Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1939 volume:
. '..:w ,xc
x .513 -iz
, , ,X
P r e S e n t S
DOROTHY ANN OLSON Ed t
LESTER MENKE Business 'W g
J. M. SAUNDISRSON F lty Ad
Campus Close up
N I .,,: E T 6
fFirsl Building on the Campus.
The twenty-one thousand students who have enrolled at Morning-
side College since its institution as the University of the Northwest
in 1889, salute it on thisgits golden anniversary. May this book.
published during Morningsideis fiftieth year, bring back delightful
memories of their own college days to those who are no longer in
school, and serve as a record of never-to-be-forgotten experiences
to the students of 1939.
IRA JAMES GWINN
whose understanding friendliness has
been an everpresent help and
guide to every student.
.. S.. v.., ,, .. .
N I Ne T ,
President Earl Alan Qoadman
fr-"For 11658 a jolly goof! frvllouf'
HD., D.D., LLD.
own State Teachers College, Uppvr lowu
Uniwrsily, Boston Ullivfwsity c1l'LlIlllllIl"
Sclmol, L'nix'erSity of Halle, llllflllillly
. 5, f.
ASSOCIATE EDITOR .......
LITERARY EDITOR ......
LITERARY ASSISTANT ......
SENIOR EDITOR ..........
JUNIOR EDITOR .,,,.,..,,.,
lVlEN,S SPORTS EDIToR......
WOMEN,S SPORTS EDITOR ......
PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR ....
SNAPSHOT EDITOR .......
MLTSIC EDITOR .....,...
FORENSICS EDITOR ......,
- -4, .J
Clara Louise lVlcBurney
Bonnie lean Walleii
wift, Russell Martin
DR. J. J. BUSHNELL
In the death of Dr. J. J. Bushnell, Morningside College has lost
a great mang great because he risked everything that he might do
for others. Though he knew that death might come at any moment,
he gave himself to the thorough study of books, asking as did
Browning's grammarian, :LWhat's in the scroll thou keepest furled?
Let me know allf' Books and people were his life, his great desire
being to know, and to bring his students to know the high, not the
low, not the night, but the morning.
SA Faculty Member.
Und-er lVlorningside's last three presidents one professor more
than any other firmly established himself. through his jovial dis-
position and shining integrity in the hearts of his students. To him
they freely turned for the sympathetic counsel which it was his
deepest joy to bestow, and to Dr. Bushnellls memory they will
turn many times again for comfort and inspiration.
. il A
1- 5 I' 21f'.fjjf:5?fx
, , iiifgl
' Mez 'F' 1
Board of Trustees
R. J. HARRINGTON, Sioux City ........ ............. P resident
C. L. BARKS, Orange City .........,. .,.,....,. V ice-President
T. N. MCCLURE. Sioux City ....C... ..,..., S vcremry-Treasurer
J. G. SIIUMAKER, Alamo, Texas
J. N. Hughes, Des Moines, Iowa
J. C. Rasmussen, Spencer, Iowa
C. C. Harshbarger, Onawa, Iowa
Mrs. C. R. Long, Sioux City
A. M. Jackson, Sioux City
TERMS EXPIRE 1939
O. M. Bond, Sioux City
R. J. Harrington, Sioux City
C. H. Kingsbury, Ponca, Nebraska
John Kolp, Manson, Iowa
W. H. Lease, Rolfe, Iowa
Howard Martin, Sioux City
Harry Pratt, Sioux City
TERMS EXPIRE 1940
C. W. Britton, Sioux City
J. J. Davies, Fort Dodge, Iowa
G. W. Dunn, Sioux City
I.. W. Feik, Sioux City
Gordon Metcalf, Sioux City
Rueben Roach, Sioux City
A. L. Semans, Spencer, Iowa
J. R. Tumbleson, Eagle Grove, Iowa
TERMS ExPmE 1941
C. L. Barks, Orange City, Iowa
F. Earl Burgess, Algona, Iowa
J. C. Buthman, Algona, Iowa
H. I. Down, Sioux City
J. A. Farnham, Cherokee, Iowa
J. V. Madison, Sioux City
Carrol N. Smith, Sioux City
D. W. Stewart, Sioux City
2. 5 Q
P2 x 3
35521 :, iff -,
W.. it ,.
, , ..,. , v
PAUL ICMANUEL JOHNSON
Dean of the College and
Profesxor of Philosophy
A,ll,, Cornell College, 19205 A.M.. University
agn. 1921: S.'l'.li,. Boston Univcrwity.
1923: Crztduutz' Fellow in Philosophy. Boston
University, 1923-43 Crutluutc Assie-lun! in Phil-
4-Nuphy. Brown Univorsily. 192-1-5: Cralluutt-
Stutlivs. Harvard University, 1925. 1927-8: Pli.D.,
Bo-ton Uuiwr-ity. l"2H.
Dean of Women and
Professor of Ancient
A.l3,, llliuuis W'eSCl0yuu Univvr-
-ity, 1888: A.M.. Columbia Uniwr-
:-lly, 1913: l..H.D., Illinois W'n's-
lvyun University, 1920: Cratluutl'
Stutlcnt, University uf Chivugo,
summer qlxux'l0rs, 1891 and IHU7:
Student in llm Ameritwul School uf
Clussical Studies. lionw. 1903-41
flruduate Sltulvnt. Columbia Univer-
uty, 1912-3: Urtiwfuty- of cihi.-Wt,
MYRON EARLR GRABER
Dean of Men and Professor of Physics
A.B.. Heidelberg University. 1901: .-LM.. ibid.
190-13 Pli.D., University of Iowa, 19243 Gradu-
ate Student. University of Michigan. summer
19075 Columbia University. 19083 Olrin State
Ijrriwxsity. 1913: Fellow in Physirs, University
of Chicago, U17-8: Fellow in Phyhivs. Univer-
sity of luwu, 102
CLARA Ii. Asmvs
Instructor in Pianoforie
lVlorningsid0 Coll:-gf, Chicago
LOIS JESSIE BRINKMAN
Instructor in Physical
Education for Women
Battle Crock Colle-gc. Profvs
aionul Plxyairnl lftlllezxtion
Assistant Prrzfcssor of
llzxinlinc Univ:-1-ity. Oxford
Uiuvvrflty. Lonnlon Uuiwrxity.
llnivoraily of XY'iwollaill.
,IUIIN J. BVSIINI-iI.l.
lJ.lJ.. Ph.lJ.. S.'l'.l5.
Professor of plIi,llI.YIIIJ,Ij'
lloaton University. School of
'l'hvology. Epworlll S1-minury,
Czunp, Uppvr Iowa Univm-rsily.
THOMAS CIANNING HAZE1. CAu'r1-Ju
Moa. li. B.S.. AAT.
Instructor in Theory and Instructor in Public Sclzoul
Organ Music and in Pianoforte
Ulxvllin Colln-go. Mimouri State 'l'1':u'hn'u ffollvgc,
JAMES All5'l'llY C055 EARLE E. Exma
ILS.. ALS. A.B., D.B,. AAI.. Ph.ID.
Profesxor of Cflcnlistry
Illinois W1-all-yun University.
llnivcrsily of illinois. Uuivei-
sily of Cllivugo. Clark
LALTRA CLARA FIS-CHER
Assistant Profcxxor of
Ancient Languages and
Carleton Coll:-gr-. University ni
Chicago, Univx-nity of Colo-
rado, Univn-rsity of Wihvonsin.
Professor of Psyclmlogy
Noivhwcstcrn lfnivvrsily. Cui'-
rc-tl Biblical ln:-tiluls-. Colum-
bia University. Benton Univer-
aily, University of Chicago.
IRA JAMES GWINN
Assistant Professor of
Morningside Collvgv. lfnivcrsity
Qt- l l
HORACE B. HAWTHORN
B.S.. M.s.. Ph.D.
Professor of Sociology
Iowa State College. Univcrsity
Instructor in Commercial
Iowa State College, Ames Busi-
ness College, Gregg Collcgc,
KATHERINE KAULL KINNEY
Instructor in Piunoforte
University of Kansas, Eastman
School of Music. Student of
Lawrence Srhaufller, Frctloniu
State Normal. New York.
JAMES E. KIRRPATRICK
A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of Education
Cornell College, University of
Instructor in Pianoforte
Morningside College. Eastman
School of Music, Chicago Musi-
cal College, Cleveland Institute,
Juilliard School of Music, Stu-
dent of Rudolph Ganz, Ray-
mond Wilson, Arthur Locsscr,
Instructor in Violin
Cleveland Institute of Music,
Pupil of Louis Pcrsinger, Josef
Fuchs, Herbert Elwell, Juilliard
School of Music.
HENRY F. KANTHLENEII
Professor of Romance
Cornell Collcgc, Harvard Uni-
vcrsity, Institut lfruncnis and
University of Madrid. University
of Chicago, University of Dijon,
National University of Mexico.
GORDON J. KINNEY
Instructor in Violoncello
and Double Bass
Maas School of Music. Iflustman
School of Music. Student of
Karl Agnesy, Nelson Watson.
EUGENE H. KLEINPELL
A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of History and
University of Iowu. University
of Chicago, Ohio State
Head of Violin
Morningside College, Watrsttw
Conservatory of Music, Oberlin
Conservatory of Music, Cleve-
land Institute of Music. Juil-
liard Graduate School of Music.
Pupil of Edward Ibzikowski,
Charlotte Dcmuth Williams, Dr'
Ribaupierre, Albert Stocssel,
Rubin Goldmark, Nuoum
HELEN I. IAJYELAND
Professor Emeritus of
Smith Cul lege. Oxford
A.ls., Nius. B.
Director of 1110 Cunserro-
tory of Music and
Professor of Voice
Oberlin 12011.-gi-. Moruingsidn:
Collcgv. llhvrliu Consurvamvry
of Musir. Luke flvm-va. Pupil
of Dr. Curl Unfit. Ellison Yun
lnstruefor 111 PIUIIOIOVZC
Chicago x1l..i.-1.1 11011.11-. Bw..
sluwski lfullvgn- of Mlxair, flur-
rin lnstitulv. Pupil of Tnmfurd
Harris. Ifxnz-at lllllvhesmi,
Professor of Eng ish ami
Secretary of 1110 Faculty
Instructor in Voice
Uhr-rlin Cmisi-x'vutmy of Musk.
Luke llmiexzi. Sunil-ut uf I., A.
lIlSfl'llCL'0T in Eil'lIll?!1lIlfj'
Upper Iowa University. Univer-
sily of Chicago. University of
luwu, Univcxsily of Miuuu-sum.
NIENDAI, R. ixiII.l1EIi
Assisianf Professor of
Evorzrlnzics am! Sociology
flrvvlwilic Cullvgw. University
1411111-:L Ruin Nil mmy
Registrar and Assislant
Professor of Anrienf
iimningsidi- usllpgv. University I""1gLwgE" "ml H"'f""Y
Uf f4hif1wf1- U"i'f'fsi':' uf Wfh- Aimningsilie 0.11.-g.-. L'.-m-141,
iam U-viwvfiu -11 Swlhvrrl of Illinois. tL..1.1m1,11.
JAMES HFISTHUP ROBERT GLEN Romans b
Mus. B. A-U.
Heazl of Pianoforte Instructor in Plzysical ,
DU1'flff"1f"15 Erlueation ami A.Y.9l.YfllNi A
!s1.,m1ng5i.1i- 13011.-gi-, Pupil of AINCIIC Ul"f'ClUf X
Emma Sago, J. lfrivk Svhmall, . . . V i , . ,. ,
Theo. Ihwrsumnv Rudolph Uorrlingside ffiiull-ligln, Lnxsmslly
Ganz, F.-an wr-K.-lfy, 13.2111 0 "1""' 1
,Q .., .
.mf . -
JASON M. SAUNDHRSON
Professor of Physical
Education and Director of
'l'uo1uAs C. S'I'l5l'lIl-INS
Professor of Biology
Adrian College. University of
Chicago. Kansas State Univer-
sity. Kamas City University,
lVlarint- lliologif-al lutlloratory,
Univ-nity of Iowa. Unix-'nity
Instructor in Commercial
University of South Dakota.
Spuarlish Normal, Almrtleon
Normal. Fort Wayxitr llusincss
ROBERT N. VAN HORNE
Professor of Mathematics
Nlorningsicle College. Johns
llopkins University. University
Instructor in Speech and
Vfayne State Teacher, Collcgc,
Univrrfity of Missouri. Univer-
sity of Iowa. Louisiana State
SAMt1t-:L C. S'1'EtNmu:NNER
Professor of German
Charles City College. 'l'l'u'ologi-
ral Seminary, l"rankl'ttt't-on-
Main. Germany. University of
Strassburg. University of
JouN WILSON S'1'r:wART
Pr'ofessor of Ecnrzomics
fLout-va College. Montana State
University. University of lowa,
University of lllinois. Univer-
sity of Washiligttmti.
EVERETT Tuu xt
Heatl of Wind Instruments
Nlorningsidu College, .luilliard
School of Music, lfaslman
St-bool of lVlllsit'. Pupil of
lloualtl Lentz. George- Carlaon,
cz.-at-gt-, Barre. Atttmt tot-tt.
Daniel Croth. Donaltl Schmid,
Clizuttauquu Summer School.
Lots M. VANDENBRINK
Assistant in Biology
Morningside Colin-go. '
FAlTH F. Woom-'otm
A.B., Mus. li.
Instructor in Pianofarte,
History of Music, and
Mtmrnitigsidc College. Berlin
Conservatory of llluriv. Univer-
sity of Michigan, Pupil of
Emil Licblingg, Alberto Jones,
Clarence Eddy. John Doane,
Olaf Anderson. Howard Wells.
T. N. MCCLU RE
Vim-1-nnvs University, Univer-
MRS. NlAE lllACAli'l'Hl'R
Ws'slern Union Cullcgc,
National Business Training
ROY J. SWEET
Sioux Valley Hnspitvl,
Director of Admissions
Bull State Tvarlu-rfe College,
lnmliunzx, University of Chicago.
Secretary Lo llre President
Secretary to llre Bursar
National Buaiun-as Training
Manager of Wurnerfs
Iowa Sum' Coll:-ge.
Under the watchful eye of Dr. C. F. Berkstresser, the students K
' - ac so - X ' x
Daily office hours were kept by Doc and Nurse Inez Grove 1n f ,
the Health Office Which is now in its second year of existence.
Free medical attention is available to all students in need of itg
voluntary Wassennan tests were given this year and all examina-
tions for the Health King and Queen were done in the Health Office.
have been kept in excellent physical condition throughout the year. -
E gm XR
Class of IQCSQ
- S. ....
President .....,. .............,........,, ,.....,, D a vid Brinkman
Vice-President .,.,. ....,..,.. T ed Barnowe
Secretary ..,.... ....,,.... V irginia Thomas
Representative ..... ..,,,,.. M argaret Lundquist
Redfield, South Dakota
Kappa Zeta Clti. Librarian, 3,
Dircctress. 4: Sigma Tau Delta.
3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer. 4:
Chapel Choir. I. 2, 3. 43 Wh S.
G. A., Hall President, 4.
Chapel Choir, 2. 3. 4.
Dakota Wesleyan. I. 2: Morn-
ingside. 3. 4: Pre-Engineers
Club: Aviation Club.
Kappa Zeta Chi: Psychology
Club, 4: Band, 1. 3: W. A. A..
, 1, 2, 3, 4, Board, 2, 3, 4: Hon-
orary Hockey, 2, 3. 4: Honor-
ary Kitten-ball: Sweater Win-
ner: Scarf Winner: Sioux, 4:
M. C. A., I, 2, 3. 4: Cheer
Alpha Sigma, Historian, 2.
President, 3, Recording Secre-
tary, 4, Usher, 4: Psychology
Club, 4: Sigma Tau Delta, 4:
Pi Gamma Mu, 4: Alpha Kappa
Delta. 4: M. C. A., 2. 32 Inter-
Sorority Council, 3.
WILLIE BELLE ALEXANDER
Cosmopolitan Club. l, 2, 3. 4.
Secretary, 2. Treasurer, I: Dra-
matics. l. 2. 3, 4: M. C. A..
FLETA MAE BANI2
Central State Teachers College.
I: Parsons .Iunior College. 2:
Kansas State Teachers College.
Sioux Club. I: Pi Gamma Alu.
4: Intramural Basketball. I. 2.
3. 4: Intramural Kittenball. I.
2. 3, 4: Track. I.
Pre-Iingineer's Club, Secretary.
2. Vice President, 4, President,
4: Sigma Pi Sigma, President,
3: Track. I, 3. 4.
Alpha Sigma, Pianist. 2. Re-
cording Secretary, 3. Vice Presi-
dent 4' Si ma Mu. President
, , . 2 . , .
3: Mu Phi Epsilon, Correspond-
ing Secretary, 4: Vesper Choir.
3, 4: M. C. A.. Chairman o
M. C. A. Radio Broadcast, 4
Student Council, 4: Conserva-
tory Presidcnt. 4.
Linn Grove, Iowa
Alpha Sigma: Cosmopolitan
Club. 2, 3, 4. Pre:-idcnl. 4-3 M.
C. A., I, 2. 3, 4, Secretary. 43
Grace League. I, 2, 3, 4: Ish-
koodah. Vice Prt-simlt-ut. I.
Prc-Engineer's Club. Treasurer,
2. Vice President, 3. President.
4: Sigma Pi Sigma. Vicc Presi-
dcnt, 3, President, 4: Vice
President. Senior Class.
Kappa Zeta Chi: Mu Phi Ep-
silon: Vesper Choir, I, 2. 3, 4.
iiand, 1. 3. M. C. A.. cw...
t-rative House Vice President. 4.
Aeronautics Club Assistant
ommanding Otircerz Beta Beta
Beta: Intramural Basketball:
Tri Beta, President.
Alpha Tau Delta: Biology Club:
C l . ,
Kappa Zeta Chi, I. 2: Collegi-
ate Players: Phi Sigma Iota.
Vice President. 2, President, 3.
Lake Park, Iowa
Alpha Sigma. Historian, 2, Cor-
responding Secretary, 3: Choir,
2, 3, 4: M. C. A.: Cooperative
Ilouse President, 4.
Kappa Zeta Chi? Sigma Mu,
Treasurer, 3: Mu Phi Epsilon.
Historian, 4: Chapcl Choir, I,
2. 3. 4: Student Council, 4:
W. S. G, A.. President, 42
W'ho's Who, 4.
Alpha Tau Delta. Vice Presi-
dent, 3, President, 4: "M" Club.
3. 4: Football: President Sen-
ior Class: Student Council, 4.
Palo Alto. California
Phi Sigma, Treasurer, 4: Bas-
ketball, 2. 3. 4: Football, 2, 3,
4: "M" Club, 2. 3,4: President
of Student Council, 4.
Battle Creek. Inwa
Kappa Zeta Chi, Dirertress, 3,
4: Mu Phi Epsilon, Vice Presi-
dent, 3, President, 4: Sigma
Mu, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman,
2: Chapel Choir, 1, 2. 3, 4:
Band, 1, 2: K. Z. X. Trio, 2,
3: W. S. G. A.. Vice President,
4: Messiah Contralto Soloist, 4.
,gjkfzi h 5
Collegiate Players, 33 Chapel
Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4.
"M" Club, 3, 43 Football,
1,2, 3, 4.
Collegiate Players. 1, 2, 3, 4
Cosmopolitan Club, 3, 43 In
ternational Relations Club, 3, 4
Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4
Strin Q rtct 1 2 3 4' Ves
g ua . , . . . --
er Choir, 2, 3, 43 String Trio
2 3 4' M C A l 2 3
5 43 ,Crzire League,.l3, 34. ,
Kappa Zeta Chi, Directress, 2,
Recording Secretary, 4: Psychol
ogy Club, 43 Vesper Choir,1, 2
Kappa Pi Alpha, President, 43
Collegiate Players, 1, 23 Psy-
chology Club, 3, 43 Chapel
Choir, 1, 2, 33 Vice President,
Sophomore Classg Christian
Service Club Radio Quartet, 15
Ishkoodah, Sergeant-at-Arms, 13
May Queen Attendantg Beauty
"M" Club, 2, 3, 43 Sigma Pi
Sigma, 3, 4, Serretary-Treas-
urer, 43 Choir, 2, 3, 43 Male
Quartet, 43 M. C. A. Radio
Quartet, 2, 3, 43 Football, 1, 2,
3, 4: Track, 1, 23 Who's Who,
43 Health King Attendant, 33
Health King, 4.
Battle Creek, Iowa
University of Iowa. 2. 3: Biol-
ogy Club, 43 Band. 1, 4.
Hibbing ,Iunior College, 1, 25
Football, 3, 4: Kittenballs
Track, 3, 4.
ANNA MAY KLINKER
Francis Shimer College3 Cos-
mopolitan Club, 43 Chapel
Alpha Tau Delta, Sergeant-at-
Arms, 43 Football, 13 Basket-
Alpha Tau Delta3 Chapel Choir,
1, 2, 3, 43 Dramatirs.
Liberal A rts
Alpha Sigma, Chaplain, 2, 3,
President, 43 Manuscript Club,
Librarian, 43 Editor of "Manu-
scriptu, 43 Sociology Club, 23
International Relations Club,
Vice President, 23 Alpha Kap-
pa Delta, Secretary, 3, Presi-
dent, 4: Sigma Tau Delta, Pres-
ident, 4: Intramural, 1, 2, 3, 43
Yale-Harvard, 33 Scarf Winner,
3: Sweater Winner, 3: Collegian
Reporter, 13 M. C. A., 1, 2, 3,
4, Social Service Chairman, 2,
Secretary 3, Y, W. Representa-
tive, 4: Grace League, 1, 2. 3,
4, Cabinet, 2. 3, 4: Inter-Sor-
ority Council, 43 W. A. A.,
Board, 3, 4.
Des Moines, Iowa
Alpha Sigma, Vice President, 3,
Corresponding Secretary, 43 Psy-
chology Club, 43 Pep Club, 33
Agora, .Iunior Representative3
Collegian Reporterg M. C. A.,
Orange City, Iowa
Northwestern .Iunior College, 1,
23 Phi Sigma, President, 43
"M" Club, 3, 4: Football, 3,
43 Basketball, 3, 43 Kittenball,
3, 43 Track, 3, 4.
Hibbing ,Iunior College, 1, 23
"M" Cluh, 3, 43 Football, 3,
43 Kittenball, 3, 4.
Kappa Zeta Chi, Usher, 2, 43
Pep Club, 23 Biology Club, 21
International Relations Club, 23
Beta Beta Beta, 43 W. A. A., 1,
2, 4, Basketball Chairman, 4,
Awards Chairman, 23 Yale-Har-
vard, 1, 2, 43 Scarf Winner, 25
Sweater Winner, 43 Honorary
Hockey, Volleyball, and Basket-
ball Teams, 1, 2, 43 M. C. A.,
1, 2, 4.
Kappa Zeta Chi, Directress, 3,
Critic, 4, President, 43 Pep
Club, 3: Sigma Mu. 31 Chapel
Choir, 1, 2, 3, 43 Band, 13
Health Queen, 2: Student Body
Secretary-Treasurer, 4: Beauty
Alpha Tau Delta, Sergeant-ab
Arms, 2, Vice President, 43
Economics Club, 2, 33 Cheer
Leader, 3: Editor of Alumni
Kappa Zeta Chi, Corresponding
Secretary, 4, Inter-Sorority
Council, 2, Critic, 43 Chapel
Choir, 1, 2, 3. 43 Vocal Trio,
1, 2, 33 Madrigals, 33 Song
K X Ks,
.Q . . ,
Spirit Lake, Iowa
Kappa Zeta Chi: Mu Phi Ep-
silon, 3, 4, Warden, 3, Treas-
urer, 4: Sigma Mu, 2: Chapel
Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4: Band, 1. 22
Contralto Soloist in "Messiah'.
3: Solos in "Rose Maiden", I.
Pre-Engineer's Club: Band:
Brass Quartet: Trumpet Trio:
Kappa Zeta Chi: German Club.
2: W. A. A.. 2, 3. 4. Vice Pres-
ident, 4: Intramural Hockey. 2.
3: Snapshot Editor. 3. Literary
Editor, 4. "Sioux": M. C. A.,
2. 3: Grace League, I: Art
Kappa Zeta Chi, Treasurer, 3,
President, 4. Inter-Sorority
Council, 3, 4: Pep Club: Ish-
koodah President, 1: Chapel
Choir, 2, 3, 4, Vire President,
4: ,Iunior Class Representative:
Agora, President. 4, Vice Presi-
dent, 3: Health Queen, 3:
"Yumph Girl". 3: Miss Morn-
ingside, 4: Student Council,
Cosmopolitan Club, 4: Econom-
ics Club, 2: Pi Kappa Delta, 2,
3, 4, President, 4: Pi Gamma
Mu: Chapel Choir. 1, 2, 3, 4,
President. 4: Student Council,
2, 3, 4: M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4,
President, 3: Class Scholarship,
1: Board of Control, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Inter-Collegiate Debate, 2,3,4.
Kappa Zeta Chi, Corresponding
Secretary, 3, Treasurer, 4: Pi
Gamma Mu- 4: .Iunior Class.
Treasurer: Senior Class Repre-
sentative: Senior Editor, Junior
Editor, "Sioux": Grace League,
2: Student Council, 4.
Biology Club, 1, 2: Psychology
Club, 3, 4.
Kappa Zeta Chi: Vesper Choir
President: Symphony Orrhestra
Student String Quartet.
Chapel Choir, 1, 2.
CLARA LOUISE IVICBURNEY
Alpha Sigma, Chaplain, 3, Ru-
porter, 4: Art Club, 2: German
Club, Musician, 1, Vice Presi-
dent, 2: Mu Phi Epsilon. His-
torian. 4, Recording Secretary,
4: Sigma MII, 2, 3: Pi Gamma
Mu: Symphony Orchestra, 1. 2.
3, 4: Collegian Reporter, 1, 4:
Assistant Literary Editor,
"Sioux", 4: M. C. A., 2, 3, 4:
H. G. INTORRISON
Aliha Tau Delta, ecre y. .
Sergeant-at-Arms. , ' esident,
4: Inter- cil. 4:
Economics . " Club.
. , ' : Bas - , -
ntr , h , . e : , , '
Intr m . nball, , .. .
Z H lass Presi e ' -
dent ouncil 3: Sports itor,
"Sion ". 2: Graco Leagu , , -
3. Cabinet, 2: M. C. A., 1, 2
5 l 3
Q fn I
, ub 1
3, 4, c r.ta 4 o ball, 1,
2 3 cb 3
I ' 2
r u 33
4 u r d u
Kappa Zeta Chi: Mu Phi Epsi-
lon, Vice President. 4: Sigma
Mu: Chapel Choir. 1. 2. 3, 4:
W. S. C. A., Hall President, 4.
Economics Club: Collegiate
Players, 2, 3: Pi Kappa Delta:
Alpha Psi Omega: Student Body
Vice President, 4: Collegian
R e p o r t e r : Sports Editor,
"Sioux", 3. 4: M. C. A.
Kappa Zeta Chi, Usher. 2: Col-
legiate Players. 1, 2: W. A. A..
I. 2. 4. Board Member. 2: W.
S. G. A., Hall President, 4:
Intramural Sports, 1, 2, 4:
Yale-Harvard, 1, 2, 4:
Winner, 4: Scarf Winner, 2:
Collegian Reporter. I, 2:
"Sioux", 2: M. C. A., 1. 2, 4:
Grace League, 1, 2.
PAUL MCKENNA 5
Liberal Arts I
M. C. A., 3, 4.
Biology Club, 2, 3, 4: Psychol-
ogy Club. 4: Beta Beta Beta,4.
Alpha Sigma, Treasurer, 3, 4,
l'residt-nt, 4: Psychology Club,
4. Secretary. 4: Economics
Club. 2: Eta Sigma Phi, 3, 4.
SI-cn-tary. 4: Pi Gamma Mu, 4,
Alpha Kappa Delta, 4: Intra-
mural Basketball. 2, 3. 4, Vol-
leyball, 2. 3. 4, Hockey, 4:
Typist. "Sioux", 4: M. C. A..
I, 2: Agora. Senior Repre-
Alpha Tau Delta. Treasurer, 4,
President, 4: Biology Club, 2:
.Iunior Class Vice President.
I-'orest City, Iowa
Sigma Theta Rho, 2. 3, Chap-
lain, 3: Manuscript Club, Vice
President, 4: Collegiate Players.
2. 3: Choir. 2, 42 Collegian
Reporter. 2. 3, Art Editor, 3:
Student Ministerial Association.
Vive President, 4.
-' -" r . 35 3 ,
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BIRDIE MAE SLOTHOWER
Alpha Sigma, Usher, Directress.
Secretary: Collegiate Playersg
W. A. A., 15 Sigma Tau Deltag
Eta Sigma Phi, Vice President5
Alpha Sigma, Corresponding
Secretary, 2, Recording Secre-
tary, 3, Reporter, 43 Psychology
Club. 45 Pep Club, 35 W. A.
A., 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramural, 1, 2,
3, 45 Yale-Harvard, 1, 2, 35
Collegian Reporter, 35 M. C.
A., 2, 3.
BRUCE VAN DEMARK
Iowa State College, 35 Alpha
Tau Delta: Pre-Engincer's Club,
1, 2, 45 Football, 1.
BONNIE JEAN WALLEN
Kappa Zeta Chi, Usher, 35 W.
A. A., Treasurer, 3. President,
45 Sigma Tau Delta: Phi Sigma
Iota, Secretary, 2, 3, Historian,
45 Eta Sigma Phi, President, 45
Intramural Hockey. 1, 2, 3, 43
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Volley-
ball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball, 1, 2,
3, 45 Yale-Harvard, 1, 2. 3, 45
Sweater Winner. 3: Scarf Win-
ner, 2: Women's Sports Editor,
3, Snapshot Editor. 4, "Sioux",
M. C. A., 2, 3. 4, Cabinet Mem-
ber 3, 4: Student Council, 4.
Alpha Sigma, Pianist, 2, Usher,
3, Dire:-tress, 4, Historian, 45
Mu Phi Epsilon, Warden, 43
Sigma Mu, Secretary, 35 Chapel
Choir, 1, 2. 3, 45 M. C. A.
Radio Quartet, 45 Soprano
Soloist in "Messiah", 4.
West Bend, Iowa
Alpha Sigma, Chaplain, 45 Ger-
man Club, 2: Vesper Choir. 13
Collegian Reporter, 15 M. C.
A., 15 Grace League, 15 Gospel
Team, 1, 2.
Sigma Theta Rhog German
Club, 1. 2, 3. President, 3: Phi
Beta Rho, 35 Band, 35 Sioux
City Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2.
3, 4, Concert Master, 1, 2, 35
Faculty String Quartet, 1, 2, 3.
45 Grace League, 2, 3.
Sigma Theta Rho: Dramatics, 21
Psychology Club, 4: Phi Sigma
Iota, President, 3. 4: Choir, 15
M. C. A., 1, 2, 3.
Sigma Theta Rhog "M" Club
2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, President
45 Chapel Choir, 1: Football
1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball, 1, 2, 3
45 Kittenball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Kappa Zeta Chi, Directress, 3
Critic, 3, Vice President, 4
Dramatics. 2. 35 Sigma Tau
Delta, 3, 45 Freshman Class
Secrctaryg Senior Class Secre-
taryg Collegian Reporter. 22
I-'rcshmen Green Sheet Editor
15 Editor Agora Edition, 2: Edi-
tor, "Sioux", 35 Board of Con-
trol, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2
May Queen, 15 Agora Secretary
25 Ishkoodah President, l.
Psychology Club, 45 M. C. A.
1. 3, 45 Grace League, 1. 2, 3
Rockwell City, Iowa
Kappa Zeta Chi, Chaplain, 3
Psychology Club, 2. 3, 4, Pres
ident, 3, 45 Economics Club. 2
Pi Gamma Mu, Vice President
3, President, 45 M. C. A., 1. 2
3, 4-, Cabinet, 1, 45 Secretary
Treasurer, 2, Vice President, 3
Grace League. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabi
net. 1. 2. 4. Secretary-Treasurer.
3: International Relations Club
I, 2. 3, 4, Secretary, 2.
Kappa Zeta Chi5 W. A. A.,
Vesper Choir, 15 Health
Alpha Tau Delta, Vice Presi-
dent, 45 Biology Club, 15 Eco-
nomics Club, 2. 3. 4: Intra-
SEDATE C?j SENIORS
Class of IQLLO
President ...,,,,.,,,. ..,......,...,....,,
-if 1, 1 ,
. , ..
Recent member of the Diamond Ring Society.
Seldom seen with lmolrs, but frequently
with a man.
A pre-nzerl and a mighty "Merrie" fellow.
Watch out, women, here I come.
Neither sinner nor saint.
B. ROY BROWN A
He awoke one afternoon., and found
A life wire with a short circuit.
Knowledge in youth. is wisdom in age.
Play and I,ll play with youg
study and you study alone.
Her outward quietness eoters a wealth
of hirlclen character.
The better half of his education has not
been found in books.
Gentleness clues more than zfiolencc
Napoleon was littleg so is Jean.
Music ufashus azvay from the soul zlze llllfvf
of everyday life.
Not real good and not real bad.
The way to a professofs heart is through-
Even the Health Office is a pleasant place
with her on duty.
A case of qualityg not quantity.
Something atzempzed, something done.
He laughs best who laughs when the
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Better sense in the head than cents
in the pocket.
The other half of the Sweeney-Hanson team.
Absence from class makes the marks
To he fleterminerl is to have half
your work done.
Studying makes some people wise-
Another year has passed. Have you?
A guaranteed tonic for the blues.
To surpass in the Classroom is a habit of hers
When you play, play hard. When you work,
clon,t play at all.
Arise with the lark, but avoid larks
in the erening.
As subtle as theb in subtle.
ANNA MARIE LARSON
Some people have the habit of winlfing the
eye oftener than is absolutely necessary.
Always right with the world.
An inspiration and example to us
"My heart belongs tai'
One of those whose mind runs in, a whirl.
I can resist anything but temptation.
A word lo the wise is useless.
A man who blushes is not quite a brute.
Her heart is not altogether in her work.
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Serious? Yes . . . a little.
DOROTHY ANN OLSON
'gRejreslzingv is the word that describes
Popular because he iloesn,t seek popularity.
Many are called, but few get up.
Ease with dignity.
So persistent she would have the laxt word
with an echo.
Hey, give me the dope on that for the
Smart, but doesn'L advertise the fact.
Majors in alibiology.
Men wouldrft die so fast if they rlidn't
life so fast.
Time deals gently with those who mhz'
just so it's a good time--M
Twice a year his studies come hrst.
A blonde with brains.
'Tis better to have loafezl ami fiunkeil
never to have loafed at all.
Sincere, friendly, and reliable.
Zels, W. A. A., and John.
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WISE UD JUNIORS
Class of IQLLI
Prvsidvnt ,..... .,.....,... ............ ,..,,,.... P e r ry Kruidcnier
Vice-Presidcnt ..., ....... G arrett Wallman
Secretary ,.,.,.. .,,,....,,. A lice Scott
Representative . ........ Betty Schunck
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Mary Louise Barrett
A Vilfmer Berger '
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Genevieve Hile! n
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Durcth Helen Hitchcock
Martha Helen N
' Mary Ellen Walpole
Robert Van Stryland
C ass of IQLL2
President .......... ,,.,..... E dgar Graham
Vice-President ..,... ......... S tanley Anderson
Secretary ....,...... ........,.. L auretta King
Representative ......... Barbara Prichard
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Barbara Barry ,av
Margaret Ber M y
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a James Bolton
Mary Be h Brinkman
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Merrie June Heetland
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Elna Van Camp
Ella Jean Waddell
Betty Lon Welding
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Mary Jane Winch
Betty Lee Carter
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Second Semester Students
Freda Agostine ....
Fred Ashley ........
Isadore Bichove ....,.
Betty Lee Carter ......
Philip Clark ..........
Robert Cohen .....,
Larry Curtis ...,.
Carl Fooken .,......
ileen Gilsonfh ....
Ruth Kingsbury ,.....
James Leachman ....
Sam Newton ..........,.
William Prescott ...,.,.
Maxcean Rook ........
Joe Rosenblum ........
lay Sterling ,,,,.
George Tripp ..........
Martin Weiner .
Bill Williges ......
John Maynard .....
Marvin Shieleceberger .........,.,.........,... ...,...... S ioux City
lla Eberly .....,.. ,.......................,... ......,. L a wton
Jane Mahoney ................................,..,.....,.,,....... Sioux City
William Dahlstrom .......................... Bloomfield, Nebraska
Carl Bolin .,........................................ .............. S loan
Mrs. Chester Fowler ...... ..,....... S ioux City
Russel Martin .......... ........,. S ioux City
GREEN HKU FRESHMEN
ETX K Q
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Professor lVIacCollin, better known to the stu-
dents as ulVIr. Macn, is the director of the Con-
servatory and of the nationally famous Morning-
side College Methodist Choir. The Sioux City Civic
Concert Course, since its inception some years ago,
has come to enjoy the cordial patronage of the en-
tire city under lVlr. MacCollin,s direction.
A 'tbiggerv and :'better" choir was molded by Profes-
sor lViacCollin for this yearis tour. They again added to
their laurels by becoming the first Morniiigside College
organization to be accorded the honor of broadcasting
over the National Broadcasting Company network from
the nation's capital in Vilashington, D. C.
Doris Mae Alexander
Merrie June lleetland
Anna Mae Klinker
Martha Helen Nelson
I Bett ' Boortxiwa
Mary Beth Brinkman
Edythe Mae Albert
The band, under the flashing baton of Everett Timm, added an-
other triumph to its growing reputation on its fifth annual tour
throughout Iowa. Besides heing a medium for promotion of pep at
football and basketball games, it is a concert organization of which
Morningside can he justly proud.
Everett Timm .... ..............,...,..............,....,.. C londuelor
Devon Hahn ..,.,,., ,,,.... A ssistant Conductor
Harold Wright .,,.... ...... l Zusiness Manager
Odell Woods ,,..... ,....,,,...... D rum Major
Dean Brox ,,Y............,. ,,,,t,, P ersonnel Manager
Lawrence Johnson ,........... .,..... E quipment Manager
Every inch a drum major from
shako to boots is Odell Woods
Who leads the band in all pa-
rades and field maneuvers.
Wfhether it he Classic or lmarher-
shop harmony the male quartet eon-
sisting of Dale Flinders. Eugene
Emme. William Rozehoom. and
George lseminger is the group which
is called upon to perform at the
various school and eivic functions.
.lones, Anderson, Witzeulru ug,
A group which has attracted fa-
roralnle Comment from organizations
throughout the city and surrounding
territory where it has appeared in
recital and as musieal hackground
is the Student String Quartet com-
posed of Arnold Rudd. first violing
Nancy Lowry. second violing Mar-
jorie Pritehard. viola: Virginia Ga-
F1i..t1.-.,, Llmme. RM-1,.,.,nt, ls.-ming.-t.
Something new and different in ensembles
is the newly organized Flute Quartet com-
posed of Jeanne Anderson. first fluteg Leona
Witzenhurg, second fluteg ,lean Jones, third
flute: and Miriam Hartley. fourtl
1 flute. It
was featured on the hand trip and has ap-
peared in tlonseryatory reeitals.
Rudd, Lowry, Pritchard, Uasink.
Three misses, Alice Scott, Virginia
Crane, and Merrie June Heetland,
compose the girls' vocal trio. They
have Hswungn numbers for various
student programs throughout the
year. among which their 'Ahill-lmillyw
numhers and the novelty :Sister
Katew are the most memorahle.
Under the inspiring guidance of Leo Kucinski, the Sioux City
Symphony Orchestra has grown to he one of the outstanding or-
ganizations for the propagation of culture in northwest Iowa. The
Symphony is a civic group composed of professional musicians
and augmented hy the most talented of the Conservatory students.
During the past year it appeared in concert with Ida Krehm,
pianistg Stephan Hero, violinistg and Edward Dudley, tenor. Other
artists who completed the schedule of the Civic Concert Course
were Lawrence Tihhett. haritoneg Angna Enters, dance mimeg and
the Mozart Choir Boys.
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CIVIC CONCERT COURSE
Edward Dudley Angna Enters
Stephan Hom Mozart Choir Boys
Ida Krehm Hcadliner Lawrence Tihbclt
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Mu Phi Epsilon
Ten years ago Phi Zeta Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon,
the national honor music sorority, was organized at
Morningside College. The members are junior, senior.
and faculty women of the Conservatory who have at-
tained memhership through high scholastic standing and
Virginia Crane, who was the president last year, was
a delegate to the national convention held in Chicago
Sigma Mu l
Sigma Mu. the local honorary music sorority, has
heen an inactive hut none the less prominent organization
on the campus this year. Membership determined hy
high scholarship and musical ability was attained hy
lVlyrle Austin, Dorothy Behrens, Bertha Conner, Vir-
ginia Crane, Carol Held, Nadine Lindquist, Clara Louise
lVlcBurney, Lucille Johnson, Helen Pearson, and Vir-
The president for the past year was Lucille Johnson.
Scene from a one-act play, 4'I'here's Always Tomorrow",
by David I.. Pettigrew.
A iilff 1,
vs iv a
N H Y
-X X , -.
Although this is only his first year at Morningside,
Mr. Wiksell has established himself in the hearts of all
Morningside playgoers by presenting four hit-produc-
tions. Outstanding were Philip Barryis 4'Holiday" and
HThe Rockw, a religious drama.
This year through Mr. Wiksellas efforts, the Depart-
ment of Speech has presented a series of radio plays
over a local broadcasting station. Many improvements
in equipment, make-up facilities, and scene-building
have also been effected, resulting in the Scene Shop and
the Workshop Theatre.
CIul':t IIyI11n1I, ,..... .......... A 1'Ienc- Deylnls .loc Fisher ....,..,, ,,,,,,,,, I Iolu-rl Caine S 5 II
Hrs. Ifishei ',,,,,,,. . ....,.. Dorotliy Grant:-r ,M1Ir1'ey Piper ....... ,,,,,... I ,ester NI:-like
Amy Ifisliel ',,,,.. ..,... ................ B e tty Bootjer Mr. Gill ......... ....,... I TUIICII, Iiohwer
Frank Hyluntl ,,...... ........ I .f-Hoy Knhhnunn Mr. Rogers ......, ....,,,,,. G eorge Koss
NI11 I"isIu'r ,..,.... ....... L ewis NIaI1oo1I
The I933-39 dramatic season opened with George KeIIy's xseII-
known dornestic farce "The Show-Off".
Lester INI1-nke. playing the roIe of the Iouti-talking. Ioud-Iaugliing
Hshow-offii. stoIe the sliowfflock. stock. and Imarrel. Three char-
acter parts were excellently done by Lewis Maliood as the hen-
peeked IIIISIJEIHCIZ Robert Hohwer. a factory workerg and George
Ross as a smooth-talking insurance man. l'Ian1iIy life was weII de-
pic-teci Ivy Dorothy Granlcr as the mother. Iiolmert Caine as the near-
genins son. and Ht-tty Iiootjer as the sweet young thing who nouItI
like very much to get married. ArIene I3eIVIots as the married
ciangliter and IA-Hoy Kuhlman. Iier IIUSIFHIICI. did very t'0II'lII1t'l1CI-
aI1Ie Iwits of acting.
Linda Seton ......,.. ...,..,..... B elle Greene
Johnny Case ..,...., .......... F red Davenport
Julia Seton ,,,.,,. ....... I lorothy Ann Olson
Ned Seton ...,.,..
Susan Potter ,..,...
Nick Potter ......
Edward Seton ,,,.., ......... l Jale Hartel'
Laura Crant., Minetta Miller
Seton Cram ....... ........,.,,.,,,,, J oe Yllurli
Henry ......,.,,, ........ K ellugg Wells
Nlorningxsitle Male Quartet
Virginia Thonius l
The outstanding play of the year was Philip liarryis 4'Holidayi'4-
a sophisticated comedy ahout a, young lady and a young man who
refused to let money rule the affairs of the heart. Presented hy
Alpha Psi Omega, ul-lolidayw was a well-polished production hy an
Edward Seton, the head of the Hmade of money" Seton family
was well portrayed hy Dale Harter. Bartlett Luhhers did an cx-
cellent joh in the part of Ned Seton, a young man who was slightly
Moff the water-wagonii. Nedls sister Julia, a typical social satellite,
was splendidly characterized hy Dorothy Ann Olson. The romantic
leads were well handled hy Fred Davenport as Johnny Case and
Bette Greene in the role of Linda Seton. Johnny and Linda, aided
hy the happy-go-lucky couple. Nick and Susan Potter Uohn
Thrower and Margaret Long? added much to the play with their
well acted comedy. The parts of Seton and Laura Cram, the urela-
tivesu. were w ell taken hy Joe Turk and Minetta Miller.
Snnon Peter .....,Y, ..v,,,......... I lohert Caine Pnntlira ,,,... ,,,....... I iohert Reese Mltnth ........,.. ,,,,,,.. B etty Lee Carter Titus .....,, ..,,,..,....., I tunes Gifford
Delrot th .,.. ...... ........ l I llarlotte Hohinson Agni' .....,. ........ l ,awrenee ,lohnson
U il ..,A..........w,, .......,vY,,,. I5 . Hoy Brown Servant ....... ,,.............. K ellogg Wells
'Klux of Nlagtlala .,,,,,,, ....... D orothy Gartner Sf-ryant ,...,., ..,,,,,.. It ohert I-Jiltlllflllltllfgl
Un Palm Sunday. the Collegiate Players in cooperation with
many of the Morningside ehurches. presented Mlihe Rock" hy Mary
Hamlin. This drama. one of the most widely known religions play s.
cleals with the introduction of Simon Peter to the teachings of
,lesus ancl his clenial of the Christ on the eve of the crucifixion.
Hohert Caine. in the role of Simon Peter. gave an outstanding
performance. The parts of Aclinah. Peteris wife. taken hy lietty Lee
Carter and Iilehorah. Aflinalfs mother. done hy Charlotte ltohinson.
were Ivoth excellent portrayals. The difficult role of Ucal. the rich
merchant. was well handled hy Hoy Brown. ln the character of Mary
of Magrlala, a woman of questionahle repute who was saved by the
Master. Dorothy Gartner gave one of the Iwest performances seen
in a college production. ltlemlwers of the supporting east arlrlecl
greatly to the atmosphere of the play as flicl the realistie settings
which portrayed typieal seenes at the time of the crucifixion.
EM ..,. z . .
This year the Speech Department of Morningside College has
been on the air. Twenty plays, sponsored by the U. S. Post Office
Department, have been broadcast over KSCJ and have given expe-
rience to more than thirty speech students. Among those participat-
ing were: Robert Caine, Stanley Anderson, Dorothy Gartner, Clif-
ford Spayde, Frances Haverfield, Lillian Brown, Dale Harter, Clif-
ford Lewis, Ted Grief, Lawrence Johnson, and Orval Spiry.
The Commencement Play was A. A. Milne,s HThe Romantic Age".
It centers around a girl who wants romance from the needays of
old when knights were bold". Of course, knighthood was in flower
only about a thousand years previous. She meets her knight fan
ordinary man in a masquerade costumel and falls madly in love
only to refuse to marry him when she finds that he is just a business
man. The rejected suitor then proposes to the heroinels sister: this
creates the eternal triangle and--oh well, the play ends happily.
Alpha Psi Qmega
The director of the Alpha Gamma Cast of ,
Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatics
fraternity, was Dorothy Ann Olson. Margaret
Long was vice-president and Bette Greene was
secretary. This year the Cast gave an excellent
performance of Philip Barry's romantic com-
Several memhers of the Cast journeyed to
Wayrie, Nebraska, to attend the Alpha Psi
Omega play presented by Vlfayne State Teachers
College. Judging of the high school plays pre-
sented at the annual play contest was done hy
This year the Collegiate Players took an ac-
tive part in hoth on-stage and back-stage activi-
ties of the seasonls productions. At cluh meet-
ings demonstrations, readings, plays, and re-
views of contemporary plays were presented.
Several of the members have earned points for
Alpha Psi Omega and are nearing the goal of
all the Players.
The officers for this year were: First semes-
terfBette Greene, presidentg Dale Harter, vice-
presidentg Margaret Long. secretaryg Second se-
mester-Fred Davenport, presidentg Margaret
Long, vice-presidentg and Winifred Cheely, sec-
Mendal B. Miller heads the Forensics department of
the college and has been, for the past year, president of
the lowa Forensics Association.
The results of Mr. lVliller's ability as a coach are
shown in the honors his teams won throughout the sea-
son. His keen insight, logical reasoning, and colorful
expression served as an impetus to each dehater. His
good sportsmanship and companionship are an inspira-
tion to all who come in contact with him.
This year the debate season officially opened with a
pre-season, non-decision tournament at Omaha, Ne-
braska. The representatives from Morningside were Dale
Harter, Robert Hamel, Geraldine Booth. and Ruth Olsen.
During the following month debates were carried on
with colleges and universities in the surrounding terri-
During the last week in February and the first of
March, Morningside debaters were in St. Paul attending
the St. Thomas and St. Catherine tournaments. Our rep-
resentatives were Fred Davenport, Robert Hamel, Robert
Rohwer, Geraldine Rooth, and Ruth Olsen.
The State Forensics meeting was held in Cedar Rap-
ids. March 16, 17, and 18. Morningside representatives'
were Robert Rohwer, Robert Hamel, Geraldine Booth
,Q 4 f
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issue! 12 '25
eflifi L A
and Ruth Olsen. The boys' team won the state champion-
ship by receiving the highest superior rating. Robert
Rohwer was rated the highest individual debater at the
tournament and Robert Hamel was second. The girls re-
ceived the second highest rating at the tournament by re-
ceiving an excellent. Ruth Olsen received a superior in
the poetry-reading contest at this same tournament.
On March 24 and 25 Morningside College was repre-
sented by Lester Menke, Dale Harter, and Byron Walter
at the annual Junior College debate meet held at Dakota
Wesleyan, Mitchell, South Dakota. The tournament in-
cluded debate, extemporaneous, and oratory.
ln January Morningside debaters entertained two de-
bate teams from Augustana College of Sioux Falls in
two rounds of debate.
Wayne State Teachers College
St. Thomas Tournament
Pi Kappa Delta Provincial
University of South Dakota
Wayne State Teachers College
St. Thomas Tournament
Pi Kappa Delta Provincial
University of South Dakota
St. Thomas Tournament
Iowa State Forensics Meet
Wayne State Teachers College
Wayne State Teachers College
St. Catherine Tournament
'Western Union College
lowa State Forensics Meet
St. Catherine Tournament
Western Union College
Iowa State Forensics Meet
5' Wk .:
Pi Kappa Delta
Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensics fra-
ternity in which degrees are awarded in orders of debate,
oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. Morningside's
Iowa Delta chapter is one of about 150 chapters which
are scattered throughout thirty-six states. The question
argued by the various chapters this year was, Uliesolved:
That the government should cease spending public funds
to stimulate businessf'
Iowa Delta chapter officers of Pi Kappa Delta were:
Robert Rohwer, presidentg Fred Davenport, vice-presi-
dentg and Ruth Olsen, secretary-treasurer.
Fred Davenport and Robert Hamel were the Morning-
side representatives at the Provincial Pi Kappa Delta
meeting held at Aberdeen, South Dakota, on March 30
C o u n c i l
Albert Buckingham .,Y,.................... ......... P resident
Keene Roadman .... ,.,., V ice-President
Carol Held .....,,. ,.... ..., S e cretary
"I owe much to Morningside College. The rest of my life I shall be
attempting to repay her for the privileges and opportunities she has put
before me as one of the student body. It is with sorrow in my heart that
I think of leaving the campus so soon. I have truly enjoyed my four years
at Morningside, especially the last year as president of the Student Coun-
cil. It has been a pleasure to work with and for such an appreciative stu-
dent body. Witli such fine college spirit and faculty cooperation it has
been merely a matter of routine to act as Student President. A special
vote of thanks should go to the members of the Student Council for their
enthusiasm and willingness to work in everything that has been under-
taken. The Student Council joins with me in thanking all the students for
their cooperation and in saying to the faculty, LlVIay Morningside con-
tinue to prosper'.,'
Board of Control
Top Row: Beyer, Stephens, Mills. Kzxmhlem-r. Gwinn.
Bottom Row: Thomas. Rohwcr, Miller. Booth.
All student publications are under the jurisdiction of
the Board of Control which consists of ten members-
five faculty representatives and five students. Appoint-
ments for the newspaper, the yearbook, and all other
publications are under its supervision.
The chairman of the board is Professor H. F. Kanth-
lener. Other faculty members are Miss Mirah Mills,
Lynn Beyer, Ira J. Gwinn, and Dr. T. C. Stephens. The
student members are Virginia Thomas, senior, Minetta
Miller, junior, Robert Glock, sophomore, Geraldine
Booth, freshman: and Robert Rohwer, representative-at-
large. Quentin Prichard, editor, and Lester Olson, busi-
ness manager of the Collegian Reporter, are ex-officio
For twenty-seven years there has existed on the Morningside cam-
pus an organization which includes every girl in school in its mem-
bership. Agora was the name given to this group by its founder,
Miss Agnes Ferguson, who wished to see the opportunity for help-
ful fellowship created among the Women of the college.
Two means of providing this opportunity are found in the Cam-
pus Sister movement which is a part of the Freshman Week activi-
ties, and the Mother-Daughter Banquet which is held every spring.
The officers for the past year were: Marjorie Primmer, president:
Kathlyn Kolp, vice-presidentg Mildred Wikert, secretaryg Betty
Schunck. treasurerg Bernice Petronis, Senior representativeg Marian
Preston, Junior representativeg Ruth Olsen, Sophomore representa-
tiveg and Virginia Boline, Freshman representative. Dean Lillian
Dimmit is the faculty adviser for the group.
Top Row: Primmcr, Crfcnc. Vvikcrt, Schunrk.
Bottom Row: Petronis, Preston, Olsen, Bolinc.
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Y, stef msgs
Top Row: Leopold, Nelson, Olson. Wikcrt, Rozldman.
Second Row: Brown, Mcliurncy, Menkc. Lung. Lundquist.
Third Row: Olsen, Swift, Petronis, Hzxrter. Wlxllcn.
Fourth Row: Anderson, Saundersnn, Johnson.
Between the covers of the Annual can be found a record of the
year's progress at Morningside. The material is gathered and com-
piled by the various department editors under the direction of the
,, ,f Collegian Reporter
Top Row: DvMund. Prichard, Johnson, Olson.
Second Huw: Crt-fe, Chex-ly. Sewmd. Warner.
Third Huw: Crm-nv. Mahmud. Madison, Gush-sun.
Folirth Row: Nirhurn. Ruzulnlzm.
The all-College newspaper is written, edited. and managed by
students who present us with a fresh edition each Thursday. lts
various departments ably cover the social, political, and athletic
phases of Morningside campus life in true journalistic style.
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W. S. G. A.
Top Row: Huhrens. Crane, Long, Olsvn.
Bottom Row: Monk, Pearson, Seavcy, Alexander.
The W0men's Self-Governing Association is the board elected by
the dormitory girls to act as their governing body for the year. This
group also serves as the Honor Court in all disciplinary matters
Several traditional social functions such as the Christmas Dinner
and the Spring Formal as Well as informal teas and musicales for
both dormitory residents and other girls are under the sponsorship
of the W. S. G. A.
Members for the past year have been Dorothy Behrens, president,
Virginia Crane, vice-president and Senior hall president, Margaret
Long, social chairman, Ruth Olsen, secretary, Mrs. Mook, social
director, Helen Pearson, Junior hall president, Alberta Seavey,
Sophomore hall president, and Doris Mae Alexander, Freshman
Manuscript Magazine, the first literary publication on the cam-
pus, made its initial appearance December 7, 1938. The second issue
was published May 10, 1939. The cost of the magazine is included
in the Student Activity ticket.
The magazine is being sponsored by the Manuscript Club, but
any students as well as alumni are invited to contribute. The plan is
to have two issues yearly.
Miriam Hawthorne was the first editor. Those assisting her were
Lester Olson, Business Manager, and Bette Greene, Irene Johnson,
and Charels Seward, Associate Editors. Lynn Beyer was the faculty
adviser. The magazine has a regular exchange list with other col-
leges and universities and copies are also sent out to high schools
and to Sioux City public libraries.
515211 ff' K it
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M. C. A.
The Morningside Christian Association
is the group which start the college off to
a successful year every fall by sponsoring
the freshman week activities. During the
year M. C. A. continues its goodwill work
through the weekly Sunday broadcasts,
firesides in faculty homes, traveling gospel
teams, Stone Park retreats, and religious
emphasis week in the spring and in the
fall. Every Tuesday morning meetings are
held in the Student Union under the lead-
ership of Irvine Thoe, president. Other
officers are: Keene Roadman, vice presi-
dent, lrene Anderson, secretary, Dale An-
derson, treasurer, and Miriam Hawthorn,
representative of Y. W. C. A.
In 1926 a chapter of the National Asso-
ciation of Cosmopolitan Clubs was estab-
lished at Morningside. The club maintains
a two-fold purpose: to create a spirit of
goodwill and fellowship among students
of various nationalities at Morningsideg
and to learn more about the customs and
attitudes of people in foreign lands. The
outstanding events of the year were the
Christmas breakfast held at Dr. Johnson's
home and the '4CoSmopolitan Night".
The officers were: lrene Anderson, pres-
identg Betty Ling, vice-president, Frances
Walker, secretary, and Lester Menke,
The local honor scholastic society has a
twofold objective: to give recognition to
those students whose scholastic records
show evidence of special merit, and to
promote the ideals of true scholarship. To
become eligible for Zeta Sigma a student
must meet all the requirements for gradu-
ation and have a scholarship average of
three and one-third honor points. Twelve
graduates of the Class of 1938 were elected
to membership in thc group.
Officers for the past year have been:
Mrs. E. Satrang, president, Mrs. M. E. Swans
Graber, vice-presidentg Miss Ruth Wedg-
wood, secretary, and Mrs. L. C. McClaran,
Each June the alumni organization in-
itiates the graduates into its ranks, into
the Tribe of the Sioux-a group which has
steadily increased its number until in al-
most every state of the Union it has mem-
bers who keep faithful Contact with their
Newly elected officers are: president,
Frank Henderson, Sioux City, 720, vice-
president, Ada Carter, Whiting, 720, sec-
retary, W. C. Wolle, Sioux City, ,QOQ
treasurer, Ira J. Gwinn, Sioux City, ,22.
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Top Row: Williams, Held, Naryka, Pawson, Carlin, While,
Sccnnd Row: Wells. Petronis, Stankiwiecz, DcPuc, Hosncr. Crefe.
Third Row: Grove, Brown, Swift. llarter, Held, Sundcrlin.
Fourth Row: Hurd, Pippett, Thorngrccn, McLaughlin.
Fifth Row: Roland, Gnstcson, Emmc. Howes.
The Psychology Club of Morningside College was organized in
1935 by Dr. Earl E. Emme who is the adviser. It provides oppor-
tunity for psychology students to present additional material of
psychological content not always adaptable for classroom proced-
ure. Fellowship for students pursuing similar academic interests is
stimulated greatly by the monthly meetings.
Officers for the year were: Garnett Williams, presidentg Law-
rence Johnson, vice-president: and Bernice Petronis, secretary-
Beto Beta Beta
Beta Beta Beta, the national honorary
society for students of the biological
sciences, was established to encourage
scholarly attainment in biology and thus
reserves its membership to those who
achieve high academic records and who
have a special interest in the subject. lt
maintains a three-fold program: namely,
stimulation of sound scholarship, dis-
semination of scientific knowledgeg and
promotion of biological research.
Officers presiding over Tau chapter this
year were: Borden Buchanan, presidentg
Robert Chapman, vice-presidentg James
Arrasmith, secretaryg and Barbara For-
rester historian. Dr. T. C. Stephens is the,
facult, adv' er.
ff at ff. X
To promote scientific ideals and to pre
pare its members for membership in Beta
Beta Beta is the twofold aim of tht Biol
ogy Club. This club is maintained 1n the
Biology department for the purpose of
creating and developing interest IH bio
Officers this year were Joe Naryka
presidentg Wendell Jackson vice presi
dentg and Dale Rogers secretary treas
Sigmo Tau Delta
The Gamma Beta chapter of Sigma Tau
Delta, national honorary English fratern-
ity, was organized at Morningside College
in l926. Both the study of literature and
the pursuit of writing are stressed. Mem-
bers, who must be majors in the English
department, are elected on the basis of
scholastic standing and proficiency in Eng-
lish. Original work of the members is sub-
mitted for publication to the National
Quarterly Magazine, The Rectangle, twice
during the year.
Officers for the year Were: Miriam
Hawthorn, president, Margaret Gusteson,
vice-president, Doris Mae Alexander, sec-
retary, and Miss Mirah Mills, faculty ad-
Manuscript Club was organized on
March 18, 1938, with the aim Mto promote
cregiye writing among the studentsiof the
collegef, Membership is open to any stu-
dent on the campus and is attained by
submitting an original manuscript which
is passed upon by the entire club. Because
of the nature of the work undertaken,
membership has been necessarily limited
to sixteen members who are required to
submit manuscripts regularly. These, to-
gether with those submitted by prospective
members, form the basis of the programs.
Officers for this year were: Bette
Greene, president, Irene Anderson, secre-
tary, and Lynn Beyer. faculty adviser.
The oldest independent organization on
the campus is the Pre-Engineers Club
which was organized in l920 with a two-
fold object in view: to serve as a means
of stimulating a spirit of friendliness and
cooperation among the engineering stu-
dents of the school, and to encourage ad-
vanced study and research in thc field of
One of the highlights of the winter so-
cial season is the annual MEngineers'
Nightw, during which the wonders of the
world of science are demonstrated by the
members of the department.
Officers this year were: Ted Barnowe.
presidentg Stanley Bruntjen, vice-presi-
dentg George Koch, secretaryg John Swan-
son. treasurerg Bruce Lindsay, historian.
Dean Graber and Mr. Gwinn served as ad-
phi Sigma Iota
Phi Sigma lota is maintained for stu-
dents of outstanding ability and attain-
ment in Romance languages and literature.
The purpose of the society is to stimulate
advanced work and individual research in
this field, and to promote a sentiment of
friendship between our own nation and
the nations using these languages.
Officers this year were: Kellogg Wells,
presidentg Ella Lauritsen, vice-presidentg
Miriam Corkhill, secretaryg Bonnie .lean
Wallen, historiang and Henry F. Kanth-
lener, faculty adviser and treasurer.
Alpha Kappa Delta
Alpha Kappa Delta, national honorary
sociological fraternity, was organized at
Morningside in 1922 for the purpose ex-
pressed in its Greek name, Anthropos Kat-
amonthano Diakonesis, an investigating
society for the purpose of service to hu-
manity. It has been intermittently active
in scholastic and social pursuits for six-
teen years. Membership requires a high
scholastic average in all subjects and a
major or minor in sociology.
Miriam Hawthorn has been president
the past year.
Eta Sigma phi
Eta Sigma Phi is the national honorary
Latin and Greek fraternity. A major in
Latin or Greek and high scholarship are
required for membership. At the monthly
meetings this year the programs were
based on a study of Creek and Roman
The ollicers for the past year were:
Bonnie Jean Wallen, president, Birdie
Mae Slothower, vice-president, Bernice
Petronis, secretary, and Deon Moor, treas-
urer. Honorary members include Miss Lil-
lian E. Dimmitt, Miss Laura C. Fisher,
Miss Ethel R. Murray, and Miriam Hart-
pi Gamma Mu
All senior students who have striven for
high scholarship in their respective social
science fields and succeeded are eligible
for membership in Pi Gamma Mu, the
national honorary social science fratern-
ity. The requirement for eligibility is a
grade average of I3 for thirty semester
hours in a Held with fifteen hours from
The officers for the past year Were:
Hill Kirchner, prcsidentg Garnett iVil-
liams. vice-presidentg Miss Murray, secre-
tary-treasurerg Dr. Emme, director. Fac-
ulty rnembers are: Dean Dimmitt, Mr. Mil-
ler, Mr. Vlfiksell. Miss McNee. and Dean Wvilliams
Sigma pi Sigma
The Omicron chapter of Sigma Pi
Sigma is maintained at Morningside for
those students who have outstanding inter-
ests and academic records in the physics
department. its purpose is to promote an
interest in the advanced study of physics,
to encourage a spirit of cooperation and
friendship among those who have shown
marked ability in this particular phase of
science, and to stimulate individual re-
Directing the activities of Sigma Pi
Sigma which included weekly luncheon
meetings this year were: Ted Barnowe.
presidentg George Koch, vice-presidentg
and Dale Flinders, secretary-treasurer. Dr.
M. E. Graber serves as adviser to the club.
lnternatkwwd Qeladons Club
The purpose of the International Relations Club is to foster stu-
dent interest in world-wide economic and political problems, and
to provide an opportunity to discuss matters of peace, finance, gov-
ernment, and transportation. The club is significant in that it af-
fords students the chance to understand better Americais relations
with the World.
Delegates from Morningside were sent to the national convention
this spring Where they discussed world problems with representa-
tives from the various colleges and universities of the nation.
The faculty adviser is Dr. E. H. Kleinpell.
Grace M. E. Church offers to every college student an oppor-
tunity for religious self-expression through the medium of the Col-
lege League. At the weekly Sunday evening meetings speakers from
outside and from the college appear and special musical programs
Officers for this year were: Dale Anderson, presidentg Ruth Hay-
ward, vice-pr-esidentg Doreen Dallam, secretary-treasurer, LeRoy
Kuhlmann, social chairman.
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Out of the Engineer's Club there have come three groups which
are rapidly growing in popularity among the members of the Engi-
neering Department. The first group, the Aeronautics division, was
organized in 1937 with a two-fold purpose: to further the students?
interest in aeronautics and to give those taking aeronautical engi-
neering the opportunity to meet and work together on different
technical projects of common interest.
Morningside is one of two Iowa Schools, the other being Iowa
State College, which is approved by the United States Aeronautical
Board to teach Aeronautical Engineering. Weekly meetings include
reports by members on different technical subjects pertaining to
aeronautical engineering. The officers for the first semester were:
Vic Alvey, presidentg Borden Buchanan, vice-president, Delsos Hart-
wig, secretary-treasurer. Second semester officers Were: Vic Alvey,
presidentg Fuller Haskins, vice-president, Bob Harvey, secretary-
Another unit of the Engineering Club is the Radio Club. One
cannot become a member of this group unless he is already a mem-
ber of the Engineer's Club and has a special interest in radio which
he wishes to develop.
Papers and reports which deal with the most advanced phases in
radio are given before the Engineer's Club. Members of the Radio
Club are also active members in the Naval Reserve and National
Guard Radio Unit.
The newly-chartered Photography Club was organized with the
purpose of creating interest in photography and of giving to those
interested in it an opportunity to learn the fundamentals and tech-
nical processes of photography. Meetings held every Tuesday in-
cluded reports given by the members on different phases of photog-
raphy. The governing body consisted of Mr. l. J. Gwinn, adviser,
and a committee of fouriHarlan Dewell, chairman, Vic Alvey,
Glenn Pomeroy, and George Koch.
A . .
lshkoodahgwfw JVM MJ
The first social group in which women students at
Morningside may become members is lshkoodah-the
freshman girls, society. The bi-monthly meetings held in
the Student Union are planned for entertainment and
also to give each girl substantial and worthwhile con-
tacts which will enrich her college career.
Two formal dances were the highlights of the past
year's social calendar which also included a roller-skat-
ing party and a picnic for all frosh men.
Officers for the first semester were Gerry Booth, presi-
dentg Kathryn Brown, vice-presidentg ,lean Jones, secre-
tary-treasurerg H-elen Johnson, sergeant-at-armsg and
Virginia Boline, program chairman. Those who served
during the second term were Marian Miller, presidentg
Lauree Wfood, vice-presidentg Barbara Prichard, secre-
tary-treasurerg Louise Cairy, sergeant-at-armsg and Betty
Lou Saunderson, program chairman. Mrs. Paul E. John-
son is the adviser for the group.
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Top Row Anderson Arnold Blomberg Cwrlm Cue.
Second Row Conner IMV1u. I msn ng, Hawthorn Hosncr.
Ihrrd Row I mrlt Ln N1 xthcrm 'VIrBumu Pelronn Robinson
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Recording Secretary ...,...A..A....,.,.
Corresponding Secretary ...........
OF FICE HS
Birdie Mae Slothower
Birdie Mae Slothower
Clara Louise McBurney
Birdie Mae Slothower
Nellie De Vries
The Useful and
Birdie Mae Slothower
Clara Louise lVlcBurney
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Top Row: Smith. Buckingham, Kraui, Burrow
Stroud Row: Hellund, Lnndblad, Synydl,
Third Iirxw: Widler, Vzxnderboonx, Michulsun
Fuurlh ow: Trigus. Lc is, Swi
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Presldent ..................... Russell Kraai
Vice-President .....,.,,,., Joseph Turk
Secretary .......... ........ C llarence Soucek
Treasurer .......... ,...... A lbert Buckingham
Pledge Master ........,.,,. Elwood Hetland
Sergeant-at-Arms ........ Arthur Lundhlad
S cnio rs fun iors S011 I1 om urvx
Joseph Turk Glen Burrow llo Vanderlmoom
Russell Kruui Elwood Hetlund ,luck Loft
Albert Buckingham Leo Smith Boli Swift
Clarence Soueek r'-' X Q
Clifford Slmyrle XXX
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up Row: llvld. Alexztmlcr. Nelson. Crane, Fot't'vft0t'. Lltndqltiw
Second Huw: Brown. Ptimnmr, Vvlatllvn, Held, Thntmw, Lcwtnn
' Third Row: Kolp, Gull, Pearson, Brilman, Scuvvy, Lowry.
. Fourth Row: Long, Olson, lfowlr-r, Hanson, Wm-d, Moor.
Fifth Row: Clicvly. Olsen, Hvld, Pippcll, Wikert.
Sixth Row: Neilson. Barrett, Srott, Jones, Nirkum.
M Suvrnth Row: llitvhcock, Crrrclcrman, Nelson.
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Kappa Zeta Chl g n,
To Be Rather Than
First Semester Second Semester
President 7....,7,..,.. ,....,.. ll 'larjorie Primmer Carol Held
Vice-President .................. 7,...... W lirginia Thomas Virginia Thomas
Recording Secretary ...,....... .v..7.7, H azel Held Constance Gall
Corresponding Secretary ...... ......., B arbara Lewton Barbara Forrester
Treasurer .................,.,.......,, ........ lX Targaret Lundquist Margaret Lundquist
Critics ,..... ,...... C arol Held Marjorie Primmer
Dorothy Ann Olson Barbara Lewton
Chaplain ,,t,,.. , ........ Virginia Allen Alice Scott
Directresses .,..,, ....... V irginia Crane Dorothy Jones
Doris Mae Alexander Helen Pearson
Librarian ,.,.... ....... C lonstance Gall Kathlyn Kolp
Doris Mae Alexanflc
Bonnie .lean Wallen
,lean Fowler Alice Scott Martha Helen Nelson
Constance Gall Dorothy .Innes Glennys Corderman
Shirley Wallen Ruth Harris
,loyee Held Nancy Kingsbury
Mildred Wikert Marjorie Nelson
Lucille Pippett Nornia Neilson
Nlyna Nicknni Dnreth Helen
Winifred llheely Hitchcock
Ruth Olsen Mary l,onise Barrett
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Top Row: Brinkman, Van DcMark, Rogers, Morrison, Crantcr, Forbes.
Second Row: Down, W'a1lman, Sweeney, Hughes, Mcnkc, Mahuod.
Third Row: Hempstead, Bolton, Gusteaon, Nelson, Brown, Thmwcr.
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Vice-President ...... .,....
Secretary ........ .
Sergeant-at-Arms ,.,.... ......
F irst Semester
H. G. Morrison
Smootlmess in Jllanner,
Strength in All Things
H. G. Morrison
Bruce Van DelVlark
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' V Top Rnw: Carrigg. D:'Mund. Jensen. Prvston.
Svcmul Ruu: flrnvr, llmlvsulm, IJvI'uc, Bmnkr-. ,
Thixmi Row: Srhunck. Sllmlcrlirx. Lxxrsnli, Wulpulv '
Fourth Row: fluccne. Iluvz-rficld. Walker, .lc-nscn
I-'ihh Huw: Hill. .Xndrrsuu, Juhnsull.
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Vice-Presid nt .,.... ,.,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.
Kap a pi Alpha
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Corresponding Secretary .....,...,......
Recording retary ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,
Treasurer ............,........,........ .........
Sergeant-at-Arms .,..... ,,,.,,A. A
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Alta Claire Harrison . X
Margaret Gusteson I
Irene Johnson .
Mary Ellen Walpole
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Librarian ................ Jean Lott Dorothy Hill J
Hall Chairman .......... ......... M illicent Jensen Frances Haverfleld
Social Chairman .............................. Marion Preston Ann Larson -'
Reporter .,.,..................................,.... Jean Lott Irene Johnson '
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roth o ke Nancy Arthur
DeMond Dorothy Carrigg
ette reene . Frances Haverfreld
nez e Dorothy Hill
a Claire Harrison
Anna Marie Larson
Lorraine Verstegen '
Mary Margaret Walker
Mary Ellen Walpole
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KAPPA PI ALPHA
KAPPA ZETA CHI
Dorothy Ann Olso
KAPPA PI ALPHA
KAPPA ZETA CHI
Dorothy Ann Olson
President ....................... Robert Paget
Vice-President ...,........... Leo Smith
Secretary ........... ........ G eorge Koch
ALPHA TAU DELTA PHI SIGMA
H. G. Morrison Glen Burrow
Lester Menke Leo Smith
ALPHA TAU DELTA PHI SIGMA
David Brinkman Leo Smith
SIGMA THETA RHO
SIGMA THETA RHO
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MENS ATI-ll.ETlCS Throughout a long career as head of the Physical
Education Department at Morningside College, Coach
l. M. Saunderson has built up a reputation as one of
the finest and best-known coaches in this territory.'Under
his direction the sports practices have been classes in
character building with the ideals of fair play and sports-
manship uppermost in the minds of the men.
One Hundred Three
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Up and Uver the Coyote Line 'T'i1"1"' Phfm-
The Maroons opened their 1938 season under the Hoodlights at Hastings, Ne-
braska, on September 23, and closed it eight weeks later against Wayne State Teach-
ers on Dad's Day at Stock Yards Park. The Sioux finished in fifth place in the North-
Central standings with a record of one win, three losses, and a tie. At Hastings the
Sioux outsmashed the highly rated Broncos for 211 yards and 14- first downs to gain
a 14-6 triumph. Hetland and Burrow drove through holes opened principally by
Buckingham, Flinders, and Turk, these two backs picked up most of the yardage
with Flinders distinguishing himself by converting twice.
Fritz Pollard and Company gave the Maroon and White a cold reception and
sent them heading back south on the short end of a 27-12 score. However, Morning-
side gained 12 first downs to seven for the Sioux, and the Maroon forward wall more
than matched the Nodak line. But the ebony ace, Pollard, one of the shiftiest runners
ever to play in the North-Central, proved to be the difference between the two teams.
Three times he snatched the ball, maneuvered into the open, shook off a couple of
would-be tacklers and crossed the goal line standing up. Morningside depended on
straight football for their two scoring drives. Twice more were the losers within
hailing distance of pay dirt, being stopped once by the half-time whistle and once
by a fumble.
Kansas Wesleyan of Salina, Kansas, came to Sioux City the following week, and
met a Morningside team that was bouncing back from its northern defeat of the pre-
vious Friday. Displaying a razzle-dazzle offense the home team rushed the heavier
Tigers off their feet. Halford and Burrow each scored in the second quarter and
Murphy added one in the third. Engen, playing his first game of the season, con-
verted on the last touchdown to bring the score to 19-0 which was the final score.
Cooperating with the smooth working offense was the stellar defensive play of Brink-
man, Flinders, and Koch.
One Hundred Fo
In their first home conference game the
Morningside gridsters lost a hearthreaker to
South Dakota State, 14.-13. For the fourth
time in four games the Sioux dominated every
department of the game, hut two lightning-
like touchdowns hy the Bunnies in the second
quarter, plus two conversions, spelled defeat.
The Maroons scored first, Burrow cutting
hack for a counter after a 50-yard offensive
drive. In the second quarter, Engler, S. D. S.
hack, failing to find a pass receiver. picked
his way through the scattered players thirty
yards for a touchdown. On the next Bunny
play from scrimmage. Brill smashed through
center, cut hack and dashed 70 yards for an-
other eounter. With the score lil-6 against
them the Maroons fought hack viciously with
Halford leading a hrilliant passing and run-
ning attack. but could engineer only one
touchdown. Four other times they put the ball
in position to score. hut each time they were
Without a hig man in the hackfield to punch
it over. This defeat left Morningside at the
bottom of the conference standards, with two
losses in as many games.
The Coyotes of South Dakota used their
Dakota Day as an excuse to measure the Ma-
roons hy a score of ld-0 on windhlown Inman
field at Vermillion, October 22. For the first
and only time during the season, Morningside
was on the short end of the statistics. The
Redshirts, future conference champions, had
everything their own way after they scored
their first touchdown seconds hefore the close
of the first half. Until that time the two teams
had see-sawed up and down the field, with
the Sioux making the only real threat as they
drove to the 15-yard line only to lose the hall
on downs. A few minutes after the second
half hegan South Dakota scored again, using
the same end-around pass that had resulted
in the first counter. For the Maroons Buck-
ingham and Brinkman looked good defen-
sively at the end posts.
Before a Homecoming crowd of 5.000 Iowa
Teachers' fans the Maroon and White showed
a Complete reversal of form to run and pass
their way to a 13-7 victory over the favored
Panthers. The first half was scoreless, but in
the third quarter the passing combination of
Halford and Morrison hegan to click and the
One Hundred Five
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Maroons pushed over two touchdowns. Het-
land plunged for the second score after a
long pass had put the ball in position. Behind
13-0, the Panthers came back with a flashy
attack to score once, and threaten again, but
the Morningside forward wall stiffened to
prevent another counter. Buckingham, Sny-
der, and Paget played a bang-up game in the
Homecoming fans who hoped to see Morn-
ingside better her conference standing at the
expense of Omaha U. were doomed to disap-
pointment as the two teams battled to a score-
less tie on a Held of icy mud. Again the Ma-
roons threatened several times but couldn't
score. One of the outstanding features of the
game was the success of the Morningside pass-
ing attack, said attack having failed dismally
on days much more suitable for that depart-
ment. With Burrow pitching and Snyder and
Brinkman doing some excellent receiving.
eight out of eighteen passes were completed
during the course of the game. Murphy did
some nice line-bucking. and Flinders and
Hakala were outstanding in the line.
The Dad's Day game with Vvayne dropped
the curtain on the Maroonfs season. The long
punts of Bradford. Wayne back, served to
keep the Sioux away from scoring territory
most of the afternoon, but the Maroons took
advantage of a break and moved to the four
yard line in the second quarter from where
Hetland scored. Late in the final period, big
Russ Kraai entered the game. Exhibiting that
kind of powerful line plunging that had been
sorely needed at times during the season, he
engineered a drive that shoved over another
touchdown just seconds before the final
Perhaps the season wasn't the most suc-
cessful in the annals of Maroon football his-
tory. There were a few high points, however.
Once and only once did Morningside leave
the field with the statistics against them. Per-
haps the breaks were against themg perhaps
they lacked the indefinable something that
makes the difference between a good team
and a fair one. Whatever it was, they lost
games that were hard to lose. Time and again
they outfought and outplayed the opposing
One Hundred Six
team only to be on the short end of the final
score. In spite of this the players, individu-
ally and as a team, gave all they had in every
game. ln both the North Dakota and the
South Dakota State games, when it appeared
that Morningside was badly beaten, they
fought their way back to score and turn each
contest into anybody's ball game. If there is
something more to a football season than a
final won and lost reckoning then the 1938
Maroons achieved it.
Eleven men finished their collegiate foot-
ball careers when the whistle signalled the
end of the lVlorningside-Yvayne game and the
close of the l938 season. Al Buckingham all-
conference end. leads the group who will re-
ceive their diplomas in June. MBuck7, has
played three years of football under Saundy
and has received all-conference recognition
two of these years. Opposing quarterbacks
sent few plays around l3uck's end.
Dale Flinders has been an outstanding
tackle on the squad this year. His first two
years he played at a guard post. Dale was
placed on the second all-conference team this
fall. Occupying the other tackle post has
been big Hob Paget. Bob has been a regular
for two years, and opposing ends have found
him big and tough.
Dave Brinkman came up fast to develop
into one of Saundyls most aggressive ends.
Dave loves the game and he was an outstand-
ing performer all season, playing one of his
best games against South Dakota U. Don Sny-
der is the best pass receiver on the squad.
Possessing an uncanny ability to snag any
toss, high or low, Don was in his glory when
the going was roughest. ln the Omaha game
he grabbed pass after pass with the ball just
a slippery blob of mud.
Jake Felker was one of the smallest men
on the squad, but one of the toughest. A
uwatch-charmw guard, ,lake never asked for
quarter, but always came out of the pile with
a word of encouragement for the team. Fred
Hoffman graduates after having been with us
for only two years. A transfer student, Fritz
has had two seasons at a guard post, where
he has gained recognition for his aggressive
play. Joe Turk. another transfer student,
One Hundred Seven
H H I7
stepped into a big job when he became the center on the Morningside team, for Morn-
ingside has always seemed to have a corner on the best centers. Joe carried on in the
finest way, winning two letters and playing heads up ball always during the two
seasons he has been with us.
Owen Eugen, H. G. Morrison, and Russ Kraai are the three senior backfield men.
4'Blondie" Eugen was the workhorse of the men who work behind the line. lnjured
at the first of the season, Owen played most of the games in spit of it. His was the
unheralded job of blocking for the ball luggers and few have done better. Owen has
also been at Morningside just two years, being a transfer student from Minnesota.
Outstanding as a freshman, H. G. Morrison has been developing under Saundy's
tutelage for three seasons and he played his finest ball this season. Probably his out-
standing performances were in the two games with Iowa Teach-ers the last two sea-
sons. He sparked the final-quarter drive that netted two touchdowns and a 13-13 tie
with the Panthers last year, and he was at his best against the same team this year.
Russ Kraai, a transfer from Orange City Junior College, is big, fast, and a pow-
erful fullback. Dogged by hard luck, Russ broke his arm and was confined to the
sidelines most of his first year. However, he came back fast and saw action at the
end of the season and this year developed into one of the hardest hitting fullbacks
Morningside has had.
We will miss these eleven men-these eleven seniors who have given much to
Morningside. They have proven themselves to be Hfor Morningsidev and they will
as staunchly support her as alumni as they did defend her laurels on the gridiron.
Three Maroons in on This Tackle. -Tfibune Phow'
One Hundred Eight
L44 M .
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Top Row: Fe-ikema, Ballantine, Haenilcr. Spiry, Leopold, Kennedy, Harvey. Knlp. Widler.
Bottom Row: Connor, Heitman, Triggs, Bliss. Lewis. Thompson. Reese. Gocdenow, Sheridan.
Twenty-five men answered Honie Rogers, call for freshman footballers and the
first-year men began preparations for three tough games against Estherville Junior
College, South Dakota University frosh, and the Omaha University first year men.
The backfield boasted of such stars as ,loe Lease, Gene Kennedy, Don Leopold, Al
Haenfler, Rob Harvey, Eddie Lamkin, Earl Hicks, Cliii' Lewis, Walt Baumann, and
Danny Sardison, while bolstering the frontline were the following standouts: Chuck
Sheridan, Don Widler, Ollie Heitman, Red Bliss, Tommy Thompson, Orval Spiry,
Bernie Feikema, Bob Reese, Les Triggs, Earl Coodenow, Wally Hanson, Rob Sharp,
John Kolp, and Bruce Connor.
In their initial game the yearlings scored a last-minute victory over the more
experienced Junior Collegians from Estherville. Two weeks later the yearlings lost
to the Coyote Pups of South Dakota U., 12-8. The Pups scored on their now famous
end-around pass play. Kennedy's passes, Haenfler's driving plunges, and a trick lat-
eral forward eombined to score for the yearlings, but in the final quarter the Pups
put on another drive which won the game for them. The frosh ended their season
with a 6-6 deadlock with the Omaha University first-year men on a wind-swept Omaha
N0 Hole in This Line. rT"ib""L"'h1'l"'
One Hundred Nine
Another successful year under the tutelage of Coach
Glen Rogers has been added to the Morningside basket-
ball records. Although his team did not come up to the
championship play of last year's team, they demon-
strated the power and clever ball handling characteristic
of the Maroons.
Sixteen men answered Coach Honie
Rogers' early season call, and with this
squad he undertook the difficult task of
defending the North Central champion-
ship gained last year. Only three letter-
men remained from that team of cham-
pions. and with these as a nucleus,
Honie developed a team that enjoyed a
much better season than early prognos-
tications would have foretold. While
the Maroons were forced to be content
with fifth place in the conference they
gained victories over several highly
rated teams, including North Dakota
and Iowa Teach-ers, who finished in a
tie for second position. The North Da-
kota game was the first time that the
Northerners had been defeated in a
home court conference game in eight
years and the first time that the Morn-
ingsiders had ever taken a basketball
victory at Grand Forks. Besides whip-
ping the runners-up, the Maroons took
the measure of South Dakota State who
finished the season in fourth place just
above the Sioux Cityans. At one time
during the early part of the season, the
Sioux stayed on top of the conference
race for two weeks. But they couldnat
keep the pace and costly defeats were
suffered, defeats that, had they been
victories, might have given the team the
necessary spark to climb back into the
The Maroons opened the season with
five non-conference games, winning the
first two and dropping the following
ones. Surprising the strong Alumni ag-
gregation, made up mostly of last
year's players, Morningside gained a
36-23 win. Yankton College came to
Sioux City the following week and
made it a close game for the first half
before weakening in the following
stanza and dropping the contest to the
Maroons 36-22. Sioux Falls won a
One Hundred Eleven
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thrilling pre-vacation game as they took
the measure of the home team by a
count of 24-22. A basket in the closing
seconds by Morningside failed to count
and the Sioux dropped their first game
of the season. Playing basketball that
was far from conference championship
style, the Maroons lost both games in
their Invitational Tournament, and as
a result they finished in last place. Ot-
tawa University of Ottawa, Kansas,
tripped them the first night 31-28, and
Cornell College of Mount Vernon, de-
feated them 27-16 in the final game.
Ottawa went on to win the tournament
by whipping South Dakota U. who had
beaten Cornell the first night.
The Maroons opened the conference
season with a stunning victory over the
highly favored Iowa Teachers from
Cedar Falls. Starting the contest in a
listless fashion, the Morningside team
suddenly came to life and overcame a
12 point deficit to win handily 48-34.
Immediately the other teams in the
conference pointed towards Morning-
side as the team to beat. In this first
game Michaelson poured in 18 points
to take up his high powered scoring
where he had left off last season.
Omaha University was the next vic-
tim to fall as the Maroons, riding atop
the conference standings, swept over
the Cardinals by a margin of 44-34.
Michaelson again was top scorer as he
dumped eight fielders and three free
throws through the hoop for a 19 point
total. Don was ably assisted by his
teammates led by Dewey Halford who
played a sparkling game at a forward
South Dakota was the next opponent
and the pair of games played with the
Coyotes proved disastrous to the Ma-
roon title hopes. The first game, at Ver-
million, began with a Morningside
One Hundred Twelve
flourish, the Sioux Cityans jumping into
a seven point lead. From this point on
hdaynard IngaHs and flnnpany took
complete charge and the Redmen won
39-27. Loff and Michaelson each gath-
ered eight points for the losers.'The
following week the Coyotes invaded the
home court and swamped the Maroons
41-19. Morningside led only once in a
game that was South Dakota's all the
way. The victors demonstrated that they
had other luminaries besides the much
publicized Ingalls, as nine men besides
himself broke into the scoring column,
Taplet taking honors with six points.
Dewey Halford dropped five points for
Boasnng only a .500 per cent con-
ference rath1g,the blaroons left Sioux
City for a tvvo-garne trip in Pqorth lla-
kota. Fans gave thenl Htde chance to
gain even one victory on the suicide
trek. Upsetting all the dope, the de-
fending champs overwhelmed the pow-
erful Sioux of North Dakota Univer-
sity, outfighting them all the way.
Dewey Halford hit from all angles to
garner 17 points, but the whole Morn-
ingside team starr-ed. The following
night the Maroons lost a listless game
to North Dakota State 44-23. Showing
the effects of the three-day trip and the
hard garne the night before,the hlorn-
ingsiders were no match for the Staters
who played their best game of the sea-
son. Loff, Michaelson, and Strozdas
looked best for the losers.'This defeat
left the Maroons with a .500 per cent
radng and duee ganns yetto go.'The
second place South Dakota State Bun-
IHCS were the next opponents
Don Snyden Marsenkn'guard,drop-
ped a basket with seconds to go to pull
a close one out of the Hre and drop
South Dakota State, 35-33. South Da-
kota took an early lead only to lose H
as Halford and Michaelson started hit-
I' -5. 3 0
ting. The Bunnies came back into the
lead late in the second half to over-
come a five point deficit and forge into
the lead late in the third quarter. From
then on it was anybody's game, with
Loff hitting a hot streak, only to be
matched by the deadly firing of Fergen,
stellar Bunny guard. With the score
tied South Dakota got a flurry of shots
in the closing minutes, before Snyder
grabbed one ofi' the backboard and
dribbled the length of the floor to sink
it. This win boosted the Maroons into
second place and bolstered their hope
for a high place in the final standings.
The Cardinals of Omaha University
severely jolted these hopes as they
pulled a 32-21 upset victory over the
Maroons at Omaha. The game was
fairly close until the final quarter when
the Cards ran wild. Pflasterer and
Marks got ten apiece for the winners
while Michaelson and Kraai each
counted five for the losers. A slim
chance for the runner-up spot still re-
mained after this game, but even this
possibility was blasted three days later
by the Iowa Teachers in the finale at
The first half of the Teachers, game
was close with the Tutors holding a
15-10 half-time margin. The second
half, however, turned into a riot as the
two Teachers' forwards, Lofquist and
Olsen, set a torrid pace. The Morning-
side scoring was evenly divided, with
Halford and Loff leading with six and
four points respectively. Morningsidess
difficuty was entirely due to inability
to hit the basket. The losers got almost
as many tries as the Tutors but man-
aged to hit the hoop but 6 times in 66
tries. Buckingham did a good job of
filling Snyderas shoes-Don being kept
on the sidelines because of a severe
attack of the flu.
5 One Hundred Fourteen
Two members of the Morningside
team gained positions on the coaches'
All North Central team. They were Don
Michaelson, who was chosen on the first
team last year, and Don Snyder, who
made last year's second squad. Michael-
son bore much of the scoring burden
of the team this year and as a result
many opposing teams built their de-
fense with the purpose of stopping him.
This accounted for the fact that Don
scored less toward the end of the sea-
son than he did at first. Don Snyder is
well known for his defensive ability
and spirited play. He broke into the
lineup in many games during his soph-
omore year and for the last two years
has been a regular guard.
Five seniors finished their college
basketball careers with the Teachers'
game. Russ Kraai played two years for
the Maroons, coming here from Orange
City Junior College. Russ is big and
aggressive and particularly effective
under the basket. Don Snyder and Al
Buckingham played as guards on this
year's squad. Both are three year vet-
erans. Snyder for two years received
all conference honors while Buck was
given recognition this year on the all
conference honorable mention roll.
Buck probably scored more for the time
he played than any member of the
squad. Kept out of the lineup at the
first of the season by injuries, he aver-
aged nearly a half in all the conference
games during which time he never
failed to drop in a bucket or two. H. C.
Morrison and Keene Roadman were
used in the front line this year. H. G.
was a small but aggressive player noted
for his drive and determination.
With four regulars back-Michaelson
at center, Loff and Halford at forward,
and Strozdas at a guard post, and with
a wealth of freshman material coming
up, Morningside's Maroons should en-
joy a successful and a winning season
I-'ft I1 tg
' ' .431 eiilifr
Top Row: Hanson. Lnngstalf. Sheridan, Jones, Spiny.
Bottom Row: Graham, Harrison, Sharp, Cobb, Adrnfk. l
While they did not compile the most impressive record in freshman basketball
annals, this yearys yearling team was one of the best in recent years. Thirty-five as-
pirants answered Coach Hugh Lubvis first call and from these were chosen the fol-
lowing men who bore the brunt of the seasonis play: Sharp, Adcock, Langstaif,
Nagel, Harrison, Graham, Lease, Macur, Cobb, Spiry, Sheridan, Goodenow, Jones.
Their schedule included games with Metz Bakers, Orange City ,lunior College,
South Dakota University Pups, and the Omaha University freshmen.
.- :ii 5 ., , l
Although track is listed as a major sport at Morningside, it has never held the
spotlight as it did in the days of the famous Four Horsemen. Nevertheless, outstand-
ing men in certain individual events have been developed under the tutelage of
Coaches Saunderson and Rogers. Dave Denny, ace hurdler, was the only returning
letterman this year, but he was ably supported by several promising sophomores.
One Hundred Sixteen
t "M" Club
Top Row: Halford, Kraui, Adams.
Sen-und Row: Koch, Miehaelsnn, Hakula.
'Ihiul liuw: Port. Krmarieh. Lufl. Stmxnlas.
l"'vu'th Row: lfelker, Burrow. Holland, Denny, liligvll.
lfiflh Row: Turk, Buckingham. Paget, Snyder. lflimlm-rs. Morrismm. llxinlunun
For thirty-one years the ulVlen of the M", a group in which all varsity letter Win-
ners are members, has been an active organization on the campus. ln an effort to
create leaders as well as to develop physical strength, the MMM Club has complete
charge of all Freshman-Sophomore Day events and of the Homecoming parade.
The club was guided in its activities during the past year by Don Snyder, presi-
dentg Pete Burrow. vice-presidentg and H. C. Morrison. secretary-treasurer.
Porter. Wullmzul. ll. Perrin.
L. Brown, K. llrnwu. lluline, T. ljerxiu
M-O-R-N-I-N-G-S-I-D-E4Yea. Morningside-l To a squad of seven cheerleaders
captained by Bob Perrin goes much of the credit for the line cheering sections which
characterized all the home games. Costumed in the traditional maroon and white, the
squad made a striking appearance on the Held and on the floor and added pep and
color to the excitement of the football and basketball seasons. The group was com-
posed of Virginia Boline. Lillian and Kathryn Brown. Thuma and Bob Perrin. Garry
Wallman, and Maynard Porter.
One Hundred Seventeen
. :-'z 25 he 4
Sig Rhns. Basketball Champ.
Independents, Touchball Champs Over tht: Fcm-C
Three events of a seven sport Intramural program have been completed and two
tournaments are being played as the Annual goes to press. Thirteen individual medals
and two trophies have been or will be awarded to the champions in the various
events. Tennis and touchball dominate the fall intramural schedules with basketball
and bridge taking over during the winter months, kittenball, ping pong, golf, and
spring tennis following in the spring. Dale I-Iarter captured the singles title, and
Fred Davenport and Dick King the doubles title, in the fall tennis matches.
The Independents copped the touchball title by defeating the Sig Rhos, I3-O.
Members of the winning team are Denny, Buckholz, Pruehs, Clare, Harrison, Road-
man, and Cobb. In the basketball tournament the Sig Rhos fought an uphill battle
to win in the play-offs. In the final contest the fraternity men beat the Independents
32-21 to gain possession for one year of the Dwight Hauff trophy, which goes per-
manently to the team first winning it three times.
In the bridge tournament the title will be decided as Anderson and Schiller meet
Hughes and Forbes in the final round. Both teams won three hard matches to gain,
the finals. Forty students are entered in the three divisions of the annual ping pong
tourney, namely, the boys, singles, the girls' singles, and the mixed doubles. This is
the most popular and most evenly fought event in the Intramural program.
Six teams submitted entry lists for the kittenball season which got underway
following spring vacation. Each of these teams was gunning for the title held by the
Phi Sigs. To the eventual winner w-ent the Olson Sports trophy for one year. This
cup is permanently given to the team that wins it three years. The four standbys, the
Phi Sigs, Sig Rhos, Tau Delts, and the Independents ent-ered teams as did two new
backers, Don Ballentine's Foo Goo Foos, and l7eikema's Tyler's Boarders.
On the schedule, but as yet unplanned. are the two remaining Intramural sports,
golf and spring tennis. Keene Roadman and Al Strozdas compose this yearis Intra-
Lining Up a Long One Two Paddle Artists Hartcr and Davenport
One Hundred Eighteen
One Hundred Nineteen
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Wornerfs Athletic Association
Under the direction of Miss
Lois Jessie Brinkman the Womenis
Athletic Department has com-
pleted another successful year on
the campus. Her enthusiasm, fair-
ness, and skill in all sports have
proven her an able instructor, a
true friend, and an excellent
The W. A. A. Board which controls the womenls sports program was composed
of Bonnie lean Wallen, president, Dorothy Nelson, vice-president, Virginia Allen,
secretary, Joyce Weed, treasurer, Patricia Warner, hockey chairman, Barbara For-
rester, basketball chairman, Winifred Cheely, individual sports chairman, Darlene
Cottington, social chairman, Mildred Wikert, awards chairmang Frances Forsberg,
All intramural and interclass tournaments are sponsored by the W. A. A. in an-
XV. A. A. BOARD
Standing: Allcn. Weed. Wallen, Robinson, Forshnra.
Kneeling: Wikert. Cheelv, Warner.
One llumlrcd Twenty
Uppersclussmcn llonor Players
eftort to bring out the ideals of good sportsmanship and to create and develop an
interest in the various sports. The annual four seasons of sport was opened by the
hockey season which continued until snow covered the dorm field. The Zets defeated
a hard-fighting Tshkoodah team in the sorority finals by a score of 4+-2, while the
freshmen lost a close battle to the upper-classmen in the finals of the class tourney.
The honorary players selected at the close of the season on the basis of ability and
sportsmanship were Bonnie Jean Wlallen. Lillian Brown, Alberta Seavey, Dorothy
Ann Olson, Barbara Forrester, Joyce Weed, and Kathryn Brown.
The second annual swimming meet sponsored by W. A. A. was enthusiastically
greeted by the entire school. The evening's program consisting of individual and
team events of speed and skill was interspersed with comedy, the whole providing
much entertainment for both spectators and participants. The individual awards
were won by Nancy Kingsbury and Bob Harveyg the team trophies became the
possessions of the Kappa Zeta Chi sorority and the Sigma Theta Rho fraternity.
A style show of the bathing costumes from grandmothergs time up to the present day,
and a demonstration by the Senior Mariners were features of the evening.
Ze! Swimming Team
One Hundred Twenty ne
The winter dance festival, sponsored annually by the W. A. A. under the
direction of Miss Brinkman, this year followed the theme uComing Home for
Christmas" by showing the different ways the various countries celebrate the
Christmas spirit by means of the dance: it was effectively climaxed by two
excellent examples of the modern dance.
Basketball proved to be the most successful and popular season of the year
with keen competition in all the games. The Zets came through undefeated to
win the round-robin sorority tournament while the Seniors' dark-horse team
surprised everyone by winning the class tournament. Members of the Zet team
were: Virginia Allen, Joyce Weed, Nancy Kingsbury, Alice Scott, Lillian Brown,
Winifred Cheely, Mildred Wikert, Connie Gall, Barbara Forrester, Shirley
Wallen, Dorothy Ann Olson, Bonnie Jean Wallen, Nancy Lowry, Myna Nickum,
and Alberta Seavey. The senior class team consisted of Marjorie Primmer, Bar-
bara Forrester, Lillian Brown, Mary Stankiewicz, Alberta Seavey, and Ruth
The climax of the basketball season is the annual Yale-Harvard game. The
two teams are selected on the basis of playing ability, sportsmanship, and all-
college spirit by the class captains, the basketball chairman, the president of
W. A. A., and Miss Brinkman. The game, played March 22, was one of the best
games ever played on the campus, both teams showing good teamwork and
sportsmanship. An honorary team consisting of Joyce Weed, Virginia Allen,
and Barbara Forrester, forwards, and Lucille Locke, Darlene Cottington, and
Shirley Wallen, guards, was selected to give recognition to the best players on
the two teams.
The volleyball and softball seasons had not been completed at the time
the Annual went to press.
One Hundred Twenty t
Lowry. l,ocl-tr. Sen:-y, Allen. Wallen. Perrin. Brown. llorlnnnl. NK'verl. iforlington. Kingslvury. Iforrcstex.
Two members of VV. A. A., Joyce Weed and Shirley Wallen, were sent as dele-
gates to the National VV. A. A. Convention held in llerkeley. California. on April
l2, 13. and l4.
Un May 6. the annual 'tPlay-Dayw under the sponsorship of YV. A. A. was held
on the campus. Senior girls from one hundred high schools in the territory were in-
vited to take part in a day of play and fun which was climaxed hy a lmanquet at the
The May' Fete. presented annually hy the memhers of the physical education
classes. was held during Commencement Week on the night of May 27.
The highest honor which the
W0mCI1.S Athletic Department can
confer upon a girl is the sweater
award-a symhol ol' good sports-
manship. leadership. service. schol-
arship, and active participation in
sports. Those winning sweaters
this year were llonnie Jean Wval-
len. Miriam Hawthorn. and Lil-
llawthorn, Wallen, Brown.
One Hundred Twenty-three
Pawson, Lowry, Olsen, Kelp.
During Morningside College Health Week, which was held March
20 to 25, the importance of good health was stressed hy W. A. A.
Twenty good-posture tags were awarded in Monday chapel to the
following: Connie Gall, Doreen Dallam, Evelyn DePue, Ruth Kings-
bury, Helen Oshey, Dorothy Ann Olson, Ruth Olsen, Helen Pearson,
Marian Walsh, Huth Wcmrrell, Scotty Allison, David Denny, Ber-
nard Feikema, Dale Flinders, DeLos Hartwig, Bob Harvey, Perry
Kruidenier, William Hozehoom, Dan Sardeson, and Packard Wolle.
At Wednesday Chapel Reverend W. R. Moore spoke on MMental
and Spiritual Health".
To climax the week, the identity of the Health King and Queen
was revealed at an all-college dance Saturday night. The hasis on
which these students were Chosen was similar to the 4-H require-
ments. This year the king and queen were Dale Flinders and Ruth
Worrell, their attendants were Nancy Lowry, Richard Pawson,
Ruth Olsen, and John Kolp.
as Ono llunclreml Twenty-four
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With all the pomp and solemnitv necessarily attendant upon such an occasion.
lovelv Marjorie Primmer was revealed as "Miss Morningside of l9Ii8" at the Pep
Chapel on November -l. Marjorie is a memhcr of the Kappa Zeta flhi sorority and is
president of Agora. Sha- reigned over the Homecoming festivities which included the
annual barbecue and pep-chapel, thc snake-dance. and the Homecoming dance which
was held in the Alumni Gym.
i out i1..ii.1i.i.1 'i'v..'iii,,i.i.-
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sf V, 12,
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NA heauty with brainsn is an adequate
characterization of Carol who has won many
honors during her college career, among them
being the presidency of her sorority and the
secretaryship of the Student Council.
One Hundred Twenty-six
fa, I ,fl
Athletic ahility and executive responsibility
rest equally light on the shoulders of as cap-
able a person as Albert Buckingham. l3uck's
friendliness and his contagious grin have won
him a permanent place in the hearts of the
student body for whom he acted as president
Oni' llnnl Y
4 -,.. ,
as f 5,
lVlarjorie's gracious reception of two cov-
eted senior honors, the presidency of her sor-
ority and selection as HMiss Morningsidev,
was a fitting climax to a college career of
active participation in social and scholastic
One Hundred Twenty-eight
An athlete with a golden voice-'add intel-
ligence to these two qualities and the result
is Dale Flinders. Morningsiders will miss
Dale's genial personality and happy smile
when he graduates.
' ""S'l23Q',3'?':".: ..f. ':'.. .- . . ..
A budding young poet in our midst is
Miriam Hawthorn. Her works have appeared
in college publications and in literary maga-
zines. She has also taken an active part in
athletic and sorority affairs.
One Hundred Thirty
Bob is lVlorningside's premier gentleman
and scholar. Active in forensic and musical
circles, he has maintained an excellent scho-
lastic average throughout his four years in
One Hundred Thirty-one
EVELYN DEPUIQ, CARUL HEI,lJ. Do1:oTHY ANX OLSON
Chosen by popular student body vote. these three girls Combine
the ideals of personality, intelligvnce, and beautyg true quecnly
Uni' llumlrml llurty-tv
One of the most popular places on the campus is the new Student Union Room 9
on the third floor of Main Hall. Furnished with red leather and blond maple furni- 3
ture, the Union has been a source of many enjoyable hours of relaxation and com-
radeship for all the students.
A room done in orange and tan leather with attractive drapes and reading lamps
has been provided for the women of the college on the first Hoor of Main Hall. Here
the girls may come to study or to chat with their friendsg the only restriction is
MNO Boys Allowedw. S
Tribune o o .
' i sis
One Hundred Thirty-three it
OUR DECOROUS f?J INSTRUCTO
E couNclL OAK STORES
Your Friend at Mealtirne
IOWA :: NEBRASKA :: SOUTH DAKOTA :: MINNESOTA
l2-New freshmen arrive to start the four-year
grind. Park Theatre party-girls have es-
16-Classes lmegin at 8:00. No new shoes-
hooks are higher!
23-Sorority rushing gets under way-and is it
25-New home, new paint, new semester, an-
other Open House-Tau Delts. Mosquitoes
give M. C. A. retreaters a royal welcome at
3-W. A. A. picnic for freshman girls-trans-
5-Freshman-Sophomore Day. Frosh must
wear green caps until Thanksgiving.
Double Cane Rush fthe first one was too
tamell Ole Floyd a llit muddy, fellows?
7-Formal social season opened by the Faculty
Reception. You can meet other people, you
Dormitory tea for Sioux City girls. Orange
Pilgrimage to Vermillion. The game wasn't
good, but oh, that train! We'll get that
pelt next year, Professor Van Horne.
28-Dr. Roadman wearing his maroon shirt-
Corn Hunt has started.
2-One concert well attended. Reason: Law-
Homecoming! 'gPrim" lovely as Miss Morn-
ingside. Weather not so lovely. Football
team made mud-pies on the field. Gym was
dry, so we had a dance, anyway.
E EE H E
gf EIARRY H. Amin Pau. A. WARNER
0 ll ll EE
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Il Keep Youthful ll Il gg
EE ith D ity E EE :E
W af El ll I EE
EE Il ll Adair -Warner II
gg Products gg gg gg
EE E E I3 ' ' H
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H E E E
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EE EE EE EE
EE Printing with Service
ll ll ll ll
gg MILK DEALERS gg Phone 8-7831 EE
gg ll ll ll
g ll ll ll
g or SIOUX CITY g gg g
E: 516 Sixth St. Sioux City, lowa
gg ll El E'
One llund Ll Thirty-tive
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HWOULD I WERE A CHOIR MEMBER!"
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ill I H E Eli in
in 1 il mlm'
F. D. I. C.
fi' of Sioux City 1:
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CAL ICNDA Rffjfllllillll ell
kllznls Day! They watch us play fomlmll
ami ilauce-and see where their money
f'l'lu- dorm goes Mexican at the Turkey-mlay
-Pre-Engineers Night after the ball game.
"Fire-Brig" is on the market!
The u'Sxi1mw-llzllli'-Who said what alnout
fftnotlier Winter Festival-learn the Lam-
lieth Walk from ljitchett.
fWhc-re are the movie scouts? "lloliday"
was an excellent show.
Dan Cupid was ahout two months ah:-all of
his regular schedule. Look at the eo-eds
who came back with diamonds4Yirginia
The Dependable School for
SEE US NOW
400 Commerce Building
Sioux City. lowa
Allen, Dorothy Carlson, Virginia 'l'homas,
Mary Margaret Wvalker, and Bette Greene.
-Angna Enters tonight. Dill we hear Corn-
-Choir leaves on tour-Lewtou, lleltl, and
Primmer got the loveliest going-away pres-
-Midnight oil did no good. The exams were
-Choir sings over N.R.C. Guess we're fa-
-S. D. U. lmasketball game. Packed house
4-W. A. A. swimming meet. A splashing good
time was had hy all.
-New Outlook Days! ls this a college or a
fo-- ----------- ------A A ---'-
EVERYTHING FOR PROGRAMS
1631 South Paxton Street
SIOUX CITY, IOWA In
One lluunlu-All llm!x-- u
N 7' ' r y t
1 1 gy- 'XSS'
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Planned School Year Books
Since Nineteen Hundred
One Ilumlred Ihlrty-mnv
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ff!! 21 .,lll7l l ,er . h on't r p, pl ,a APRIL
Eieow l 9 lcd if Li mill' I P U eeil and Walls-n in California Bet they
Q. 4-FREE cmlleue party or, 'fin um ' We the Wmldis Fdif U. 20inff"'Vef- .
M k, vw ma Ie F -,el jo P dy ulmil- l -lf ld grind alter the Bunny holi-
i t d s ffl, o ' 1
L MA C W MAY
J- .Al 'OHM' Ska ,ng mm .Ami Un S- 6--iiniixmgggia 1553133511 schools invade the
po fum Ilmvld fl lm 'S ' 001 12--Annual NI0lllE'I'-vljllllghllil' hanquet.
mn ml . 19-Senior fare-well dance. Congrats to thc
7 tu nt Union oor le ca . ll . .really Sioux Queens
atb rin Pla 6 n Cu Study In the Qlflllay Fete. Oh, those modern dancesl
fZ.'ZfYa -Harvar f in 'h e S could give IUNE
the Maroon. ' rui or eir money. '
25-Dean ,lohnsoifs secretary and Songbird
Flinders reign as Health MonarchS.
5?COIIlINfIICCIIIEWIL College days are just
memories to the graduates!
1- ay QU In C gg
l M Y F' cl th if
0 I Q
lg Rainbow s End gg
if As you journey through life, we hope it
1: will be your good fortune to find the 1:
ll rainbowis end, and with it the fulfillment
II of all your cherished desires.
11 SICUX CITY GAS 8a ELECTRIC CO. J
Ono llundi:-d lforty-
I - ' N
AT RA NDOM
THIS ANNUAL and nearly
all preceding annuals in the
past thirtyffive years have been
illustrated by photography prof
duced by Martin Youngberg.
We believe that this is proof
of the popularity of this modern
and highly equipped studio.
615 Pierce Street
fWilliges Furrier Huill l
l1,, . '
5 , Q
- " A . V
Stew swuvmwxgfswu mmf
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For news when it is news read . . .
he Qgiinux itg Hluurnztl
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HOUSE OF HAMBURG I II I
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FRANICS CAFE 1: J- C- RENWSON 1:
Lady cooks have Z1 style of cooking C
which uirpeals to our I'OSlt1lll'Lllll-g0l1lQI 516 Nebraska Street
public. lhe foofl taistm-:4 like an home SIOUX CITY, IOWA
cooked meal und that means a lot. 0 4,
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GLASS FRONT W IRE PLUYVERS AlXYWHE,RL
607 Pierce Street Sioux City usay It Fl0wgr3,,
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"Quality Slmesv ,l
F C 2 BEN FRANKLIN STORES :E
8g 0 4006 Morningside Ave. Peters Park ll
"COAST TO COAST,
'l nliour Dime Store at Peters Parka, ll
The Feltman 8e Curme 5
SI102 Stgreg CQ, liverything from Five Cents to ll
lncorporulerl ll One Dollar and Up
507 Fourth Sum T. L. SCIHAEFER, Proprietor
SIOUX CITY. IOWA nn in
M- ...... - --- ..AA. .1 -AA ----- -A-Mu M- .1
GRAYSON'S DUSWS l
PA R K L U N C H
MSUITS MEM "
BREAKFASTS : LUNCHES
11-15 Fourth Street l DINNERS
SIQUX CITYH IOXVA O Swift and Courtcous Service
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Meet Your Friends at
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Where you can buy everything
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CARA NOME TOlLETRlES 4' - 'U
and all other hrands. li vpn 1
OUR FOUNTAIN SERVICE is THE 1+ 4 ,fl - Large Selecuon in
VERY BEST ' of Luggafre and
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Barney s Mormngslde Pharmacy 3 ' H
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Oni-ll d ll t-right
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