Symphony has this year appeared under the title of the Sioux City Community Symphony Orchestra, it is entirely proper that it be given a place with the other college organizations, for eight years it has been sponsored by Morningside College. The Orchestra was organized by George Hubbard in 1922. It was composed entirely of college people, and its entire personnel included only about twenty-tive per- sons. In the second year of its existence Mr. Hubbald included several professionals in the orchestra. The following year Mr. Hubbard left, and the task of carrying on the organization fell upon Mr. Kucinski's shoulders. W'hen he undertook the work, the orchestra consisted of thirty-five pieces. During the subsequent two years Mr. Kucinski devoted his time to building up the personnel and instrumentation of the group. In order to do this it became necessary to employ profes- sionals to fill certain vacancies. Mr. Kucinski also em- ployed many of his own pupils in building up his string section. In 1926 the combination of the University of South Dakota Symphony and the Morningside Symphony in two concerts took place, and has be- come an annual event. In 1926 the Sioux City Chapter of the University Women's Club sponsored two concerts in Sioux City. In 1927 and 1928 they sponsored the orchestra in two Sioux City concerts. Each of these concerts was accompanied by a matinee for school children, presentations which did much for the advancement of good music in the schools. In 1927 the Symphony accom- panied the Orange City Choral Association in a choral presentation. as well as playing some con- cert numbers. This concert at Orange City has also been repeated annually. This year the orchestra, composed of about fifty members, has appeared in two Sioux City concerts. Owing to the fact that it has been supported largely by Sioux City patrons and guar- antors, it has appeared under the name of the Sioux City Community Symphony Orchestra. It is not only composed of Sioux City musicians, but includes musicians from Orange City and Vermillion. It has grown from a small college orchestra with incomplete instrumentation to a genuine symphony, complete in instrumentation and masterly in performance. -Stanley Dittmer. t Leo Kucinski, Director . 1 rn hundred six Fourtli Annual May Music Festival The annual May Music Festival under the direction ol Paul Mactlollin, Director of Music at Morningside College, presented during the National Music Week, May 2, 3, 4, 5, 1928, offered the people of Sioux City, Morningside and the surrounding communities an opportunity to heat music of the finest type. The first concert, May 1, was presented by the Morningside College Chapel Choir under the direction of Paul MacCollin. This concert was the annual home concert of the choir, Only one concert is given each year in Sioux City by this organization. On the evening of May 3 Hans Hess, German violoncellist, entertained with an unusual and pleasing program. He was accompanied at the piano by juule Hosive Hess. Few artists have attained greater recognition in their chosen profession than Hans Hess. His large repertoire, both of modern and classical music, offers comprehensive, intelligent and delightful programs. On the third evening, May 4, the Festival Chorus accompanied by the Morningside Symphony Orchestra and Faith Foster Woodford, pianist, with Paul MacCollin conducting, presented a program in two parts. Part 1: "The Sleeping Beauty," by Frances McCollin. The text of this was taken from por- tions of Tennyson's poem "The Day Dream" in which are described the Sleeping Palace, the Sleeping Beauty, the Arrival of the Prince who in the awakening kiss brings life and love, and the Departure of the Prince. Part 2: "The Deluge," by Camille Saint Saens. This was a biblical Cantata in three parts depicting the story of the flood as told in the book of Genesis. Soloisfs Elizabeth MacCollin .... ................. ....... S 0 prano Mrs. James A. Coss .... ....... C ontralto Alvin L. Wilson ........ ........... T enor Carl Norrbom .... ........... ...... ...... ..... ........... ..... ........ B a s s The fourth concert was presented by the combined orchestras, Morningside College and Uni- versity of South Dakota, with Niel Boardman. soloist, and Leo Kucinski conducting. This makes the third time that the orchestras have combined for the Spring Music Festival. This year the combined orchestra numbered more than ninety pieces, affording an orchestra of real symphonic proportions. The Messiah The twentieth annual presentation of the Messiah was Thursday evening, December 13, 1928, at the East Junior High School Auditorium, given by the Festival Chorus accompanied by the Morningside Symphony Orchestra, Miss Faith Foster Woodford, pianist, with Paul MacCollin conducting. .qofrlfxifv Elizabeth MacCollin .............. ....... S cprano Lucy ,l. Hartman ...... ....... C Iontralto Eugene Dressler .... ........ T enor Carl Norrbom .... .......... . .. ...................................................................... Bass Through the untiring efforts of Prof. MacCollin, Handelis Messiah has been presented each year during the Christmas season. The Messiah is one of the best known and most loved oratorios. Handel had few equals as a musician and a composer, his productions being char acterized by great grandeur and sublimity. Two hundred sex en Music Notes Our Chapel Choir The pride of lVlorningside is its Chapel Choir, an organization begun live years ago with the union ol' the Morningside lVlen's Glee Club and the hiadrigal Club. Since that time it has be come one of the most outstanding tl capclla choirs in America. Under the tireless direction of Professor Paul MacCollin, it has been the constant object of the choir, beyond interpretation of sacred chorus work, to study polyphonic music and tlte great masterpieces of both classic and modern times. The annual Concert Tour which the choir takes each spring is one of the irost memorable events in the life of every member. lihe use of large busses as means of transportation has proved to be not only of great enjoyment to the choir, but also a strange at'raction to curious people along the route. Chapel Choir Yields to the Call of the Footlights Once again the call of the concert stage and the warm and gleaming welcome of the foot- lights was clearly heard and appreciated by the College Chapel Choir, and so it prepared for its usual annual Concert Tour again this year. It was with the aim in mind to take to the country's music lovers the finest calibre of a capella music that each member of the choir assumed his or her own personal share of the responsibility to make this year's concert and tour the most outstanding of the musical migrations. .fms the result of the long and arduous daily rehearsals everything was in shipshape order when Aprii 10, the date scheduled for the departure of the tour, arrived. E The happy songsters rapidly packed themselves away in the comfortable chairs of the two large chartered busses. After hurried goodbyes to friends the busses roared away. It was a typical Chapel Choir day-raining and snowing intermittently. The trip to Sac City for the evening concert was a notable one in that there was such a superabundance of enthusiasm that calls for quiet went unheeded. Upon arrival in any of the cities some of the first exclainations that were heard as soon as the bus stopped were: "I wonder where 1 am going to stay." c'When do we eat?,' "Let me borrow your compact." Q'Doesn't my hair look a perfect riot'?7' "Hey, there, where's my over- shoe?" Other phrases of like repetition were frequently voiced. "Be sure to be back by seven- thirty." "Is this an eight o'clock town, or not?" "Whom did we leave behind?" "Oh, I forgot my ring in that last place we stayed: wait until I go get it.'7 "Pledge, get a move on!" "Shush, 1 can't hear at all what he's saying." "Save me a seat therefi "Great gunslw An interminable list Could be compiled. "Everybody out!" however, was the regular war-cry. Heaven had poured its tears abundantly, and the resultant "mud holes" were weil-night impassable. When the call was sounded everyone promptly walked, jumped, dropped, or fell out of the "chariots," as the case might be, and the trek over the mud began. Rubbers seemed to have ceased to realize that their sole purpose' of existence was to stay clamped on to clean shoes, for frequently the onlooker would see marvelous feats of balancing, dodging, and jumping by an anxious owner trying to recover a recreant pair: or see a weary singer plodding along with glazed eyes, his rubbers covered with no less than six inches of good, old-fashioned gumbo. It was only through the vociferous and constant shouts of encouragement from the side-lines that the busses were able to Hwallown through the myriads of mud-lakes and swamps, as it were. The entire trip, from the standpoint of audiences sting to, was most delightful and com- mendable. It was great, even considering the weather, and other complications that seemed to arise from time to time. Perhaps the most outstanding concerts were on the last day of thc trip, when approximately two thousand earnest music lovers hlled the auditoriums to "standing room only." The hearts of the choir members, as well as that of the director, were filled with, a real desire to do their best. As the homeward stretch was launched out upon, everyone sank back for a restful trip, an- nouncing his happiness from time to time by strains of harmonious, or otherwise, singing. The time passed quickly, and about two-fifteen iesidents of Sioux City were awakened from theiig dreams to hear the steady roar of ther returning busses as they came to a halt before the college buildings once more, and the victorious ery went up, HCreat guns! what a trip!" -Ralph Mahlum. lxxo hundred eight Music Notes Sioux City fflusic Circles Miss ilflczdrigal Girls As They Tour Our story begins with and on a cold and dreary morning in December. Twenty-two feminine vocalists laughed at the threatening clouds, and prepared to leave the conservatory for the animal Madrigal Club trip. After a late start we finally sang our first concert at Sergeant Bluff. From then on we were on schedule, finally arriving in Onawa where we rendered ha part" of our repertoire. Subsequently we did a lot of frantic phoning for a place in which to present our program on Wednesday night. With much anxiety we finally reached Denison-and not sure of a place to sleep. lt was only after the untiring efforts of the business maneger and our chap- erone that we secured a place to relax our weary bones. But we were certainly treated royally, and you may ask Goldie and Helen concerning the imported perfume. ln spite of invading Soldier a day too soon we had time to return and sing for the high school. 'The premature arrival in the city with a military name must have unsettled Anne, for lol as we marched in Anne came nonchalantly on, her feet all encased in large black galoshes. Somebody wondered if she knew not that footiights gave off heat, or whether she was just a victim of "cold feet." We were transported to the Soldier gym. We liked it, and tried our hands at basketball shooting. We tired ourselves out with this, and how our respective healths would have been had it not been for Mrs. Hoffmann with her medicine kit of camphor, ammonia, and wintergreen is a grave consideration. The many amusing incidents which occurred led to some measures of reform in various lines. Dorothy decided that all animals should carry :1 printed label so that there would be no mistaking a pig for a calf, or vice versa. Goldie and Helen resolved to have breakfast in bed always: Anne and Bernice to be on time at least once in a blue moon: and the whole bunch oi' us rcasserted ourselves frequently to have Preston for bus driver. Amidst the babble and rabble in the bus might be heard, 'fSave your voices, girlsfi Another favorite admonition was, "Remember, one, two, sing, hey." Anne, unfortunately, favored us with a solo one night during the "one, two." A lot of mishaps, slips, and al few unfortunate instances there were, but we had loads of good times, and the trip will always be one of delectability and superexcellence in all our minds. Dorothy Currer, President. Boys of llze Menis Clee Club Hold Up Well Under Heavy Trip Schedule On a bright morning the past February, twenty-five young men of Morningside College set forth to sing their way through twenty-four high schools of Northwest Iowa. The mode of travel was a large motor bus, with "Roy,'7 a real driver, at the wheel. The plan, carried out, was to cover from four to six high-school assembly periods each day, entertain with our college songs. boosting old Morningside as much as possible. The "fresh" edition of our Collegian Reporter was distributed to the members of the Junior and Senior classes in each school, and each prin- cipal was presented with a copy of the Sioux for student reference. The original intention was to spend fifteen minutes at each school, but in many places this time allotment was lengthened to as much as forty-five minutes owing to the insistent demand of the students for "more," Twenty-four high schools were thus "touched" with the Morningside spirit, which we hope will remain to bring many to our "School on the Sioux." The evenings were spent in presenting the usual formal concerts. Large crowds greeted us in each city. ln Sac City the formal concert was presented to the high school students and townspeople in an afternoon assembly in the high school. At seven-thirty that evening the club sang a group of numbers at an evangelistic meet- ing in the Baptist Church, and at eight-fifteen sang at a big double-header basketball game. This besides covering five high schools in the early part of the day. A full day? Ask the boys. But they enioyed doing it, and were rewarded with a fast game of basketball between the Basses and Tenors. and a fine swim in the pool afterwards. No dates that night. The club was entertained with hne spirit in the homes of the townspeople, and many are the yarns swapped about this 4'swell" breakfast, and that wonderful dinner, and how fine the folks were at our 'fplacef' The new acquaintances with the clergy, the "meeting up" with older grads and friends all went to make a most interesting trip. Add to this the fine spirit of the Glee Cluh boys through it all, and you have what we call a successful tour. THE MUD TRIP: ln the spring of 1927 occurred the first real concert tour of the Chapel Choir. Trip, five days: first day in mud. no concert: fifth day in mud, no. concert. ltinerary. Holstein, Battle Creek, lda Grove, Estherville, and Sioux Rapids. Note. Ralph Mablum told us this, and we are somewhat inclined to think it mrst have been rather muddy on that trip. P 1 at Two hundred nine -- 'Fr 5121 411. Ak, -.. H 11" " s LJ' J. --. Two hundred ten ' 'vw uf-af. I tvw'L':f nw- -L-133-1-d9,'S4 fu The Drama Department During the summer session of 1928 the last plays given by Miss Mable E. Brown were presented to a packed chapel, then a well- founded system was left to the new faculty of the department, P-rofessor Hayes and Mrs. Jane Lewis Smith, Head of the depart- ment. The great number of plays presented, the acquisition of a varied costume supply, the con- struction of a new stage, work- room, and various devices testify in some measure to the energy ex- pended by the heads of the de- partments this year. Anyone who has visited the workroom on the third floor has gazed with awed surprise at the hum of active Mrs. Smith Ltr, Professor Hayes Stagecraft and Makeup class members at work, the Physics stu- dents laboring on the lighting ap- paratus, the din of the sewing- machine in the process of as- sembling costumes, the constant play practices and coaching. These two instructors are ambi- tious for their department. and plans for a bigger year in dra- matics next year have already reached our ears. It is the duty of the whole school to appreciate their untiring efforts, and to ten- der the support necessary for an even more productive Drama De- partment. Two hundred elex en .V ., 34:2 -if A"-T4 Grand Public Play The Importance of Being Earnest BY o. WILDE Presented by members of the Pieria Society and the Delta Theta Pi Fraternity on May 16, in the East High School Auditorium. CAST OF CHARACTERS John Wo1'thi11g, J. P ..............,...................... Chester Fleurer Algernon Maucrie ,...,,,...,..,,...,., ...,.,,, D onald Cram Rev. Canon Chasuble, D. D ......... ........ F loyd Forsberg Merriman tButlerl ............... .,.,.,,,. G erald Cook Lane tManservantj ......... ..v............... J ohn Pals Lady Bracknell ............... ....... H azel Soderstrom Hon. Gwendolin Fairfax. . ....... Mildred Bartels Cecily Cardew .................... ....,......... F aye Woods Miss Prism tGovernessb... ........... ........ M aurine McClure John Worthing, who is known by the name of Earnest, is very interested in Cwendolin but her mother objects because his ancestry is unknown. By chance Algernon discovers that Johnis name is John and Cecily Cardew is his ward. Algernan goes to John's country house and makes himself known as Earnest, John's brother. He finds Cecily attractive. Cwendolin appears and matters become complicated. Finally as ,lohn's real identity is established, GW6I1dOllIl,S mother approves of the marriage as also is Cecily's and Algernonis. 1151- 'wifes I F-12327 ' ,i'.V'f4'f?r EF: Two hundred twelve The Wouldfhe Gentleman The first play of note this fall was Moliere's "The Would-Be Gentleman," given Powwow Day. Lloyd Hunsley deserves especial credit for his work, as also do Kathryn Gantt, Berma Rust, and Gerald Beebe. Anne Jensen's work as soloist was also exceptionally commendable. Later the entire cast went to Vermillion, and gave South Dakota something 'Ghetter in the field of dramaf' CAST Monsieur Jourdain, the Would-Be Gentleman .............. Lloyd Hunsley Madame Jourdain, his wife ..........................................., Kathryn Gantt .Lucile, daughter of Monsieur Jourdain .......,... ,...... D oris Baddeley - Cleonte, lover of Lucile .......... .C ................ ........ R ohert Munger Dorimene, Marchioness ...............,.....,.... .............. B erma Rust Dorante, Count, lover of Dorimene ....,... .............. G erald Beehe Nicole, servant-woman to Jourdain ........ ,........ M ildred Mossman Covielle, valet to Cleonte .......,........... ............. E verett Dodge AMusic-Master .....,.,......,.......,.. ......... B ayard Johnson A Pupil of the Music-Master ....... ........... W aldo Wiese A Dancing Master ................... .............. R oy Jennings AFencing Master ......., ..,.. ......... ........ V e r dette Walters AProfessor of Philosophy ...,.,. ........ W ilson Taylor AMaster-Tailor .........,....... ....... .................... M ilton Rixman A Journeyman Tailor ,..,.,,.,,,,......,....,...,..,,,.,,......,..,.......... Clinton Finch Two Lacqueys .................. ...,...,........... R uih Bernstein, Mildred Sirken The scene is in Paris in the house of Monsieur Jourdain. DIRECTORS Producing Director ..,,.,, ,.,,.,,,,..,.,,..,.,,.,......... J ames Juvenal Hayes Assisting Director ....,.... .................................. Jane Smith Song Director ........,.,.. .,.,... E lizaheth Newton MacCollin Dance Director ...., ..,........................ L illian Murray Costume Director ..,.,.,,,,,,..,......,,.......,,.............................. Alice Conover Two hundred thirteen The Enemy PRESENTED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1928 Directed by Miss Mabel Elizabeth Brown w CAST OF CHARACTERS Larl Behrend .......... .,............,............E.................,...,....... C lharles Down Pauli Arndt ......... Baruska ...,.... Bruce Gordon ...,...... .......Rae Robertson ..................Irene Kohl August Behrendu.. ..... .. Jan ,..,..,.,....,........ Dr. Arndt ..........,.,,. Donald McFarland .........Claude Brown .......,.Kelsey lsenherg Mizzie Winckelman ,... Kurt ,........... ....... . Fritz Winckelman.. THE TECHNICAL STAFF ...Cordon Lahrson .........Faye Woods ........Glen Gordon .........Hal Thomas Director ....., ..........................,,...,......,,.i..,. lX flahel Elizabeth Brown Tickets ...... .,.......................,.,..o.... lX Tildrecl Hickman Publicity '..., .... ,....,.. l 3 onalfl McFarland, Charles Down Electrician.. ,,....,..,....,...,,,,.,..,....... James J. Hayes Stage Manager ......... Elmer Hansen Music ..... .... .... .................. ........ L e o I iucinski This play was presented in the East High School auditorium. on T hddfrt Friday, June 1, 1928. At Christmas the "Christmas Carol" ull Dickensi, starring Bliss Dean upheld hy a fine cast, entertained the chapel. Then came "Everyman.M the touring play of the season, and "The Slave with Two Faces," and "The Color Line." Kokuho surely made us feel that he is a Nip- ponese Barrymore. and Carol Larsen and Ervin Hutchison made marvelous lovers. Bliss Dean could snhstitute for "Prepay" any time. Casts for the former plays are as follows: The Mifldle lznglislr fllorczlltv l'z'r1y Everyman Cast of Characters Everyman ................ .........................,....,.., ,.................. 4 J lin Doane Messenger ........,.,... .. Francis Mossman Voice of God loffl ...... ..., H ohert Munger Death ...................... ,...,.... M aynard Heacox Fellowship .... .,,,..,,,,,, R oy Jennings Kindred ...... ..,. M ilton Bixman Cousin ..... .... M ildred Sirken Goods ......... ...Alice Anderson Good Deeds ..... ,,..,..... B erma Bust Knowledge ....... ...Philip Winslow Confession .... ....... W ilsor Taylor Beauty ........ .......... T helma Cray Strength ...... . .......... Everett Dodge Discretion ..... ......... S ibyl Vollersen Five-Wits ............. Ruth Bernstein Angel ....... ...... F lordora Mellquist Doctor ..... ....... M aynard Heacox .wlml llze Modern f1lILf"fI'f'llvl1 1ill'Ol'!llifil', Pltllf' The Slave Ykfith Tvvo Faces The Slave ............................. ....................................,..... I Ilinton Finch First Girl ..........., ......, V ernal Ingram Second Girl ........ .............. C ladys Blair A Man ............. ......... ...... . . . .......... ........,.. Philip Winslovv' Our "Everyman" cast feels as deeply indelited to Dodge for lights as the Studio is to Finch. More we cannot say. Here are the towns played. and our hosts: Date and Place Host w ,lanuary 17-Chapel ............................ Morningside College February 5- February 10s February 18- Fehruary 25- Correctionville ...........,. Salix ............................, Mt'lV1l le ......... Newcastle ..... February 27-Merrill ...... March 8-LeMars .... March 16-Holstein ...... The The The The The The The Reverend Mr. Reverend Mr. Reverend Mr. Reverend Mr. Reverend Mr. Reverend Mr. Reverend Mr. Kitchen Marshal Pickersgill Reynolds Schuldt Burgess Gauges hundred fifteen Later the play was presented in the First Congregational Church of Sioux City, at the Professional lVlen's Club, and in the First Methodist Church of our city. The following players made our first big tour: Doane, Rust, Heacox, Taylor, Sirken, Winslow, Dodge, and "Efficiency" T. Cray. Professor Hayes was HThe voice of Godelofftf' Vlfe were fed, we were fasted, we were frosted and fried. But we enjoyed it to the last second. Doane and Hear-ox deserve compliments on their acting, while Berma is still quite-well-Hsheis wunnerfulf' Winslow is our musician and Taylor our stage builder. Then last, but not least, HlVlidge,, Sirken. Praised be the God of Abraham for putting her with us. And glory be for the Nash. Personally, the writer doubts if Everyman and the cast will get to heaven unless the Nash takes them therel Dick Packer also deserves our heartiest thanks for his timely arrival at Newcastle. where the "Star" was throwing keniptions because he had no starls dressing-room. Everymaifs superstition was white horse, and if one did not appear on the trip the play was a "Hopf otherwise a success. Wie quarreled and made up, growled and purred, and now, before we are finished with our play, uEveryman," we are praying to go next year and live once more the life of the strolling frattling, rollingyl player. Allcestis "Alcestis,'l a play some six times as old as L'Everyrnan'l-some three thousand years old-was given in Chapel March 14, under the auspices of Eta Sigma Phi and Alpha Psi Omega. The writer could not be present, but understands that Thelma Jager, Clarence Bale, Wilson Taylor, and "Here" Nash were outstanding. CAST OF CHARACTERS Admetus, King of Thessaly ,..... ..... H ugh Halley Alcestis, his wife ............ .. ..... ....... T helma Jager Pheres, father of Admetus ....... ....... E verett Dodge Son of Admetus and Alcestis ...... . ....... ........ C oad Batho Daughter of Admetus and Alcestis ,....., ...... G ladys Blair Apollo ............................ ..,........... , ..... ...... C l arence Bale Death .... ..... B ayard Johnson Heracles ..... ..... C larence Nash Handrnaid ,,,,.,,, .......... M ary Batho Man Servant ....... ,....... W ilson Taylor Maid Servant ,,,,,,,,..,, ............ J osephine Kelsey Producing Director ....... ...,... J ames Juvenal Hayes Dance Director ,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,.r,....... L illian Murray Gflimmien is certainly to be more and more admired in his choice of good plays, and for giving Sioux City its first chance to see a Creek play. Tvxo hundred sixteen Studio Plays "The Cross-Stitch Heartii is a little play with the old-fashioned sampler back- ground. "Evening Dress Indispensable," given for the Dramatic Club, had as members of its cast Eunice Gray, Roy Jennings, Cepha Pasek, Lois Gessell, and Howard Lease. The drama, "The Old Lady Shows Her Medals," was presented by the following cast: Mrs. Smith, Bliss Dean, Sybil Vollersen, DeSaix McManigal, and Lillian Mack. These plays have all been given in the Little Theatre work shop by the dramatic classes. Commencement week the season will close with the gay comedy. a satire on modern American materialism, "The Beggar on Horseback." Drama Notes The old Y. M. hall has been turned into a studio theatre under the unceasing effort of Mrs. Smith. Now we have deep blue curtains and a proscenium arch, gray sets with green drapery, and excellent lights. 'Hayesq has donated a part of his large library for a loan collection. Alice Conover has made costumes by the score until our wardrobe is overflowing, and Miss Murray has devoted supreme effort in training our dancers. Mrs. 'GMac', has trained singers, and Dean Graber with the aid of Professor Gwinn has furnished us our Masters of Light, Finch and Zwald. ln addition to all of this work downstairs, high above more help has been constantly added, for in the Attic workshop the Stagecraft group have built and planned the scenery. There, too, did Taylor's famous marionettes develop. Blair, Sirken, Finch, and Taylor are our puppeteers at the present, and presentations have been given all over the city. Perhaps a word more is needed here concerning this phase of Drama: "It is little known that the prophet be in his home burgn-this is. James ,luvenal Hayes is one of the world's foremost authorities on puppets. Final Curtain Then comes the final curtain. Now the stars appear for their hnal bows-Jovial Hunsley bounces forth, then Sedate Bliss Dean, Temperamental Doane takes a bow and his tights rip, then Hercules Nash carries in Beautiful Thelma, Dodge is work- ing on another play and can't come. Then Directors Hayes and Smith make their entrance, and the students leave. never calling for those backstage workers whose names are legionwljodge, Finch, Taylor, Jennings. Gray, Munger. The list is so very long. Well, here's to Our Drama Department. and here's to Our Dramatic Club, "The Cloak and Rapierm-open to all. Then, here's success to Alpha Psi Omega, the honor fraternity that it takes more than ability to enter as a pledge. AO. L. Doane. Two hundred L x 111 L X Two hundred eighteen n FUIQENSICI January 31- February 4- February 7- 01 2? l 1192.9 Debate Schedule Hastings College at Morningside. Negative: Fullerton, Berkshire, Lease. Dcfaultcd. Occidental College at Morningside. Negative: Flulirer, Schuldt. No decision. South Dakota U. at Morningside. Affirmative: Soderberg, Potthoff, Koolish. No decision. February 9-Nebraska Wesleyaii at Lincoln. Affirmative: Parrott, Rust, L. Hickman. Won 3-0. February 9-Nebraska Wesleyaii at Morningside. Negative: Mosier, Walters, Schuldt. Defaulted. February 12-Upper Iowa U. at Morningside. Affirmative: Fullerton, Berkshire, Koolish. No decision. February 13-Gustavus Adolphus at Morningside. Affirmative. Thornton, Metcalf, Brinkman. No decision. February 22-Iowa State Teachers at Morningside. Affirmative: Thornton, Metcalf, Brinkman. February 25-Drake University at Morningside. Negative. Mosier, Fluhrer, Lease. March 1-Western Union at Morningside. Negative: Berkshire, Fluhrer, Lease. March 2-Western Union at LeMars. Affirmative: Down, Parrott, L. Hickman. March 7-South Dakota U. at Morningside. Negative: Anderson, A. Hickman, Mellquist. March 7-Upper lowa U. at Fayette. Negative: Mosicr, Schuldt, Walte1's. March 8-Iowa State Teachers at Cedar Falls. Negative: Mosier, Schuldt, Walters. March 12-South Dakota U. at Vermillion. Negative: Liberman, Koolish, Emlein. March 19-South Dakota U. at Vermillion. Affirmative: Sirken, Rust, L. Hickman. March 25-Howard Payne College at ,Morningside Affirmative: Koolish, Schuldt. Defaullcfl. April 6-Colorado College at Morningside. Negative: Gray, Jensen. No decisionf April 4-5-6-Pi Kakka Delta District Convention at Huron, South Dakota. Two hundred twenty 9 I ,I l . ........,,. . , .. , . aw e---u . r LISLE BERKSHIRE PAUL BRINKMAN GORDON METCALF VERDETTE Hastings College Gustavus Adolphus Gustavus Adolphus WALTERS Upper Iowa Univ. Iowa State Teachers Iowa State Teachers Nebraska Wesleyan Western Union Pi Kappa Delta Upper Iowa Univ. Tournament Iowa State Teachers Pi Kappa Delta Tournament Menis and lwomenls Debate Seasons Forensics at Morningside during the past year were, on the whole, highly successful. Instead of a natural reaction to the graduation of a great many luminaries the previous semester, Morningside's students defended her really fine reputation in a most worthy manner. Perhaps the most signal triumph consisted in defeating all contenders in the Womens division of the regional Pi Kappa Delta Convention at Huron. to win the championship of three states. The intercollegiate squads, including twenty-seven members, were selected from the candidates who reported for the fraternity, society, and general try- outs, The season wasewor should have been-inaugurated January 31. with Fullerton, Berkshire. and Lease rarin' to outtalk Hastings College. Fortunately Hastings sent a wire just before the scheduled time that even their car was afraid they would hurt our feelings and had broken down en route. Four days later Occidental College from sunny California was repre- sented by two fine speakers, who with smiles and smooth talking. almost made Fluhrer and Schuldt ashamed of themselves for attempting to use brutal logic upon such a delicate question as jury trial. One might mention. at this time. that the question debated throughout the year was: "Resolved, That a sub- stitute for trial by jury should be adopted." The Freshman debaters from South Dakota University came next to en- gage in verbal battle with Soderberg, Potthoff. and Koolish. Soderberg. with his manly voice, and Koolish, with spray-laden words sputting forth, were determined anyway. but they were glad that Potthoff at least loosed a pointed tongue. Parrott, Rust, and L. Hickman were the three girls chosen to journey to Lincoln to endeavor to outgesticulate Nebraska Wesleyan University. The baggageman told us he USED to think his wife talked too much. But ab! not in vain was this posthumous preparation. for the girls won a 3 to 0 decision. One might here add that the two previous debates were no-decision encounters. Two hundred twenty one CHESTER FLUHRER HOWARD LEASE ANDREW MOSIER Occidental College Hastings College Nebraska Wesleyan Drake University Drake University Drake University Western Union Western Union Upper Iowa University Nebraska Wesleyan, desiring reciprocation, sent a men's team to engage Mosier, Walters, and Schuldt. But, no doubt desiring to save their faces, they were two hours late, forcing us to dismiss our judges. Morningside extended her most gracious tif slightly affected by disagree- able "Colorado weathervl hospitality to Upper Iowa University, Fullerton. Berkshire, and Koolish representing Morningside. The suburbanites proceeded to make Mwhoopeew in a contest which waxed both Hhoti' and "cold" Both sides were happy that it was not a decision affair, for the informality added much to the pleasure of the occasion. When Gustavus Adolphus niet Thornton, Metcalf, and Brinkman, the home audience had a chance to hear a really fine debate of the type which are making no-decision affairs quite popular. The same combination debated Iowa State Teachers. A different group was chosen to debate on February 22, such an auspicious date, however, placing them at a distinct disadvantage. tl cannot tell a liek, and it was only through the clever maneuver of having two negative teams on the platform that they were able to postpone the debate until the next day. Two hundred twenty-two VICTOR SCHULDT GEORGE THORNTON RAYMOND FULLERTON 0C'CiCl9I'1f21l COHGQG Gustavus Adolphus Hastings College Nebraska Wesleyan Iowa State Teachers Upper Iowa University Upper Iowa University Iowa State Teachers Pi Kappa Delta Tournament It was to the eternal degradation of the much abused Scotch that the Drake Bulldogs entered into a biting fracas with the lVlorningside bull tosiers. Mosier. Flulirer, and Lease. It is only fair to state that the fair co-ed from whom much of the eloquence was being released is not Scotclig she is merely frugal. The Telegraphers very oliligingly as?isted Mr. Parlette in instructing Berkshire. Fluhrer, and Lease in the fundamentals of debate. For example- One should always give not fewer than ten or more than twenty definitions of the principal terms! Do not consider a jury anything but twelve men whose fathers fought in the revolutionary war, and who sit in a square box with plush seats. Lease gave up with the protest that if it takes two hours to begin a debate. it would take two centuries to learn the fundamentals. Down, Parrott, and L. Hickman traveled up to lielVlars the next day for a return engagement. the girls being optimistic enough to believe that they could learn something, too. But as was admitted, Morningside would not learn by bitter experience, although Helen Parrott had made arrangements for sym- pathetic transportation to assuage her grief if Mr. Parlette would relent and allow a judge to decide which one could teach the other team less. Two hundred twenty three EUNICE GRAY LOIS HICKMAN FLORDORA MELLQUIST Colorado College Nebraska Wesleyan South Dakota U. Western Union Pi Kappa Delta Tournament South Dakota U. Pi Kappa Delta Tournament The South Dakota Turkeys engaged the lViorningside Chickens, Anderson, A. Hickman, and Mellquist, in a wild barnyard festival. Most of the remarks were directed at one Flordora Mellquist-who really has a good-looking voice. One disgusted spectator remarked that her speech was too long, and her voice off-pitch, but one of her enthusiasts reciprocated with the bright remark that her dress had neither defect. Mosier, Schuldt, and Wvalters were the three Vagabond kings who went to Fayette and Cedar Falls, losing an expert decision to the MTudors." c'Vic', tells us that he nearly froze up in the upper lowa snow-drifts, to be thawed out only by the debate plan of the Fayette group and the earnest desire to laugh when a Waterlfmfr waitress brought Mosier a high chair and a bottle. We always thought lVlosier was rather childish, but-. Two hunclred twenty-foul' BERMA RUST DOROTHY ANDERSON LILLIAN JENSEN Nebraska Wesleyan South Dakota U. Colorado College South Dakota U. Pi Kappa Delta Tournament The Freshmen. Liberman, Koolish, and Emlein. next journeyed to Ver- million, where a most enjoyable debate took place. The Sirken, Rust. and L. Hickman ensemble also went to the University of South Dakota, where it even stopped raining for them. They report that a fine debate took place. The Cowboy debaters from Howard Payne College, Brownwood. Texas. taking a nation-wide trip, were slated to meet Koolish and Schuldt in a rodeo which was to determine whether it was best to throw the bull or use an Iowa shovel. Fortunately for the peace of the Sioux City Stock Yards. the Cowboys wired a tardy indisposition. Cray and Jensen debated the Kolorado Kollege Ko-eds in a debate held during the Pi Kappa Delta Convention. The audience tboth of theml de- clared that it was a fine affair. ' Two h und red twenty-five HELEN PARROTT MILDRED SIRKEN HELEN DOWN ALICE HICKMAN Nebraska Wesleyan South Dakota U. W'este1'n Uniosn South Dakota U Western Union Pi Kappa Delta Touinament it 92,9 llntereollllegiate Delbaters VARSITY MEN Lisle Berkshire, Senior ...... .....,..,...........,................... Paul Brinkman, Senior .........i......... Chester Fluhrer, Junior ...................,. Raymond Fullerton, Sophomore .....,... Burnell Koolisli, Freshman ........ Howard Lease. Junior ....,.,......, Cordon Metcalf, Senior .e...... Andrew Mosier, ,ll1lll0I' ...... . Victor Scliuldt, .lunior ,.... .. George Thornton, ,lunior ..v,. . Verdelte Walters, Senior ......,................ ....,.. ................... VARSITY WOMEN Dorothy Anderson, Soplioniore ............. .......................... Helen Down, Freshman ....,.......... Eunice Cray, Senior .........r ,... .......Thornton ...................,Rolfe .......Charles City .......Sioux City .......Sioux City .......................Algona ............,....Sioux City ........Hot Springs, S. D. .............................Loranger Worthington, Minn. .................bIOllX City .......Sionx City ............Odeliolt .......Sioux City Alice Hickman, Freslnnan ...... ....... S ioux City Lois Hickman, Senior ......... .................... S ioux City Lillian Jensen, Junior ........... ................. S ioux City Flordora Mellquist, Junior ....... ........ S ioux Falls, S. D. Helen Parrott, Sophomore ....,.. ................. S ioux City Berma Rust, Junior ................. ...........,.... W ebb Mildred Sirken, Sophomore ...,..... ...................... ....... S i oux City FRESHMEN Milton Emlein ..... ...... ..................... ....... S i oux City Ervin Hutchison .... ......................... ....... S i oux City Burnell Koolish ....... Sioux City Isadore Liberman ..... .......... S ioux City Harvey PotthoH ........... ....... J eflcrs, Minn. Raymond Soderliergz .... ...... .......... .......... S i oux City ,loe Sprenzel .....,................................................................................................ Belmond Bnrnell Koolisli-Upper Iowa University, Howard Payne College, Pi Kappa Delta Tournament. Two hundred twenty-six Women's lbatersocietiy Debates DECEMBER 14 Following in the path of precedent each inteisociety debate team consisted of one member from each socielykthe "Oxford Plan"-two debates were held, the most disputatiously proficient society beinff that onc which Jlaced the most girls on the intercollegiate s uad. The cloak of r- l CI this honor seems to fall on the shoulders of members in the Zetalethean Society. Affirmative CD. Johnson, H. Anderson, E. Cray? vs. Negative iD. Anderson, L. Jensen, H. Parrottl. Decision. Negative, 3'O. judges: Professor Hayes, Professor Parlcttc, Mrs. Smith. Affirmative fB. Rust, B. Schutjer, ,l. Bleeckcrl vs. Negative lb. 0'Hern, F. Mellquist, B. NlcDadel. Decision: Aflirinative,3-O. Judffes: Professor Ha'es. Professor Cane, Mr. Hacker of Central Hi-fh School. r: 5 :- 4 Two hundred twenty-seven 'Qi 91 Mensa lnterfraternity Dehates JANUARY H AND l5 Our fraternity Brothers volunteered or were clrafieclffone of the threeffand the inter- lraternity controversy for dehating: honors was heaun in the usual way, in the usual place, over the Pi Kappa Delia question-Rewlreil. That a suhstitute for trial hy jury should he adopted. Any unusual or irregular features of this series wele minor he-side the final turning, of the tide- - that turning effects-fl when the Sigma Theta Rho's won the clunnpionship after the Alpha Tau Delta's had retained it for three consecutive years. A new silver cup was awarded them. SUMMARY Rouml Une S. T. H. Affirmative 1Thornton, Sehuldt, Vlfahersi vs. P. S. Negative lMoSSman, Metcalf, Kettlcl. Decision: Affirmative, 3-0. Chairman, Claude Stewart. D. T. P. Aitirmative lDittmer, Stewart, Wiesel vs. A. T. D. Negative flennings, TePaSke, Leasei. Decision: Negative, l-0. Chairman. Homer Schaper. A. T. D. Affirmative lSihlcy. Mosier, Brinkman? vs. S. T. R. Negative lHammond, Zwald, l,illLll1L11'fl. Decision: Negative, l-0. Chairman, Flordora Mellquist. P. S. Affirmative iCroston, Ramige, Haviland? vs. D. T. P. Negative fFluhrer, Berkshire, Fullertoni. Decision: Negative, 140. Phi Sigmas were eliminated. Chairman, Verdette Walters. .JS- 'WM Two h und red twenty-eight 2-Q .aijffff 'Wa . ... - ,,,a. Y ffv 1 new AW...--'-""'W' ' Semiyinals S. T. R. Affirmative lSchuldt, Thornton, Walters? vs. A. T. D. Negative lTePaske, Lease, Jenningsl. Decision: Negative, 2-1. Chairman, Claude Stewart. D. T. P. Affirmative lDittmer, Stewart, Wiesel vs. S. T. R. Negative lSchuldt, Zwald, Wal- tersl. Decision: Negative, 2-1. Delta Theta Pi's were eliminated. Chairman, Chester Fluhrer. Finals S. T. H. Affirmative lsffllllldf, Thornton. Walters? vs. A. T. D. Negative Uennings, TePaske, Leasel. Decision: Affirmative, 3-0. Alpha Tau Delta here eliminated. Chairman, Chester Fluhrer. Champion-Sigma Theta Rho fraternity. Hou' They Rcznlfczl Won Lost Sigma Theta Rho... ..... .. 3 1 Alpha Tau Delta ...... .. 2 2 Delta Theta Pi ....... .. 1 2 Phi Sigma ........... 0 2 . - .4 a. 3,231-t 2' . N-A it 5 ll,,g2ZS.xKf Two hundred twenty-nine V. Sehuldt, Mr. Parlette, L. Hickman, V. VValters. F. Mellquist, P. Brinkman, D. Anderson, A. Hickman. Pi Kappa Delta District Convention Four men and four women were Chosen from the debate squad to participate in the Pi Kappa Delta Convention, April 4, 5, and 6, at Huron College, Huron ,South Dakota. They are as follows: Brinkman, Koolish, Schuldt, Walters, Anderson, A. Hickman, L. Hickman, and Mellquist. In the menis division Morningzsidel- negratixe team, Composed of Walters and Schuldt, de- feated the strong South Dakota State team, and dropped a close decision to Northern Slate Normal. The affirmative team composed ol Brinkman and Koolish wrested two close victories from Jamestown and Yankton, only to lose a 2-l, decision in the semifinals to Nebraska Wesleyaii, who subsequently won the regional tournament. Morningsides women's teams displayed real ability in winning the women's, championship. Alice Hickman and Flordora Mellquist. on the neglative. won two debates and lost none, Morn- ingside's only team to present a perfect score. Lois Hickman and Dorothy Anderson dropped ll decision to Nebraska Wesleyan, and then drew the same team for the final debate. Displaying remarkable ability. the girls won the decision and the commendatioi: of both the expert judge and the audience. "Must we read this kind of stuff all night?" Ask Paul Brinkman! Burnell Koolish. Two hundred thirty f rf. fqzx ... uf? '5 1 Q5 XV!! kiJ,:5 i ff5?'. V 'l i ff 4 ' F 1 4. 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PA!! 1 .,1. Q, 'C ' fl ,e1,L3 P' '. -1 ,1, .41 Q ' 1 5 '- s ' 1 d l YI! ',' hw a I 1 ,ff . pb ru ji x 4, 'I 1.51 3f 1'4"1S 1 tw 1.51: 'a Vw 1,1q5Q'x n R1'111'ii wi :LT 11 ,,fU,4A1A'-'-.bv '1',1.a-'41- ' 1: ,I '-.wiI't,.1i g 1.l as . . Hgfg' 1 v 1 1 lg! 511-5111. z-f -22':' 1'5 '- ' 11.11 f 1 1 ' ' Y '.l1g1f1?ffe'g'x.f -1 5'Q 1 ,Ill-. !H E f QP 1 u'4 f'f,5'. .'1'1'-'f 4 ,1,1f,,e'.51 . - - 5 1 gg , .v 3 1 QW-I I.. of' ' 1.-K-9 1 -. 1.1 5 s.-1, .1 1 Lifts!-K4 1 ll! Q 4 . T F 5115111 gig.-ju lffld' 1d'v' 4 , ,. ,oi 111 k14.1 151' 3 9311119 '14a1+.. f - ,. 5. 1,2 "'.g1g"l1?,Jf:' Aw 1 ti"1 il 64'-4 ,Q 1 I-1.54. ,'f: , '5L!"'!"'.:'. 114 Y:'..'11V--l14"i"0 q"'7f'f" -V,-5,--,,.-11'1 4 '4 ,.,.,,,-.-.- '--'h uf 1f'f1,'.'1L 'Aff ' ,-,-,11,1'-5111,-"' '1' -1-v on 1' : 7 ' ' " ,vff,-'-4.'1,fg-11.11e1'a'F s :ef u ru! ' :S 31 "1 S'- , 1 o I '41-f 1 , 11,-.- .',-., 41 A 1 11 . - ., v ' 11'-sf NV' f 1, ' gf' Yr 3'-,W-:' 1",jf"1'i9ffvff'S1g4'4' .151-.1111--- Aff-11 .14 1 .11-1-1:11+1 .w1 !fl' ,.,r. - -ff 1 4 Y Ltyfj' aff S."',L.-. . 1 - 7,1114 .J 5 Q 1 I ,A I ,gfrg trlfvl 'Y 49" 0 ff E' 'fist-Qgvqff 1' 1,021 'ik IT gives us great pleasure to present in this volume the two popular young women whom the students of Morning- side elected as May Queen in the spring of 1928, and as Miss Morningside in the fall of 1928. The May Queen, a Junior, presides at the annual May Fete, and Miss Morningside, a Senior, is the lady of the homecoming celebrations of Pow- wow Day. Miss Winifred Share is the popular co-ed chosen as May Queen. Miss Hazel Surber is the esteemed co-ed selected as Miss Morningside. t 2, V 2-1 4 v n G . ' .,,: . ' Q Q ,- , " M. ,' 1 ,g , , L -A. , ,,. . -nh A' ig., 9, Wag .ggi ' -e f ,,XL:4xgf,f5g,f2.3 :m.if1,fLx,J.L, ,Q 34.30592 Yi, A I ,x n Q. 1. xi Aix , 5-S I x is ,Sf g , 2 .vt '. K QE ' 31 fi? b iff fig ew ,xg i 4 . Lx : f 5,4 ' yr 5 Q ff IP if V X 'gym ig f x ,. 3 if if K , ,A ,V if :X 4? ,W F . x Q si x W ' .531 is M, if 5 x ffl ML V4 - , ii? 3 n ' x Pi , , ,kg 1 . 2 1 Qifk f ' la nf 'Y ff 3, X R' W ' , x U A K - , , :1 5 Q .,,, , 2 X f , ,, x ' ff, K w 1 , x WN, x lv, V X 4 V , L ,lv . fl . M ' , W "'AA Two h undred thi rty-two MISS WINIFRED SHARE ' I 9 5' fd' Q 9 MISS HAZEL SURBER 4' 'Q . az . 4 r: Q .v Q' TE' Ni 42 -gf 1 'Sw f f 3 4, J X Z hi? Q gf , S , sf, if MZ if if q '7 A ,, fig, 13 IZ 5 Q. a fa K. ' ' Two hundred thirty-three The Sunday Morning Hangover Editor, Will V. Wihoopee. EXCERPTS FROM THE DIARY OF WILL V. WHOOPEE Monday: Went to chapel again today, just to relieve the monotony of things. I suppose the dean will be wanting to chat with me again. He's funny that way, you know. I started to be impressed with the orderly fashion in which everyone came in and quietly took his seat, when a pretty blonde came in and sat down in front of me. Presently a wild-haired individual came in and sat down next to her. I do not know his name, but I think he sings in the Glee Club and plays the trom- bone. Pretty soon the wild-haired individual murmured: '6Ah, you are the breath of my life." uThen. why don't you hold your breath?', asked the pretty- blonde. My at- tention was then drawn to the platform. The president was giving a speech. His voice reverberated through the entire chapel: uThe other day a young mawn stepped into my office and said, cMr. President, what am I to do?' " 'Young mawn,' said I, twhy did you do it? I ask you as- thinking men and wimmin, why do you do it? As I crossed the cawmpus this morning I saw two young people doing it.' This started me to musing, and I lost the train of thought of the address, until I was again roused by the presidentis voice. 6'Let it not be said that I say this in the spirit of criticism. I will close with a story to illustrate my attitude. It is that of the rooster that showed the ostrich egg to the hens. Said the rooster: M 'I do not mean to criticize. I simply want to show you what can be done'. "You are at liberty." Sunday again: Went to church this morning. I suppose the reason that not many college men come to church is that they don't care so much about what other men wear. Tuesday: Went to chat with the dean today. I-Ie said I should come to chapel more often. I agreed with him. I-Ie said I should study my French more. I agreed with him again. The dean and I seem to get along real well. Wednesday: Tried to study in the library this afternoon. My visit was really quite revealing. Spring is here. Friday: Dropped in at the Phi Sig house this P. M. When I stepped in the door I thought for a moment that I was in a pawn shop. My fears were dispelled, however, when a familiar voice greeted me. Saturday: I surely was happy this morning when I received an invitation to dine at the Sigma Theta house. Someone had told me that they have a great many bird lovers over there, and being a bird lover myself I was anxious to make their acquaintance. Now that I've been there the only thing I can say is they know a lot of fowl stories. Thursday: A freshman invited me to dine at Plattsi hall. I accepted the invi- tation, and I will say that it was really an experience. When the food was brought in I thought for a moment that someone was taking a fencing lesson. Confidentially, now, I would much rather dine at the Martin. Wooden shoe? Friday: Really, I can't figure it out. Today I saw two individuals undoubtedly Morningside grads, digging great holes on our campus. I let my powerful mind dwell on these facts for a few moments. Ah, I knew it would arrive-it came. You see, it's this way. The Morningside spirit has been dead now for some years, and as spring is approaching it was thought best to bury it. By the looks of the place it appears that the thing will be done in installments, unless the other exca- I' o hundred thirty-four vations are for the student body. At the same time this gives a clue to another un- solved campus mystery-namely, that something in the air, which has been quite evident now and then for the last few days. I refer to that something that makes one want to get up and close the windows, whether there are any or not. Now do you know what I mean? If you are still innocent go ask Doc Schneider. I-Ie'll tell you, and how. Wednesday: I feel like writing a lol today in my diary. It would really be telling, but I feel rather conhdential today anyway, and since this is more or less of a legend of Morningside College I might as well spill it. Here tiz. Long, long, long ago, when Doctor Mossman was still playing with his A B C blocks, and Dean Graber still took nourishment from a bottle, there was a certain student at Morningside College that found a stone. Of course, I know that anyone can go outside and pick up a stone. but this was a very, very extraordinary stone. It was, flat, almost perfectly round, and the coloring was beautiful to look upon. But this was not the most unusual feature about it. This student found that by placing the stone in the palm of his hand and wishing, his wish would be granted. Now it so happened that this student liked a certain co-ed very much, in fact, every time he saw her his heart beat like a drum sounding the call to arms. But alas, this poor boy had been eliminated in the preliminary tryouts. If it hadnit been for this stone he might still be wearing his frat pin. The other day as I was strolling on the campus I picked up a beautiful flat round stone. Ah, thought I, could it be? That evening as I was going to supper I thought I would try the thing out anyway. Sure enough, when I reached the house there was the beefsteak smothered in onions that I had wished for. After dinner my sweettooth got the best of me, and I wished again. As we were about to rise from the table one of the boys. who had not been wearing his pin for the last few days, presented us with a five-pound box of candy. I hope that the sweet tooth doesn't get the best of me too often. The crucial test of the charm came the other day. Several of us were closeted in the back room of the physics lab, totally disregarding experimentation in the sub- ject, when a loud voice was heard at the door. We were all more or less scared, to say the least. We heard the rap again. a little louder, and at the same time the dean's voice boomed: 6'Come forth, come forth." I clutched my lucky rock. which gave me brilliant inspiration. We came fifth, and thus escaped helitosis. But alas, I have lost the stone. I have it on good authority that if the dean hasn't it locked in his safe it is still on the campus. STAN DITTMEH SHOPPING I'll take six of those cards that say, "You're the only one I love." AN ELECTIVE The Delta Thetas sent their curtains to the cleaners. It was the second day that the house had stood unveiled. One morning the following note arrived from the house across the street: 4'Dear Sirs: May we suggest that you procure curtains for windows? We do not care for a course in anatomy." Allen, who left his shaving to read the note. answered: '6Dear Girls: The course is optionalf' 'Two hundred thirty five GRAB 'EM-YOUR ANKLESsaYOU PREPS Turn backward. turn backward, oh time. in thy flight: burn my rear end, again for tonight. And as we hear for the thousandth time the voice of some experienced fraternity man give utterance to these words, we turn again with a superabundance of pleasure to that age-old subjectvfratcrnity probation. Give me liberty-or, I'll take another paddle, sir. Oh death, where is thy sting? Why is it that men should hunt cuckoos at night, steal black cats with white front eyelashes, and be caused to shine shoes until the Greeks in Sioux City close shop and return to Thermopylae in despair? Wlhy is it that actives should lose sleep, swing cumbersome barrel staves, and become habitual floor Walkers when their original major was medicine or law or something else? Aye, there's the rub. But list, ye student body, and lend an' ear. Ye are not bound. Cast off these shackles of Roman despotism, second only to those of the galley slaves of old. Up! Up! Even now ye must act. Arise and kill all the actives and hoist the green flag to the chimney. Is life so dear or- "Pledge. hey. prepl? tdeep voice in west room of second floort. "Get in the saddle and bring up a maidrite with pickles and onions." IVIORNINGSIDE FRESI-IMEN NEVER SEE LIFE, YOU KNOW It is a quiet evening in the Tau Delt house. One of the brothers is playing last year's records on the phonograph. The telephone rings. Grand avalanche of freshmen toward the phone booth. Sweet Voice: Hello, are you there? Freshman: Yes, I'm here. S. V.: Is this the Tau Delt house? Frosh: Yes, Whom do you wish to speak to? S. V.: I want to speak to Dick. Frosh: Yes, yes. Dick who? S. V.: .Iust Dick. Frosh twith dawning gleam of intelligence in eyest: Oh, just a moment. please. tllloses coor softly. and goes to booth upstairs. In deeper voicet: Hello, this is Dick speaking. V S. V.: Oh, hello. Donit you recognize my voice? Frosh tcautiouslyt: Well, I wouldn't go so far as to say that I could place my finger on it, but it does sound somewhat familiar. ls this Evelyn? S. V. lindignantlyl: No! Frosh: I must have been mistaken. Where did I meet you? S. V.: Can't you remember? Frosn: No. Besides it takes too much time. S. V.: Well, then, it's Gloria. Frosh tnow entirely at easel: Uh, yes, Gloria. And how about a little ride tonight? S. V.: Well, I sort of thought Ili study- Frosh: Oh, no. A little relaxation is what you need tonight. Suppose I call for you at the same place in about twenty minutes. s S. V.: All right. Frosh lto house president ten minutes latert: Al. I have to go down to the libe and catch up on a little studying. Gotta big reading assignment for tomorrow. Prexy lbusy working out a stat probleint: All right, go ahead. But be in by ten-thirty. Frosh departs in haste. tSide flurtainsl Fxxo hundred thirty-six Little papooses into great Siouxs grow-would you like to know who they ure? Cliurining little Rosa Lee Hemphill in organdy rutflesg cute little Dwight Koenig for so his frat says, hut we doubt the authenticity of this picturel: petite young Peg Reed: youthful Ralph Bastian. potentially his present height: little Veeola Hauff of lwlerrill, Iowa: the Dallenhuch cheruhs when John was actually higger'n Oliver: Dot Ruble, to major in Econ: Arclis Pergeson in Sunfluy lmestg Ardis and Mike when they wuz kidsg und the editor of this volume. Two hundred thirty-seven Qur Fraternities-How They Work ALPHA TAU DELTA The session comes to order in the famous "frat" study. Shearer, unanimously elected chairman on his own merit. Lease, home from Easter vacation at Cedar Falls, is glad to spend a few nights and days at the frat house. Bill Johnson, whose, specialty is throwing parties ldinnerj at the Martin Hotel, thinks he had better retire to catch up on his slumber. He insists upon taking Bar- rett with him, but Barrett can't leave without expostulating on a 34-mile pontoon bridge. An argument is started when Kingsbury maintains that the seals have chewed the bridge cable in two, necessitating the eskimos to leave their igloos to repair it. Brink adds to the discussion by describing exactly how it is, poisible to vault ten feet at an indoor track meet, and the two fiying Dutchmen tell why wooden shoes are still in vogue at Orange City. Ferguson leads the discussion into automobiles by declaring that a Hudson with a feminine chauffeur is best. Strong has a mental conflict whether to take athletics or Lois seriously. Jennings, home from the North side, tells us how to spend a profitable evening with a high-school senoritag while Lowe wishes that he had more uncles in Sioux City with sport model roadsters. '6Phil" knows he is the best all-round man in Morningside, but how can he prove it? Mosier maintains he can run a street-car as well as the motorman-at times??? and "Johnny" gives us the essentials of enjoying an evening at home when the folks are away. The discussion gradually dwindles at a late hour, and our HAlgernon" con- tributes the prize bit of humor by decreeing that he is the only man in the frat who does not exaggerate. -X. Y. Z. SIGMA THETA RHO The officers of the Sigma Theta Rho fraternity present a picture in themselves which is worth looking at from several angles. Among the officers for the last semester there is a woman-hater. If the girls had any idea of the many accomplish- ments of this man they would vamp him in an instant. Any man who has guarded the frat treasury for a whole year should be welcome in any household. He can stretch a dollar farther than any other two men in existence at the present time. This Canadian with Scotch instincts is none other than Russell I. Hammond, most generally known as ugrandpaf' He is not called this because of being extremely old ton the contrary, he is rather young to be graduating from collegel but because he nicknamed a couple of the other boys 4'Sonny Boyw and "Kiddo.', Victor Schuldt, pastor of the First Methodist Church of Ware, Iowa, has been our president the last part of this year. No, he is not married, quite, although he is very much in love with his fiancee, and she likewise returns his affection. Vic says that they will be a very happy couple when they are united in marriage. His debate trips this year have aided him a lot in his fraternity life by keeping him sup- plied with good Scotch stories. Aside from these minor accomplishments he tries to play Ncow pasture pool," plays the piano some, and sings even less. His home is in Louisiana, where they raise peanuts and watermelons. The Vice-President came from South Dakota, where there is more material for stores than in any other state in the union. Joseph Castle is another member of the Hmarried man's clubf' and is very well satished with his choice. When we gather around and begin telling stories, Joe's story is always last, and the first liar doesnit Iwo hundred thirty-eight stand a chance. His favorite weakness is getting in early in the morning. He is a member of the Beaucoup players, and the chapel choir, and works for the Standard Oil Company of Indiana. We hope he will always have the last word in his family as he does at the house. , As a sergeant-at-arms, Milton Thompson makes a good ditch digger. Elected to this office because of his good nature and brute strength, he has proved to be the biggest cut-up of the whole mess. His law is that 'Gmight makes right," but he doesn't always know what the right is. He has a strong will because his lady' friend goes to another college. He gets his tremendous physical puissance from pushing a broom through the college building day after day. We wish to explain at this point that we assume no responsibility for the action of one Edgar Carr Inlay, our alleged secretary and house manager. To prove to us once that he was capable of being a ladies' man he impersonated little Dan himself. lacking only the bow and arrow. He says, however, he is not to blame for his exceeding good looks nor his winning smile which has, or have, never failed to make a knife and fork spoon. As house manager he is an excellent example of an "ossif boy" with the boss gone, and the minutes of the last meeting sometimes stretch into hours before he finds them. SPECIAL MEETING OF THE PHI SIGMA FRATERNITY FOR MARCH 32, 1929 lEditor's Note: The following is an excerpt clipped from the minute book of the Phi Sigma fraternity. Acknowledgments of gratitude and otherwise are due those too numerous to mentionl. Meeting called to order by President Beck. lTemporary silence after he had shot two fleeing bandits and mortally wounded anotherl. The minutes of the pre- vious meetings were read and approved. Following this was a committee report by Mr. f'Dead-eye Dickw Kitchen lchairman of a committee composed of Bastian, Eng- berg, McBurney, Masters, and Rinehartl. According to Mr. Kitchen they had in- vestigated the matter thoroughly and had found that it was of no use to resist their numerous female acquaintances. Speaking for himself and the committee, Mr. Kitchen reported that they had decided to discontinue carrying clubs to ward off anxious admirers, and were instead going to spend their spare time at scholastic work. Following this report was one by Mr. Hamige, describing a great invention he had recently unearthed. According to him it was for the sole purpose of preventing sleeping fraternity members from being caught napping on the davenport when their fathers visited the house. Mr. Koenig followed with a report on the results which he had obtained from having a pledge study his lessons for him. Mr. Kerslake reported on c'The Prevention of Cruelty to Hen-pecked Husbandsf, Mr. Dallenbach listened so earnestly and attentively that it was necessary for the sergeant-at-arms to remove him from the room until he had regained his usual composure. It was moved by Mr. Hancer lwho has a way with the co-eds! that Mr. Running explain why he went to Minneapolis, and, in general, that he explain to the fra- ternityijust how he became so appealing. Motion seconded by Mr. Hansen. Motion carrie . Moved, seconded, and carried over hill and dale to the house a large box of dandy candy by Mr. Beall, who confessed that he had become hopelessly lost in the wiles of his "lady fair," stated that he felt like a "poor fishf, and continued dep- recating himself until it was necessary to put him to bed. lSecretary's note: Mr. Bartholomew entered the room at this juncture and explained as the cause for his tardiness that he had been busy chasing butterfiiesl . It was moved by Mr. Crippen that someone be appointed to assist him in taking care of his heavy social calls over the fraternity line. Then Mr. Kettle seconded Two hundred thirty nme the motion. the truth being that Mr. Kettle would also be greatly benefited by as- sistance. Motion carried. Because of their experience in such matters. Mr. Croston and Mr. Chesterman were appointed by President Reck. Turning to constructive criticism, lVlr. Huff was asked what he had done for the good of the fraternity. He confided that after much consideration he had decided to become a "Spanish athlete" against the wishes of his older brother. It was necessary for lVir. Moon to take the chair at this point so that Mr. Beck might indulge in a little conversation over the telephone. lVicLarnan. and Metcalf. and Thacker recited love lyrics which they had found to be most effective. Mr. lvlenter. pre-theology student. gave a short prayer in which he outlined several weak- nesses which should be mended. lVlr. Richardson moved that the meeting be ad- journed, which motion was seconded in unison by Mr. Olson and Mr. Johnson. tThey both had appointments at the Sewing Circle Club t. Meeting adjourned. WHAT'S WRONG WITH THIS PICTURE? All right, boys, get out your needle-workg here comes a fast one. All set? The members of the Gava Sigh fraternity were all seated on the front porch thinking about next week's Sunday-school lesson. Stan was in the house playing last year's phonograph records. Chet was down stairs. Guernsey was playing his violin for Claude. Then two pretty co-eds passed, but no one batted an eyelash. The boys kept right on in their respective activities. Ten thousand years ago Aesop said. "Ships that pass in the night are seldom seen. THREE SHORT RINGS AND A LONG ONE i'We are now passing the most famous brewery in Berlin." explained the guide. i"We are not," replied Professor Steinbrenner. as he hopped off the bus. Absent-minded Dean Graber knocked on St. Peter's Gate-"C'mon, open up here or I'll throw the whole fraternity outf, Professor Coss: "First, I'll take some ether and then some carbolic acid." Class: "Perfect" A PRETTY PHILOSOPHICAL TRIOLET This life is a slap in the face. O And Love is a kick in the pants. This world is a pretty dumb place. And Life is a slap in the face. My wording may seem to lack grace, Rut it shows how I feel at a glanceg That Life is a slap in the face. And Lowe is a kick in the pants. Gladys: "Did you know that Wilson Taylor talks in his sleep ?i' Thelma: MNo. does he?" Gladys: "Sure thingehe recited in class this morning." Two hundred forty HISTQRICAL SKETCH of The University of the Northwest and of The Founding of Morningside College By Prof. E. A. Brown. tAs it appeared in the 1912 Siouxil That twenty-five years ago Morningside College, or rather the institution which later became Morningside College. should have existed only in the mind. or perhaps more c-oncretely. in the plans of the architect. seems almost impossible. Yet at that time nothing could have been seen on the present College Campus that would have given any indication that a group of College buildings would ever adorn this hill. So rapidly are great institutions built up in modern times. that a standard liberal arts college. with an enrollment of more than seven hundred students. may be or- ganized, may pass through the adversities common to most institutions of this kind. and become established within a quarter of a century. The first action of which any record can be found. looking toward the establish- ment of an educational institution in Northwest iowa. was taken at the session of the Annual Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church at Algona. in September. 1899. The record is to the effect that bids be received to locate an institution of College grade. with the understanding that there be guaranteed a suitable campus and 3500.000 in accredited securities. The enterprising spirit of Sioux City business men responded promptly to the proposition. and during the fall and winter following grounds were purchased at Morningside. plans were drawn. contracts let. and in the spring of 1890 the erection of the first building was begun. the present Conservatory of Music. Not a College. but a collection of colleges was planned. a University. to be known as the University of the Northwest. That nothing less than a University would be considered was not unreason- able. for those were times of grcat projects. it was the time of the building of the Combination Bridge. the first permanent bridge across the Missouri at Sioux City. the time of the Great Union Depot. and of the Elevated. Railroad. connecting the suburb of Morningside with the business part of the city. A University was organ- ized. faculties were chosen for a Liberal Arts College. a College of Medicine. and a College of Law. but somewhat peculiarly the fourth College to constitute a real University. namely the College of Theology. was left out. The corner stone for the present Conservatory of Music. known then as the School of Technology. was laid in the early summer of 1890. with the expectation that the building would be ready for occupancy by the following September. when the institution would open its doors to students. But when September came the building was far from completion. and the Liberal Arts College was finally opened September 16, 1890. in the brick church then standing at the corner of Orleans Avenue and the Sioux Trail. The first chapel exercise was an interesting event. though somewhat poorly attended. for the actual number in the student body was fifteen. two of whom were visitors. This number probably did not constitute the entire enrollment. for doubt- less some students were loitering in the vestibule or strolling on the church lawn. The Medical School was established in a residence building at 1712 Garretson Avenue. The horrifying accounts of feline destruction in the modern department of Biology are not to be compared with the gruesome accounts of-the dissection of Two hundred forty one human bodies in the upper-rooms of the medical building. The Law College was established in downtown offices, while the College of Music existed only as a de- partment of the Liberal Arts College. The first building having been completed in the fall of 1390, a reception was held in honor of its completion, and the College of Liberal Arts took possession in January, 1891. The foundation of the Main Hall had been constructed, but the superstructure was not erected until 1897. According to the best information obtainable. the first student to enroll in the University was Mr. McClellan Davis, now a prominent real estate owner and dealer in Portland, Oregon. Other prominent students were Mr. C. C. Reed, now of Pan- oka. Canada, Mrs. Etta Jennie Hall, now of Portland, Oregon. About fifty students enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts and in the Academy and Normal Department during the fall term. The attendance is said to have increased during the year, but why it should increase has always been a matter of wonder, for the advantages in coming to Morningside were certainly few. ' There was little that was inviting, except the natural beauty of the campus. The heating plant was not a success, the accommodations for boarding and rooming were not the best, no sidewalks had been laid, not even cinder walks were provided. and the stock yards car line, the only one running to Morningside. announced an hour schedule, and the occasional student from the city who honored the new insti- tution by enrolling, had frequently good cause for being late at classes or for not coming at all. It was advertised that board might be had at the boarding hall in the basement of the College building at 32.25 a week, and that good board and neatly furnished rooms could be secured at from 352.75 to 553.50 a week, but the most attractive feature was the low price. Announcement was made that students could further reduce the cost of living by boarding themselves, but the wonder was how they could stil' further reduce the cost of living and live. The first publication of the institution was The University Crrzphic. the first number of which was issued in December, 139G. The Graphic was to be issuec monthly, and was a four-page paper of large dimensions, almost the size of a smali town newspaper, a large part of the hrst page was given to a cut of three magnifi- cent buildings that were to adorn the campus, but so far as visible to the naked eye, these buildings have not been erected. On the first editorial staff of the Graphic appears the name of J. W. Mahood, now the Rev. Dr. Mahood, as literary editor. The Hrst issue announces the organization of a literary society, known as the Othonian, and composed of both young men and young women, and also members of the faculty. The faculty members were needed to give numbers. The following item from this same issue shows that the pun, as a common figure of speech was used in College publications then as now: uMiss Anna Burnip's young lady friends are curious to know why she so highly values her walks beside the Brook." That Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Peters were interested in the institution and in student life was shown by the announcement that they would give a reception to the students in their elegant home in Morningside. Later their residence was pur- chased for a science building. The statement that the institution had an enrollment of about a hundred and fifty by January of the first year was probably true, since this number included the students enrolled in the Law School. College of Medicine, Commercial School. etc., as well as those in the College of Liberal Arts. A sketch of this kind would be lacking in justice to some connected with the institution at that time should it fail to mention the names of the men who bore the great burdens of the new institution. The Reverend Wilmot Whitfield. D. D.. now of Seattle, Washington, was the Chancellor of the University. Doctor Whitfield was a man of commanding presence, of a most kindly disposition, of strong personality, Two hundred fortystwo and of the highest Christian ideals. The Dean of the College of Liberal Arts was the Reverend B. C. Glass, A. M., now also of Seattle. The Reverend Mr. Glass was a most scholarly man, and a man of great intellectual keenness and of fine executive ability. Dr. J. C. Gilchrist, a man of rugged physical characteristics, of high ideals and scholarly attainments, was Dean of the Normal College. The financial burden being too heavy Dr. Whitfield resigned in 1892. His succes:or was Dr. William Brush, formerly President of Upper Iowa University and later President of the University at Mitchell, South Dakota. In 1894 the Uni- versity of the Northwest was taken over by the Northwest Iowa Conference, the in- stitution was reorganized and named Morningside College. The Reverend G. W. Carl served as president for three years. At the close of his term of service Dr. W. S. Lewis, now the honored Bishop Lewis, succeeded to the presidency, and an era of great prosperity was ushered in. Bishop Lewis is a native of New York. Coming to Iowa in early manhood he became Superintendent of the Belle Plaine High School. Later he entered the min- istry of the Methodist Church and soon was elected Principal of the Epworth Semi- nary. This institution prospered greatly under his administration. His election to the presidency of Morningside took place in 1896. Bishop Lewis is a man of inspiring personality. large, genial, deliberate, mag- netic, and deeply spiritual. Additions were made to the Faculty, the curriculum was revised, the Main Hall was completed. So strongly was his influence felt in every part of the work of the institution that a member of the Board of Trustees was heard to remark that the Board would meet and then wait for President Lewis to come and tell them what to do. Friends of the institution multiplied. Messrs. J. C. Lookin, C. H. Lockin, W. P. Manley, George D. Perkins, George C. Call, L. J. Haskins, C. W. Payne, Hon. Scott M. Ladd, Dr. E. C. Heilman, and many other prominent men encouraged President Lewis with personal Service and with their generous gifts to the institution. With the aid of a 850,000 gift from Mr. Carnegie, the endowment was increased to 3400,000. The general conference of the Methodist Church in session at Baltimore, Mary- land. in 1908, elected President Lewis to the office of bishop, and within a few months he left for his larger field of work in China. Doctor Freeman served two years, resigning to take a pastorate. President Freemanis successor was Dr. Alfred E. Craig, previously pastor of Grace Church. Wilmington, Delaware. President Craig soon same to be known as a man of high Christian ideals, manly and dignified bearing, of great strength of character and will. The destruction by fire of three of the College buildings has brought problems that have severely tested his courage and perseverance. Under his leadership the institution has taken a higher rank in scholarship, has become thoroughly organized and disciplined, and has secured the highest enrollment in its history. Of all the men who have linked their fortunes with Morningside College the three who seem to stand preeminently above all others are Dr. Wilmot E. Whitfield, the leading spirit in the founding of the institution, Bishop Wilson S. Lewis. the leading spirit of its reorganization and material advancement, and President Alfred E. Craig, the leading spirit in giving it its highest scholastic efficiency and largest enrollment. Two hundred forty three Our boys intereslerl in Cl1Qil16Cl'il1fI as a profession galhered together these snap shots of themselves. -..f - -- faq?-9-Y? Q . i i -. - y- .L ni.. -,-- ':' .. -H '!"- fx- Two hundred forty-fou 1' 'Tn 4. n 'P V ,UN-L.. Sf IllllIllIllIllllIllllllllIIIIllIllIllIllIIIllIIIllIllIIulllnlllllllllallulllInn:InxaIIIIIIIIllnlllllnllllllllllll: A Big Meal fov Twenty Cents 6 A i BARNETS THICK MALTED MILK Y 7 ,JJ The store Where there is alway Registered Druggist to fill your prescription Morningside Pharmacy IXIIIIIICHOIZI Paint and Varnislies - llurpliy and O'Brien Varnislies WALL PAPER - MIRRORS - ALL KINDS OF GLASS KAWNEER STORE FRONTS Aalfs Paint Ee? Glass Co. 'ulllle House of Quality and Servicel' 1009-13 Fourth Street Sioux City, Iowa El ..............................................................,...,......... E1 gl ......... ................ .. .........,...... ..... Conklin I N T I ' 'D 'Q N 9 ENDURA IN MQRNINGSIDE FCDUNTAIN PENS Q U71CtJ71dIfI07ZGlIy ana' Perpetually W. C. AKERS E A , , E E Conklin Pens may be purchased at 5931 Thlrd AVC- Phone 67059 -Q 5 Morningside College Book Store E nuuulnnuzullullnlll nuIIllllnlllllllllllllluui IEIIHIIIHUIH l""l"""""l "'l'll'l'Ullll lllll E E umm mu El STUDIOS 519 Fourth S rect SIOUX CITY, IOWA Phologruplrs for This Annual and Many Previous Annuals Merrie by Youngberg E llllllll lllllllllllllllll llll lllllllll lllll E T h d'ed forty-5 API a'2.gf?..f 'lxi " 'W t 5 3 - N ' Fieldfs Exclusive ' Millinevy Shop of Distinction Prices 34.95-310.00 Opposite Martin Hotel 506 Fourth St. Sioux City. Iowa llllllllllllll lllllllllllll lull lIIlllllllllllllllllllllllw Elllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ODE TO THE DOHM GIRLS Here's to the dorm girls. They're tough as tough leather, They'll go to a show, In all kinds of weather. They eat like a horse, And run like an ox, And if you get fresh By George, they'll box. Here's to the dorm girls, They sure like their neckin', But get them hack early, Or youill sure have to reckon. They're demure and genteel As long as you say: Chop suey, hot doggie. Or maple musche? Here's to the dorm girls. This sounds like they're tough. But just get to know them, You'll find they're not rough. Now, truly, my friend. Theylre really not bad, If the truth must be spoken. I like them, egad. Ulla Elillllllll lllllll WHY Chestermaifs Pop BECAUSE It Gastes Good Fifty-seven, Years, Experience Must Mean Something llllllllllll llllllll llulllll llllllll Van Sehireeyen S Company JEWELERS 508 Fifth Street Everything in Jewelry and Watches "The place where you get personal attentioni' T o hundred fo ty l lllllllllllllnlllllllllllllll mlllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll llll llllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll llllllll E E 24 Hour Ambulance Service PHONE 66555 Lady Assistant WEST S RICHARDS Funeral Directors St. Aulmin at Third Avenue 5 JESSE A. WEST CECIL W. RICHARDS lrllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I-I Dr. Graber: "What is a watt?" ' Bright Student: HA watt is what you get when you ask what a watt isf, Dr. Graber: "What?" Bright Student: "A watt." Registrar Lewis: "The names of your parents, please?" Anderson: "Papa and Mama." A "Er-Mr. Zwald, are you chewing gum in my class?" 'LNaw, this ain't gumg it's terbaccof, '4Oh, I beg your pardonfl mllllllllll E 6 'N Hoausl The DISTINCTION and PRESTICE of "OUR STOREU assures you quick, accurate and dependable SERVICE. Dixsonfs Pharmacy Iowrfs lfinest Suburban Drug Store At Peters Park Phone 65545 Elllllllllll llll E Two hundred forty-eight E llllll lllllllllllll llllllllllllIllHllllllllllllllllInIllllllxlIllllllllllllllllnlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lnlnll lllllllll'-1 I I Wholesale and Retail Corner Seventh and Nebraska llllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllilllllllllllllxnlnlix nlllIllIllllllllllllllnulIllllllllllnlIlulllIllllnlnlllllllunlll El ---'-------------l-f '-2-'1'--' I ----'--f-f-K----'--K1-'----'-----'--f- El El -1-'-'-------'--'-----'""1-'-'------'1:--------'-----'--f1:----------'-,-- - THE IQAYPEE SANDWICH BARBER SHGP 5 ...K ...l1..., f.?2.11ip,..?.Eg..EEt:f:f.ig..Zif.'.'.iiffLi.'.:1iI ........ ElinllllllllllllllllnlllllllllllllllIII'Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllnlll HENRY THE HATTER M. C. STEWART 5 E P - - E fll7I6I'I.!'1li.N Finest Hu! Values ze! E : A . . mpr or 5 5 Frances Building L-A rlrfll - fn:IQIQIrnruuuunznnuunnunnxururuuaznunxuu unnnrm n mm E1 Illrlllll rllfllllllrlllrlllllllrllwllrrlrlllxlrlllllllllulr llunu n u Il The FIRST NATIONAL BANK. SIOUX CITY. has eetahlished a market for honds for Sioux City and surrounding territory. If you desire to sell a hond. yoI1 can get cash for it at once. If you desire to buy a bond. we have on hand for immediate delivery a broad list Of carefully chosen honds. The FIRST NATIONAL BANK offers to its Customers only honds in which it has invested its own funds. THE NATIONAL RANK FOR SAVINGS RATIO 'set 440 CAPITAL 'gf UNDER U, s. ONE MILLION GOVERNMENT DOLLARS - ' 'll I QUPFRVIQION of ft A A Sioux 0 RESOURCES TEN MILLION DOLLARS EJ :run nnlxnunlIIIuIIllllllllIlllllllllllllllnllllllllllllll ll llsllllllllllllll Ill llllllull nulnu Inxulxnn :LI Two hundred f E llllllllll lllllllnlllllulllntllullullllllllllll lllllllllllum Elllllllll Hung' E u llliilll W. Harry Christy G'23'fh'Zff???'f5'53Is350 E UNDERTAKING PARLORS Graduation Day "mms H 2 Morningside Masonic Temple GRUEN WRIST WATCH DIAMOORE RING +lill2 Morningside Avenue Thorpe 61 Company 21 Ham Cadillac Ambulance "S1'nz1.1' Cilyfs Lvfzzifrzg J6ll'CH8I'S,. 5 Service 509 Fourth Street 5 E El COAL COAL Morningside Lumber and Coal Company .-I Morningside Insiilution Morningside Avenue and Lakeport Phone 66122 Lumber Steei and Cedar Posts Mill 'Work Lawn Fencing and Gates Square Deal Fence Hog Houses and Feeders Enterprise Paints Sewer Pipe Balsam Wool Flue Lining J. E. HEDEEN. Secrelary and illanager COAL COAL l fifty Quill!!! lllll 1 WM. WARNOCK CO., Inc. GRAYSONS : lf'l1ole.waler.w 5 Auto Supplies, Replacement Parts, E S U I T S 5 Warm Air Furnaces and Fittings. E Galvanized Iron Sheet Metal Q - Products. - 5 2 Warnock Building qimw Cin, IOWW E E -lll lfourth Street Sioux tlity, low.1 E - 2- 'S ' ' .f L : E E wlllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllKllflllKllllllllmfllllllllllllltlig Lulllllllllllllll lllllllllll llll Ill IIKKIIKIIIIIIKIIHIIKIEI Prof. Schultz says: "The human lirain is a wonderful organ. It starts to work as soon as we get up and does not stop till we get to class in the morning." Lloyd tells us that for one little co-ed everything is Rozy nowgunless things go Boom! There still seems to he one little Ray of hope for Lucile lVlalueg. THE EGOTIST Next to myself I like my girl liest. '3 EI' Offering Tom- +Unusual Strength in Capital and Surplus --L5 Years' Experience -The Best of Facilities -The Well Known "Security Service" "SECURITY FOR SAVINGS" .,...,.. .... Q Y ...t N ..... X Q X ...., S .... X or Sioux ciw Euuuun nuiunm Two hundred tilt, Y mlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI E E E Qijgfjfgff Sioux CITY 414 Water Street 2 : WHOLESALE E 2 E uf-107713 market fgr the E Phone for Special Prices for Banquets : : Great fvgrfhwegf, S Phone 87559 El ---------- --------'-------------11-----'-'----------'-'--'-"'f-'-----'l- lil --------- -----'---------------"'-l----'-----'---- ------- mls that jam good?" "Yes, Mfhe "Come quick, mam, little Oscars eat-' ing all the raisins off the flypaperf' NI wonder Why lobsters are red?" 'Alf you were in a glass case withou. any clothes. you'd be red too." mllllllllll E' cn it's jam good? jell you say!" Built on the Confidence Q ofthe Many It Has 5 Helped 0Ux GW Sioux National Bank FOURTH STREET AT PIERCE Mlllllllllll U ndred fifty-two ' 1 f .itil fi? 6 l a 1, is 3352 'Tri+ The Test "The acid test of the efficiency of E' a college is the graduate product" This statement by M. E. Graber, Dean of Men at Morningside Col- lege, is the inexorable law by which the product of every institution is judged. Knowing full well the application oi' this law which judges people and institutions by the results that they achieve, every operation in the pro- duction of this book was conducted with the thought that it must be a "graduate product" of which both Morningside and we as producers could be proud. WERSTEGEN lPRllNTllNG CUMPANY IOUX CITY, IOWA ERI 'l h d d fifty E rlllluxIuullulnlullllI:ullluulllullulllululllullullrlllltluHIlllllllllulllllllHHHIlllullll:ullInllluIll:llulllllllllullulullul E Headquarters for Athletic Goods :: Always Priced Right E llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIlIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIlIIIlllIIIIIIIIIlIIIlllllllllllllllllllllla:llllllllllllllllllllllllllll E E lllullul ulnulllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllx lllll llllllllll lllllllllll llll E ln the School of Life Success is assured if you "Major" in Thrift-and Thrift is lwesl measured by a WOODBUHY SAVINGS Account. WOUDBURY COUNTY SAVINGS BANK The Safe Home for Savings lllll llllllllllllllllllllllnn llllllllllllllll llllllnll llll EI EI EI El Buy and Specify Paper on Performance and Value WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNIQN Sioux CITY 47'l1is Annual Printed on Aigretle Erzanwlezl Bookl I-I lun llll E fttyf nnuunnluuunuununul1nuunnlunnununnnununnuuluuuuuununuuIn nun:nunu1viueununnunuuunuununnuu nun lulnnunl llnnnnn lllllllllrla c'SWEETE T TORYM CHOCOLATES SIOUX CANDY COMPANY fllanufavlu refs 1 llnll llllllllnlnllllllnxl llllllllllllm llllllllllllllllllllllllilll Hlllllllllll li1Iiilu1nlliIInll1liinnili1IIilxllllllilliiliniliililuiJIIIllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll E' Exaea iegaae ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION For Home and Store-Proaluct of General Motors D. K. BAXTER, INC., 606 Pierce Street SIOUX CITY GAS S4 ELECTRIC CU.. Retail Dealers 5 llllll nulluullllullllluulllllllllululullllKunKuKuuulluululluururulullLlluullllllllllllllululllllllll Ill QL l? Age's Wisdom Youtlfs Vigor The staff of Officers and Employees of The Toy National Bank includes people with long and broad experience in the banking 1 Held as well as those who are being trained for greater respon- I sibilities. ' The entire Toy National personnel will welcome an oppor- tunity to convince you and your friends that this well balanced 5 combination of Wisdom and Vigor makes it the ideal place to transact business. The Toy National Bank .SOUTHWEST CORNER FOURTH AND NEBRASKA I llllllnllllllIllIllllIIIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllIllIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll.ll lllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIE FL. UL.. ., llllfltf mlllllllllllll IlllllllllllIllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllIllIlllllllilllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll I Elllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllsllllllllllllll ll I3 """"""' ' ' MYRENS sHoE SHOP SHININC PARLOR Let Us Have Your Paironage Q 1909 Morningside Avenue Lars Myren, Proprietor il ..........................-......-........-.-........-. .......:............................................ Q """'"""'"'""""""""'"'"'"'"''"'"''"'"""''"'"'"'"""'"''"'"""'"''"'"'"""""""""""'""""'"'"'""""""""""" E WM. BEUTTLER, A. I. A. RALPH ARNOLD, A. I. A. BEUTTLER S ARNOLD ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS E Specializing in the Planning of Public Buildings. Designers of the New Women's Dormitory. - Phone 55374 E 405-6-7-8-9 Insurance Exchange Building Sioux City, Iowa mlllllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll glllllllllllll IIllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll ll : "If Your Janitor Needs It-We Have If, Qiburrbill 11-Blanufanturing Qin. Manufacturers of Complete Line BRUSHES, SOAP, FLOOR FINISHES - CLEANING SUPPLIES 5 SIOUX CITY, IOWA - Qlllllllll IIlllllllIlllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll hundred fifty-six C. T. HOPPER FURNITURE CO. Manufacturers of MATTRESSES AND UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE Wholesale Distributors of FURNITURE AND FLOOR COVERINCS First and Virginia Streets SIOUX CITY, IOWA GX OF Ouqbf Where Quality ls As Represented OSCAR J. HQBERG .IEW ELER Exclusive Things 410 Pierce Street THE PARAM T CO FECTIO ERY 'fSweetest Place in Town" Lunches, Pastries, Ice Cream and Candy Phillip Papas 519 Fourth Street E llIllllllllllllllllllllllll IIllIIIllIllIIIllIllllllllllllllllblllllllll E Thdd ulllulllullllu Illlulvlllllrllllluluulllllllllr Llullzulullllullullx The Students I HEADQUARTERS eeman the Tallor Whefe Evefybody Shirts, Ties, sox Goes For Handkerchiefs QUALITY N Underwear CLEANING AND Pajamas PRESSING REPAIRING F U RRI ER Mgffafiise We Make lVlen's Suits At Peters Park Phone 65690 At Fair Prices DAIQK THEATRE MORNINCSIDE Dnzeczrmw J. C. DVNQAN Showing Only llic Latest Releases C' ' li ll' S- ' ine uny ,elected from the Wm-lil's Cr 't 5 P' 'G ea e t ICHIIICGI., -efllso-1 Colin-flies, Cartoons and Other Short Sulmjects of ualit Q y First Show at 7:06 IP. M. TWO FULL SHOWS EVERY EVENING "The Orclzestraolrf' Supplies Svncl ' 'f hcl I' I uunme Music with Every Picture lllllllllllllllllIllllIllllIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllm llllll I PEGPLE LIVE RY CG. RENT A CAR - DRIVE IT YOURSELF Phone 81854 IIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll 418 Court Street g lllllllllxlllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllm THE SUGAR BOWL Special Fried Chicken Dinner EVERY SUNDAY Erum I2:U0 to 2:00 RRIIJGE LUNIIHEONS SULICITED lVInrningsicle Avenue I' l l l filly-eight Phone 67633 E IIIIlIIKIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllm 7 I E llunlllm Morningside Coiiiieg Sioux CITY, IOWA 2 6 College of Liberal Arts ' Pre-Professional Courses in Commerce and Business Administration. Engineering. Law. and Medicine. Two-Year Elementary Grade Teachers' Course. School of Music-Theory, Organ, Pianoforte, Voice. Wilid and Instrurnentsg Supervisors' Course in School Music. School of Expression and Dramatic Art. Courses in Athletic Coaching. . String Registration of Freshmen, Seplember 163 of Upperclassmen. September 16 and 17. For calalogzue and information address PRESIDENT FRANK E. MOSSMAN E ll lllunulbv Two 11 und red ,fiftyfni-no E3 iiii iiiil liiii F SANDWICH SHOP LUNCHES, DINNERS. STEAKS. CHOPS, HOMEMADE PASTRY Open Sunday Evenings. 5:00 to 12:30 - 511 Sixth Street Opposite Orpheum Exit In Davidson Building will llllflllillll ' IIIIUIIIlllllllllllllilllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll lllll lllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll lllllllllll EIIlllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllll Ill? Q llllllllllllllll I lllll llllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll lllllllllllllllll - Correct Furnishings for the E E KAUFFMAN'S - College Man 5 2 - WWE Wh1te Bakery College Parties and Teas ' for Fancy Cakes and Pastry - - Our Specialty - E E Phone 66017 I New Orpheum Building E Q Peters Park C. M. Kauffm IllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll mllllllllllllllll E E Ellllllllllllll llllllllll llllllllll lllllll Known and Liked Throughout the Northwest La Fama Chocolates Une of a Family of Famous Products MADE BY OHNSON Ellllllllllllll llllIllllllllIllllllllllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllillllllllllll lllllll E hundred sixty mllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll E UNIVERSITY STYLES- 2-PANTS SUITS S25 and S35 I MOREYS CLCJTHES SHGP 620 FOURTH STREET IEI -------------- ----------------------------------- - -----------------------------------------------------------------'-----'------------------ '------- El gl snnnuuu ' nnnuuun lulunlnul n nnlunl l n nu ununluuunnlllluul lllllllllll T Q llllllllllll ll IlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllll I THE BEST MURNINGSIDE ' in ' E Mortgage-Loans Investment Securities PRESSING I RELINING IISUTHIICC ALTERING 5 . 5 5 TAILORING Contmental Mortgage Co. Quick De,i,,e,y 5,,,,,iCe S Fifth and Douglas Sts. Phone 85898 Q 5 2020 St. Aubin Joe Wolfson mlllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllm ElllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllullllul E1 -------------- -'------------'- ----------- '----'----- 151 '-----'-'---- -'----'--- ----- -'-------- -----'-- - '--. 2 Compliments of Roberts Dairy CO ' " E s n D OUR WAGON PASSES YOUR DOOR EI -------------- ----.---- Q ---.- Ei E51 --.---------- ----------.----------.-------------------.- -------- mlllllllllllll IIlllllillllllllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIllllIllIIllIIllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll E IMPORTERS, MANUFACTURERS : and DEALERS in Barber and Beauty Shop SuppIieS hlsll"lIclplll CUTLERY, CHAIRS AND FIXTURES ' WHOLESALE ANU RETAIL : Phone 88378 : Warnock Building 707-709 Douglas Street l:-Illllllllllllll IIIllIIlllIllIllIIIIIIIllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllIIIIIIllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIllllllllllllll 'Iwo hund d ty MEET AND EAT AT THE CULLEGE TNN Eleven by ll ll AT PETERS PARK Booths Home Cooked Meals T. G. SHEROS lllllllllllllllllllllellllIllllllullll nl IIIllIIlIIIIllIllII1IllllllllllllllllllllllllIll lll Make Your Home Ap REAL SHQME installing' Woodwork designed and manufactured by National Wood T Works ' Yours for Home lndustry llllulllllulllllllilllluluulluluuuxlulllllllrlllll 1z:llurullI1 ll IK:linuxlulllllnulllulllllInuKlpgtlllllllllllululul amen. T6 Tllerelwy e A Safe Place to Practice Economy SUPPLYING ONLY THAT Service that some one must perform for you. nabling the consumers of Sioux City and surrounding territory to show a substantial saving on their purchases of GROCERIES g on ip - MEATS FRESH' 'FRUITSH AND VEGETABLES The W DAILY BREAD " ' A A TAC-CUT COFFEE ell done loaf.with A A More cups of fragrant coffee proper crust. V A- to the pound. m-- El 'Sixty-t A POEM The sweet chimes toll the kuell of coming day. The lowly profs wind siowly o'er the lea. And as to class l plod my weary way. I wonder what this day theyill do to me. Now fades the glimpse of profs clean out of sight. But all the air a lingering fragrance holds. The stock yards do big business in the night. Which is not noticed if you're blessed with colds. There stands the Con. a lone but massive tower ' Wliere many a son and daughter of Appollo Go daily there to practice by the hour. By Jove, you'd almost think their heads were hollow. Beneath those rugged elms. which always shade That concrete bench-which stands a mouldering wreck- Where now no longer are true friendships made. Our rude forefathers used to sit and neck. Full many a co-ed often serene ln classroom where dull lectures she must bear, Full many a frat man must remain unseen And waste his wit upon his own back stair. The boast of heraldry. the pomp of power. And all that beauty. all that wealth ere hoards, Await alike the inevitable hour, The paths of whoopee lead but to governing boards. gProfessor Warner Schultz. IN APPREc1ATioN M Well, well. the last page-whether it be an ignominious close, or triumphant, we don't know. When you get through you're not necessarily poignantly cognizant of the fact-nope, rather, you feel suspended. an unsubstantial phantom in Time and Space. with no ground to dig your toes in. But we sing Te Morningsidum, and hope you do. Names for a great long list of "special acknowledgment is due to- for kindly services rendered in the compilation of this voiumei' are certainly before our eyes most vividly. and we are happy to apprise you of the fact that the following Morningsiders aided materially: Ralph Mahlum with the music section, Olin Doane with the Dramatic portion of the book. Burnell Koolish the Forensics. Ray Soder- berg with several drawings. Walter Witt the photography. and Fletcher Kettle the Freshman Athletics. To the presidents of various organizations we tender our thank- yous for their interest in their pages. To everybody the staff expresses the hope of continued happiness and good luck. If you like a certain part of the book. mentally pin that special editor's name to it, recognizing his work on it. Thank you! And Good Luckl Two hundred sixty three CAMPUS RIDDLES lEditor's note: If your l. is below 35 don't read thisl. Why is Eunice Gray? Could Douglas Reeder? Did Weldon Baker? lEditor's note: Vive have been informed that Weldon did noi Baker. Hes not so hott. What happens when Ruth Bounds? Whom did Charles Chase? what did Rene Dahm? Whom did Donald Derr? What did Everett Dodge? What did Florence and Helen I wonder how Milton Feldt? Did Kenneth Feller? Wvhom did Jessie Frost? Wlhy is Lois Greene? 'C ?i 47:Ei'Q Down':' Sophs "in the soup." Why did Bernice Hammerstrom? lEditor's nole: Strom's condition is said to he somewhat improvedl . I Wonder whom Dorothy Held. Whom did Mary Kelsey? Wliere did Bernice Knapp? On whom did Lawrence Lean? Where did Lucile March? Whom was George Neir? Why did Margaret Palmer? Whom did Felix Payne? Did Clarence Rockwell? Who knows how long Gladys Rold? Did Margaret Rule? Why did Rerma Rust? Why don't Winifred Share? When did Mable Springer? Does Lee Strain? Could Elizabeth Turner? Could Harvey Walker? How could Philip Vlfinslow? Do you think Brownie Wootl? They say Chester Fluhrer. 3 i e- '1' wo h und red sixty-four Famous "picnic" grounds. The Delta Theta Aggravators, playing in chapel 4'She's Got Bright Red Hair'- they wanted their picture in the Sioux. 1 s A , f--y ...Jw , V' 4 - . . H ,, . M, -. , v--J-, .. -' v ., 14, ,. . - , u ,v.. . , 1 v . , ., , v ., 1 , . . .f . , . .- - - A. ' 'n Y ' ' 1 ,J ,- 1 V' 9 n ' 'N '-. ,. " ' -' " . JM." ff F 1 I K, ' 0 , Q 4 , ' ,vw x I r n' v V xv Q' I 5 N' 1 F 1 , Puff L l' A 2' L,'u',yr.:l,. gh I '1A:'v'..1c . f'-.Sv-I ,NI 'r '. 'iff' - 1' 9'5" - F' 515.97-:"v' 515523 .' ' f"'- ffm: ' r M 'M' " 'v'.,l '1 ,,.! W- ,-fi, ' 1 1,3 ' 1 n I nab. 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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, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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

1929

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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