Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 162


Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1940 volume:

f XGA .uf 1 fu eazzege fmueniii 7fze 1940 SiO-HAS ' p iv, fx . 'S :IK 'ki17' wif! Editor IRHNE JOHNSON HUSZ'IIt"SS Marzagffr " LESTER NIFINKE Faculty Adviser J. M. SAUNDERSON Q I 1 9 3 Q X IZ! V j X Z f 27- Z Z 2 ? f f 2 f9 f g Z5 2 ? f ,yy ZX Z 1 Z IZ! eff' Z f Z f 3 4 Z Zi aafzewafz 0 9 Z Z? I Z 0 XV Zx Q The 194-0 Sioux is presented to the student lvody as a record of a 2 memory-filled year. The year's progress and the spirit of Morning- in the theme of the Sioux side College are reflected in these pages Indian. The staff hopes, by this book, to recall many school activities and pleasant memories. Z X ff Z ff :W Z 4 i f Z f 74 Z Z t Iecficalfion The 1940 Sioux is affectionately dedicated to MIM 8164! Raid Mwwaq in recognition of her friendly guidance of students and faithful loyalty to Morningside College. I X W Z , Z f Mm Zlfhel Rudi Mwnaq ,X f 0 9 G f WV ZX :Z a 7 Z Z 7 - 9 a 5 o Q f ff Z5 WV ZX a f Z 1 .gn flffemalziam On June 6, 1939, there passed from our college community one who had made a name for him- self as a master of languages, a minister of the Gospel, a tireless worker, a loyal friend and a true- lover of two countries, America, the land of his adoption, and his old Vaterland, Germany. Professor Samuel C. Steinhrenner was born in Wuerttemherg, Germany, in l877. He studied at both German and American Universities especially in the fields of language, philosophy and theology. As a minister of the Methodist Church he served a number of pastorates, first in the Northwest German Conference and later in the Northwest Iowa Conference. His career as a teacher was long and suc- cessful. He taught at Charles City SAMUEL C. STEINBRENNER College, Southern University of Alabama, Western Union, and at Morningside. As an instructor he was loved and honored for his sterling character. There was heroism and Chris- tian fortitude in the way in which he hore whatever life hrought to him. Love of nature and of music, and quiet faith in God were out- standing traits of his personality. He will long he missed and his name held in honor at Morning- side. , -L. C. F. f Z if Sf f l Z PS Iowa Stall- rl-lE'L1I'll9I'4 Vollewl- Upper Iowa LJll1Vl'l'SllQY 13051011 LlIllYC1'S1lY Graclualv Ulliwrsity of Halle. Germany Z Q Q f 0 f Z 7 7 9 X 7 4 9 l f QV l ZX 'f 2 lu.lJ.. lJ.lJ.. l.L.lJ. Um pfzedicfenll p-"' if Z V 1 gif X X! 7 f ? EARL ALAN HUADMAN ., . F, ,. . School f f ff 1 Z 2 Q Z X 9 L f 0 Z 4 4 ZZ WV ZX Z 4 ASSISTANT EDITOR .,...,... LITERARY EDITOR I,I.... LITERARY ASSISTANT ,....,.... SENIOR EDITOR ........... DRAMATICS EDITOR ....... FORENSICS EDITOR ......... ww say! Betty Schunck .Winifred Cheely Kathryn Madison Verona DeMond Minetta Miller .............Ruth Olsen .Patricia Warner PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR, ,,,, .Robert Moore PHOTOCRAPHER ....,.,..., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..GeralCline Thomas SNAPSHOT EDITOR ........ ,,,,,,,,.,, MUSIC EDITOR .....,,,,,,,,,, WOMEN,S ATHLETICS.. MEN,S ATHLETICS ....... ARTIST ....... .....i . .. TYPISTS ..................... GENERAL ASSISTANT... PHOTOGRAPHY ....... PRINTING ........... ENGRAVING ........ ..........Genevieve Wliittington Marjorie Nelson Ralph Brown Kenneth Johnson .........Virginia Allen, Margaret Gusteson Helen Osbey Youngherg Studios ........Verstegen Printing Company ......Bierman Engraving Company C. Journal. af -,iw Of, I Egh 1 f :if eff 4 7 W 5? .ff V7 xg 2 Z4 Z 0 4 ? 3 5 Z Z Z Z Z. , 0 iv ZX Z X i For three years a college health office has been main- tained for students at Morningside. Th on vis ,Health Ugice e office is located the second floor of the gym and is under the super- ion of Dr. C. F. Berkstresser and Nurse Inez Grove. Many privileges are offered through this office, among which are medical exami- t ts and medical aid nations of new students, small-pox vaccinations, Wasserman es , K l .l for any student in need of it. . K ' 3 d arxi bciiizfited The health office has been an invaluable asset to the colleae an many eb 1 X , Q J J through this service. . I . Q N V ' . J ' 3 - 1 J l .,sK J xx xff- X A 1 1 1. I. I AY .- , N :W 3 3 K ll 2 t W Q . INEZ GROVE 'J 3 t ' Y l sy-f l fy Q l College Nurse ' V D i 2 i 3 lt' Q J E . ' '- N 1. .i , y 5 - 5 H . DR. C. F. BERKSTRESSER M. D. College Physician gt I all f .b Z X Z, W off XZ 1 f fo X5 .Z V ZX .. gwaafv OFFICERS R. J. HARRINGTON. Sioux City. Iowa ....,. ............ P resident C. L. HARKS. Orange City, Iowa ...I..I .......... V ice-President T. N. IVICCLURE, Sioux City, Iowa ...... ,..,... S ecretary-Treasurer EMFIRITUS Q .I. C. Shumaker, AIamo, TexaS TRUSTICICS OF HONOR O. M. Bond, Sioux City, Iowa C. C. Harshhargrer, Onawa, Iowa J. N. Hughes, Des Moines, Iowa A. M. Jackson, Sioux City, Iowa Mrs. C. F. Long, Sioux City, Iowa TICRMS FXPIRF 1940 C. W. Britton, Sioux City, Iowa .I. J. Davies, Fort Dori,-ze, Iowa C. W. Dunn, Sioux City, Iowa Ii. W. Feik, Sioux City, Iowa Clifford Harper, Sioux City, Iowa G01'1IlJll MeteaIf, Sioux City, Iowa R. I". Roach, Sioux City, Iowa A. I.. Semans, Spencer, Iowa .I. R. VIIllI11I1IK'S011, I'fag1Ie Grow, Iowa TERMS EXPIRIC 1941 C. L. Barks, Orange City, Iowa F. E. Burgess, Algona, Iowa ' Buthrnan, Algoua, Iowa .I. C. H. I. Down, Sioux City, Iowa .I. A. Farnham, Cherokee, Iowa .I. V. Madison, Sioux City, Iowa C. N. Smith, Sioux City, Iowa D. W. Stewart, Sioux City, Iowa TERMS ICXPIRIC 1942 Ray .I. Harrington, Sioux City, Iowa Leon Hickman, Pittsliurgz, Pennsylv C. H. Kingsbury, Ponca, Nebraska ,Iohn Kolp, Manson, Iowa W. H. Leaae, Akron, Iowa F. W. Ortmc-yer, Estherville, Iowa C. S. Vanlfaton, Sioux City, Iowa Miss Hao W'etmore, Sioux City, Iow Elvwu auia a ff Q! of f f a Z: 7 Z 4 X5 Z- WV 4 2 2 3 Q K f Z ' ezcacallq Qacufmled 5 I f ff ff f Z f X f f f NL- ' 4 g I , , , MW, fpmi , . , ff, Y' ff - . f- 3? .A W V-4 N 14. f' -X fc.-v ' ' , L- ' ,filff .W A f. - , .g :f X' J V-1' 'T 7 ' L .' -wav A i .gym ., mu , 'X ' ' , ,K N , ,-,Af ., 5 1 A 1 ' ' X ff ' ' , Jag? ,Q V4 - . A r. - RX K '. x '-'T V K 1. 11, , , K , 4, fwgm. -- asf, lf" x fy . f ' V :w..f., ,. , ., ,,. xii WE- I L' - -11 5.14. 'f . L A ' , , U 5 Y fa' 433 J, 3 .x . frw ' mf. ,1f ., , ,,,, 4, 11 'ik , ,QA '. .,-.. -5 " L' A ' -. ,L , V, 31'v.',, .-fin. :K ' g 4, . - ff 'i ,. ' -,,, me. H xy . A A ,W Y ,fy I " ' -' ' ur , UW . .471 , 1 , . k V , 9,5 V f L A JA., gf, . . L Q 5 . ' qzqa J, ,nf 372.1 Q54 1 , . X, , . .i 1 ., vw , , 4.7.- . .X L, -gf.. ,Til , 5- - ,. 1- X4 32,1 W ,J . , 1 . . U, , ,L Mwvnw A Mx W 'H gy 1, , K Q 'Q N '01 k. gy' 1.9 ,. .-.1 , U W X wig- A .Jw-. 1 E ' ' Qian :A V , , , -4' ,ff , fi ' -fx. ,. Xe' v . Y-wif. 5 M xx N . V V, ,N KN ' JL ,- I 'A 1 K .., ,ez ,, -r N W as A v '11 4 e ff ., .-A N' N C, , , ,, , X . x K s N141 V , P- , .-A ,,W,. ' 4 L 7, 4 x 1 . e if A ,I Z Z Z 7 Zio , 0 4 X . 5 N ..MX x X 0 1. r.'. 1m Jin PAUL EMAN UEL JOHNSON Dmn of ilu' Collage and Profvssnr of l'l11'lo.wpf1y ami Religion Ilr-g -Il. A. an Lurnvll 1.11114-uv. 19211. 'II I L 1 I ll A 1 1111111-vo 10'I I 11 1 I1 1 1. 1 113 I I t I- II III gh 11 1 I 1 II '41 1 1 I 1 A 1 I Phl gh 111 L 1 191 I I t 'ft I H Il rxih. 10' 19 R Ph IJ 113 1 l 1 198 11.1111 Ynivvn lhv PI D tl 11' UI I 111 MYROIX EAIILE GHAHER Dvun of Mvn and l,l'0f-IISSUI' of 1I,Ij'Sil'S IJ vc'-II. A. 211 II1'11IcIIm1'lg L'11ixr'1ai1y, 1901 'NI A I I 1301 1207 1 . ff ff 1? 1 f 7 ff llrzulnlalc Stud l U railv of M11 In I lumbizl Univmwity 1308 Uhiu 51.110 Univr' wil IJI3 Fellow in I I1 I, 'ly of fh' 1, 111 18 U ly I I 11 I 4 LILL1 AN EN GLISH DIMMITT Dmn of UNOITLPTL and Professor of Alzcierzt Lunguugvs II 1--Y-II. A. 111 llliunis WL-alvyun Univvr-It IIIPII NI. A. 111 CoI11mIxiz1 Ifnivrrsily. l0I'I 1 II. II. at III mis Wwl U I Il I1 1 1 1 Nl 1 1 -U 1 I of 1h L 1 1 , . . 111 1h I 51-hmm! Ill 1 11 R 111S111l11L 111111 n lvvrsl L 'vrqly of LI ' 25 , 1318 H191 :HMI IWI7. 1903-I LZ' 4 X University, University of Chicago, Z Z f 7 4 Z . Z ...ts LAURA CLARA FISCHER A.II., A.M. Assistant Professor of German Carleton College. University of Chicago, University of Coloraalo, University of Wisconsin. HORACE B. HAWTHORN B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Iowa Slate College, University of Viiisconsin, University of Iowa. HENRY F. KANTHLENER A.B., .-LM. Professor of Romance Languages Cornell College. Harvard University, In- stitut Franz-ais antl University of Madrid. University of Chicago, University of Dijon, National University of Mexico. IRA JAMES GWINN A.B., M.S. Assistant Professor of Plzysics Morningside College, University of Iowa. MARIAN HOWE Instructor in Commercial Iowa State College. Ames Busine College. Gregg College, Chicago. ICATHERINE ICAULL KINNEY Mus. B. Instructor in Pianoforlo University of Kansas, Eastman School of Music, Voice with Richard Halliday. Piano with Lawrence Sehaufiler. PEARL AMUNDSEN B.s. Assistant Librarian University of South Dakota. University of Chieago, University of Illinois. HAZEL CARTER ILS.. A.M. Head of School Music Depart- ment and Instructor in Pianoforte Missouri State Teachers College, Columbia University. EARLE E. EMME A.I3., B.lJ., A.M.. Ph.D. Professor of Psychology Northwestern University. Garrett Bibliral Institute, Columbia University. Boston CLARA LoUisE ASMUS Mus. B. Instructor in Pianoforte Morningside College, Chicago Musical College. JAMES AUSTIN Coss B.S.. M.S. Professor of Chemistry Illinois Vilesleyan University, University of Illinois. University of Chicago, Clark University. JOHN GARRETT FELTON B.A..W1..X. Head of Department of Speech and Dramatics University of Minnesota. University ot' Iowa. University of Iowa. Fourteen fi r ff so xr s Z Z Q Z 9 Z! V Z? X Zv ZX f Xx GORDON J. KINNEY Mus. B. Inslruclor in Violoncello and Double Buss Klan- School ul Musir. liustnmn Srhool of Nluair, Sturlvnt of Karl Agni-fy, Nvlson Watson. ETH EL THOMPSON KUCINSKI Nlus. B. Instructor in Piunoforte Nlorningsiilv Collvge. Eastman S1-hool of xiusif. f:hi+-ago sing.-1.1 0,111-gi-, cleve- land Institute, .luilliurll Srhool of Musif, Studvnt nl Rudolph Ganz. Raymond Wil- son, Arthur l.of'swt't, James Friikin. JAMES E. KIRKPATRICK A.ll., All.. I'h.D. Professor of Ell11CllIiofL mi-ni-ll tiull.-gc. ttniwmiy ..f lows. LEO KUCINSKI Mus. B. Head of Violin llcporlnzfnl Morningninlc Collrgv, Vliusaw Consvrvu- tory of llusir. Obvrlin Con-1-rvzitoiy of Munir. lflvvvluncl lnstitute of 'Vlusicx Juilliard Grzullmtn- School of Musir. Pupil of lfdwztrcl llyzikouski. Clmtrlottz' llvmuth Vvilliznna, llc- Kil1:tl1pin'l'rf-. Allmcit Flocwvl. Kullin tlolnlnuxrli. Nouuni Bliunlvr. HELEN I. Lovi:1,,xN1m ELIZABETH NHWTUN Air, MACCOLLIN Professor Emeritus of English A-B-v MUS' ll' Lflnguflge Instructor in Voirfc with tl--ll-mv. Uxf --fl l Univ 1'r'f ity- !s10ming,i.ii- mill-H.-. Ol ,.-f lin f1.,,...-m.- tory of Nlusir, Lulu' Holwva. Studvnl ol I.. A. 'Porn-u PAM, lVlACCOLLIN A.ll.. Mus. B. Director of llze Consvrlrulory of ,Music and Professor of Voice tllxrrlin Collvgv. Morningsitle Collvgc, Oberlin Conservatory of Munir. Luke fiv- nma. Pupil of llr. Curl llulfi, lillison Vain House. RUTH MCDONALD A.B.. NLS. Assistant in Biology Morningsidr' Collrgv. Virginia Polytvvh- nir lnstilutc. Iowa Statv Collvgc. EDWARD.-X METZ Nlua. ll. Inslrurrlor in Pianoforlo Boguslziwski Collvgr' ol Klu-ir. flhirugo Musirzxl Collvgrt. Curliw Instituto. .lull- lizird Svhonl nf Nlusir. Pupil of Mois- fuyo flngiisluxwki, Louis V. Saar. Tom- fnrml llurris, l.ouifv Holzyn. lfrnvst Hul- rhn-son. Austin Conramli. llurolrl Baum-r, Angvllzi llillvr, ,lumes lfrisltin. Fifteen CECIL E. lN'lARSHALL B.A.. ELA.. Ph.IJ. Head of llle Department of History Morningsimlf' Collvgv. Unixwsily of lovin. MARCIA MCNEPI XB.. AAT. lnszruczor in Elemenlury Education UM-rr Iowa Llnixrr-ity. lfnivvraity of Chicago, Univfr-'-itv of Iowa, Univrr-ily of Nlinnvsmu. Nll-IND,-XI. B. Mu,1.i:R A.B.. NWI. flssislrzrzt Professor of Ecorzuruiars and Sociology llrccnvillr' Coll:-ge. Univrrsily ol South- rrn California. Ifnisvr-ity of Nlinnvsota. 1 f fi X if f if SZ If WNXXXX 2 4 W af xeo .R JEAN SCOTT B.S. Insfruclor in Physical Edncazfior: for Women, lfnivrl'Sity ol lllinoie JOHN WILSQJN STEWART l5.A., KLA. Professor of Economics Gvnova Collftgv, Montana Statr' Univvl' sity. Univvrsity oi iowa. Univvrsity of Illinois. Uuixoisity of Washington. EVERETT TIMM B. Mus. Head of Wind Instruments Department Morningside Collcgc. Juilliard School of Music. Eastman School of Mufif, Pupil of Donald Lentz,Gr'org1, Carlson. Ceorgvs Barre, Arthur l.oda. llanivl Croth. Don- altl Schwitl. Chautauqua Summor Srhool. THOMAS C. STEPHENS A,B., M.D. Professor of Biology Atliian Collvgv, Univcisity ol' Chix-ago, KansaS Stan- UniwrSity, Kansas City University, Marino liiologival lialyoratory, University of lowa, Univciaily ul Michigan. LAURA TASCHE 15.5. Irzslruclor in Commercial Univvraity of South llakota, 5pf'urliSh Normal, Ain-rnlf-on Normal, Fort Wayne Busineu Institute. ROBERT N. VAN HORNE I'li.B. Professor of Mzzllzemalics Morningside Collvgv. John Hopkins Uni- voifity, University ot Chicago. MIRAH MILLS A.ll.. A.M. Professor of English and Secre- tary of the Facally Nl cvrli iugsicln- Collvggo. Unixrrrily of lihi- rago, Uuivvuity of Mivlligau. Univz'lSily of Southm-rn California, JAMES REISTRUR l3.Xlus. Hear! of Pianoforla Doparfmcrzl lliornixlgsirlf' Collvgv. Pupil of limma Sago. .l. lirick Se-lunull. lhvo. Utter- Stronl. Rullolph tlani. lfiitz Yoegvlvy, Cm-il Burlvigh. ELSYE TAS11 SATER All., A.M. lrzslructor in, English Augustana Collcgr. Univ:-rSity of Vitginia. Sixtovn ETH EL RUTH MURRAY A.B., AAI. Registrar mul flssistanl Professor of Ancienl Languages and History Morning-itlc Collvgv. Univ:-rsity of lllinuia. Columbia University. ROBERT GLEN ROGERS .X.B. Inslruclor in Plzysical Edurration and Assislarzl Alliletic Director Morningsitlf' Coll:-gn-. Univcnily oi lllinoif. JASON M. SAUNIJICRSON A.lS. Pl'IlYf'C.Y.Yl?l' of Physical Elilllfllflllll and Direzrlor of Allzletirrs Albion Collegv. Z f ,gf f 27 SW if . X X f f X f fb 2 4 7 Z Z Z 5 ,Nxx BTINETTA lNllI.I.ER AJS. Sac:1'elr1l'y la Ilzc' Pwsirlvrzl HARRIET P. WIRICK A.B.. A.M., B.s. Lilzmrian Uriivi-Isity of Wisvnnsin, Univvrsily nl Milliwsuta. Univcrsity Of lllinuis. VICTOR V. SCHIILDT B.D. Direclor of Arlnzisxions Morningside llullvgv. Garrett Biblical ln- slitulc. liusnm University. University nf FAITH F. XVOOIDFORD ILA., li.Mus. lnxlructor in Piarzujurlc, llixmry of Muxic, aml E71fgll..WlI Morningside' Cullogv. llcrlin Cmusm-rvatm-5 Of Music, Univvrsity nf Nlirhigail, Pupil nf lfmil'bliIIg1. Alberta: Jnnvs. Clar- cncm' Eddy, .loan D.raIII', Uluf AIIIlvI'suII. llowarml Wlvlls. Palmvr Christian. ROY J. SWEET Field Reprcsenlutive Chicago. T, N, MCCLURE ELMA VOLLINK Bursar Secretary lo the Bursar Vinvi-nnns Univ:-Isity, University of National Business Training School. Chicago. RUTH HAYWARD MRS. MAE MACARTHVR 'LB' Bonlflreeper Manager of Boakslore Wlestvrn Union Calli-gs-. National Busi- lft. Dmlgc Junior Cnllegv, Morningside Collcgc. ILA BUNCH Cfrsliicr Wlorningsirlv Cullvgv. l7.IkOnI NM-sll-AQIII. MIIIIIiugsiIlu Cnllegv. VIRGINIA THOMAS .-LB. PIll1If!'ilQ' NlurniIIgsidf' Call:-gr. HELEN JENSEN RN. Dnrnzilnry Nurse HIM vr.II.-,- II.,.,,1I1.I. Sami Ilalls. LILLIAN MORGAN B.S. Manager of WllIV7lC71..i Rcsirlerzuc Halls lnwa Stair Cul lvge. -' 1 x , 1, A J v f 1 1 t 3, f . f 1 . i .71 In J J . , I J .I -' ' A f J , A MARH BOCK Q 3' I I RN, , N 3 'Dormitory Nurse X llakmua wr,IfyIII.. NIL-IIIUIIIH sum A ' Hospital. Min-hr-ll. 7 . , . oc ventcvn ncss Training Svhwml. W f X X 5 f LZ Z V W vf , l 1 f I 4 S Za, .cl S Gaia 44 f I if g ! 'Z ff SZ, Z ,7 7 4 ff 0 Z? 9 W yv 7 QX Z 1 Z Blau pf 1940 OFFICERS President ..... .,.,.....,.............,Y.......... A rthur Lund Vice-President ........ ..,,A...7,,... I 3. Roy Bro Secretary-Treasurer ..,,,7. ...7,...,,,....,,.,.,,..... J anet Coe Student Council Representat ,.......... Genevieve Whitting blad Z if Z, .W Z 7 X Z f en H f f 4 X A A 9 f4 I A 4 -.AxmxQ xx 4... DELORES EMILY COOK l3.S.lVl. KI:-mmm-, Iowa Alpha Sigma. llil'0Ctt'vss. 3. Alusivian. 4: Sigma Mu: Chapvl Choir. 1, 2. 3. -1: w Collcgv Loaguc. 1.. 3. KLM zlmse who will be clever: Iill zrin zrilli zz song." DAVID DENNY A.IX. Rovkforll, lllinois Inclrponrlvnt: Psi Chi. 3. iz 'l'ra4'k. l. 2 3. 4: Cosmopolitan. l. IZ. 3. 4. Prnsidvnt 4: Collegiate Players. l. 12: Sioux Sralp 4-r-, Chivf. 1: Biology Club. l, 2: llcalth Attl-adam. 4. HA friendly per.v0na'ity is tlzc jirst step LO .vucrcressfi HARLAN A. DEWELL B.S. Sioux City lnrlvpunfln-nt: l"rc-Enginet-rs. MTU one girl cnnslant 7ZCl7CV'.,, VIRGINIA ALLEN VERONA DEMOND A.B. Counril Blulls. Iowa Iowa Statc Collvgt' Kappa Pi Alpha. Corwsponmling Scarv- taiy. 3: Phi Sigma Iota, I'rcsirl:-ut, 4: Sigma Tau Delta: Collegian Reporter. 2. 3, Iiclitorlal Assistant. 3: "Sioux," 4. i'Cle1'er, capable. and l conxervalivef' NELLY Dt-ZVRIES A,B. 0 rango City. Iowa Northwestern Jr. Collvgc. Orangn- City . Alpha Sigma, Vic-u-Pri-sidcnt. 4. Corn-. Y ponding Svrrf-tary. 4: Sigma Tau elt: Vive-Piesidc-nr. 4: Phi Sigma Iolai 'vs per Choir, 4: Band, 2: Agora Hpard. , x , "A Dutch lI'C!ll.', GARY FISHER A.B. Sioux City lndepr-adcnt: Collegian Reporter. 2. 3. 1. NCirls are so zmnecessary.,' JEANNE MARGARET ANDERSON A.B. Chicago, Illinois Ihi. 3. 41 Wi. A. A.. l. 2. 4, SUCH- tary, 3, Rf-porter. 2: Intramural: "Sioux' Typist. 4. H5118 uvmfl lac leacliing lung." DOROTHY D. BROOKE B.S.lVl. Burt. Iowa Choffy .lr. College. Ontario, Calif. Kappa Pi Alpha. Svrgeant-at-Arms, 3 Mu Plti Epsilon. Historian, 4: Vespz Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4: Symphony, 3, 43 W. S, C. A.. 1. "A petite blonde with winning Sioux City l'lxi Sigma. Prusirlcnt. 3: Football. 1. 3, 4: Basketball, 1: Trark, 1: "M" Club. 2. 3, 4. MSilence is golden and Fm l71mlfru'pt." Kappa Zcta Chi. Chaplain. 3: Eta Sigma 1 ll.S.Nl. Sioux Lily Kappa lli Alpha. Sergrant-at-Arms. 2: Sigma Mu: V4-spar Choir, I. LZ. 3: llaanl. 1. 2. 3. 4: lflutr Quartz-l: I"rn-urh Quin- tet: Symphony. I. LZ, Hllix no! tlzc lICIlf, il's llm Timm-izlilyfi B. ROY BROWN A.B. si.-Hx any Inzleponslcntz Pi flamma Mu. Vicc-Presi- all-nt: Sigma Tau Delta: Eta Sigma Phi, Vice-Prvsidunt: Intramural: Chapel Choir, 1: Bantl. 3: M. C. A., l. 2. 3. 4: Min- isterial Assoviatiou. I, 2, 3: Collvgian Rvportcr. Editorial Assistant, 4. HBeu'are, Lazlies Aid, ltere he , as wayh' comes." GLEN R. BURROW JANET COE A.B. ILS. -w Sioux City Alpha Sigma. Rvrormling Sr-crutmy. 2 Vive-I"rusidvnt. 3: Irltcr-Sorority Counril, Il, Prvsiflcnt. 4: Intramural. 2. 3, 43 YV. A. A.: Student Council, 4. nfluppy are those who have the gift of making fl'i6f1llS.H Twenty 5 I 0 V X f sxx W Q Q Z Q 9 U1 S X49 a XXXx .Ax 1 , . , ,, JI-:AN l70wI.I-LII A,II. Ifurt Ilmlgv. Iowa Kappa Z4-ta CIIi. UNIICI, 2, 'l'II-awlin-r, -I3 I'I l,anInIa Mu. I"IIII1ranI ChaiI'IIIan. II. il NN. A. X.. I. J. .iz LIIIII-gv l.I-aguc. I. 2. J. xx. 5. I.. I. P.-,I LIIII.. 2. I. 'ZM3' fella Nlljii . . CoNs'I',INI:I-1 lVl,II' CALL A.B. Sioux City Kappa Z4-In Chi. I.il1I'aIi:III. ll. II4'roIIIiIIg1 5I'I'101alI, fl. Clilir. -1. VIH'-I'ltSi4lvIII, 41 Vu-pI'l' Clinir. I: Pvp CIIIII2 Cnllvgi- are Player-. 50fI'I-lIIry. 1. 'i.7VollIir1g is so corzlrzginlzx ax pvpf' I BETTY Lou GREENE AJS. X Sioux City Kappa I'i Alpha, Chaplain. 2. 'I'I'mIwIII4'r 3. I"Iewi1lI-III. 1: Alpha IRI UIIII-ga. Sm-- rI'lary-'I'II'asIII'4'r. 3: Sigma TIIII III-lla: I'lIi Sigma Iota: CIIIII-p4iIIIII Play:-Is. W PII-NIAIPIII. 3: NI.InIIwIipt Club. I'IcsiIlI-nt. LI:r:ILLIc I?IIl'l'ZSflHl'1 II.b.XI. PriIIIp1lIlII'. Iuwa IIIIII-pI'IIdI-III: XIII Phi I-Ip-ilun. l'I4'. Ilvnl. 'Ii Chapvl Choir. l, 2, 3. fi. lijv is Il sung. lfzc Il'0l'Ill ix 11Ii'rIz'." FRANCES IVIAIII' GISIN I4 A.B. sI..IIxc:IIy IIIIII-,N-IIIII-III: Phi Chi: PIII sam... Ina IIIa!uI'IaII. 1: XX. A. A.. 2. II: Cullvgv I.vagII4-. 2. II: III. C. A.. 2. fl: CII-mu polII:III CIIIII, SI'4'I'vtaIIy. 4. 'Ntill zralw' runx Jeep." INI-zz GROVE A.B. IfIIll0n. Smith Ilakula Ilalmla W I--lvyan ll1IivI-Ifily Kappa Pi Alpha. SI-rg:-:Int-alFAIIIIN, 4: Chaplain, I: Pri Chi. Vive-I'II-aid:-III. 1: Xl. C. X., 4: liiulogy CIIIII. 4. av., W ' I 2. 'I 'I' Coll:-gian Ii1'pm'h'I'. 13: "Sioux," '7' "'NianII-Crip!" Emlilrmr. 3. X: "Our FCIISUII il might be pleuxunl lo In' siclI'." "VI'hn's Who." Hflvnizzs is often bu! persaI'eru11c'e and lzarfl u'0rlI' in t1i.YgI1iSG.u f ...AQ A Q49 .fl lN'l.xIIGAIII:T GI's'I'I:s0N A,Il. sI.IIaI1IIy Kappa Pi Alpha. Svrg:-aIIt-at-Arms. 2 IIIIII ChairrIIzIII. 2. HI-rmnlillg Svrivtayy. 3. Vim--PI'I-NIIIUIII. 3. I'ImiIlI-nl. 4: Sigma 'IiaII Ilclia. Vim'-l"I'I-fiIlcnt. 4: Chapvl Chair. I. 2. 3. 4: Nlanii-rript CIIIIJ: 'iSiIvIIx." I. I-.7Yl'!ll'1I' I111 are Imrn smarl: H10 ,znnfl-lnolrilzg illlllv lnufv In IICUII it upf, IIIIIIIZRT W. HVXKALX ILS. ViI'giIIi:I. 'IliIIIIf-NIII:I Virginia Jr. Collvgn- 'MII-p4-ml:-III: Pi l2anIIIIa XIII, S. bl: Pai Chi. fi. -it Ifoullnzill, fi. 11 "Ni" CIIIII. II. l. I'rI--iIIz'II!. I: Fllulvnl Collnvil. I: I lwy4'IIIIlIIqy CIIIII. 3: IIItIzInIIIIaI. II. -l. 'ATlIt'fL',N .NUl7ll'flIfIlQ ufmizf all refl- lIU!ll!.S flzrzl I r'ru1't r'csisI.', ALICI-i VIRGIN I ,I I-I.INsoN A.B. Uiln-IJUII. Iuwil Kai pa ZI-III Chi. I'I'I-Nimlr-III. 4: lntvx- FIIIIIIIII Cuiliivil. I: XX. A. A.. I1 CUI- lIIg.5IalI- PlayI-rs. 5. -1. Wire-I'rvfIIlI'III. -I: sam: s.-III,..-I.. 11 CIIIII-ga.. II.-WII.-II, I. "Wa are of ffm opinion Ilia! Don is IIICA'-If, 'I'w4-nty-une DEVON H. HAHN A.Ii. KQIII-mkm-, lpwa Sigma 'l'IIcla Rho: Iianml. I, 2, 3. 1: Bran QIIIIIIM, 2: 'l'I'IInIprt lxin. fl: Sym- phony. 3: Call:-gi:III HI'1Im'14-I. l. LZ. "Ile lilies In 111010-'lIix l10fII.u ADI-:LAIIIE H. HANSEN A. II. HiIIIIxl1iIy IIIIII-pe-IIIlI'III: Cullvuialv Playvlx. 3. 1. "SM can go In Ioivn-nn rz fI'1N3ll'I'l'f6l'.,, ALTA CI.-KIRIC H.IIf.RIsoN A.II. W'ashIa. Inwa Kappa I'i Alpha. Virs--I'IvaiIl4-III, 3: I'vp CIIIIJ. "There ure' no lroulnles lllllf ll Izlinlflv aml u giggfc 1l'Ull,f rare." fn- XXX Q- N N X '-xx www ' ' 'I S? , M014 UWM df-ff MJWM Z' I f f 2 4 7 Qf f Z Z if Q 7 X 7 f 4 4 5 W Z. Z. ..... XX X MILLICENT MARIE JENSEN B.S.M. lrrnc. South Dakota Dakota Wmlcyau Univx-i'Sity Kappa Pi Alpha. Critir. 3. llall Chair- mau, 3, Vivo-Pivwiclerit, 4. Conuspoiuling S4:fl'1-tary, 4: Sigma Mu: Vvapor Choir. ZZ, 3. 4: College livaguif. 2: Nl. C. A.. 2, fi. 4, Program Committw, 3, el, "Happiness ix a fllseuse am! I llll1't? cz luul case of ilf, LAWRENCE JOHNSON A.l3. Sioux lilly Pai Chi. Vive-Plt'SiLlCut. 3. 1l1'SN.lL'lit. 42 Pi Mamma Mu: Kappa Chi: Alpha Pri: Chapvl Choir, l. 2. 3. ii lizxusl. l. fl. 3. fl: Symphony: NI. C, A.. l. 2. 3. 1: Collvgiate Players. HA man of nzany xirles Illlll all of llzem f'.XL'1'llE71f.l- RALPH IQITTERMAN .X.B. Kingsley. Iowa Sigma 'l'hz-ta Rho. ll iiliuiatvrial ASSO- fiatiou. 12. 3, 4, Pwsialvnt. 2: Chapvl Choir, 1. ll. ii. bi: M. li. A.. l. Q. 3. 4. c'Tl1e gift of speech ix u polvwful one." IRENE M. JOHNSON A.ll. Sioux City Kappa Pi Alpha, ljbrariau. 3, liz-couliug: Svrrutary, 4. Coi'ri'Spoudiug Sm'xvtary. 35 Sigma Tau llx-lla: "SiOux." 2, fl, Editor, -l: filauusciipt Clulb, 2. fl. -1. Sm-c1'e-tal'y- 'l'rftaslll'm, 3. Vi4'c-PxeSi1lvu!. 4: Collo- giate Playms. 2: Assoviutfr lfmlitor of "NIfuiuSrripI." 3: Collegian Hi-porter. 15: "Who'S Who." "111'1fe1'.wily of inle1'0.vI.s' iritlz constancy of ideals." LU ci LLE BARB ARA JOHNSON B.S.M. Sioux City lullc'pn'n'lc'uI1 Sigma Mu. Pri-sinluut, fl: ilu Phi. Chaplain. '12 Vx-Spm Choir. l. 2. 3. 4: Baml, 4. "Music is zucll .mill 10 lm ilu' .vpveclz of angels." IQATHLYN MAIQIE KOLP A,B. Maufou. Iowa Kappa Zcta Chi, lQShCx'. 12. 3. l,ibrari.iu. 3. Cxiiiv. 43 Chapvl Choir. 2, fi. 4: Vos- pcr Choir. 1: Collcgv Leaguv. 1, 2: Ni. C. A., l. 2, 3. 45 Agora. 'lircaSl1u'x. LZ: junior Class fievrL'tal'y: Collvgiatr: Plum-re, 3. -1: Stunlvut Couuril. -1: VP. S. G. A.. P....i.1Q.R. 1. --xx rm: wh..." HA goozl lIlSlIOSifl'U7l 1N'UIlIUll'S llUIIllllll'lfV.q MOIQGAN HARRISON A.B. Sioux City Inrlm-peuclvul: Alpha Psi Onu-ga, 3, 4, Vim'-Pr0Sinlz'nf. 3: PSi Chi. 3. -1: lfoot- ball. 1: lulrnmuial: Student liudy Pr4-Si- dvut. 4: "Who'S XX'ho." "The last of the eligible bttCll6l0I'S.,: ROGER HUGHES 13.5. Sioux City Alpha Tau Delta: lntranulrzxl. , iiuvfllfff me zvlzen llze bell ringsf GEORGE W. ISEMINGER 13,S.'Nl. Sioux City Iuilvpcudvutz Alpha Psi Ulucga. fl. 1. . . . ,, . 4 Px'4'Side-ut. 1: Chapel Lholr, l. .., 5, S Mali' Qluutvt. l. 11, 3. 4-: Mixed Quartct. 1, 2. 3. -1: Manlligal Uiullp. 3. 1: Phi Mu, 'l'rva-llrr'i'. 1. "Surry, girls. fm lrzkerzfi Tw:-nty LETHA HOWES A.B. Sioux City ludcpvnaicutz Pi llauitua Mu. 3. 4: Psi Chi. 3. 4. Svvletai'5. 3, 4: Cnllvgian liv- portcr, 4: Pmyrhulogy Club. Sovivtary, 3. HA girl of influence in tlze 1 history rleparllllentf' WALTER LEROY HURD A.l3. Stanhope. lowa xv.11..1e.- any Jr. Collegi- Sigma Thvta Rho. Chaplain, 3. Prnwi- dont, 4: PSi Chi. 3: lutcr-l"rateinity Couuvil. fl. S'WalI anal lzfs 'Yi boys." Mll.l"0RD EVGENE JACOBSHN 13.5. Sioux City lml4'pvunl4'ui: PSi Chi, 4: Pi Comma 'XIu. -1. "Bc guna dull care: I luwe no lime for ynuf, -iwu I 4 Z -xxw f f JOHN JOSEPH KRZNARICH B.S. Invnwuml. Michigan Irunwuml Jr. COI legi- lndvpvndvnt: Fonlball. 3. 4: llaflu-rball. 3: "M" Clulm. 3. 4: Psyrholngy Club: lnlramural, GOI1, llwxe 4lin1ple.v,"' ELLA L. L.'XUKlTSl'IN A.B. Siuux lfily Alpha Sigma. Tr:-.1wl11m'1. 1: Phi Sigma lola. Vivo-Prosimlvnt. 3. S4-rrm-tary. 4: x'.-.,R-.- cm.-. 2. giPf11l?f llmf lllorolzglznzfvx pays good re!urn.v." MARGARET LONG A.B. Sac City. luwa Kappa Zvla Chi. llwlwr, 2. lnh-1-Sorority Liuunril. 3. Ciitir. 4, Viz-1--Prx-aidcnl. fl: Alpha Pai Orncga. Vim'-Prvaiilelit. -l. 51'v1'rl1lry. -1: VNV. A. A.. l. 2: Vvapvr Clmir. l. 2: Cnllvglialv Plzxyei-, 1. 2. fi. 4, Srrrvlary. 2. Vivw-Pruainlmnl. 3. Piml- mln-nr. 4: "Sinux." 3: Stullenl Cuuncil. fi: lahkundah, Prvshlvnt. l. '24 rare comlainaI1'0I1-lzeazlly anrl S1l7l?l?lllCNS.., ARTHUR LVNDBL.-XD LESTER MENKE .-LB. A.B. Kirun, lown Calumvt, luwa Phi Sigma, President. 1. S:-rguant-.m Arma. 3. Vive'-Prvsifirlll, 3: lfuutlmli, l, 2. 3. 4: Vive-Prcsinlm-nt Oi' Class, 3: In-aidrlil. 4: Ycspu-1 fllmir. 1: ' cg' President of Claw. 4. 1.4-agllv. l. 2: Xl. lf. A.. 4: Cullvggiah' , , , Playexh. 2. SL-cn-tary: llusnmpulitan "Hu future lx well taken cam. ' sz A-:s1....x" iam...-.. Cafe off, liiallagvl. 3. 4: Plzwillrnt of fin " llvalth King. 4: 'iwlml VVlm." HI-Icil, llw Kingfi.wh.", DONALD H. MICHAELSON MINETTA M!LLm B.S. A.B. Sioux lilly I'.u-ki-r. S1-nth llaknla Univvrsily Ol Nebraska Dakota NX 1-sls-yan Uniwxaiiy Phi Sigma. Pl4'Llgc'l11aalv1'. 3. Tn-ufl1x'vr, 4. lmli-pmulmil: Pi Gamma Xiu. 3. -1. P1csi4 Prcsinlvnt. 42 l"OollJall. 11-2 Baslxvlball. dvnt. 4: Pai Chi. 4: Unard Of Control. 2. 3. 1: "Nl" Club. 2. 3. 1: All-Cullfcv 3. 1, Svvrn-lary. 4: "Simlx." 4: Culle- vnvv Bawkfetlmll 'l'f!am. 2, 3. gialc Playvrs. 12. 3. 4 hllully' are all tlre nice men :iP1'exy'x perxonalzle pencil- IIIllfI'lEll?,, 1lllSll8l'.N THOMAS WILLIAM MOON DEON MOOR B,5.Xl. AQBI Sl. An-gar. Iowa gimlx City Imlepvndvntg Sinfonia. Sccrvlary, 4: .X , i . .- W ..U 4 . ,. Us chip.-1 chair, 1. 2. 3. 4: xi.-draw. 2. 3. lX"""u gh'viEfj'PE,:3:1HPhi' Im: 4: Collegiate Players. I, 23 U1'chvatra, ' ' i ' I 12 Sffi-ig l'1"- l13:'3ifSSii'h" 1'l1"f'H""' i'El7L'll the lilllcst lramlle rfzzxls "' ' i' zz fur lneumfi ull man is what lie llrirzkx ln' ix, I'm gfP!ll.l, Twflnty -xhu--0 Alpha Tau Dvllzl. Sergeant-at-Armd. 2. Pwaidc-nt. -1: Alpha Pai Uvnuga. Vire- ' Coll x N R xxxmmxx s. X R ff .LZ ff! Q fa f Z. 4 0 f 7 Z! -a W N ,...x 75 RAY PORT 13.5. Akron, Iowa iutlc'pm'ntlvnt: Footlyall. 1. 2. 3, 4: ln- tramnral, l. 2, 3, 4: NNI" Club, 3, 4, "Such eye-lashes are the entry of many a glrlf' MARMN PRESTON Sioux City Kappa Pi Alpha. Social Chairnwan. 2, lin-ctmling Sm-rt-tary. 3. Virefresitlcnt, 4, Pi Gamma Mu: Collegiate l'layerS, 1. 2. A'EJficlency is the secret of getting much alone." ARNOLD B. RUDD B.S.M. Sioux City Alpha Tau Della: String Quartet. 1. 2. 3. 4: Symphony. 1. 2, 3, -1: President of Conservatory Stutlvnt Uofly, 4, Viro- Pre-sitlcnt, 3. NA complexion like his name." HELEN MARGUERITE POSEY B.S.M. Siam. city lntivpcntlent: Sigma Mu, 3, 43 Vcapcr Choir. 1, 2. 3, 4. 'Tezt' have the courage to appear as good as Ihey really aref, JOHN PROSSER A.B. Sioux City 'gcounl the votes, boys, count the volesf' LEROY BASIL SHELEY A.B. Pauliina, iowa Inalcpendent: Pi Gamma Mu: Psi Chi. "Milford5s man Walsonf' 1 if ff' mil M W. , W , - lf, film .ii WM HOWARD NIELSEN . Turin. Iowa Dana College, Blair, Ncbra:-ka W' LYLE OBERLIN Laurcne. Iowa Beta Beta Bout. S"t"" .I.",,gCl- - lW1i.g.ihi,:glltll02:i 1lifI1.llElnA.? 2? 3, U KHe can becaasevhe Llzmlcs he , . I Can. "Why rs that, Professor?" DOROTHY ANN OLSON LESTER OLSON il.B. A.ll. Slmlx CNY Bratlgatt-. loisa Kappa Zola Chi. Pwsitltfnl. 4: Sigma 'l'au giuma Thvm Rho I,lmlUvnNqM, Dclifl' 3' 4: Alpha Ps' 0"lf'W" 223' 4' 'Trli-ttstirur, Pri-Sidunl. 4: lnt4-r-i"ratern- ' P'eS"lU"'- 32 W- A' AH V'F'f'P"nS'd""" ity Council 0 4- B...ten,..1t 1- txttltgtt ntramural: Miss Morningsitlv. 1939: LM mx 1 f,'5, M it A .,' 3: Simdmt '-Siam" ttzditar. 3: collegiate Ptttyt-fs, Cllzliwii ,gf'C,,1gQi,njlhl4jI3f'.i','liminyw l' 3' 4: ,,Wh"5 wlml, 64: Allow Mnnagvr ol Collegian Rvpottvr. 3: COS- result-nt. 4g Yumph htrl. -: Beauty mulmlimn Club 3. .tw-hom who.. Qnvcn. 3. ' R ' ' i 'Vin all arounrl girl lilferl by NIU rho ffflw- gbftlf Pfeflif everyonef' bloruls loo. , HEI.EN OSBEY MAIILYN PEDICRSON A.B. B,S. Qin Sioux City I.:-nnox. South Dakota cpc-ndvnt: Psi Chi: Sigma Tau Dt-lta: Independent: intramural. I. 2. 3. 4: lim- lamma Mug lim Sigma Phi. Prcsi- nomirs Club. l. 2: Aviation Club, 2. dent. 4. National Secretary, 4: "Sioux," H , -1: Stuclvn! Counvil, Sct'rcta1'y, Miss Tllllflng COIIIUS lly I1IlfLLl'f?, iwtm-ningativ Aaentiatnz -wvimw Wh..." Silence by u.i4,,f0,,,j: 'Will this and heaven too?" Twvnty-four I Z ff gf 57 iff off W V! Z f 1 "Illini too XPl'f0Il.N. not 100 1f,'ay-'- Z Z Z Q f Z. 4 .Lo Q Z7 4 X Luo SMITH A.ll. Muplvlon. Iowa Phi Sigma. Seigvzillt-:It-AI'III-, 1. Sworn'- lury, 11. l'I'I'widf'III. 3: lfoollmaill. l. 2, Ii. 4: lIIlvI'-l"IIItvI'IIiIy Colliivil. ll: Sopho- niorv Clan SI-vrcluly. A.Y.Hi.YlIlI1f to Axxixlzzrzt BllI'.S!lT Bll7lL'll.l, ANNA STEINIGRENNER hmux 1.115 JOHN SWANSON A.B. Sioux City liiilepn-Iulent: Sigma Pi Sigma: l"In--l'fn- gim-vrs, 'l'I'vzIsIIII'r, 3. Pu-Nimlvrll. 112 llvzillh Altmnlziiit. 3. "Why must .wine be burn uxilh all thc' l1rfIir1s?" liUTlI M. SMITII A.ll. Slu-lnlou. lowu 5lI0l4lI1II,lI.lfollwgu Alplui Sigma. Cliziplzlill, -1: lfliapi-l Choir, 3. li llzmil. fl: Collvgc l,4'zIgIl4'. 3. 1: ll. C. A.. 3. 1. S4-I-II-1:IIy: Soplmnioni- , .. , . Llu--. NIM-.I II-NIIIIIIII. "ll"urry I161'l'l' nmzle Illlyllllt' grvrzf -wzrhy slmulil I ll'0l'Vj'?u ALIVREIJ P. STRozI1,xs A.ll. Sioux City Alplm 'l'aIu UI-lt.I. 'I'Iv.x-IIII-I. 2: lKi Chi. 41 l'i GIIIIIIIIQI MII. l: Biislwllmll. 1, 11. 3. "M" Clulr. fl. l: lnlI:iIIIIIIzIl. 2. fl. -lg l.ollm-glziu livpoitvi hpoilx l-.IlIIoI. 13 Sluclvuf Bully Vim'-PII'-iIlL'IIl. -lt "XX ho'-. XX ho." i'Ax imparlirzl as zz lrrzffifr Iiglzl exz'f'11t I-II nI11lteI's of 1116 lwarlfi IRVINE THUIC AJS. Lulu- Mills. lowII Kzxppu Zi-III Chi: Sigma TIIII llvlu. Sm'- Irtzuy. -1: l'i flzuninzl Nlu. SI-rn-IIIIy: Psi Chi: Coll:-uv l,I-Iigum-. l. 2: Nl. 11. A.. l. 2. 3. 1. PII-Ninln-III. 3: l'IvfiIlvIII ul Coup:-raitivo llouw. 4. J-xcK THOMPSON A.B. Wlzipleton. Iowa l'lIi Siumug l"ooll1.IlI, lg Immrrxllral. Nlfwflerz in alozzlll. 'tix .safer to he silent." FIMNIQ VAN lJI:Ii M.-X'I'EN B.S.NI. Ia..,II.-II. low.. Noilliws-Nh-III .lI. Coll:-gi-. Urziligv City YI-Qpvr lflioir. 2. 3. l: llziunl. 2: Shing QIIIIIII-I. li Syiuphony, 2, 3. Al. i'LI'fe ix a .Sl'l'lUIlN bI1.virIe.w,w am! fl! Zrvizt fl as siurlzf' P,-xTRIcIA lJoIuNIa XVARNER A.l!. Sioux City lIIIlI-pI'IIdI-III: Sigma Tau lk-lm, 3. 4 PII-Niilvnt. 1: XX. A. A.. l. 2. 3. 4. lSo.IIIl 3. 1: Nluiiliwxin Club. 3. 4: 'ASioIIx." I 2. fl. 12 Crxllvgfiuil liI'p0I'II'r, l. fl, 4. 5'QI1iI'I zuzlil you A710111 her." Twenty-fivc nice- in Il clzarmirzgf sur! of 1l.'!lj'.', JOHN B. THIc0wI:I: A.H. Sioux filly Alpha 'llnu lln-Im. Chiipluiu. 3: lulru- murul. l. 2: lfollegisxlr- Plzipvis. l. 2. 3. -1. "The lzzzrzlcr I lry H10 gmulffr In lm, 1fIc u'nr.ser I UNI.-3 LIIRR xINIf: VIQIISTHGI-:N ILS. si .-.I min,- SI4-phrii - Collvgv Kappa I'i Alpha. li I-I-4I nlinu S I-f- II-tiny, . 5...-IIII c.II.IImI.In. 4. X i6GfllCi0llN IK flu' zvonl for X Laurie." JOYCE M. WEEI1 A.ll. Sioux City Kappa Zi-In Chi. lim-oriliiiu f5I'rI'vt.Iry. 1: XX. A. A.. 'l'I'm-IINIIII-I'. 3. l'Im'-iiln-nt. l. Hvullh Allunmlzml. 2. g'f0y1'z' uml JU!IVl'11I'UUf In ilu' plzysifrist lhat lilfvx atlmflf' ff f W Sjf f X? I!! If of! N S Xxxx V I f f Z, Z Q Q We 5 MARVIN FRUM Danbury, Iowa GRACE BINGAMAN Sioux City ELEANOR JONES Carroll, Ntfbraslta CHARLOTTE CHAMPENY Sioux City MARY JORDAN Sioux City ROBERT CRAVEN Sioux City HILDA DETHLEFS CLARA LUTHER Sioux City Milan. Illinois EDNA ELVING ELLEN PERRIN Sioux City Sioux City MARGARET FERRIN ROBERT RULEMAN Sioux City Eagle Grove, Iowa GENEVIEVE WHITTINGTON B.S.M. Vaylantl, South Dakota tha Sigma. Historian. 3. Dirvsctrcss. 3, Vim'-Prcsidtfnt, 4, Prvsident. 43 Inter- Sorority Council, 4: Sigma Mu: Chapel " ' ' - Choir. l. 2. 3: Band Chou. 4. Vcsptr , 1. 2. 3, 4. Business Nlunagcr. 4: lXI1td:'i- gal Group. 4: Symphony, I, 3, 41 Cos' mopolitan Club. 2. 3. 4: W. S. C. A.. Vic-4--President, 4: Secretary. Svnior Class: "Sioux." 4: Ishkoodah President, I: Miss Morningside Attendant, 4. mln harmony with the 1l10TItl.,! GORDON WHITVER A.B. Wztlltttt, Illinois Methodist School of Nursing E1-L Itulepentlctitg Beta Bvta Beta. Vire- Prcsidr-nt. 4: Biology Club, 4, Stwrctitry. "Af last. a doctor in the housefi PACKARD wiOI.I,E A.B. Sioux City Intlopentlont: Psi Chi: Intramural: Sioux Sralpers. President, 4: Collegian Re- porter, Business Managvr, 4: Pep Club. 1: Psychology Club. 3: Economics Club, l: Cheerlcatlcr. l. NGrade A, we say, with plenty of cream? Twenty-six SHIRLEY SMITH Eagle Crow, Iowa CLIFFORD SPAYDE Sar City. Iowa HELEN WEAVILL Sergt-ant Bluff, Iowa HARRIETT WOODKE Sioux City CARETA YOUNGLOVE Sioux Citv f f liz 57, of, 6 , f Z, 3 5 I 3 X Z :dd if ini .' fx K Q Z Q f gl 9 4 9 X Z? f Zv Zac Z Z OFFICERS GMM 1941 P d t .......... ...............,..... ..... ...... D e a n Forbes ' Vice-President ....... ,...,...,...... R alph Brown ...............Mildred Wikerl Student Council Represe t t ............. Ruth Olsen , f X f V Z 1 f Z Z if Z Q f Z W if Z? 9 Z! X fv i 1 Hwang 1 1 RALPH BROWN ROLLIE BUCKHOLI DOROTHY CARRIGG WZLNQI-'RED CHEELYVW , V , k'- ' l 1 , r . ,V 7 NIAURICE CLARK ARTHUR QLAYTO s T EDYTHE MAE ALBERT DONNIN AMES I Q 11: ,mv Ga KE1'1'H ARNOLD ,dfvLA'lAfg1m1 RE1'i' . M ' L! .- VN 044441. MILTON BINCER DORIS BROWN Z Z f ff W Z Q Z X f Z f X Q ? X E Q a X Z? Q 7 f ? 4 f X yv ZX Z 4 4 1 4 E,65ME vfiiffw 5 u V25 MAXINE ERICKSE CELIA FORDYCE W FRANCES FORSEERG DONALD FRITZSCH 0 ND Qin: EVELYN CUELFF Ei, My CHARLES CLA YTQN GLENNYS CORDERM Z f DOREEN DALLAM JOSEPHINE DIXON 7 I E ERLY EUGENE EMME XZ Z LA B W 1 I f f f UANE ALFORD ALE MJWLHAW7, . LYLE JOHNSON PRAANK KAHOUN Z xx Z Q 1 l GEORGE KOCH . FP'0 I - Y , 0 ,ff ff J Z Of 'f' V.-ff. vfofeidfg' ,nf 'I "7 ' V5 ' fm' ,gf . VM N . . Z I T X T 260 KENNETH LAWRENCE H BRUCE LINDSAY QV ZX T E 6 Z 14-00 zwbce' 5 Thirty-one D H D HARTER JOYCE HELD DURETH H H BETTY HUXTAB KENNETH JOHNSON , . fi? 2 I ff 5 0 Q Z Z T! Z 7, ff Z 5 4 R R Z o 7 4 Z Z! Z? o Z X 4 MARTHA HELEN NELSON RUTH OLSEN LUCILLE PIPPETT RUTH RANCE CHARLOTTE ROBINSON IRENE SCHAAL LEw1s MAHOO1 OLIVER MOGCK MARY MCBRIIJE MELVIN MCKNIGHT Z ff AKEO AGAMORI ORMA EILSON 2zlf,.iL4. ,.f,,,V z 'Nmlxwm 7M lv LEONARD NELSON MARJORIE NELSON ff xi R X ? V f f Q Q E Z , X 4 4 f ? 7 f Z 0 ZX X f 5 MAURICE SCHEIDER GEORGE SCHILLEK BETTY SCHUNCK ALICE SCOTT SCHARMEL STURTEVANT MAX STERN SHAVER ALICE SWANSON FRANCES WALKER SHIRLEY WALLEN GARRETT WALLMAXI CHARLES WERT MILDRED WIKERT HAROLD WISSINK AYAKO YAMASHIRO Z Z . W' Z lf? V7 f Z 5 af' A4 .412 .ca le J S 077' ham 046 4 f g 1 Z Z Z xg? 0 Z 4 Z? Z Z Z Z Zv ZX Z f Z 6 1 1 I Z Z Z Gimp! 194.2 Z7 Z Z ff XZ SZ 'ZZ Z OFFICERS X Z President ......, .,.,.................,...v........................... J ohn Kolp Z Vice-Prcs1dent .......... ,.,..............................,.,. B ernard Feikema , Secretary-Treasurer ....,..,... ....,...,.... B etty Lou Saunderson Student Council Representat .......,,,,...... Geraldine Booth y4f1ve Z Z f 9 C Z 7 Z. 4 o Z V! Z? Z 2 o QV 1 Z ROBERT CAINE L M C O VERNON CASTLE A C O GERALD COEES BRUCE C DARYLE DONALD BALLA BARBARA BARRY OU1sE CAIRY M5592 ARGARET G ARI E FIST, 1 My ll M B QWW QZSWAZ fp - Bffgjfp - ' ,ffm RWWWQM WWWM OPM' Jap WW- WW JAMES BOLTON BETTY BOOZIEROJV KATHRYN BRO HELEN BROYLES f eff 'W ZW Sf, f i V R Q ZZ K A 1 W0 Z 2 FLORENCE DAHL ROBERT DANNENBERO BERNARD FEIKEMA MAXINE FOSTER CHARLES GANDEK IEROWN GARLOCK Z ff ZW Q QW v! f Z f 1 I X! I , . . ' '-Y G Eggs I?MRTNER EEN ILSON ARL GOODENOW TED GRIER RAYMOND GUSTESON CHARLOTTE HACKETT DORIS HALL ROBERT HAMEL MERRIE JUNE HEETLAND ROBERT HEMPSTEAD Z 1 - , 4 4 4 , 4 g'T.,, 9 .. Mx Z E Z ZZ? Z QV ZX Z 4 6 , 1 E, .J ,. l ,, W .. L ., HELEN JCSHNSUN 7 - '- f ' - T"""'JEAN JONES " 5, ,VV -. -Y 5 I ' . A L' . .2 ," a 4 Q I - ' , , ,A f" T., ,MQW , .r ., fy - - H, Q 1' I 4, fd LAURETTA KING RUTH KINGSBURY V. .. Q x'E44L -' D I Qu!! ' f .1 . A. W I 6 lx' V4 IVVQA W V I rv, ,LI ii, b,.pE.' sf " 'fi ,K 1 Lfgfc! Liu!!-f"L" -Awhfic-I Ziff! V' . af .-psf' -f-fVb4"Vi'47L'! ,fax ,, A L, , L - .,7'.,4f.,AJi,,1 A.. ,,,, 1 - f , uf- f' 1 JOHN KOLP l"pfvf.jkQpIJE mN ,:JM.-.Avrff3 . ':1v""1""" " JV, T df ,E V ,T-,iff A Y V. f J T "if ,Q ,, 6 ,dgmfagffd ' ROMAIN LAMKIN BETTE LARSON EDWARD HENDIIIFKS EARL HICKS JACK HOLDCROIT R03 AC EUNICE JEEP EDITH JENSEN '11 y 1 MURIEI- HILER BETTY HOEFEIi 5 I V X Z -xx X ff X E! X 4 0 5 T D MA CITR f, fgrgryl, .K YVN M Y! 3551 X' x Z V X Z Z Z Z 5 Z Z I MARIIKN STICKLES Z 7 Z 5 Z5 2 Z 4 f I GERALIIINE THOMAS Zig Q4 Z l 4 , PIIYLLIS THORNGREFW IONE SWANLUND GLEN THOMPSON ELNA VAN CAMP CLARENCE VORIS ELLA JEAN WADDEI.I CLARICE ROHWEDI-IR FERNE ROLAND MAIQJORIE SALSBUIIY IKATHLEI-IN SCHATZ WILLIAM C. SMITH BETTY LOU SAUNDERQON ALA ' W i f A W' M if OROTHY JF W SOIITNSON Z ky, If M Z f v X f Z 4 Z Z Z Z Z Z .3 0 gf Zv ZX Z Z 6 H. FREDDIE WELL fi-2' , cggip. - - S 1 !M,0cJVg ,A 1 Z LJQJXW AZ Z EZ Z I!! HELEN WEAVER BETTY LOU WELDING OZ vf Z f MERLI G LA VONNE WERTZ DONALD WIDLER HOWARD WINTER LA UREE WOOD RICHARD WOODS SIHIRLEYMAE ZECHMANN Z X X 1 Z ,NNN 4 ZJMJWJ 4 fm Ante S fs f Q f E if f Z Z Q 1, Z4 Z if: 3 2 Q f 9 , ? Z 7 ZX Z f Z Glau Af 194.2 First Semest P d t Wilson Reynolds resi en ......... ..,.......... ' ' ..,.....,,., ere VICE-PY6S1d6Ht .,.,........... M l SI A eline Thomp Secretary-Treasurer .......,...,............ .......... n g M fl Student Council Represvntative ......,... f!g' ,infill d Semester t Hicks erle Stone line Thomp uth Cowlin f if J I X Z W , l f ,W tl 2 ff Z Q Z, DC W g X 9 Q! Zi R C f5 FLORENCE Coss R C If ,ff I fWW'fW,w NES I. W T C FRED DANIELS ' VIRGINIA DUN AM! , 0 'JJ V IV , X LU E , A W - I , HvFL R lf, 54 C WSOW0 My J ' M v R . BREAW m I f E ,ta wwf rx Q! Z W MQGZW M4611 VIRGINIA C5311 GLENN C ' ff 1 , ' IIYI I We f , X of X IZ off Z f f f Q 7 Z! G gl 0 Z Z5 ,f QV ZX X 1 I Z I i RUTH JOHNSON THOMAS KENNY 7, LI. f. .It 4 PHYLLIS KNAPPE HELEN FOSTER JOEL GEISTER EVELYN HEWLETT LA VERGNE HILL RAI' HUGHES ALICE JACOBS MILDRED JOHNSON LESTER JONES X f FRANCIS KINGSBURY JAMES LEACHMAN 4 f f 7 DAVID GIBSON 5 2 X . Z BOB HICKS ASEE? LUCILE GEHRT f Z .if Ji? S Z Q f WL f 4 5 Z Z 4 4 fo df XZW ' . ,f J gf-'N rg' y lj CLIFFORD SKALBY VERA SMI'l'H wh U ij rf ,Y j MARIETTA SEAMAN MARVIN SHULENBERGER Y .X f , E' g X.!1'! ,yi ' Y MRM, PX - ' X 5 Xiu' VL ' ' xr . V T j LUCILE ROBERTS GERALDINE SATRANG L! mf, is 1 N 1- " - sf . t sf X Qs' K C xl 1 1, 1' 151' af , s K t X X. 1, MERLE STONE NORMAN SUSS A ai D OROT HY L90 xwfg WWWWMQM BETT FNN0N EVELYN MURPHY 0552! Z MM L k QV LEONARD REHDER J 3 37 WILSON REYNOLDS MARIELLEN RIFEN -' I 1 A 7 f ff f ,l' j 4 'W 'ff W .W V I 6 . Z Z Z? 7 Za ,zo 9 ,X 9 Z yv 1 4 Z 2 1 Jfy Kb' Q' WWA .ff I my 'W xc! 1 Q j A 5 f' K rjl. HARRIETT SWANSON G Q WEDI-.mvt, JUIJ ' 5' J ff x VELMA SWANSO MAIRJLJRIE SWISHF ANc.r:1.1Nr: THOMP S0 ELEANOR Tuoups JAMES VANDER BERG LHARLOTTE VVILLIANIS Z if of of I I V X Z X Z Z Q Z IZ a 9 A! Zo W yy ZX X , I a Q I Q 35 Ji 'Q Q A Secamf Semaiw Slfacfenii Name WILLIAM ROBERT ANDERSON. WALTER LEE BRINK ..,......... RICHARD JAMES BROOKS ....,.... Home .......Sioux City .......Sioux City .......Sioux City ROGER EUGENE DAUFFENBACH ........ ,....,. S ioux City JIM EVERETT DUNN ......,....,....., ,...... S ioux City JOSEPH HAROLD HAFFITS ........ .......... S ioux City DOROTHE HELEN HANTLA ....,..... ......,... S ioux City EVELYN MAUDE HEWIIITT ......... Rolfe, Iowa ROYAB. HOLLAND .........,.,.....,. .......... S ioux City JACK ALLAN HOLLOWAY .......... ..........Sioux City ROBERT J. MAJOR ................, ........Y. S ioux City JOHN EDWARD MONTAGNE ....... .....,.... S ioux City MARY ADEL PATTERSON ....... .......... S ioux City MARJORIE EDITH PULLMAN ....,..,. ......i... S ioux City JOSEPH ROSENBLUM ............. ....,..... S ioux City JAMES FRANCIS SEGER ............... ......,AA. S ioux City CHARLES DWIGHT SIMPSON ..... MARGARET ELAINE SLOWEY ....... HELEN MIAXINE SMITH ...,...... BILL ELLIOTT STODDARD. MARTIIA RUTH WALKER .............,.. ........ THEODORE MORRIS WHICHER ,..,..... ........ MARJ BUCK ...,.........,,,.. ROBERT WILLIAM RAE ..., CATHARINE RICH ...,............... HOWARD BLAKE SHIPTON .......... ..........LoomiS, SOI .........SiOux City ....................Sioux City .......Luverne. Minnesota .........SiOux City .Sioux City .Sioux City Ith Dakota Sioux City Sioux City Sioux City SW QW X Z I X Fygh Z f Z f Z IXZ of x f ff JF. p , , f .A 1 -s I P -X 1 H WJ A Lg 31152: fw "f 1 "' X 1 . , J A 1' ' , K ,Alai 1 X + ' ern -- ' A ' A x 1 J 2 r . ., ,541 . w X 1 Z Z! Z Z f ZZ Z g Z 2 Z? X QV Z ZX Z 1 F Y , Morningside is proud to have had the services of an Athletic Director of Coach Saunderson's ability for the past twenty-nine years. We know that we could not find a better coach, nor a finer man to guide the young men of our student body through the de- veloping period of their lives. We feel sure that uSaundy'7 will be turning out the same fighting teams and develop the same type of man far into the future. This high regard for c'Saundy's', ability as a coach and as a builder of men is evidenced by his selection to the honorary position as referee of the Drake Relays for 1940. Z Z, Z X X , IZ! OW Z Z ff ' f Z Gow!! M Sa-uncfeuon Z Z X ? 4 1 2 7 7V Z it f 5 The Maroon gridders gave indications of having a winning season in pre-game maneuvers, but a combination of bad breaks and injuries to key men 111 the Morning- side roster resulted in a bad season in the won and lost column. Wayne Teachers upset the favored Maroons in the opening grid encounter of the ll season for Morningside. With Woody Hetland, Joe Lease, and George Schi er seeing all their action from the sidelines due to injuries, the Maroons were dumped to the ' ' - A l W'ld'ats out- tune of 13-7. Statistically the Maroons were the better team, but tic 1 e fought and outscored them with an unorthodox brand of ball. ln the second game of the year, the Maroons dumped the pre-season favorites to win the Conference title by a score of 15-0. It was the best game of the year for the Maroons as they were led hy all conference Pete Burrow, who swept the ends and slashed off tackle for most of the yardage the Morningsiders mustered. Ray Port. Morningside guard, was the outstanding defensive line-man for the Maroons, sharing ' A A ' ,d . d t les honors with Ned Adams at tackle. Jack Lolif and Hap Haenfiei playe stan ou ro with Burrow in the backficld. The Mighty Maroons opened their home season as they romped to a one-sided win over the Dakota Wesleyan Tigers of Mitchell, South Dakota, with a score of kl h' d ellicientl 28-0. Dewey Halford and Woody Hetland led the Maroon attac Je in an y working line. 75. II. 'I'rihnn1'. Tribune. 5 3 3 f I f Z ff K Xa X Z, 'wflffglffji M -' lfikykf 76Al,v"l The traditional battle between the South Dakota University Coyotes and Morn- ti r"ritr'fH,,f'.o'f 1f"'9l!li f 2 7 4 f f ingside in Stock Yards Park almost proved disastrous for the heavily favored Co otes . , , y as the ltlaroons Wltlli down hy the slim margin of 7-6. The teams brought the large U crowd to their feet time after time as an inspired Morningside team battled the Loyotes on even terms. The hard hitting of Jim Wernli brought the Coyotes six points in the third quarter. and the educated toe of Ernie Gunderson bought the Co r: ' Y' otes their margin of victory. The Maroons roared back in fury with a drive from their ow n 27 yard line that culminated with a touchdown pass from Burrow to Fei- kema. The all important placement kick was blocked. It would be doing both teams injustice to say there were any definitely outstanding players. The heretofore hapless Omaha Indians suddenly came to life and lamhasted the Maroons to the tune of li-0, with a first half attack that netted both their touchdowns. The Maroons' only threat came in the second quarter when they were stopped on the Indian 25 yard marker by the failure of a lateral pass to click. The Morningsiders were without a doubt a different hall club than that which played South Dakota University the week before. lX'lorningside's homecoming was spoiled hy one lone touchdown thrust in the first half that gave lowa State Teachers College a 7-0 win over Morningside. A high wind hampered the play of both teams. The lVlaroons were playing without the services of Ray Port and Jack lioff who were relegated to the sidelines because of injuries. Again the Maroons dominated the statistics. V The following week-end, the luekless lVlaroons were soundly trounced by the South Dakota State College Jackrahhits at Brookings hy a score of Sit-13. Morningside closed their heart-breaking season with a stinging defeat from the Nodaks of North ADAMS Dakota University. 27-7. Morningside's only score came in the second quarter as Art Lundhlad caught a deflected pass in the end zone. The statistics were even. hut thc Maroon defense was caught napping as the Nodaks pisballjfmi four touch- downs. ' - . 6 Off Q 'Puffy AZ!!! W' Q Z 0 Z5 Zv ZX f Z 2 .gyfyjffi " W . yy is BALI ."r1Nr: nulmows I. ,fi if - I hlkl-X14 HAllNl-'IJCK 13, l ff '72 off Z 1 a "-1 f 1 1 ' , 1, r' V 1:1 e t Ai' ' F ,I N . ,f 0 Z Q Z f Z u X, I Z. Z I is 9 Z Z? Q 70 ZX 4 2 a PETE BURROW uPete" wound up a brilliant career of three years as a regular in the Maroon back- field by being selected as the team's most valuable player by his teammates. f'Pete,, was also selected all conference uarterback this fear. MPete's'7 field eneralshi fl Y g P will be greatly missed by Saundy next year. JACK LOFF ,lack Loff came to us as a Junior College transfer from Eveleth, Minnesota. He came here as an end, but his speed prompted Saundy to transfer him to the wingback post. Jack was one of lhe fastest men on the squad. RAY PORT Ray Port, scrappy guard, made his second letter as he fought off the injury jinx that has hampered him all through his collegiate career. Ray was one of the unsung heroes of this year's front wall. ART LUNDBLAD Art Lundblad battled for three years to gain his position on the Maroon starting line-up. He was converted from a tackle to center to plug up the gap in the center of the line. Art carries on the tradition of small but rugged centers at Morningside. DON MICHAELSON '4Mike." better known for his basketball prowess. made his first football letter as regular end on the eleven. c'Mike," who winds up his athletic career at Morningside HAP HAENFLER Hap was the regular blocking back on the eleven in his this year. is big and rugged. sophomore year. He has the reputation of a brother to live up to here, and if first year is any indication, he wonit have any trouble. S' CHUCK SHERIDAN c'Moose'7 is one of the brightest lights for next year. He ,A took over a tackle position this year as a sophomore, and R1 opposing tackles are still bemoaning the fact. Chuck is at X his best when the going gets rough. l NED ADAMS Ned is a junior, and se ve-'El h' sec n ,year as a letter N winner. Ned is a two h red0fg d alternates be- Qi tween tackle and guard He 's a to c omer, especially tl when he gets riled. SN C H-XKAIA AI. 9 A V x ' 5 HEII-KN Krug ' My I, it ,. ' At xg Q. Ay -vu ar f 7 X .t f f Z 1 Z Zn 4 at 9 Z f Zv Zx Z 1 2 , DUANE HALFORD Dewey was again the speed merchant and spark plug of this yearis aggregation. He is a junior and this year as last, hc alternated with Pele in the running back position. Dewey is little and fast and packs the dynamite of a munitions dump. GENE KENNEDY Ge11e is a speedy back with the unusual ability of being able to play at any spot. Gene made his first letter as a handyman, but should come into his own in his remaining two years as a Maroon. JOHN LITECKY A Junior college transfer student, John was hampered by injuries. He is a good pass receiving end, and has another season to make his letter. STEVE SMILONICH Another ,lunio college transfer that made good his first year with Morningside. Steve wayylayin is first year as a guard,I,having beenvtfansferred from tackle. Steve shox cfd g tbingssnext 'ear. Y ."' , .tv df H 5' nf' gi vi , B- ' ' 7 ' X if Ar, My 'Y QA: I 0' V5 mg .. vi has Iii. Q Y y si I. l Rt5liSt,l1ILLLE t' . 5 T Mer . Scil1ciLl5"H1Qsi"thegafiTuildriof ai rid a duymade lls fiLst'iletter, abjthaf position last F5111 5'GecEy'tis.iyt'fl1grz Hghtingr fs' hearfl-out gif tl1?"fiIIlS,l8,iixd should gain reeogni. - . Y if t ' In V i ' lx VX. ' ' 1 f J 'J UOMWIDLER . Don, as a sophomore, was a dependable lineman. He lettered at tackle. Don is hard as nails. and has two more seasons to gain that regular starting position he seeks. DON BALLANTINE Don is a big boy who lettered at tackle as a sophomore. He played some very outstanding games at his favorite position. He is a hard worker who should be very valuable in there the next two years. GEORGE KOCH George earned his second football letter by alternating with Lundblad at the center post. He is very small for a center. but he more than offset this with fight and speed. WOOIJY HETLAND Vlfoody is another three year regular who ended a bril- liant career with the lVlaroons. Hard hitting Woody is one of the best backs to attend Morningside in recent years. His powerhouse drives through the center of the line will be hard to replace next season. MII IIAEI UN PORT st IIIILFH bIll'fRIDAN 'NIIIUNIK If WIDLER r X f Z 1 57 A Z VZ Z Z Q f Q Z4 0 9 7 7 gf Z! 2 as Q yv J 4 1 6 ala, .lOHN KBZNARICH John was as tough as his name. John earned his second letter as a regular al- though hampered by an elbow injury. It was this injury that hit the Maroons the hardest. It is players with ,lohn's love of the game and team spirit that makes for winning teams. BOB HAKALA Bob was shifted from a guard spot to the fullback post to strengthen it because of Hetland's injury. Bob came from Virginia, Minnesota, and earned two letters here through his aggressive hard play. LEO SMITH Leo was the handyman of the squad. He played every position, and although he failed to earn a letter, he was out there battling every inch of the way. BERNIE FEIKEMA uFeik,, was a sophomore this year, but his greenness didnit show out on the grid- iron. Feik gained the reputation of the best pass snatcher on the team, and one of the hardest workers in earning his first letter. E ' DEAN FORBES Dean is small for an end, but did himself proud down at Omaha last fall. Dean will have his chance at a regular berth next fall, and we are expecting great things from him. JOE LEASE Joe was hampered by a pre-season injury that slowed him up considerably. Joe is one of the hardest blockers on the squad, as well as a tough defensive man.' He should help us the next two seasons. DON LEOPOLD Don is a ruggedly built boy who was coming along fast at the end of the season. Don could help the Maroons with his speed and size if he would supply the determi- ' He has two more vears. nation. , ' BOB REESE Bob did not see any action, but was making it tough for the varsity. Bob has two more seasons. SWEDE HEILLY Swede, the fighting Irishman, likes it best when the going is rugged. He is a footballer who really loves the game. He is not out there for glory, but to muss up his man, which he usually does. TOMMY THOMPSON Tommy understudied two veteran centers this year. He should come into his own, t s in the next two seasons. d be one of the Maroons, traditionally strong een er an EARL GOODENOW Earl is a boy who did not play high school football. He looks like an end, and has two more seasons to make a letter. Smith, Leopold, Kennedy Halford, Burrmw. L H. Goodr-no bf W R., S' - 4 .rs ,.,..5 -3.4, N SDA, ., F95 '-JV'-tf,tiii-pf perse r he we ., r I V 1 ' Hagel. . . - - W, 'Y gg,ji??fg,af'gf, Qi., ii W ' ,ig Fifty-four I if X X SZ ni! QW VZ .W ff Z, ? 74 7 Z Z Mt. vw lwi Q ff af 4 2 o 4 fig ZX 2 R.Logue, Sleek. Ott, C.Lognc, Reynolds. llolmr, Stone. One of the smallest squads in the history of freshman football answer-ed Coach Honie Rogers' call The season wa l ' . s not on y unique for the size of the squad, but, because of jobs and laboratory work, it was hard for the coach to get enough men together to do the necessary practicing. The squad boasted of such stars as: Charles Logue, Dale Hobar, Chet Axthlem, Merle Stone, Orlan Ott, Melvin McNight, Gene Compton, Les Fones, Tom Kenny, Bud Chambers, Lloyd Wiltsey, Russ Logue, Stanley Simmons, Eugent Strover, Jack Steck, and Bob Bennett. Some of these boys showed promise of becoming future Maroons of notable repute. They played only one game, and that was against the Coyote Pups of South Dakot U ' ' - a niversity. This game ended in a 0-0 deadlock with the futur M d . . U . . . . e aroons ommatmg the statistics. in fact, they did not allow the Coyote Pups a first down. HMII The HM" Club, consisting of the major letter winners in school, is one of the oldest organizatio h ' ff ' ' g ns on t e Morningside campus. It has been an active organization of the campus for thirty-two years. The uMen of the Mn endeavor to maintain high standards of sportsmanship, develop strong physical specimens, and good moral characters. ln addition, the MMP Club has charge of Freshman orientation, Freshman- Sophomore Day, and the Homecoming Parade. The alumni of the organization sponsor an annual dinner and get-together of the old NM" men each year at Home- coming. OFFICERS President R b o ert Hakala Vice-President .,.,,.. .................... .,....... E l Wood Hetland Secretar ' y ....,..,..,.. ..........., G len Burroyv l L. 1 -L Top: Ad lx ltrrkv Vl'idlrr Stroznl -Zlaeahmm Waddell iff 7 f S! lf' X fx Z 7 f I, ,, . as, lluenller Sh 1 Michaelson. Ballantine Middle: S d , Hetlund, Denny, Kryz h B , Langs!-ff, Smilonich F k I ei ema. Front Row: Hakula, Adams Schl . 'ller, Koch, Port, Lundhlad. Kennedy. Halford. I. Fnyf. Z z Z Z f Z Z Z Z 4 0 Z 2 Z? Z QV Z Z Z Z Z As assistant athletic director and head basketball coach, "Honie" Rogers has established a fine reputation and position of respect. ' ' ' ra i ion es a 1 ished at Morningside, that of clHOD1C,, personifics the t d t t ll p iding fine coaches for the high schools of this territory. amz, Qzm Raqm Z Z Z Z Z Z Z1 XZ Z 7 l gf t Z5 X f Z in 4 Z o 7 Z Z 7 VV ZX f X 1 Z , rmy.5.-W , efawzyg zz Hopes were high as the haskethall season approached. with four of last year's regulars returning as well as the reserves, plus the strong freshman squad of the 1938-39 season. While the team lacked size and an undefinahle something that prevented it from hecoming a consistent winner, Morningside has a spirited fighting team that at times displayed the speed and hall handling ahility for which they are famous. The season hegan as Morningside opened her 19239-410 haskethall session on the home court against the Iowa State College Cyclones of the Big Six Conference. The Maroons showed flashes of power. although going down to defeat to the tune of IH-57. Morningside was in the hall game matching the polished Cyclones basket for hasket the hrst half. hut after intermission Iowa State gained control and were never headed. Langstaff and Halford displayed outstand- ing haskethall for the Maroons. Trp: Mlrhaelsun, Hanson. I-eikemu, Goudenow I 1 I If Middle: Litevky, Strozdus, Cuhbs. Langstaff, Jones. Bottom: Graham, Sharp, Adcock, Brown, H lf d S C 'I b 4! X awk ,W Z X f ff 'xi une l Z 9 7 y X Q l l 74 Z Z5 Zo iv ZX i 4 ?' 5573-' if . Ma Pr-f5?':iLf' f ' fi75,':2Q?f1?- K '-fgtlfli' all -' . -is--'. -I-su., ...Zyl-' ,:i2,n,, , The Maroons drubbed the Yankton College Greyhounds the following Week-end on the home court, 38-27. Honie substituted freely, as the en- tire Morningside squad looked impressive as they romped to victory over the upstate rivals. Coach Honie Rogers, proteges then toured Kan- sas and Missouri, during the Christmas holidays, and met three strong teams from the heart of the basketball country. The first game was played against Washburn College at Topeka, Kansas. Morningside, playing good basketball, lost a hard- fought game, 37-4-1, after they led throughout the first three quarters of this close game. Strozdas and Adcock looked best for the Maroons. The following night, Morningside was enter- tained by the Union Wire and Rope Corporation in Kansas City. The Maroons were handicapped by a tremendous height advantage, and lost a ragged UHIIIB 24-36. The Weary Maroons met Wichita Uni- C 5 ' ' ' h d again tasted defeat, versity the third nig t an l be B pwdbfy tif Ffy gh VWWTM W 1 4 ! Z Q o y 9 . Zv ZX 2 5 4 23-36, as the Tigers presented a strong double post offense. Langstaff again led the scorers as he racked up 15 points for Morningside. Morningside spirit was still high and hopes were undaunted as the Conference season approached. The first conference game was played against the highly favored South Dakota State Jackrabbits at Brookings. The Maroons played outstanding bas- ketball, only to lose in the closing minutes, 39-45. Langstaff led the attack as the entire Morningside team played well. The following week, Morningside entertained the Bison of North Dakota State, and were again defeated 36-51, as the eventual Conference Champs hit the basket consistently from all angles. Iowa State Teachers took the measure of the Maroons, 33-40, as the Morningsiders again surrendered an early lead at Cedar Falls. Again the luckless Ma- d Omaha University out- roons were defeate as played us on Omaha court. ,f rrrf f --WMM WK tLw ,lf of 2 We f , f 9,4 y N, J f Fifty-nine I I Z Z, :W :ff X Xa I f 5 Hanson Q Q X Z ff 4 9 f Z, at Z 4 X iv ZX X X ? 5 Michaelson Morningside entertained her ancient rival, South Dakota University, upon the home court, January 6, and could not withstand a second half rally by the Coyotes that spelled defeat, 28-33. The Ma- roons surprised the Coyotes With 19-11 halftime lead, and went on to maintain a 24-21 margin at the three-quarter mark, but faded in the waning minutes. On the following Monday, the Maroons journeyed to Ames and were defeated by a score of 36-58, which was nearly identical to the first ame of the season when the Cyclones also took g our measure. February 3 saw Morningside do something that no other team in the Conference has been able to do, that was to beat North Dakota University three times in a row, in a thrilling over-time game, 411-38. Langstaff and Adcock played outstanding roles in this upset victory. The Maroons suffered their sec- ond defeat from the Coyotes of South Dakota Uni- JW Lgff WWW I ky htm Q. I I W 1-if 0 K V7 Z Z, f I Z 2 2 ? 9 at 'QV . ZX 6 4 2 versity by the score of 33-4-5, on South Dakota's court, February 6. Morningside closed her season with two more defeats upon the home court from Omaha, 33-37, and Iowa State Teachers' College, 39-40. Both of these contests were very well played, and they were anybody,s ball game up until the final gun. The Maroons lose two outstanding basketball players from the varsity squad via graduation. Don Michaelson, twice chosen all-conference and one of the finest basketball players Morningside has ever produced, will be greatly missed when Honie is- sues his call for basketball aspirants next fall. HlVlike" has made three letters. Al Strozdas, a very outstanding defensive guard who was always a threat on offense, and a great team player, will leave a large hole for Coach Rogers to fill. Al has earned two monograms. Shcrld Shp is '94 . .7 I Z f . S Q1 NX tx X Z, 'sa xiii," lftfnla, ' Z Z! TQ ,,,1,,.. L44 o-Ag! X A-Pgqariif x Q - 7 I ln-lv-+Pf". lf"""""i' Q Q -' K- 7 XZ? 0 4 7 1 4 7 5 X4 W Z. X40 -. x V5 1 'Q?E,fi'f,5ifafe,1f+v VVS, 8 . xii. 9' A - ,4...1, Top: Robar, Nutt, DeMainc, R. Logue, C. Log Bottom: Wallcn, Wcrtz, Stock. The Freshmen this year enjoyed an undefeated season under Coach Hugh Luby's 4fL6J!Ll1'LGJ'L g tutelage. They were the bright spot of this year's basketball campaign, and should help tremendously toward Morningside's title hopes in the future. About thirty-five candidates reported in answer to the call for freshman talent from which' the following ten men were chosen: Deiters, Vand-erBerg, DeMaine, Steck. I C. Logue, R. Logue, Robar, Wallen, Wertz, and Nutt. These men bore the brunt of the seasonis play, and should supplement the returning varsity squad and bounce Morningside back into the thick of the North Central Conference title chase. THE SEASON'S SUMMARY 7 I Future Maroons ......,....,.......,.......... 40 Old Home Bread ......... A-------- 1 1 A Future Maroons ....... 23 All Stars ..................... --------- 2 8 Future Maroons ,...... 40 All Stars ........-...............- -----,--- 2 6 Future Maroons ....... 32 South Dakota FrOSh .........f .,.-,--,- 1 9 Future Maroons., ....,.. 38 South Dakota FI'0Sh ....... ......... 2 5 Future Maroons ...... ....... 3 8 Omaha Frosh ............. ...-.---- 1 3 Future Maroons., ....... 34 Omaha F1'OSl1 ...... --------- 2 8 Future Maroons ...,... 51 De Molay ........ .......-. 3 2 Future Maroons ....,.. 55 Bronson .... ......... 2 3 '7aack Although track is listed as a major sport, and has brought more laurels to Morningside than any other sport, interest has been receding in the past few years until this season. Early indications are that activity will increase with the D 51 s active lettermen being supplemented by an inexperienced squad that may help regain some of Morningsideis track 55, , Q - prestige. Dave Denny is the outstanding hurdler in the Conference, ' ' ,t l ..', ' V and Vic Alvey should develop into an outstanding half- ,1' t IZAIVIV: E :ZA 4 gggg Mk miler. These two men lettered last season in their favorite MPA 1555262 events I b f-f- J: f x - :-, F1221 fm: - . 'Q ' ' ' ' 1. ,t ag, A Q if ' .1 - gg, ' - S 1 HB- SZ - f f f ff M ff, fnbzamunafd 'roUcH BALL U'j.l coMETs HORSESHOE CHAMPION V . 9 I xf T I, xy X f 5 1 1 1 X . r 'JJ ' T .Al 1 ,N J I -f' .I I' ' rf X lf' 1 . I Z 5 X 1 t A complete Intramural sports program of nine events was planned for this year. There were two fall tournaments, which were horseshoe and touchball, the former being introduced this year. Al Strozdas won the horseshoe medal while the Comets were the winners of the touchball scramble. I Spirited play marked the intramural basketball schedule in the first of the winter sports, as the Foo Coos and the Sigma Theta Rho fraternity tied at the end of the regular play. The Foo Coos succeeded in downing the Fraternity men in the playoff. Red Langstaff defeated Roy Brown for the ping pong championship. The spring, tournaments consisted of kittenball, golf, and tennis. Interest was high as there were six teams entered for the kittenball tournament. The Intramural Roard consists of Ralph Brown, Al Strozdas, George Schiller, and ,lohn Litecky. T p F F B 1. tb n Lh p lfarter Bottom: Langstzilf, Brown Tennis Champ Ping Pong J , , f Z Z f Golf 5 h -V -.W Z Z if Z Q Z ,7, W9 g Z? Z 4 2 Zgo ZX 1 ZUamen'4 fqlfzleiioi ff QW f V! 1 5 f Z M Z v f Q Z .Z 4 4 4 if Z 4 X5 Z0 QV ZX 4 f 2 1 Miss Jeanne Scott came to Morningside this year to replace Miss Lois Brinkman as Head of the VVomen's Athletics Department. She was graduated from the University of lllinois where she majored in Physical Education. She has put forth a great deal of enthusiasm ffnd an interest in all sports and proved herself to he a capable instructor and leader. Under her supervision, the womenis athletic department completed four seasonal sports, presented two dance festivals. and conducted a dancing class. Her favorite sports are golf. swimming and horseback riding. Miss Scott organized on the college campus, ff0fCl1CSlS,,13H organization of the study of modern, interpretative, and original dances. Only the upper classmen were members of this group and they presented a modern dance in the Spring Festival. J f f f, Z if IZA ,W of! 1 2 Q Z Z Z W X40 H gi Ss- Qi -.,s l l3 7 01' arncr, ors cr , rowry, Nelson, Wallcn. ly C ll' The W. A. A. board for this year was composed of Joyce Weed, president, Dorothy Ann Olson, vice-president, Shirley Wallen, sec- retary, Marjorie Nelson, treasurer, Nancy Lowry, badminton chair- man, Nancy Kingsbury, basketball chairman, Frances Forsberg, social chairman, Patricia Warner, awards chairman, Winifred Cheeley, publicity chairman, Janice Collier, archery, Virginia Al- len, tennis, and Charlotte Robinson, volleyball chairman. This board controlled the wom-en's s orts ro ram. Their activities in- P P g clude such sports as tennis, badminton, archery, over-night hikes, golf and other individual sports. They also sponsored the annual l f rroundin high schools. L'Play Dayf, attended by Senior gir s rom su g D. Brown, Cairy, Scott, Fnrsberg, Coe, Nelson. W d Weed, Cheely, Hanson. a dell, Kingsbury, Collier, S ly f f I ,QW Z ' 1 X axX R. Kingshnly, Wieecl. Xtikert, Miller, lfnrshelg. Collier. Smith. K. Brown, Sulunlexson, N, Kingshllxy. Lowry, Xlaun-sen. fanny. D. Brown, Wmlrlell. g 5' C' Tuhun 7 Z Q Z .X X .pw 'W Z if Z! Z If if KX We-.,1fWwz 01 March l5. the annual Yale-Harvard game was played. The two teams were 1 selected for their playing almility. sportsmanship. and the completion of practice The memhcrs were chosen hy Miss Scott. class captains, haslcetlmall captain. hours. and the president of YV. A. A. The game was the hest of the season. as the two teams were very evenly matched. The Harvard team nosed out a victory hy only one scoreyf20-l9. The honorary ' , U . 1 haskethall players were decided upon after the Yale-Harvard Came, and tley are as follows: Forufanlx Joyce Xveed Marian Miller Nancy Kingshury The Memhers Yule Team Joyce Nvcecl. Captain Shirley Vllallen Frances Forsherg Mildred Wvikert Janice Collier Ruth Kingshury Maxine Smith Marian Miller l .Q Sw! Med ff l 1 ' 4 f ' 4 9 Z! ef W . Z5 I X 0 Thr annual wimmin mm et was held at tie Cuarfls Nancy Lowry Shirley W'allen Mildred Vlvikert of the Yale and Harvard Teams llarzvurzl Team Nancy Lowry. Captain Zola Marcussen Nancy Kingshnry Louice llairy Ella Jean Wladdell Dorothy Brown Betty Lou Sannderson Katherine Brown i W 4 - A s ' ' g - ' 5 ii l Y. Wh fl. A. on March 3. Spectators Z t t ined with individual and team events of speed and skill. The Sioux were en er a City Mariners gave demonstrations as a special feature. The individual awards were ldinm Satran and Boh Mohr. The team trophy was won hy the Kappa won hy Gera ' - g Zeta llhi Sorority. O 7 f 5 ' Sixty-sev W' Z U 0 4 Z We . at af Zv ZX 4 7 x Wwim qediual The lvinter Festival, sponsored annually hy W1 A. A.. had its theme selections from the MNutcracker Suitef, The story was Woven around the nutcracker which was given as a Christmas present to a little child. As he falls asleep beneath the Christ- mas tree, he dreams ahout toy soldiers, sugar sticks, etc. The dances, participated in hy the women students of the physical education department. represented the dreams of the child. There were many very modern and routine dances that were original and worked out hy the dancers. The climax of the story was the throne room of the queen and the visit of the child led hy the nutcracker who had come to life. 5 qdliaaf ln the spring the womenis athletic department presents a dance festival similar to the winter festival. It is at this festival that the May Queen is crowned. The queen is a Freshman girl, and is voted upon hy the entire student hodyf. There much pomp and ceremony at this coronation, and it is a very impressive occasion. In 1939 the May Queen was Ruth Kingshury and attendants were Marian Miller, Katherine Brown. Virginia Boline, and Lauretta King. Miss Kingshury was crowned by Mildred f 1930 Th' ar the wring festival was hased upon the pro- Wikert. the queen 0 ,o. is ye , 2 si gression of the dance. beginning with Indian dances and coming up to the very mod- ern interpretative dances of the present. Hiller Br-min, Nli-s Kingsbury. king. Bt-line. 5 I V X :ff 37 1 I ff, Z! Z, 7 4 of Q!! 9 ,mal GZM47 fda BASKl'I'I'BAl.L CHAMPS 'l' 1 ' Sophomore 'll-am B ttum: Zct Ten Z 9 Q f Q Zu X Z at qv ZX I 2 6 Intramural and class tournaments were held this year as usual and the four annual s orts brouvht out the interest of all the girls. P o Basketball produced keen competition and proved to be a very successful season. l ' t' This year, the Zets won the round-robin sorority tournament, while the ent 1us1as 1C Sophomores captured the class tourney. Members of the Zet team were Nancy Kings- ' ' ' , Betty Lou Saunderson, Nancy Waddell, Alice Hanson, Joyce Kingsbury. Brown, Betty Lou Saunderson , and Louise Cairy. bury, Louise Cairy, Katherine Brown, Marian Miller Lowry, Mildred Wikert, Winifred Cheeley, Ella Jean Weed, Janice Collier, Dorothy Ann Olson, and Ruth The Sophomore team was composed of Katherine Nancy Kingsbury, Marian Miller, Ella Jean Waddell The tournament captains this year were: Zola Marcussen Freshman .......... .,..........,,... ................,. Sophomore .......... ..,....... B etty Lou Saunderson Juniors .......,.. ....,..,...... F rances Forsberg Seniors ....... ...............,.. N ancy Lowry Zets ......... .......... R uth Kingsbury Piis .,.... ............. H elen Johnson Aths ,... ........ C harlotte Robinson Waffeqdall The volleyball season was under way and ha not een c p tennis and badminton tournaments were played in the late d b om leted when the year book went to press. The spring and the participation of all individual sports was started. Soccer Archery ff f X if W off W ra X ,N xX Hockey S Y Z l t Z f Z 0 f Z f We Zv ZX f 2 1 Jledih Week The importance of good health was stressed during the annual health week, Feb- ruary 27 to March 2. Twenty-four good posture tags were awarded in Monday chapel to Glennys Corderman, Ruth Kingsbury, Ruth Olsen, Alice Hanson, Betty Lou Saun- derson, Ralph Brown, Velma Swanson, Carry Wallman, LaVonne Wertz, Dewey Hal- ford, Earl Hicks, Lawrence Johnson, Betty Lou Welding, Connie Gall, Helen Osbey, Lester Olson, Harriet Swanson, Gary Fischer, Orlan Ott, Morgan Harrison, Dorothy Carrigg. Dr. Elizabeth Mochric gave a very interesting talk on MHealth" on the Tuesday of health week at the Morningside Christian Association. The King and Queen of Health were presented to the students at the all-college dance held on the Saturday of Health Week. The 4-H requirements were the basis upon which the health winners were chosen. The King and Queen were Lester Menke and Ruth Olsen, the attendants were Nancy Lowry, David Denny, Ella Jean Waddell, and John Kolp. On Friday night there was held a volley ball game between the Hlirainsa' and the 'LBrawn," a wrestling match with Albert Haenfler and Forrest Simons as contestants, and a basketball game between the Kappa Zeta Chi sorority and lshkoodah. The volleyball game was won by the ulirawrifi and the Kappa Zeta Chi sorority won the basketball game. Lowry, W'addn-ll, Olsen Mc-nk lx 11, Denny I f if o XZ V s f Q Weed Ml E 0 2 Z 4 9 7 1 9 . Z Z? 0 M Zv ZX Z 4 ? f Z of 86066164 V f The highest award that W. A. A. confers upon a girl is the presentation of a sweater award. Many requirements are necessary for this award, and it is a symbol of good sportsmanship, scholarshlp and leadershlp. The sweaters were given to oyce Weed, Mary Stankiewicz and Alberta Seavey. Glxem .feadwn Yeah Morningside-M-O-R-N-I-N-G-S-I-D-Ev. Costume in and White, Maynard Porter, Kathryn Brown, Ted Walensky, and Winifred Cheely l d h P Club for the past year. To these four should go the appreciation of the e t e ep entire student body, for the faithful service and energetic efforts to increase the ' d ' the traditional Maroon ff W 5 W WWW spirit of Morningsideis teams. D In MMM W ,ww iw 0 nrtcr, .15 B Cheely, Bro l H.. i S Y Elk 1 f I f ff if .Mi Z Z f Q if 5 jk' Z 4 4 1 Sioux Scalpwu. OFFICERS Chief ,.................................,. Packard Wolle Medicine Man ......7,v. ,,,.,,,,, G arry Wallman Wampum Taker ..............,. Nancy Kingsbury Executive Council .............. Ruth Kingsbury --Kid Pm,-, The Sioux Scalpers was organized as one of the first acts of the new student council. Its purpose was to create and maintain a higher standard of school spirit. ' ' d hx l b Charter members were chosen from the PCPPICSI of the four classes, an t e c u began activities. Stringent rules were enforced about absences, and the executive committee re- placed new members from a long waiting list. In the Friday chapel before the Wayne game, some more energetic scalpers journeyed to Wayne and captured the ' li ld h l seasonis first scalp. After a mournful funeral for the deceased was e , t e sca p and contentsffour healthy cockroachesgwere placed in the trophy case. Scalpers, under the direction of Winifred Cheely, proved themselves capable dramatists when t d t nts before the football and basketball Games. The Homecoming they presen e s u ' Q g snake dance was led by scalpers, and Carry Wallman and Packard Wolle explained d'ff ions Once the significance of the club to the radio audience on two 1 erent occas . , during the first semester, the organization held its skuffle. This was a 'gKid Partyw under the chairmanship of Garry Wallman and Millie Wikert, and here Scalpers l ed ho scotch drop the handkerchief and ate hot dogs to their hear't's content. P HY' P' U ' ' v Sioux Scalpers is a permanent organization, and under the guidance of Professor Marshall. They look forward to many more successful fun-filled years in the future. Sandie Jfawkiwi fbaq Sadie Hawkins Day was re-enacted by a worthy cast of Scalpers again under the h guidance of Winifred Cheely, and some of the day's success can be attributed to t e good work of the Sioux Scalpers. Winning costumes were worn by Glennys Corder- man, Dorothy Gartner, Marlyn Pederson, and Edgar Graham. Sadie Hawkins Day 0 V r sy!!! ',,lf'y.' ,. inf' I I- - f MX,-I JJ, -tf3L it Z LVL' I it - -f Q tyt ,W ,ae- ,g,..f- ' y dwg. P 01' WJ fl' jjlfvfkff. A X M, M MQ f wb! Z 1."4v'! F' " 'lt ' I if .riff ,1 ' ,ff l My , L X ,,,1-44 fzwl' -xxy 4 A 2' . 1. tr 14 . w 1 ff.. . if ,, . L , ,. 1 N - ' V ,Q x gg, , , .- ,' - if 4. K x J if 1 V:.1.I+2.,,- 1 f 1, f .5.r.a-V AL ,V Vu : 1 , L ? if ,YC k W " LLL, ia., . ' - - 1-- " fi ,,:,. uf ' ., 'A' f-' Q 1 ' ', f X if it 0 . , ,- ' gr. LJ lf. Q- . K g r . , . A .,- , 4.4. 4' ww v f " , 4 , "W3i?i'fyvig-5-M 'V .5 -4:-- 1? ' .. ' ' N-... '11-V. '. .- Y ,. -- , .kv ' . 1' " . Q. V A-QF k -FT-ef . , ' ysmgsgw ' M f .5 L A ..g .W .-y. V' f A av -- ' if V. -. ,,u"w.p , ff, 4 iff . , V .N .,, . Q, K Ee 2, 1,414 ' v 1 x .-A. A-1 1" L. ' , ., ..,.,f ' -V git - WE ,o -. , x wi: .f,., ,M -, .4 , , if FR .. J-1 . - " ' 'f-. gm Q -'Q W1 -.-QW, 3' , , u X. g i ff .- fr .A -A , ' 4 4 J Q ,.. N, Q . 1 .41 . 4 A . V M QA. tif, 'qw' ' Qi' ,I I ,. f. i. :'f, , w .J , ,..,, , ,.:'7y, 'gl' I W ' Fw. 1 ' ' Q . . .1 ,, Q , I X.: K I E 1 If .. ' L gt. x ' U ,A 5 ,. . ,,J wax' r 1 K . f W, .V ' f f . f 4, ff 9 , N , ev' ' , Q4 ,Q . f I V L ' if ' ' , " ,wh . ..,,,. L . . -, X , . , y . L 1' ' .x. -NJ. 1 V X , 1 A , .. Wfzf, 1 .5 - 1 ,L . k f JY? f7'."-, V I ix X M .,, ,Q -- -x . ' , fe 1. b js .M wi -- :wx 1 -'rv , . A 1 , I sz f . A' a. 'A' 34 1 X f 54 N, le- --.V .-V .1 Q Q 7 f if y 6 in 9 17 QV Zac 5 fbedaje Morningside College is fortunate in having at the head of its Forensic department a man as capable as Mendal B. Miller. Not only does Mr. Miller have the ability to produce fine dehaters, but he is himself a Huent speaker displaying a keen sense of humor. Mr. Miller is past president of the Iowa Forensic Association and now holds the office of secretary. Z, .jf Z f X, 'W v Z Z , luencfal E. Milla X X 2 Q 9 Z in Q? 71 4 2 9 Z 50 l ZX l V l w 4 d b te was unusually stimulating this year because Intercollegiate e a of the timely question being discussed-g'Resolved: That the United States should adopt a policy of strict economic and military isolation from all nations outside of the western hemisphere involved in international or civil coniiictf' The annual pre-season non-decision debate tournament was held ' ' November During the following month at Omaha Universlty IH . ' ' U d niversities in the sur- dehates were carried on with colleges an u rounding territory. 5 yf f f f IZ! X -.xxxxx Z f Ii K Z3 Z Z f Z Z Z , Z Z Z? iv ZX Z I Fred Davenport, Robert Hamel, Ted Whicher, and Robert Rae represented the college at the St. Thomas tournament in St. Paul. The State Forensics meeting was held in Cedar Rapids the second week in March. The boys, team consisting of Fred Davenport and Robert Hamel received a superior rating. Geraldine Booth and Shirley Smith were awarded an excellent rating. Miss Booth re- ceived the distinction of superior rating on her individual debating ability. The same two teams again represented Morningside at thc Pi Kappa Delta national convention in Knoxville, Tennessee, the third week in March. Mr. Davenport and Mr. Hamel were awarded the rating of excellent. www" ZZMQZ ef bf, U' 4! 1 Z Z, Z 'Z eZ tx I OZ Z Z f f 4 jffwfwwfj twrrwww J Jffpw dX?Q'ffA',Hff"i2vnh S yf Z 5 Z Z4 X 1 at Z Zv Zx Z ROBERT HAMEL Omaha Tournament St. Thomas Tournament South Dakota University Orange City Junior College Way'ne Teachers College Iowa State Forensics Meet Pi Kappa Delta Tournament FRED DAVENPORT St. Thomas Tournament Iowa State Forensics Mt-vt Pi Kappa Delta Tournament ROBERT RAE St. Thomas Tournament BYRON VVALTER Omaha Tournament in ' Scfnecfuled GERALDINE BOOTH Omaha Tournament South Dakota University Orange City Junior College Wayne Teachers College Iowa State Forensics Meet Pi Kappa Delta Tournament SHIRLEY SMITH Omaha Tournament South Dakota University Orange City Junior College Vlfayne Teachers College Iowa State Forensics Meet Pi Kappa Delta Tournament TED WHICHER St. Thomas Tournament South Dakota University Orange City Junior College Wayne Teachers College S y l 2 7 X ffx f ' 17 1 f ff SZ! off i Z Z Q Q Q f Z Z 4 7 9 Z, f M 270 Zac pi Kappa Bella Students achieving certain honors in debate. oratory, or extem- poraneous speaking and maintaining a high scholastic standing are eligible for membership in lVlorningside's Iowa Delta chapter of Pi Kappa lilelta. This is a national honorary forensic fraternity. During the year the group has hoth study and social meetings. Geraldine Booth, Shirley Smith, Fred Davenport, and Robert Hamel. accompanied hy Mendal ll. Miller, were the Morningside representatives at the national Pi Kappa Delta meeting in noxv Tennessee, during March. A awarded an excellent rating. President ,tt,,,.. Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer UFFILEH5 FOR DELTA CHAPTER t this tournament the hoys' team wa Ruth Ulsen Dale Harter .......Geraldine Booth I if QW W x ZZ 0 D M Mic 0X j 52 g Z Q f Z W' 9 Z? Z X Zx 4 2 Through the efforts of Professor Paul Mactlollin, the Conserva- tory of Music has come to be known as one of the finest in the Middle West. The success of the Morningside College Methodist Choir is due to his ceaseless activity and perseverance. HMr. Mac" has been named by leading music critics of the United States a genius of conducting and a marvel in his ability to train a group of singers in so accurate and precise a musical manner. Z N X x V Pau! 11'lfw0alZm S I . X .ff I af Z9 Z Z Q ? 0 Z 4 f Mu gfzdrilan 4 x Z? Z Z! f fx Frltzsehe, Albert, Wnorlfonl. Santee ling Z Nelson. Barrett, Lowry, Brooks-. Johnson Z OFFICERS 4 5 s Presldent .................. .......,................................. L ucrlle Fritzsche Vice-President ...............,... .............................. M artha Helen Nelson Recording Secretary ....,.,,A...... .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,, B etty Lmg 1 Corresponding Secretary ........ .,....... E dythe Mae Albert Alumnae Secretary ............,. .....,..,,,,.,, L ucille Johnson Treasurer .,........................ ....... E sther Mary Santee Historian .....,........ ...,., ........ D 0 rothy Brooke Warden ........ .......... M ary Louise Barrett Chaplain .............,.. ........ ,,,..,.......,.....,,.,,....,,...,..,.. F a ith Woodford On the ninth day of November, l939, Phi Zeta Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon. the National Music Honor Sorority, celebrated its tenth year as a stimulating influence for musical excellence. This society is composed of junior and senior girls and faculty women of the Conservatory who have achieved superior scholastic and music attainments. A business delegate will represent Phi Zeta Chapter at the National Convention which will be held in Cincinnati, Ohio, during the summer of 194-0. M 6. 14. 7fzia This string ensemble takes part in the M. C. A. broadcast every Sunday morning, besides furnishing music for other numerous occasions. The M. C. A. trio is composed of Edith Jensen, pianog Homer Garretson, violing and Robert Feick, cello. Jensen. Fvrrk. Harrelson. E ghty Z ff X 7 ff .Za 17 Z f 5 f f Z W Z 'Q Z 0 7 Z 1 W Zv ZX Z X Male Qumlez' S1 Ifmmc, Rozcboom, Isemingcr. The male quartet is composed of Grayson Sloan, Gene Emme, Bill Bozehoom, and George lseminger. The quartet is often in demand for programs in the city, and was a feature number for informal concerts on the chapel choir tour. M Singeu ' r anization active during the holiday season. The The Madrigal Singers is an 0 g group has provided music for chapel programs and various organizations in the city. Included in the membership are: Alice Scott, Lucille Fritzsche, Buth Harris, Gene- vieve Wihittington, Edith Jensen, Gene Emme, Thomas Moon, George lseminger, and Bill Bosehoom. Banu Qmfdel One of the small ensembles in the Conserva ory n, and Boh Brooks. It was featured on t ' is the Brass Quartet, composed of Oliver Mogck, Jack Suliield, Grayson Sloa the hand trip, and has appeared in Conservatory recitals. Brooks, Sloan, Suffield, Mogrk. Z X 4 V f 5 E h f f I W QM' 7 Z , 0 f 9 4 7 4 4 75 I 0 V X Z a Simfenif Shing Quafufez' The Student String Quartet is composed of Martha Helen Nelson, Nancy Lowry, Mi11'IHlI Stiekles, and Charlotte Willianis. The quartet is in constant demand for performances in Sioux City and the surrounding territory. It is noted for superb rendition of classical compo- sitions, both old and new. Nelson, Lowry, Vi'illi:ims, Stickles. MTHREE HITS AND A MISS" rn. feore scmlnwr. C E M ' J Hr-clland, Bill Rom-bon F g I L Cne mmm. Prrxf' une Kucinfki, Mommun, Kinney, Rudd. .Qmwielf The Faculty String Quartet is coin posed of Leo Kucinski, violing Benita lllossman, violing Arnold Rudd, viola, and Cordon Kinney, cello. Under the direction of Nr. Kucinski, the quartet has lmeen highly praised und recognized in music groups of Sioux City and sur- rounding territory. Eighty-I X Z, ,W f NRA Z, 0 f f Z Z 4 f 2 Z ef fO Z? 3 1 Z QV 2:4 Z f Sioux Gaily eiaic eoncefpl' eaufzfie 'flu' svrivs ol' six lrrlllialll Co11L'e1'ts offerecl lo U10 Il2lll'0llS of ilu- 19239-IU Sioux llily 110110611 llo11rs0 is llIl1l0llllIl'dlf' 0114' of U16 most o11lSlu11di11g groups of c'11l1-rlai11- mcnt and czulturul alttractious Sioux City has ever had in one sca O11 Llly Pulls Nlr11'Cvl Huh: l. gif' Q Hill' 511111111 l3a11'c'1' Vtillhkj' Lllltl 131111111 Huln-y-I Nu-ln I., I- 1 I Z Z 17 gl ly! V7 af Cv 42,4 pk VQZ- A is . fifgg' 25,5 K JN WW Z Q Q f Z Z X 4 5 X46 .NWXNXYXX Bancf The Morningside College Band is under the direction of Everett Timm. one of the finest llutists in the United States. Besides being a concert organization, it is a medium for promotion of pep at footh ll d b side can be justly proud. Boh Lowry Edith Jensen Lawrence ,lohnson Brown Garloek Marion Benton Gene Danffenhach lloh Hicks Elna Van Camp Evelyn flapener .lean White Lucille Johnson Leonard Leeds Norman Uehle Thomas Thompson .leanne Anderson Leona WliZPlllDl1I'Q ,lean Jones, Drum Mufor Jones. Woods. Smith Davidson a an asketball games of which Morning- PERSONNEL Ardis Hall Eugene Orner Oscar Towler Charles Meachem, Eqzziplnent Mrmugel Eraneis Kingslniry Kenneth Klass Clariee li0llWl'4lf'l' Vera Smith, Drum Major Grayson Sloan, Asxfxlrzrzl Comlzzrxloi' Louise Madison Philip Baker Harry Werrler blinnny Adams Mildred Pfeiffer Devon llahn, Lilfr'm'far1 Oliver hioggcli ,lack Suffield, Hall Manage: Dean Brox, Personnel Manager Cenevieve Whittington, Execulire Secretary Wallace Peterson Bill Powers Roh Brooks Donald Olson Ross Harris Odell Wocmrls, Drum Major Lauretta King: John Sipma W'alter Brink Roh Green Albert Haenfler fbwm Majou Morningrsirlds four drum majors, Odell Woods, ,lean Jones, Vera Smith, and Janice Davidson, lerl the hand in all parades and field maneuvers. ty-four X ' 1 ff' W, O V X , sxx Z Z Z 9 9 ? 2 Z , Zn o Z4 f Z J Zv gx X 4 2 Sioux eflfff 5?0WUnq Uacfnuhcz The Sioux City Smyphony is sponsored hy the Sioux City Civic Music Associa- tion, under tht- direction of Leo Kucinski, head of the violin department in the Con- servatory. It is through his constant ehcorts and sparkling brilliancy of Conducting that the Symphony has come to he Well-recognized throughout the Northwest. fiffwuah Salafbufa Four of Morningsidels students had the honor of being chosen as soloists in the 1939 presentation of Handel's Messiah. Miss Alice Scott was chosen soprano soloist with Miss Lucille Fritzsche alternate. lVlr. Thomas Moon was chosen alternate for the tenor soloist. and Oliver lVlogck was chosen hass soloist. Al Q mr Ol Nl gck P h H I f Z ,Z 4 7 f 1 Z 7 4 f 7 Z W3 Z I X40 r Gam I .A-'l l Sopranos Glennys Corderman Miriam Cox Dorothy Long Harriette Swanson Opal Walker Mildred Johnson Alice Scott Merrie June Heetland Margaret Gusteson Helen Johnson Lucille Fritzsche Dolorys Cook Jean Jones Martha Helen Nelson Edith Jensen Betty Bootjer Marjorie Nelson Tenors Bill Power Thomas Moon James Bolton George Greene Lawrence Johnson Odell Woods Le Moine Van Houten Jack Suffield Eugene Emme Le Roy Kuhlrnan Robert Caine Altos Clarice Rohweder Maxine Ericksen Ruth Rance Evelyn Capener Genevieve Whittington Marjorie Swisher Geraldine Booth Ardis Hall Kathlyn Kolp Edythe Albert Buth Smith Doreen Dallam Irene Schaul Ruth Harris Basses Donald Fritzsche George Iseminger Oliver Mogck Keith Arnold Bill Rozeboom Ted Coomer John Sipma Richard Brenneman Boss Harris .lohn Kolp just ffl 1 1 The Morningside College Methodist Choir has built up a hiffh t e of d D yp sacre a Capella singing, and has been recognized by well-known critics and musicians to ff S! l he one of the hnest organizations of its type. Z! l Eighty-six I 0 V 7 7 f 4 0 L V 5 Zia 046016 fb f l 5 f ti 2 v qs xl, 1 Z I V Z 2 ? Z I 2 9 l Z? 2 X Q 0 V ZX f 4 , 1 The Speech Department of Morningside College was most for- t nate in securing Mr. John Felton, Jr., as the head this year. Mr. u Felton came to Morningside from the University of Iowa where he was an assistant in the Department of Dramatic Art. He received his B. A. degree from the University of Iowa. His able direction of all of the plays and programs of the year has been well acknowledged. Mr. Felton has be-en assisted in the ' 1 presentation of the plays of the year by Mrs. Felton who IS a so a major in dramatics. gm Zleliw X 1 fi Z! f f I 1 Z X ? 1 Z 7 Z Q1 .as Um '7aam Stage Mana er Dr. Gibbs ........ Joe Crowell ........, llowie Newsome. Mrs. Gibbs ...... Mrs. Welrli ......... George Gibbs .....w Rebecca Gibbs ....... Wally VVebb ..........,. Emily Vvebb ........... Professor Williartl ,....... Mr. Vvebb ............... CAST ...Lawrence .lobnson ..............Dals- Hartet' ..,,,,.. Jim Vifallen .........,.,...RolJer't Moore Dorothy Ann Olson ........Cl1arlotte Robinson RlCll1ll'll Brcnnernan .........Nlaxine Poole-y ..........liolJert 1'lI'L11it'S ........NlLlI'gZll'Cll Long! .......l.ester Menke ...........Hobert Caine Wbnran in the Balcony Mau in the Auditorium burly m the Bow ..,.. Simon Stimson ,... Mrs, Soarnes ,,.. Constable- WvilI'I'4'Il Si Crowell ....,... Baseball Player ,,,,,, Sum Craig ...,..,,,,,,,.. ,loc Stotblard ..,l,.,,l..... . Assistant Stage: Manage Edgar Craliam. .............lrt-ne Scllaal ........lN111lll'1Ct7 Sclleiclor .............Betty Hoefvr .........l3tirtlett l.ubbers .........Nlary McBride ..........Donabl Wrertz .........1Cdgar Graham .........Hobert Craven .....,....fIliffor4l Spayrle ..,..,......Cerulrl McCoy lflclwarrl Hendricks, People of tlre 'llownfljorotliy Long, George Green, Sebarnrel SlllI'll'Y1lIll. lrvine Tboe, Ireno Jobu- son, Robert Crawrr, Betty lloefer, Betty Lou Suunrlersun, Maurice Scbeider, Irene Schaal, Betty llootjer, Pllilip Sandberg, Nancy Kingsbury, Katblyn Kolp, 1"1flW11I'tl llemlrielis. M0ur Town," by Thornton Vifilder, gave a picture of wbat transpired in a small New England town between the years 1901 to 19114. It was a simple story, beauti- fully tolrl of the growing up. marrying. living. and flying of the people in tbat com- munity. The play itself was a tbeatrical experiment in Wbielr a stage manager as an actor. pbilosopber, and commentator. set the scenes so tbat the bare stage became the proper baelxgrouncl for tlre action of the play. This 1938 Pulitzer Prize winning play was presented on November 10. in the East High Auditorium. to a very appreciative auclience. Eighty-ni X ,W 1 X X46 W sxxx 7 X, Q X al fm an raw, , 0 Q Z Z Z 0 9 CAST Silvia ...., .....,..,. ll 'laxine Pooley Mario .,...,,..,. Maurice Scheider ZV Ltsette ....,........ Kathlyn Kvip D01-ante .,...... .......,.. C 11501411 spayde ZX M. Orgo 11.... ................. L ester Menlxe Pasquin ................. ..,,........ G ene Kennedy Q Valet .................,...,,......,..,.,..... Lawrence Joh llsrml 1 The second play of the season, MLove in Livery," was presented in the Morning side College Auditorium on February 21 and 22 at 8:00 P. M. 6'Love in Liveryw hy Pierre Marivaux is a Franch comedy, originally produced in Paris in 1736. It is a drawing room comedy, set in the home of M. Orgon in Paris during the summer of 1730. Orgon has promised his daughter, Silvia, to he married to Dorante. the son of an old friend of his. Neither Silvia nor Dorante are ae- quainted, so both disguise themselves as their servants in order to observe each other hefore their engagement. The play concerns itself with the meeting of Silvia and Dorante and their falling in love. The real maid and valet also fall in love and thc play ends happily with Silvials advice to the lovelorn. The play is filled with amusing situations. The 18th century costumes and fur- niture were very different and furnished an unusual setting for the play. G 'es f flflvd lc I -2 wotffcfyt 6211606 1 ? l 1 f X if Y ff I!! QW ra ? OZ Z x I ff9 Q Z Z. 4 f X 0 Z5 I Zo Zv ZX 1 2 Ridm 7a 7!w .Sea CAST Nora .... ............. l ,ucille Cehrt Muurya .....,. ...........,,..... It lury ltlcltride Kathleen ....... ..Mury Cruikshank Bartley ..,....,.... Lawrence Johnson Hliiders to the Sea," a haunting lrish tragedy, is a one-act play written by John Millington Synge. The scene is in the kitchen of a hsherman's collage on an island off of the west coast of Ireland. Maurya, who has already given a hushand and five sons to the sea. now loses Bartley and Mis left with no son livingfi The utter dcjec- tion and relief of the mother are shown hy-"They're all gone now, and there isn't anything more the sea can do to nies-.M No more does she have to wonder what way the wind is blowing or what uway the sea is-7' This play was presented in a student chapel program on Vlednesday, May 1, and was under the direction of Dorothy Ann Olson. eammencemenl play At the time of going to press. the play in rehearsal to he given at Commence- ment was f'The Hoyal Family." hy Edna lferher and George Kaufman. This 1927 4'Best Play" was supposedly a caricature of the dramatically great Barrymore and Drew families. The authors claim. however, that this similarity was only coincidental. The play concerns a family of three generations of actors who eventually learn that family ties are more important than the glamour of the stage. This play was to he given on May 31 in the Morningside College Auditorium. N Y I 7 I X X I 'f Sf 1 7 , 4 Z , 0 9 9 Z f X Z4 at Z! WV d 4 r Q 2 7' Z9 Radio Qaawp Q 5, ' ' ' ator of Music, has pre- Th-e Speech Department in cooperation with the Conserv y sented a monthly program over radio station WNAX from their Sioux City studio. This presentation has been a part of the College Hour which five colleges in this territory have brought to the radio audience. The programs consisted of both origi- nal plays and cuttings of popular plays. The students who have participated in these presentations are: Alice Scott, Mary Louise Barrett, Betty Bootjer, Lawrence Johnson, Dale Harter, Lester Menk-e, Mar- garet Long, Alice Hanson, Irene Schaal, Richard Brenneman, and Kathlyn Kolp. ' h All of the continuity and script-writing has been done by Irvine Thoe under t e supervision of Mr. Felton. I f f f X Z, if 5 I 0 V K ff Z f 1 5 at MX, W pai Umeqa OFFICERS K President ................,................,........,........,.. George lsemingcr Vice-President .,.............. ..... .... L e ster Menkc if ff Z Secretary-Treasurer ........., Margaret Long 5 SCl'nlHgCf oy X vf Alpha Gamma Cast of Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatics fraternity, X is an active participant in the dramatic and speech activities on the campus. Entrance 5 f into the organization may be obtained by presenting fifty points earned in acting and Z production work, with a minimum of fifteen points and a maximum of thirty-five points in either phase of the work. Monthly meetings are held under the direction of Mr. Felton, faculty sponsor for the fraternity. The Morningside Collegiate Players Club has completed another successful year on the campus. The purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in drama through study. laboratory experience, and actual production. The organization meets every two weeks to discuss some phase of the theatre, to present some dramatic hit, or to have a social period and discussion. Members of the group took an active part in casting and producing the yearis productions. and sponsored a one-act play. Under the able guidance of the new director, Mr. Felton, it has presented an unusual and widely varied program. Z Z OFFICERS wmi1'1iiT1f'tif.iiQ, tfzzizzzfrsar'r2,'f?:,i'a.11 Q Pooley. Hanson, Bmvtjer, Booth. Hocfcr, Fowler, McBride Z First Semester D Brown, Cheely, M.I,ong, Wikert. Kingsb y K lg K.Bruwn y in 1. Z Z Presldent ...........,...................... Margaret Long gm , , . Vice-President .................... Dorothy Ann Olson Z 0 Secretary-Treasurer ...........,.. Geraldine Booth Second Semester President .....,..........,....... Mary Eileen McBride , , i 5 Vice-President ,..........r....,...,...,... Alice Hanson Secretary-Treasurer ......,.. Constance Gall 4 l ZX Q ? 3 Ninety-Ihr I Z Z Z f Z1 f f Zo flf ZX Z 4 Z i 'He flu Glu OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President .............. ........ L awrence Johnson Lawrence Johnson Vice-President ......... ......... I nez Grove Inez Grove Secretary .............. ,........, ......... L e tha Howes Celia Fordyce Helen Broyles Careta Younglove Treasurer ...............,.....,.,,...,. ........, ' ......,.. Letha Howes Letha Howes Corresponding Secretary ........ .Frances Casink Publicity ,...,,..,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,.,,,..,,.,,,,., The Morningside College Chapter of Psi Chi, the National Honor Fraternity in Psychology, was chartered on June 5, 1939. Twelve hours of work in Psychology with an average grade of B are required for membership. The organization has for its purpose the stimulation of interest and research in Psychology. The outstanding event of the year is the presentation of Psychological Demonstration Night. o Members not in the picture are Alumni Members are: Stanley Anderson Fred Davenport George Hawn Nancy Arthur Edna Elving Euba HUHISIQY Ferdinand Bahr Catherine Rich Dick Pawson Dr. Edward Sibley 1 pi P. Johns .ill Al1un.wIlnjnh Ilruyle HE IE .me N er. o uni. I l f W V! W gf f X . , ,if 1 X 7 yah' , ,X Aff f fm! , 47417 ? 4: , 4005 ff ' k WV WXWV ' f 025' f - 'ey ,: 4 , f - , ,f , V f . , Ag 7 -. 9 ya! A ' gp. 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Gaz-wall The Student Council is composed of the following: the president. vice-president, and secretary-treasurer of the student hodyg the president of each class4Arthur Lundblad, Dean Forbes, John Kolp. and Bob Hicksg one representative from each class-Janet Coe, Ruth Olsen. Geraldine Booth, Ruth Cowlingg one representative from the Women's Self-Governing AssociationfKathlyn Kolpg one representative from the Conservatory-Arnold Ruddg one representative from Pi Kappa Delta- Robert Hamelg the editor of the Collegian Reporter-Fred Davenportg the presi- dents of M. C. A.fDale Harter, MMF Cluhfllobert Hakala, and W. A. A.--Dorothy Ann Olson. The Student Council has successfully sponsored the following events: Freshman- Sophomore Day, Homecoming activities including the barbecue, crowning of Miss Morningside, parade, football game and dance, a series of dances after basketball games. Sadie Hawkins Day dance. Hi-Ya Day and dance. Walk-out Day and dance, and an all college formal each semester. They have also sponsored a campaign on political education which included out- side speakers for the major political parties and culminated in party conventions and a mock election. A campaign for beautifying the campus was also successfully carried out. Many beautiful trees have been planted which will long he a source of beauty. As a part- ing gift. the Council has given the school a bulletin hoard to be used for announce- ments of interest to the student body. :Fr Under these capable student executives, another successful year of activities of jeneral student interest has been completed. OFFICERS President ......,. ..,.........l.................. ll lorgan Harrison Vice-President ....... ........., A lfred Strozdas Secretary-Treasurrr ........ Helen Osbey N yfi Z Z Q7 I-H NX 40 N S .t -ff-.- -v-vw Z, JW . Z ix 1 VJ w 2 ,, K t - LJ,v6Z?! Qu "' RV' ff 'Q f arm. fo cle um 5 f W X0 Z? Z f 250 4 l 4 3 4 JT" 'V-.fl 'X r : 3f r f If 'Vl' A ' I LPI Ah? WJ e ' XM N fail-'As-al. . W ,an-v-JJ., F33 -yawn 542-uae Us-.4 s-uw. D52-8. Vw W ' M ,WW 1 ff WP'6J"fff2,fxzQ jy ' Nljgzpi And:-rson, Bergquist, Booth, Bnoljer, Brooke-. f f ,, . A Brown, Carfgg, Clayton, Dcfkinnd, Crowne. f H ' T H ohnson A X X X r gf' wx' ,xl , 1 ,J A 1 " '. ff 1 ' .'dd :C , , s 4. 1 ,. .' , .I . . ' f ,S V, T, ., K' ffifgyf ,ff Yf" 'f3:2:n. sxxsiz, X 1 '. 1 k. S . J , Thomas, Ve1'slr'gen, Zvchmunn. X 47 ff? L :I i 'f . I Q B .,1rf, m Schunr on mm m 'Q,fjQ.u l - , -i4 ' A - ' if ff ffffdj iff? J ' o f ff' A-, , .f 1 lwgkyw bfW, QJW5 ffm? 3' Z Mffjfg QOH? iijpxx' , A my 9gf5yv"QwVQfiqQv?Y,QfNfiW 55 g,9..s-Lf . c5.9.9- mx . 4 t President ...,........ VCD-l-bww-n..5--MQ-b VICE-PfCS1dCHt .......,..... Recording Secretary ........,... Corresponding Secretary ....... Treasurer .,.s...,.,.,.,,.,,,,,,.,,, Chaplain ....... Critic ....................,... Sergeant-at-Arms ........ Librarian ,,,,,,,.,,.. Hall Chairman ........ Social Chairman ...... Reporter ........,....... .i,.....,.s,.. n f- 1 f f Z QR Z ...... LZ! xp..v..s. QgQD..i.9-. OFFTCEHS - First Semester Betty Greene Millicent Jensen Lorraine Verstegen Verona De Mond Anna Marie Larson Ruth Hance Helen Jensen Inez Grove Marian Preston Betty Schunck Nancy Arthur Dorothy Carrigg Marcia lVlcNee .4 2' - l L 9-I Adviser: 3 nivfilfivllrras 1 ...Q . ' v , , 5' Q ji jnH'iM5riel lfarson A :IH -r '- ,Malzfan Preston Lorraine Verstegen e I ,L .1 i-W juniors Doris Brown Dorothy Carrigg Ruth Rance , ,.,'4w'. ,y,,,j"":IaCultY .1..l0 1 ,jen-9-" I Z,-, A A , .rn 3 ki ,' 'jpg :rx ,,, 'I J - M ,g r V 7 n ' .' ,.."f' 5' 7 , geniorb' ' ' J K WL . 5 1 E557 A :,n A . , '- ' ' ' .I Y. .4 Jganng Andersion A A t . ,rf ,M Doroggyjrooke P - f , I ' 4 . A P ,yerona De"Mdnd , . ,. ' ' 1' " A ' ' L ' ' I F, .gk l Betty Greene, " . I ' Inez'CroVe Q U ' U Margaret Gusteson 1 , Alta Claire Harrison 44 Millicent Jensen Irene Johnson Betty Schunck Alice Swanson Happily, Brrwely, X Betty Schunck f E55-as 33:32. Law-Eg SSQQQ H1302-3 1- 2 Drum 2' 3' 3 .5 in X 5 xxq .- X XX 235' aff-2 O3 U, Q '-1"1 Egg S19 550 UTM OO C55 rxxxmxx 'Al . tv Shirleymae Zechman K Dorothy Carrigg Lorraine Verstegen Alice Clayton Sophomores Marie Bergquist Geraldine Booth Betty Bootjer Alice Clayton Helen Johnson Lauretta King Clarice Hohweder Dorothy Jean Sorenson Geraldine Thomas Shirleymae Zechmann 4 if fr ev' f I .J A Z5 Aww? K MMV! wwf 'lififf' 2 3 2 X ff 1 7 Qi 75 9 Z Z Q f Z Z Z 4 4 X40 .,xxxm IN ty NX I .. . f K geia 6 To m, President ............... OFFICERS Vice-President .....,....,......,. Recording Secretar First Semester ..Dorothy Ann Olso ......Margaret Long .Joyce Weed y ............. ........ Corresponding Secretary ......... Treasurer ............. First Critic ......... Second Critic ..... Chaplain .......... Directresses ..,...... Librarian ....,..... Ushers ........... Seniors Jean Fowler Constance Gall Alice Hanson Kathlyn Kolp Margaret Long Nancy Lowry Deon Moor Dorothy Ann Olson lrvine Thoe Joyce Weed ......Lucille Pippett .Jean Fowler ........Kathlyn Kolp .Constance Gall ........lrvine Thoe ,....Mildred Wikert Joyce Held ........Winifred Cheely Faculty Adviser: Nancy Kingsbury Norma Neilson Miss Jeanne Scott MEMBERS Juniors to Seem V Second Semester n Alice Hanson Constance Call Mildred Wikert Marjorie Nelson Jean Fowler Dorothy Ann Olson Margaret Long Nancy Lowry Louise Cairy Barbara Barry n Betty Lou Sau derson Marian Miller Ruth Kingsbury Snpli 0 m 0 res Edythe Albert Mary Louise Barrett Winifreri Cheely Clennys Cordernian Doreen Dallam Maxine Erickson Joyce Held Dureth Helen Hitchcock Marjorie Nelson Norma Neilson Lucille Pippett Shirley Wallen Mildred Wikert Barbara Barry Kathryn Brown Louise Cairy Janice Collier Maxine Foster Merrie June Heetland Betty Hoefer Nancy Kingsbury Ruth Kingsbury Marian Miller Maxine Pooley Betty Lou Saunderson Marian Stickels Ellajean Waddell Helen Weaver Va Vonne Wertz Lauree Wood jf f K :jj of! W xr sx 4 7 X 9 9 QV RM Q x- ' au' lit' 5.1! I J' Q ' ,PJ R j 1- kfjf 1 , I. ' ffnhx If ., -U f' IW, J l 7 X 4 I lg Zo " J ik, X Xlgkyix ,JF Hx X x J w X Q! EQ vf f I Z v Z f frhyv X 2 OFFICERS .f, 44,116 5' W llze Pleusztng 4 X f The U'S6fLLl.llTll1 ,W First Semester Presldent ...........,., ...... Vice-President ..,............. ..... Recording Secretary ....,..... ......... Corresponding S Treasurer Directress .... Reporter.. Chaplain.. Pianist ......... Usher .... Historian Seniors .Janet Coe Dolorys Cook Nelly De Vries Ella Lauritson Ruth Smith Genevieve Vlfhi :fe ' ecretary. ........ ....... . . ..Nelly De Vries .Charlotte Robinson .Janet Coe ..........Ella Lauritson .Frances Forsherg . ........ Frances Forsher .........Ruth Smith Dolorys Cook .........Nelly De Vries Janet Coe C Second Semester .Genevieve Whittington Janet Coe Genevieve Whittington Frances Forsberg Nelly De Vries Ella Lauritson Frances Forsherg Helen Broyles Ruth Smith Dorothy Luchsinger Genevieve Whittington Ferne Rolland Faculty Adviser: Miss Ethel Murray MEMBERS - Juniors Frances Forsherg Mary Eileen McBride ttington JJ ce ,faif 4" ,J . M ,V 'ffl r' .V F, JJ! a ,. Q Mr' If lj J A ,, ',. lg I J, .,, ' " lv ,J ff' Z Q " 'F , if V vt' Q J,-1 O J- v 1, 4 U. , I I , no 1 Z Y Jygys 'Il' Q7 r ,J NX 4, X5 1' r-Y 0 3 , Z f a ? A . ' 1 1 ' l 1 Y 7,-J ' . r ff .f" O' I I I I X4 .,.. 9' N- - 'V J 0' J, 1 y' yllsn 1 2 1 , Z Zv ZX Z 4 6 1 0 ll ll0 Charlotte Rohinson Soplzomores Helen Rroyles Marjorie Carlson Jean Jones Dorothy Luchsinger Kathryn Madison Adele Roberts Ferne Rolland Marjorie Salshury Kathleen Schatz Betty Lou Welding Z if 7 A 7 V f r X X ,f N t 4 7 Q f Q Z. 0 9 7 4 4 Z? 9 9 WV X I X 6 Pup. Burrow, D h Fmkemn Lf-abc d I ' 11 S ' h J S h d d fys Qs F L-J-M gn-'VZ r - , A1 -11,5-xA-., va' 'pi' l I , 1, I 1' U srl' --N.. N- - , v . , 41" px., ,LW--Af' rl' "Y If -L,-. J r - ? , 5 ?', .., 1-Q I 0 , t ", Z .,. kWfQ -fwf 5 -Q-Q Z A 5 -jf W 3? X7 Z f X W Z a Z 9 Z4 Zi' t X ' 1 s . s o 0 We Relrarve No Foolsleps OFFICERS First Senzvsler Second Sernester Third Semester President ............ ......... l Jon Widlezr Bernard Feikerna Don Michal-lson Vice-President ..,.... Secretary ,......,. .........Charles Clayton Charles Sheridan Charles Sheridan ,r...,...l3oh Dannenherg Glenn Thompson Elwood Hetland ..........Don Michaelson Don Michaelson Glenn Thompson Treasurer ..... Pledge Master ,,,, ,..,..,,. G len Burrow Glen Burrow Glen Burrow Chaplain ,,-,,, ,,,,,,,,, , Arthur Lundlmlad Joe Lease Joe Lease MEMBERS Seniorx SIJIJIIIIIIIIIIYS FI'l'S,lI7I6'll Glen Burrow Elwood He-tlund Arthur Lundblad Don Michaelson Leo Smith Clifford Spuyde ' A fi AM f f dfipi' I Wy' +A 13 --' ' JI lr- ' V r.. U H I l'll Rohf-rt Dunnenherg: Bernard Feiliernu Albert Hue-nfler .loe Lease Ted Macur Miclmel Reilly Charles Sheridan Glen 'llhompson Don Widler Roh:-rt Worrell RlCllLlI'li lil'Pl1lI6Il in joe DeMaine ,lohn .lenaeli Russell l.og:ue Roh:-rt Mohr Merle Stone .lzunes Vander Berg Z, f Z ? K7-ff-Q! ALM. ,- Z Y l Z . W. My M ffzzf. Q ZZ! X4 , 7 bio if fa. ,CMN ffwaaj Jvkwlfvwfvw-if W f,52,f,L,, ow . ,.,,1. 1 . A - fk. Z A71 f4 4614 J rf WWW if W 077 ? 5 f I Z X if ff 'fy ft!! jf' y"j,,4.,"' j 1 Z' i N' f ' ff, , Q 1 i rf x 'I J' ff' J jj' 1 l l i J Affffb X If l lJ F ' I ' J J J U f , V . I fl 1 ,f 14 1 I fyyy f' ,H e Z Z X W Zv ix 4 2 4 5' :Q 6 thx if P Sfllllgfll in All Things 'MEAE Vai' L' yfj ' Q ll A Sllzrooilz ,ff f ' ,1 ff M if 1 J' rf' ,f,f. President ........ Vice-President... Secretary ........ Treasurer ................. Sergeant-at-Arms ........ Pledgemaster ...... Social Chairman Chaplain ...,....... First Semester Lester Menke Garrett Wallman Ray Custeson .......John Kolp .John Maynard .Eugene Kennedy Ralph Brown .Richard Woods Faculty Adviser: Cecil E. Marshall Seniors Lester Menke John Thrower Bruce Van De Mark juniors Ralph Brown Lewis Mahood Garrett Walliiiaili 0 lllll E Second Semester Garret Wallmari Ralph Brown Ray Gusteson John Kolp Eugene Kennedy Lewis Mahood Don Leopold Richard Wvoods ness in Manner, MEMBERS Suphonzarex .I anies Bolton Cerald Cobbs Earl Coodenow Raymond Gusteson Robert Hempstead Earl Hicks Eugene Kennedy john Kolp Donovan Leopold John lNlaynard Harold WCllIll8TllIlg Richard Vvoods FTESIIIIICII James Adams Samuel Back Robert Bennett Richard Corwin Robert Hicks Raymond Hughes Robert Jarvise Francis Kingsbury Guy Nettleton Leonard Rehder Pledges James Dunn Francis Jones Warren ,lurgensen rw f Z 7x Z. off W ze f 1 5 w.,ML .Q 'in Z ? 7 Q 9 VZ 4 0 , Z Z W Z! Z4 ? Zo 4 z A I -' A refs r, ,- eff' f r ,- fy 'Nil fv'fJ,l 'VVfJiZr'L if ' ,y""'f 1 l 7he RLG HU Q- i . ' S- lla i-jlffwf E !k,xM' IKM WM' aww L WW . ,VV J If' V - fa 1 f' 59 -'P oFF1cERs First Semester Walter Hurd President ..,....,..... ........ Vice-President ........ ..,.... D ayrle Crabb Secretary ,,,,,,,,, ,...,.,. D onnin Ames Treasurer .,,,,,,,,,,- ........ F rancis Ames Pledgemaster ,..,..,.. ........ D ean Forbes Sergeant-at-Arms ...... ........ ,l ack Holdcroft Chaplain ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,,... H oward Nielsen Boarding Club Manager .... .,...... D ayrle Crabb .Donnin Ames House Manager ............ ....... 'lop A cs, Crabb, Gibson, Hahn. Middle: H ld roft. Hurd, Kenny, McKnigh Bottom: Nagamori, N lsen. Olson. Second Semester Lester Olson Dean Forbes Melvin McKnight Francis Ames Donnin Ames Takeo Nagamori Philip Sandberg Dayrle Crabb Donnin Ames MEMBERS jf' ' ' 590' 'fir- Seniors Devon Hahn Walter Hurd Howard Nielsen Lester Olson Robert Ruleman funiorx Arnold Anderson Donnin Ames Francis Ames Dean Forbes Myles Cates hlelvin McKnight Takeo Nagamori Sophomore.: Marion Benton Dayrle Crabb Odell Woods ,lack Holdcroft John Bane Freshmen David Gibson Thomas Kenny Charles Meacham Lowell Ralston Philip Sandberg William Stoddard 0 , William Anderson William Murray Robert Moore Edwin Osborn Robert Thompson Ollddb j 1 47 f if Z if X f ff Z if Q Q Q ,Q Q Q Q QQ' Qt' 2 Q 9 Q Q Q .9nZ'0L-50240411257 eaanclll 4 0 Q Q5 K f Q! XX etsxm 't council consist of the president and two appointed Members of the inter-sorori y A by her to represent each sorority. A secretary is chosen to serve for the year, each sorority having one of its representatives act in this position every third year. The ' ' ' d uidance of Miss Lillian Dimmitt, dean of council functions, with the HdVlCC an g WVOIIICII, only YVll6Il C0OpCI'21tiVC TUBElSUI'0S HTC IlCC6SS3I'y. First Semester Second Semester KAPPA ZETA CHI KAPPA ZETA CHI Alice Hanson GI ennys Corderman Dorothy Ann Olson Alice Hanson Glennys Corderman Dorothy Ann Olson KAPPA PI ALPHA KAPPA PI ALPHA Margaret Gusteson Betty Greene Betty Schunck Margaret Gusteson Betty Greene Betty Schunck ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA Frances Forsberg Janet Coe Genevieve Whittington Nelly De Vries Frances Forsberg Genevieve Whittingtori fain-aawfmwdlff eauncllf M E Graber Dean of Men. as faculty adviser, the inter-fraternity Witli Dr. . . , y council has charge of pledging activities and solving problems of the fraternities. ln the past years, it has served chiefly in an advisory capacity. Members include two from each fraternity, with a president and secretary elected within the group by the members. OFFICERS . ...........,..,,.,........ .......... R obert Ruleman Secretary ..... .. Garrett Wallman President ....., REPRESENTATIVES ALPHA TAU DELTA SIGMA THETA RHO PHI SIGMA Garrett Wallman Robert Ruleman Bernard Feikmga Joe Lease Lester Menke Howard Nielsen Oh'ddS IQ I I- U1 NNN s V Q ff Q 2 Z Q Z Z gl 4 o QV x Z 4 Z hidzaadah Ishkoodah is an organization to which all freshman girls may belong. The name, which means shooting star, signifies that the membership of lshkoodah changes every year. lshkoodah participates in such school activities as furnishing a Hoat for the homecoming parade, taking part in the annual Agora carnival, and having charge of a chapel program. Ishkoodah spon- sors two formal dances during the year which are the main social functions of the society. The bi-monthly meetings held in the Student Union Room are for the purpose of developing friendship among the freshman girls. President ........... ............................... ......... L u cile Roberts Vice-President ...... ................ D oris Coe Secretary-Treasurer ....... Dorothy Brown Program Chairman ...... .......... Z ola Marcussen Sergeant-at-Arms ,..,...........,.......,,..................... Dorothy Long President .,,....... ...,........................................ F lorence Coss Vice-President ...... ....... I ane Garretson Secretary-Treasurer ......... Dorothy Long Program Chairman... Sergeant-at-Arms ..... .Gwendolyn Downey ..............Jean White I 2 i I f 'P L l R h ldlorcnre Cuss K 1 i Q 1 1.3! Q V. 'N Q 5. 4. 541141 -5 Q- 5 1 .1 f -- .N AM. 1, ,- 4.1.2 ,X 0. . ' I f '4-4 H, 11.1 . --QA L.. 1' ,ft U4 gt'-d.4. . ' sv I0 R 'E N--4 ' 'S 121. 4,1 K Y 9 elf I O :s qs Ei 5 5' if 545. 1,4 Q- l . ' . . vt - - Wa: gl". -9' O fs . 1. I if r :Z f off V? X7 .5 r TW TZ ,sf l Q if if gelfa Sigma Mfci afan 0l'll"lCl1lllS President ........,.,. .,,.....,,.,,..,...............,.... M rs. L. C. lVlcClaran Vice-President ..,,... ..7.....,,A...,..... .,.........,7,, lVl r . Odes Hilton Secretary ....,....... ..A..,.. lVl iss Ruth Wedgewood Treasurer ,...,.. ....... .,.. ....,7,...,,.,,. lVl r . Homer Schapcr Zeta Sigma is a local honor society primarily for the purpose of promoting scholarship and leadership on the campus. Students must have an average of at least three and one-third honor points. and are elected into the society in the spring of their graduation. The Frederick VV Schneider Loan Fund has heen established hy Zeta Sigma to Z gl 9 B 4 3 ? 4 f Z Z ZZQ 5,1 f gv ZX Z Z? 7 4 f h awarded to students of high scholarship, good character. and leadership, who are e interested in preparing for some form of humanitarian service. fqfumni 04 'an The function of the alumni association is to initiate the graduates into their ranks each spring after graduation Alumni are encouraged to keep in Contact with the organization. and many states are represented in its membership. The annual dinner of the group is held during Homecoming, and the new officers are then elected. OFFICERS President .......,,.. ,..,..........,,..t................ I iiehard llurrows Vice-President .,.,,, ,. ...,,,....,t, Don Pauley Secretary ,,r,,r,r..,. ,..t..,. X Villiam Wolle Treasurer .,t..t,, lra J. Gwinn n rrnw' , f ff :Z Q - LH x Z 7 OZ Z Z IZ s 0HddN ,W f 7 Z Q 1 Z Q 4 7 W W Z l l az I 9 4 0 pi Qcunma Mu F f H N . N W k J1 ' bsnn, Johnson, 5 7 7 Z M-in . M 'rf:,1:Hrh11.:, g1K150n':IDf1!t-.-,For ifngfman, .n--C. 111-mf. Z . 114 e. n:rr.x 3. ow L,., , full five, Lpig yct H If lee, me no Z 15 111111: o hey Pr.-non, MII 1 lcr, 11 Z OFFICERS President ............ ...,.............. . ........ .......... M i netta Miller Vice-President ......... ,................ .... .....,, B . B oy Brown Secretary ......... .....,...... I rvine Thoe Treasurer .... ,...,.. M arcia McNee Faculty Sponsor ,.,. ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,, D r , E arl Emme National honorary social science fraternity. The requirement for eligibility is a grade average of B for thirty semester hours in a field, with fifteen hours from one department. The purpose of the fraternity is to encourage and reward the study of society and of social questions in the light of truth and by the scientific method. Alpha Kappa Delta, Honorary Sociological Fraternity, was brought to Morning- side College with nine charter members to promote scholarship, creative writing, and community service in the social field. Students who have a major interest in Sociol- ogy and whose collegiate work is of a high order are eligible to come into the fellow- ship of this society. The fraternity is of national scope, having chapters in many of the large univer- sities of America. Through Alpha Kappa Delta, welfare workers, researchers, and special students are brought into more sympathetic contact to discuss the manifold problems which our modern civilization has brought forth. The Alpha chapter in Iowa belongs to Morningside College. i Faculty Sponsor: Horace Hawthorne. Huwzhmne Ol-ldll Z X Z EZ' ljy off 7 Q! ia f f I ff 6 ff' .ry 'T fra Bialaqaf Glad Top: Stevens. Crabb, Arnold. Lafoon. McDonald. W'hitver. llnlllTunbarh. 7 Z. 5 fi iv ZX Z X 1 il!-mont: hulsnury, Gartner, Fursberg, f OFFICERS President ........v.... .......,.............,.. ........ F r ances Forsberg Vice-President ,.,..... ....,.,.,.,.... K eith Arnold Secretary ..,,.,....... ......,... G ordon Whitver Treasurer ......... .......... M arjorie Salsbury Steward .,....... .....,,... D orothy Gartner Reporter ...... ....................................................... Dayrle Crabb Adviser ..7...,..,..................,....,,.............,... .,.,,........... D r. T. C. Stephens This club is maintained in the Biology Department for the purpose of stimulating interest in biological Helds and to provide an opportunity for those interested in this department for social gatherings. The ultimate aim of the club is to promote Beta Beta Beta, honorary biological fraternity. The regular events of the club include periodical bird or field trips and bi-weekly luncheons followed by reports of bio- logical interest. ' Bda Bela Bda Beta Beta Beta is a national honorary society for students of the biological sciences, established for the purpose of encouraging scholarly attainment in biology. It thus reserves its membership to those who achieve high academic records and who have a special interest in the subject. lts purpose is three fold: the stimulation of sound scholarship. the dissemination of scientific knowledge, and the promotion of biological research. OFFICERS OF TAU CHAPTER President .,...........................................,.......... Keith Arnold - Vice-President ...... ....... G ordon Whitver Secretary .......... .......... G ordon Whitver Faculty Adviser. ......... Dr. T. C. Stephens Z -he W x Arnold 0 II d ll-l Q 2 Q f f 9 9 Z K Z l X9 0 Z 270 Z 'N N N xt ....tx ,,. Zia phi Top: Brown, Caine. Crcfe, Smith. ' ' ' Bnfcuist, Hitchcock. M lnll Ilnllznn, Wikert, Nan Lamp. L1 Bottom: Osbcy, Moor. OFFICERS President ......,.,.. ...............,............ ....... H e l-en Osbey Vice-President ,.,,., ,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,--,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, D e 0 11 Moor Secretary ..........,.,.................. ......... S hirley Smith Treasurer ...,..,.,.,..........................,..,,.............A.................... Bob Caine l Eta Sigma Phi is a national honorary Latin and Greek fraternity which has for its purpose the promotion of scholarship in the classical languages. Requirements for acceptance into the group are registration in twelve or more hours of Latin or Greek with an average of 3.2 honor points per semester hour or above. Monthly meetings are held. Helen Osbey, president of the local chapter, has been national secretary during the past year. Mildred Wikert, Dureth Helen Hitchcock, Elna Van Camp, and Helen ' ' U ' ersit in New Orleans, from Osbey attended the national convention at Tulane mv y April 9-16. phi falls f ternit is primarily for Phi Sigma Iota, national honorary romance languages ra y. students of junior standing or above in the romance languages. Meetings are held each month at which individual research papers are read by the members. The pur- pose is to stimulate research and promote interest between nations. ' h r member. This year, the club elected Mr. Cecil Marshall an onora y - ' tl 4. -. nv- 1-1 '11, .11 V lv OFFICERS President ...................... Verona De Mond . W N. k Vice-President ................ Frances Casin retar Treasurer Ella Lauritsen Sec y- .......... - Faculty Adviser .... Mr. Henry Kanthlener 1 One Hundred Tw l Z f f ff Z xxx f 9 Q I W .cl f ' ' C 'rics. son. s we '. Top: Warner Hills. Johnson. lhoc. D N Ol Ol y B C H bl DM cl 4 We 0 X .N ' 'rccne OFFICERS President ..........,.,. ...,........,............ ......... P a tricia Warner ' ' . ..Nell De Vries ustr-son, uxtu c, e on , , . Vice-President ...,,... y .I ' Thoe Secretary-Treasurer .............,......,........ rvine Adviser ........,..,....... ....... ...,..,.,.........,............ M i ss Mirah Mills Sigma Tau Delta, National Honorary English fraternity, is composed of English majors pledged Mto endeavor to advance the study of the chief literary masterpieces, ' f written expression 7, to encourage worthwhile reading, and to promote the mastery o . The requirements for eligibility are a major in English and a grade of B in all courses in this field. th or anization was composed of twelve members. The pro- This past year, e g grams were varied, being presented both by members and by outside speakers. A social hour usually followed the regular meeting. One of the traditions of the club is the annual May breakfast which concluded the activities of the year. This ear Sigma Tau Delta was privileged to he in charge of the annual Honor Y a Society banquet lield during the last part of the second semester. GMA Cosmopolitan Club meets once a month for a inner a p g . are prepared by the club members, and are in the form that the particular nationality would serve. During the past year Chinese, Danish, Dutch, Indian, Canadian, and English dinners were planned. The programs are built around the nationality or the nation from which the dinner is supposed to originate. The primary aim of the club is to create friendship among foreign students who have little immediate connection with other lands and who are interested in learning . . h. d' nd a ro ram The dinners b t the customs and habits elsewhere. The club had a membership of t irty more a ou . . this year, including the following foreign students: Takeo Nagamori, Ayako Yama shiro, Betty Ling, Anne Holiday, Frances Walker, Dave Denny, and Toni Crow. Sigma 7aa fbelia OFFICERS President .,......... ............................... ........David Denny ...Eric Liljestrand Vice-President ...... Secretary ,...., ......... F rances Casink Treasurer .... ............. I letty Ling Adviser ..... Dr. Paul ,Iohnson Om' Hundred Thirtee Z X ff of f N -xxX V s I f f ff Z W4 0 9 , 2 et 9 giqma pi Koch , Z o QV . FFICEHS ZX PIiCS1d6Hf' ........... ....................,.,,....,. ........ G e orge Koch Z Vice-President ..........,.. ,,,,.,.,, B ruee Lindsay Secretary-Treasurer .....................,..,...,..,,,,,...,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Charles Wert Omicron chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma, national honorary physics fraternity, is open to students having completed at least ten hours of advanced physics with an average of B grades or above. Bi-monthly meetings are held, with Dr. M. E. Graber and Prof. Ira J. Gwinn of the physics department, as sponsors of the group. The meetings include discussions of physics and related sciences, and the modern experi- mentation and advancement made by discoveries of men in the scientific world. 711-e pine-gnginewui Glad The Pre-Engineers Club is an organization on the campus devoted to scientific pursuits and the spirit of good fellowship. lt not only includes future engineers, but also all those who are primarily interested in chemical and physical sciences. Thus the club is separated into affiliated departments, these are the chemistry, radio, photography, and aeronautics divisions. The first semester of the year the principal function of the Pre-Engineers Club is to prepare scientific experiments for the annual Pre-Engineers' Night. ln addition to this, the club has weekly luncheons in conjunction with its business meetings. f 'r.,p: iufmpstcmi. I.ina.i.y, Smith, stem. Adam:-. Oultleaf. l Uff2i,tMiii'iii1l uiifftiiiifllsifliifiL,,.SQhiiiiii-iii.flii OFFICERS B .,fiti mi Wm, Hicks. sm-a.1s.4. McKnight. cgosmt-.-. First Semester Treasurer .,..,.....,............. President ..................... Vice-President ...... Secretary .......,... Treasurer ...... Historian ....... ....... President ....................,,.... John Swanson Vice-President ....... ....... G eorge Koch Secretary ..............,..,..,.,......,.. Max Stern Fuller Haskins Second Semester .......George Koch Alvey ,..,...Charles Wert .,.,....Clenn Smith lVlclvin McKnight One Hundred Si -xx Q in 4 0 X 4 7 f QV ZX a 14 Something distinctly new and different was incorporated within the A ' eronautics Department this year when the Civil Aeronautics Authority approved Morningside as one of a select group of colleges in the country to give actual pilot-training under government supervision. A nominal fee of only forty dollars was charged each stu- dent. The federal government bore the remainder of the costs. Twenty students, nineteen men and one girl, selected on the basis of rigorous physical examinations embarked on the flight training course at the beginning of the school . G ' year round school work was undertaken lmmediately under the able super- vision of Dr. Graber. Late in November, the students took their places behind the instructors in th d . . . e ual control training ships. Before January had passed, every student had made his solo flights, which marked the eight hours of dual instruction. This feat accomplished by twenty students in seven weeks speaks especially well for the instructors and the formulated plan of instruction. Following this first flight, the students flew solo about three-fourths of the time until a total of thirty-five hours was completed. At this stage, the students were given examinations for a Pr' tt P'l ' ' ' ' ' IVH e 1 ot s License by a regular C1V1l Aeronautics Authority Inspector. The flying training was under th fi ' D e pro cient supervision of Mr. E. L. Graham, who had two efficient and very capable young instructors, Mr. Tom Lynch and Mr.. Art. Myers. The planes used were fifty horsepower, four-cylinder Piper Cubs with the tandem seating arrangement. The first class of student aviators to become private pilots at Morningside College are: Rolli B kh l ' e uc o tz, Charles Clayton, Marvin Frum, Ted Grier, Edgar Graham, Jr., mn-N... 7 f ff -if aj' OZ .W :Z 7 Z v X X7 f 0 Hundred Seven! ,, 4 f Z Z, if Wx QQ Z. 9 gl. 9 Z WV , Top. f. . ,. B Nl B George Green, Robert Hempstead, Walter Hurd, Lester Jones, Richard Kaup, Mar- garet Long, Max McCoy, Melvin McKnight, John Pojunos, Charles Richards, Clifford V de Mark and Roger Younglov-e. Skalby, Glenn Smith, George Tripp, Bruce an , The transition of these fledglings into private pilots marks a great milestone in the history of the Aeronautics Department. Dr. Graber is deserving of much credit for the success of this new experiment as it was through his tireless efforts and in- terest in aviation that secured for Morningside College the right as a participant in this national program. The present plan of the government is to continue the pilot training program for five years. Advanced training, including night fiight in a larger plane will be given next Fall. Many members of the class plan to pursue their flying careers as cadets in the Army and Navy Air Corps. This yearis class of pilots extends their heartiest wishes and a warm handclasp to Dr. Graber and to the students who will launch their training next Fall. luanaucaipll glad 18 1938 under the guidance of Pro- Manuscript Club was organized on March , , fessor Lynn Beyer for the purpose of encouraging creative writing among the stu- dents. Membership is based on the approval of an original manuscript. The club holds mi-monthly meetings at which original manuscripts are read by members, followed by an open forum discussion. One of the traditions of the club is the birthday dinner held in March. This year the associate adviser has been Mr. Carroll Norling. The club sponsors and edits Manuscript, and has, this year, sponsored a short story contest with com- petitive prizes. It is the truly literary organization on the campus. OFFICERS President ............. ............................ ............. B e tty Greene Vice-President ........ .............. Irene Johnson ..........Margaret Gusteson Secretary-Treasurer .. Mills Faculty Adviser .,....... Associate Adviser .......... ....... M r. Carroll Norling I'h I llibcrs, Madison. Johnson. ottom: 1 c ride. " ' lff Z 7 syj W Vx Z, ai Greene Q V Z fl 4 f QNX X40 sxm X Magagine Manuscript is the literary magazine sponsored and edited by the Manuscript Club to which all students are encouraged to contribute original writings. All material submitted is considered and selected for publication by a committee composed of three members of the club in cooperation with the staffs of other college publications. Two issues appeared during the year 1938-39, one in December, and the other in May. During the year 1940, one appeared on April 15, in conjunction with the short story contest. The magazine greatly encouraged creative writing by students. This year's editorial staff, selected by the Board of Control, consisted of: editor- Betty Greene, associate editors-Patricia Warner and Bartlett Lubbers. They have an exchange list with other colleges and universities, and copies are sent to all Sioux City libraries. The magazine is financed by funds from the activity tickets. Miss Mirah Mills and Mr. Carroll Norling acted as consultants this year. The contents of the 1940 issue of Manuscript included the following: PROSE 1. The Son-Patricia Warner. 2. The Champ-Kenneth Johnson. , 'fn 3. Lift Thine Eyes-Bartlett Lubbers. ,fl 4. Gift of the lnnocent-Betty Greene. ff! V". 5. A Trip to Aunt Jenny's-Irene Johnson. XYVIG 6. Blue Books-Irvine Thoe. ff V7 . 7. Creation in Chaos-Kathryn Madisonffyjy, POETRY 2 sf 'ff off ? Z -f l r 1. Ode to a Moonflower-Irene Johnson. 2. Personificationghiric Liljestrand. 3. Fog-Betty Huxtable. 4 Loveis Confusion-Miriam Hawthorne. The various styles of writing in the magazine per- mit a wide range of appeal to the readers of it. f Z f Z, Z 2 Q Q f 4 7 1 , Z Z Q Z Wt it 0 5 Z Z. 4 Q Z W0 QV Z f Galfegian Repafzie STAFF Fred Davenport ..,,,,.. , ..........,.....,,,., ,,,...,,.,, E ditor-in-Chief Robert Hamel .............. ,...,.,... M anaging Editor Edward Hendricks ,..... A.,,,.,,, B usiness Manager B. Roy Brown ......... ......., E ditorial Assistant Patricia Warner ....... ......... D ramatic Editor Winif1'ed Cheely ......... ......,. E xchange Editor Ray Hughes ................,..,...,..,..,....,..........,.,,..,.., ,..,,.,,, S ports Editor S ecial WriterswMary McBride, Josephine Dixon, Francis Kingsbury, P Reporters-Ruth Kingsbury, Alice Hanson, Alice Clayton, Carry Wall- man, Gerry Fischer, Kenneth Johnson, Morgan Harrison, Irvine Thoe. ' ' t edited and managed by students whose duty The all-college newspaper is writ en, , it is to publish an edition each week. Exchanges with colleges and high schools throughout the United States result in a mailing list of approximately five hundred issues each week. The various departments adequately cover the social, athletic, and political phases of Morningside campus life. Gossip and joke columns furnish humor, and the ex change column acquaints Morningside students with thoughts from other campuses Henri ir Johnson cnssiy ciuyrnn Hurnsi wuns Hanson Wnllman Wrxrner Hughes Mraridn Brown Harrison Thns Fisher Dixon F. Kingsbury R. Kingsbury Q , 1 f f if :ZZ zf fa 37 f 5 , Z Q ef eg- e Z 1 Z 4 1 Zn K g V Wo W ZX ..x XX 4 Z X iff emi eww QW el The Board of Control of student publications consists of five faculty members and five students. lt elects the editor and business manager of both the Collegian Reporter and the Sioux. Its main purpose is for guidance and advice in matters of publication, and censors publications only at the request of the student council. Professor H. F. Kanthlener is chairman of the board whose faculty members in- clude Miss Mirah Mills, Professor Ira J. Gwinn, Mrs. Elsye Sater, and Dr. T. C. Stephens. The student members are Minetta Miller, senior, and secretary of the board, Garry Wallman, junior, Geraldine Booth, sophomore, Gwendolyn Downey, freshman, and Ray Gusteson, representative at large. Ex-officio members are Editor Fred Davenport and Business Manager Ed Hendricks of the Collegian Reporter. Members for the coming year will be elected by the present board. T I M ll Vu ll 1, Booth., Gllstvsfln. B lxunlhlrn M II , f2wIllry s. 5 I 0 V X 5 1 4 581. .wr I Z if Q Q f in ffl 9 Q 1 wsaa OFFICERS President ............... ...................,....................... K athlyn Kolp 260 Vice-President ...... ....... G enevieve Whittington Zv Secretary .................. ................... B etty Bootjer gx Social Chairman .....,......... ........................... A lice Scott Z Senior Hall Chairman ........ ....... C enevieve Whittington 5 Junior Hall Chairman ..,......... ...........,.., D orothy Brooke Sophomore Hall Chairman .............. ................. L ucille Fritzsche Freshman Hall Chairman ..............,................................. Jean Fowler The Women's Self Governing Association is the board elected by the residents of the women's dormitory to act as the governing body. Disciplinary measures are settled through the Honor Court, composed of the board members and Mrs. Winifred Cross Felton, social director of the dormitory. W. S. G. A. annually sponsors two formal dinner-dances, one just preceding the Thanksgiving vacation and the other in the Spring. A Christmas dinner for non- residents, teas for Sioux City and out-of-town women, Sunday afternoon musicales, pajama parties, spreads, and holiday parties are traditional features for the enter- tainment of the dormitory residents. The re-dedication of the dormitory, with members of W. S. G. A. as characters in the 4'Lighting of the Hearth," a skit Written by one of the first residents, is an annual Fall feature, which includes a formal dinner and talks by Miss Lillian E. Dimmitt and by Mrs. Earl A. Roadman. Felton Kolp Whitlinglmr B J sem Fowler Brooke rfnmhe OHdlT y - 'Z f lf! of ff 'W 3? 1 I f Z, 4 7 1 l . l f Z f Z 9 Z4 X 9 25 240 Zv ZX a 1 2 vqgoaa President ............. Vice-President ...... Secretary .................. Treasurer ........,............ Senior Representative.. .... OFFICERS Junior Representative ............ Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative .......,... ....... Dorothy Ann Olson Betty Schunck Alice Clayton ..........Lucile Pippett .........Nelly De Vries ............Joyce Held Betty Bootjer .Mariellen Rifenbark Agora is the truly democratic organization on the campus since it includes in membership every girl on the campus. Miss Agnes Ferguson was the founder of the group, and it was her aim to promote fellowship among the young women in college. The activities sponsored by Agora include the Campus Sister movement in the Fall of the year, a carnival held this year at the Dormitory, a tea for all the girls in school, the Agora edition of the Collegian Reporter, and the annual Mother and Daughter Banquet in the Spring. Ol Schunck D V Held rie f 4f I I of W V7 Ll yt Ppp t B J RT b k on o H ddrcmyhj f. Z f i Z 0 ? V f f Z? W ZX I , Simian! Zfnicm MMM? Th Student Union Room on the third floor of Main Hall has been one of the e most enjoyable features of the school since it was incorporated during the year 1938-39. Comfortably furnished and provi e W1 1 been a great asset to student life. d d 'tl a radio and magazines, the Union has n students of Morning- The W'0men's Lounge is a comfortable retreat for the worne l f r stud 'ing, chatting, or relaxation. The room has side. Girls may retire iere o 5 been especially valuable to freshman women. 700-men'd, .faunge ff :ZZ W Z? lfg off f 1 K f ff M -21, X , is . f ,Z 147 I ' --kd x px ,V . .,.. A f . ,.f w f A ,f- 51.-fe ' ,S V N X. ,. 5 1 A we A - ' f-,f . ,-, k xv '15 7 em, V 0 ve' 1 , .Q-' ' X t -W ' I K H . , , Sk ' f ,X k ' ' Q , 'YQQ ' I V' X -F' 1 .. . ' X if ' W' X , J .. ,, f ' ' S+" :- M' 1 - qw v 5 4, ml . ., v ., . M- 2- ' fi J J 6 V a Z Z Z Z 0 7 Z : Z? Z ? f V ZX f Paamifing . . 4 Af1Aef940 Sioux Including REPRESENTATIVE SENIORS . . . Selected by a faculty committee as representative of character, scholarship, leadership. Service. and future possibilities. BRAVEST OE THE BRAVE . . . WHO'S WHO . . . HOMECOMINC . . . MISS MORNINCSIDE OF 1939 . . . THE 1940 SIOUX KING AND QUEEN . . . Selected by Claudette Colbert and Ty rone Power a signifying beauty. grace, poise, personality. and character. H 1 11 f :gf ff ff f , f ff X W 9 f Zn 4 Q X5 WV ex 4 6 feepaedenfafiue Senialui MISS BETTY LOU GREENE Betty is known at Morningside as a scholar in the true sense of the word. Her executive ability was brought out by her presidencies of Kappa Pi Alpha Sorority, Collegiate Players, and Manuscript Club. She was one of the organizers of Manuscript Club and worked on the Manuscript Magazine, and on the Collegian Reporter. Her future possibilities are great as based upon her college work. MR. ALFRED P. STROZDAS NAI" has gained many friends at Morningside, through a friendly personality and a cooperative spirit. He has been active in athletics, both in intramurals and in varsity basketball, and has held membership in the MM" Club. Vice-presidency of the Student Body as an Independent is evidence of his popularity with the students. His has been a worthwhile college career. o H 111 X eg! I Xf ff SW ff Z iff if 7 f 7 W X Q Q Z Z Z 4 0 Z 2 ? f 5 f iv 1 2 I2 ' e Seniau MISS DOROTHY ANN OLSON Dorothy Ann has been one of lVlorningside's most active students. Among her many honors were HlVliss Morningside of l939." president of Agora, president of Alpha Psi Omega, and presi- dent of Kappa Zeta Chi Sorority. Her ability in dramatics has been shown both by her acting and by her backstage work. She has been selected as a beauty queen several times, and has been an in- terested and willing worker in several fields of activity. l MR. B. ROY BROWN Roy has demonstrated his abilities by his work at Morningside. He has been a dependable and reliable worker here at school. His primary in- terest is in the ministry. and he is a member of the Ministerial Association. Three honorary fraternities claim his membership, and music has also been an interest as shown by his participation in choir and band. lVluch may be expected of Hoy in the future. 0 e Hundred Twe Z Q? I X X Z! ZZO W WV ZX Z 1 5 Repaeienfafiue Seniolui MISS MINETTA MILLER Minetta is one of the busiest persons on the cam- pus. Her activities include presidency of Pi Gamma Mu, membership in Psi Chi, Board of Control, and Collegiate Players. Her position as Dr. Hoadmanjs secretary is demonstrative of her ability to get along with people and with life. She will be missed from student life on the campus after her gradua- tion. MR. JOHN SWANSON John has been one of the unsung heroes on the campus. He accomplished a great deal in a quiet fashion, and has been a valuable asset to the school --especially in the department of science. He has been Dr. Graber's right-hand man, and his activi- ties include offices in Pre-Engineers' Club and in Sigma Pi Sigma. It will be hard to find as an effi- cient and thorough Worker as John has been. ouddr ,gh X! ff! f , ff' SZ off X? :W Z Z Z Q f Z W X W 9 7 Z 6 4 ff: .uvxxk',of,ZheBdaue Prior to the last football game, the Sioux Scalpers presented the first non-partisan election, when the student body was asked to select their favorite on the football squad. Absolute secrecy prevailed, and on the following Friday, Dorothy Ann Olson presented the Bravest Brave, Dewey Halford, a beautifully engraved tomahawk, emblematic of his selection. -S. C. Journal. Olson, Halford what What WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES To be included in Wllois Wlio, a student must have a combination of qualities listed below to indicate that he is outstanding and an asset to his school: character, leadership in extra curricular activities, scholarship, and potentialities of future usefulness to business and society. The following students were selected for this honor by a faculty committee: Morgan Harrison, Alfred Strozdas, Lester Menke, Lawrence Johnson, Lester Olson, Betty Green, Irene Johnson, Dorothy Ann Olson, Helen Usbey, Kathlyn Kolp. . Ilzunsun, Strozmlas. Menkc, L. Johnson. Greene. Ljuhnson, D. Olson, Osbc-y, Kolp. .7 J X Z S. C. Tribune. O Hundred Twenty J! amen mm 'MV' l 0 rl'- . Ill nil i Z 11 IL 'J 41 qh all Z Z 34 Z? 2 4 I Z ? f ., 0 a M4 X .W Mm M of 1939 v . . D oxsnu , 1.s. nningsice o 950. l'ef:m-in-1 llie I ' lic tlionor Iii I ug vs xx vi fun lie lwslownfd upon um' ffirl in Iworriimfide lflsflul In 41 f f Miss llorollix Ann Olson in In-inff vr X l "INl's' Illf' ' ' 'I f I ' H I llopulur slumlc-nl volc. Miss llfloriiiriffsirlm- is thi" irc-.iclvnl ol' ll - K i Z, I Q in uppa Zeta lilu SOIOTIIQ' and of Agora. Also rc-igning ova-r llie liomvcoming ll-slivilii-s we-rv lwo girls elects-cl Ivy llic slumlvnl lnofly as atlvmlaiils- Miss Helm-11 Oslwy uml Miss Gs-mwicw Wliiltiriglon. The Qiim-ii aml In-r alh-mlzlnls Wersi rfwcalvfl at ilu- Pop Cliapvl on Novi-nili:-r 3. and prvsiclc-ml over all llw cw-mls ol' Homecoming on Novi-nilwr 'I Tlw I I mum nik dmc rar rv- X. s a 1' a ,mn paramle lioollmll Gunn' and flalic' I1 fl . , . fl roum - out a mm-morulnlv l'lomw'oming lol' I939. if 57 . .J I f f l F Q Q 1940 Sam Kang Z: X Six of Morningsideas men were selected hy Hoy Justus and Geo Z rge Vanden Brink, ' local artists, as candidates for the 1940 Sioux King. The following were selected: T Don Ballentine, Robert Craven, Robert Dannenberg, Ted lVlacur, Clifford Skalhy, and 3 Harold Wissink. The pictures of the six were forwarded to Hollywood to Claudette f Z Z We Colbert, who did the final judging. QV ZX ? MI think all of the six are as handsome as can 2 he, and each one at one time or other during the momentous selecting was in the number one position? -CLAUDETTE COLBERT Ma. Raieu' Gacwen Olelddlh Z Z 7 if W f ,, Z Z ee, ee U 1940 Scum: .Queen Six of Morningside's women were selected hy Hoy ,lnstns and George Vanden Brink, local artists. as candidates for the l9'l0 Sioux Queen. The following were selected: Helen Johnson. Anna Marie Larson. Zola lVlarCussen. Dorothy Ann Olson, Helen Oshey, and Betty Lou Vvelding. The pictures of the six were forwarded to Hollyxs ood to Tyrone Power, who did the final judging. iw if "I have Chosen this student because of her heau- Z :Z ef gif 'X oi! ff 7 7 Z 9U! tifully expressive eyes eomhined with the sweetness at and charm of her character which is very evident W W , to anyone looking at her portraitf' MM ,W , NTYRONE Powixn. 15,153 W ,W-If M475 WM fy W ff WW WWW ,4ff0'5Ql gf W . if , iff . ,L IUMA Alefen Udieq Z :Qi P Z Z Qt fi Laicjigaeiiugy 0 ,X Z? 7 f Z Z 0 f Z vRCZPCFZ'C'331b2iZ333idbiil133ZIii1 P134-C' 133?1iii32I333ZLl3 1 , 1 1 1 wAGER'S Il House OF Hamburgers ' SERVICE STATION 1 . 1 1: 141110111 MOI'7lif1gXifIL?'l"tlI4 M11r11i11gx1'1I1"' White Rose Gasoline N En-Ar-Co Oil 3 Earl Fitzpatrick z Goodyear Tires and Batteries 2 I National Specialized Lubrication . 1405 Morningside Avenue E 1 1 ALL NIGHT SERVICE 1: MEA!-5 SHORT ORDERS E ! 1412 Morningside Avenue rl333393-3i3Gb33Z3tt9SQLBZQSSSCGPQSQISSZZSGSDSSSZSQSJQZSQSLQ 0 The Favorite Candy of the Northwest . . . ' .E 62 ' a. czmca CHCDCCDLATE5 2 Om- of Ll Fluuily of FIIIIIUIIS fIlIm'0lIIl1-S O 1 Murlv hy Johnson Biscuit Company : Sioux City, Iowa ll 0 ll I1 11 ll 1 Tl 11 0 ll PAVL A. W.NRNEli II z l'1'f-11116111 111111, frl'IIC,1'IlIMlll1llgC'f Q ll I1 5: Keep Youthful 31 51 0 ' - I1 11 IL Wlth Dalry 11 11 ll 41 P O ll roducts Ad - 1 if 1 alr - arner 11 ll 0 ll ll I1 1 11 P ' ' 1: 11 11 f'nf'n8 11 O I1 II J 11 H C 1: I1 11 0- I1 U 11 I1 II I1 1: R 3 Printing with Service 11 11 11 ll 11 I 1 MILK DEALERS 1 ,, " 9 " Phone 3-7831, 11 I1 Q 1, OF SIOUX CITY 1 , ll 11 O 0 . . 1: 11 1 516 SlXiil Sl. SIOUX LIU. Iona 0 U I1 ' 2,...------.,------ .... ::--:,,Q i-,:-::-::,----:::::,,-:: f Y Y Y ' ' ' T U1mm.mwwI fhi-rry4r rm- Gamtmuaiaaq Wald ',.------- ----- -- ------ ------ '-.---- -..-- 11- 20 25 29 30 3- 6 7- 16 20- 21 D U S T Y ' S PA R K L U N C H BREAKFASTS t LUNCHES DINNERS Swift and Courteous Service PETERS PARK .............-.--- ---.4 T o o o o o o o a o l o o o o o o o o o o l o -- ...... .... -.. -.. -.. E ' 0 it U: ... 'JU Ul,.l "ish gm :"' O 71" "" 00 Q1 in QP 'U .. My I-70,5-:rr-' T'Z"C0Ol-mQ""oW '1IffJrbOmUl"'g1-1-:g SE. "t""10-n--on-3' Q-31: fpE0F:'nl" g-aI:'E:u-uimggg dc' rv'-u"1"lE:""0"U GP., ...--...wg-75 -u-mmppgsfg-eg r-1 U' u-1 ggz mgjmgl .Lr- zajo U' 3-2' S5 i 0 " CE N4 ------------ ------.A 2 l 3 3 0 2 O 3 O S 3 2 5 lt It l ll l IC 0 ll 2 .. -..-.. 3 Q .. 0 ll 0 o ll tg 532 tt rn I P1 ll Q V7 0 t 2 9 ll 6 '-gf' "" tl T. 91153202 1: L- CECWQ, H1 tu K 2,4433 O ll t-3 224 H 0 ls' O Ulgfltqw eo tu Z UDUJUJ 3 tt fn 1: "1 Q9 ll 5 II ll It O 0 ::::::::::--::egt lt U? P1 "J ti F1 5 3 ,..---... ,, o l 0 o Q H g fa? fe gm 2 xi ' A? E list LJ -'I as 0745 FU U 52 5 at 3,1 E 5. l 2 O 4 Xxx, 'FI Z U27 Fl 2 Nice-looking bunch of freshmen invade campus. Registration. Dr. Roadman gives Matriculation Address. Faculty on parade. Sorority rushing hegins, which means one week of headaches for everyone concerned. -The hoys take the first conference game at North Dakota U., 15-0. -Congratulations to all the new pledges. OCTOBER Freshman-Sophomore Day. Spook Austin right out in the middle of everything. Outcome? Freshies wear green caps till Thanksgiving. -Faculty Reception. The girls turned ont well, hut- The hoys come through with another win over Dakota Wesleyari, 27-O. -Surprise! A really good Monday Chapel. Dr. King speaks on the Psychology of Drunkenness. Professor Van Horne again inspires the squad to bring hack that Coyote pelt. Frat, bid day. -Parents, Day innovated. lt's a success even if the U. heats us 7-6. A hig lion- qtlet to the hand for their performance of uStardust." DECLAMATION BUREAU " 25 20 5- One Hundred Thirty- Scoopl Dorothy Ann Olson beautiful as Miss lNlorningside. Moat puts over one grand l'lomecoming. 4-Sig Rho and Pi lloats again carry oil' cups. T-0 for lowa State. Psychology Night. "Our Town" lnrings the dramatic depart- ment to the front again, Orchids to the whole east, especially Peg Long for a splendid jolt. lVlid-semesicrl Headaches or smiles? Dewey Halford named Bravest Brave. Lily Pons opens Concert Course with a thrilling concert. Kitty Kolp stars at Dorm Formal. Vlflioopsl Vacation! Too had that with two Thanksgiyings we only get one vaca- tion. DECEMBER Rack again. The ll. R. team looks like a winner, even if lowa State was too tough for them. Vacation lnrought a diamond ring to Nancy and a big grin to Red. Nicky and .lack join the Morningsiders-in-Chicago Cluli as Mr. and Mrs. lshkoodah Formal. Even the date lmrean didn't liring a crowd. six ""f---- 6 ad Gwwlea 1, - . - .E x 5 A :oooQ: : : : : : :qooooeoooqo YQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQL - - - v v v - f..ooQ1p4po-50.04.90 Compliments First National Bank ln Sioux City Qo-::o:::::::::oooo:::: ..00.-.4 L --oo--A------------Q--oo------::: RediscoverAmerica BY AIR-CONDITIUNED SUPER-COACH ! , Z 9 gggaxc pgl LA MMA FR N E Y L N ER .owen 'T' Writes o o L Sw rlniericu at its lwst--unrl seo it best lay ,IigllIl'll,Y 1 llll'll'll' -lw Illil'-CUIZlIlIiUIlt'!l linion Pacific Supf' This modern, 'A1114'1'if'z111-Stylon travel is tlw om- way .. X.. M M if -Mx Ill POI A K A Hun, 1....1 l1...,u11.. L...-..1 1-1i.,...- sfmm to go places and rt-Lilly SEE tliingzs . . . iutimulo "close-upsi' of rolliunvc- 111141 lwauty youitl miss, trawl- iug: amy other wuyl 'lllw cost? Amazingly liltlf-Y You ,go frzrtlwer .... 9 cm' IIIUH' . . . yet Spend Zasxf It's llw iclozll Way to nmke short trips, too. Sw your local Union Pucilic bus Llglklll for compl:-to trawl in- formation. lllllllll Nlllltlll. Sllliil'-.S 'Nw OvoxQc.mL KS5vwcLvs,QmwL Quote .-:-:1:?E1i5:T:5fEi1i2E- E552'1'Z'1:':-:-:-.-.-. . . . . . .-.-1-:1:1ii5lilEIEEEEIEEEEEEEEEEEI:-, ,zciifigiiffifilily ' A ' .1-' , z EiEi'i'i':':'i""'5E-. EEEEEESEEEEEEEQEESEEEE51:2 . 'j.E:5:g:5:2' Q -2:2 '5:f.. .5:5:f""' 5:E:f:2:2:2:' '::-'g:g::q 2:3 2:51-:-,---'f:4:g ,......,:g:g:::5 9 M 0 " iiiiid' 5231555 1 'E 352515 'g:g:::-' f, 0 :5g:-:!'f1'- - -.g:g:1:"1'-'-'-'-:g.,. .-155' 555.5 4 zzz, :g -: :::., 255525 " Q 1211" 1 -5:, ':E:5:, n 2 :IES ...f:5i-.:.:.-:5:':1+7: AMEEEEI. f.-.,:: , Z 2755? 'z "'l:3:3, 55:55. 5, E:2g.g.g.:.g-1-1-11:1 1:E:E:: 0 n 55.,.,.:IiE5E3E5E5EfE55" 'f:l:f:1: Z L 'ti:E:E:E:E:2:32:2:Q:Q:E:2:2:E:g:5g:g:E:Ei:- 113:31 0 "" :g:g11:g:g:g:2:1tg::g:::::::5:::::Q:f:3:::-' rg., , y .3.-::1-1-t4:fV'V'-'-:-:-:5:3:g:3:3:3:3:3:3: -zgzgzgg 0 ,,.,.:z-:- - -,-,1:1:3::.A 412252. 0 """""""""""""'W F"""""""""""""'1 tl ll THANK YOU . . . 2 ll Q , ll O for the privilege of 12 'S . ll 0 knowmt, you. ME "has Been Great" 3 4415 Fourth Slrvcl 0 o a 0 0 Gunny S Cafe II II SIOUX CITY. IOWA 0 0 0 ::---:::::::::::::: .... :::-i 1. ...... ............--......i ii idny-right V Gul'-ufzdf '..------ .....v. ----,::::-:2::::-----::::::::::::::::::::::: 1 T Q O E MAKE Member F. IJ. I. C. I i C ' THE TOY NATIONAL BANK Q i YOUR BANK 0 Q S Intelligent and Coliserratiife Banking Since 1873 2 L 0 -- ..... ----::-::::---::::::-:::::--::::-::----:::--::-:::.4 0000000000000000000000000001 0000: :00: : zoo: : : Q Q Q : : : C-: : : fy l l 1 1 1 if Beuttler 8: Arnold KODAKS ii Arcfziiecfs and EIZgl'Ilf'UfS Developmg and Pmlmg 1 ll ll HOME MOVIES ll I' Specializing in the Design of 'I I' ll ii l'ulrlic lluildiuffs E t ' 1: 2' S ll 1 --m ll Plum 5'D07e'l il 1 Kodak Stores Inc ll I ' ll 0 1150 lusurance livcliangie Bllilflillgl 0 0 I I II :: M N 608 Pierce Street :P 0 Sioux Katy, Iowa U 0 SIOUX CITN' ll H:::-,::::::::---z: ..... ::--l I.----------................H CYIALICNDNR Crlllfillllgll lil-Scotty and Oliver score one for Morning- '77 side by their parts in the Messiah. We-That event of the year! The Winter Fes- tivall And no one was disappointed. 29-So long. See you next year. JANUARY 3-Now wc can get rid of lfhristrnas neck- ties and get Tested up from vacation. l5fWoman chases mau4News llaslll Clennys Cordermau and Eddie Graham win Sadie Hawkins costume event. Millie Jensen shows what comes after She catches him, hy exhibiting a ring: on that linger placed there liy .lason Saunderson. Jr. ---oooQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ -Semester exams lmegin. Vllllo stays and who goes home? Qovllegistralion. Vlfelcome to eighteen new students. FEB RU A RY 94llrofessoi' Van Horne presents eighteen M sweaters to footliall Maroons. lT-Pledge liormals climax a hectic week. New sorority members eagerly welcomed. 2l4'Ll,ove in Livery' nothing short of colos- sal. Gene Kennedy siniperingzly lmeautillul in satin and lace, and Moat and llooley perfect examples of young love. QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ F T 1 3 H 3 ll ll ll gg FLORAL CO. jf gg ll 0 Lady cooks have a style of cooking 0 ii 516 NCIWTHSIQH Slreel which appeals to our restaurant-going 1: SIOUX CITY, IOXVA public. The food tastes like a home 1: cooked meal and that means a lot. EE WIRE FLowEas Awvwniimg GLASS FRONT ll . , 1 K 1 1: IISCZQ' It 101111 fl01,Uf?fS,7 Q 607 Pierce Street Sioux City l...-....-....--------------1 L.::-----::::-:::::--::::::-l f 7 fOfxel-Ifrrfnlred-Fo-FteyL7f,,7 7 ,i 7777772 Seen Naawwl Salma! 3' :ffm 4' i Q. ....v 0- .vv.. ov-:::::::-ooo:::0::::::::::::::::::::::::: Bi'i'l"l'1'iIi YOUR SCORE 2 by using 0 . S A, Spalding 595 Bros. 3 Athletic Eqtliplnent 5 Q I I C 5 g DWIGHT HAUFF SPORTING GOODS 1 2 511 Pir'I'C1' SU4f'f't Phone 8-1877 1 1 -::---::---:::-:::::::::::::::,,:::::.,,-,:,,,,:,-::-::::::4 fo---::---:??:::::-:::--::::.3 F:::::,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..x Moot Your If riends at 5 B '33 1 ,ff "hi ' 0 arney s College SPr1Jz1f, Sion Van Schreeven 8K Co- E Win-re you can buy 1-verything 0 3 In College needs' i 3 Jewelers and Optometrists Q CARA NONE '1'0Il,l1I'l'RIES z z 5 and UH fflltfof l'm"dS' 0 508 Fifth Street, Near Pierct- Street 11 1 OUR 1foI1N'1'AlNVst3t1x'113If IS 'rm , 2 II 3 VIMJRY H1251 ! z rlilfilfflilltllli H-1213 I Barney's Morningside Pharmacy 2 2 glow Wm IOWX 1: 2 The Rvxalf Store' z 8 " " A ' I X.----....-----..-..- .... ---sl L----- ..... ..-..-----..--..J f.-...,0----------..-,--- .... - ..... ---- .... ------..-.,....-..1 11 11 ll II Il I1 ll I1 11 11 ll 6 ll 11 11 11 11 11 ll 11 3 X .,,,., . gg ll . r" ix . fit? 1. II git 55 ll X ,L '-111gg,,-f- ll 15 11111111 EC RIT li 11 111 X "4111 111f,1',,a 11 ll fi ' fi P Q 'l - 11 1: 1, .' ' . I1 1: M 5 1 of SIOUX Clty ll 111 f 1 .. EI FMS : f.11- ' 1: U 11 11 1' II 1 II Membcr F. D. I. C. II fl ll 11 ll U ll U ll U 11 ll ll U 0 it 11 11 1--..-- ...I K f ' 7lnFHnyHTvd-FTirt'yTw7 1 Y - - 'ff f - - UH Wfamenii 1 i I at S N E' HXSYLE-ME CN 14 PM QE-GE' xt?-RS PRYNTXN PnP-NEED 'll',ll'I,l' HEN the low hanclicap man gets his il hirtlit-. the vliuncm-s are that there was Iillllml more to it than just luck or the lam of averages. There was. we cluffm-rs can he sure, the sweet eomhination of physical coorclination. lumin- nork and nerwless c-onecntration. VEHSTEGEN. in typical style-. leads the Held with new treatments in quality year hook printing that is as welt-uint: as a suh-par ronnfl in golf, and fasliioned from the SZIIIIC Compound of manual zulroitm-ss and heady play. VE RS TE GE N PRINTING COMPANY 6 15 Douglas Street SIOUX CITY IOWA Fnu+H-riiielwd Ilurq-i.m.l.r Y , 00000 t -A QQ fooooeaoooooo..- 09-01 3 'V v Y' z : o 2135? 2 o .i 5 o o Lan: gal: 5 o Q- 3 o 0 f'-2-ZS' 2-5--, - 0 4 2 W 0 g 3 'O pLfv5':n 5 g -' 2 1 4 ca g ::' f :.:. : r' -1 'N : 0 gg is 22222 :Q 0 - 43 E 5 3 0 3 L.:2",ff 12 Sf 22' E ' , v-fs: xc-fg , 4 A 012 Q 'z -I S o 9 12 1 f- 2 2 52 UQ M 5 U' o EF1' 2, 59 P 0 P1 E' E T 3 0 2 2 gi 25 S PI g 5 7? FTE! Z E' E f. f A 55 -- 3 2 S 0' 1 ' 5 S ..f .,. ,.,-1 - - 's O fig? -4-lg rr S 3 HA ,g- U, O S ?'?E5? 5.294 73 s E 'F' ? Q' H- 3 QM ' 5s-.1n 3 2' E 3 2 0 0 ' Fifi 595: 1 5 - w 3 ' 3 'ENE' 5 z ' C 3 id W 8 3 :Sz Q3 3 g v 59 g F3 z EF? 755 gi L 9 , -..--.. ---.., :nz z ? m Q 3 '..:::::::::::::::::::::q : ' H 3 o 4 2 v T in f 5. g g 2 : 221 ss: .. 0 z s':.2r5JQi15s' 3 2 S 3 --:- -1 5 -, 'L V .11- g V5-is .wo , '- 1-H I .2 5: Q A-DE.: -X Z: EEL P O Q :SL " , -: nm- f 2 me 3 5 S ,+iT"'fp0 8 O F5 : N 5 -1-FE n Z f 00-Z O - C -r - y Q :J LQ ' ,: 13. 0 1. X li la, 4 Q 0 ?21e1 V 3. 5751: 0 Q 70 gf High o z g,5:.5 3, g-+2 o ww ,gxiijzf o Q 2 W n -:S-A'f,4' 2 2 F Ei -E E 5 z P Q ollvuoalo 3 A--.g'g s 1: 3 7125? i 52 I! Z C 3 o 9325 H gf 4, 7: Z a 0 ape: .f Q7 0 -I g O 115, M: 0 S4 z L?51' CT :gc 0 z . 32.52 : 25 I J .'Z:'E"fE' E EZ --...f:-.4 : : 7: 1, ,4 1 ::::::::::::::::::::- oo.. Council Cak Stores 0 ll ll nu n four l'flf'IIIl at fllcalllma 0 0 0 0 0 IP IP g IOWN :: NEISKASK,-X 1: SUI"l'H DAKOTA :: XllNNE5O'l':X 0 i rp.:::o:::::::::::::o::::::::-x t::::::::::::::::::::::::::: O .9 6000000000000 41 lu ki 0 :T o - " 1' 'P 4l g v-A 0 5 9, lu f 3 0 1 :- IP E " 0 7+ :ZF qi o H- 0 0 4 ,' 0 n QQ 3: :I 2 ff? 0 E ' 'T ll E 51 lb E T nl N' Z ll QX 1 nu wg ln 5 0 0 2 0 0 : 2 E : ' 2 o E 4 o L 5 3 3 A F' 2 5 F o f 3 2 Qi o 2 2 9 0 :I O 5 0 ,- 1 z 3 S 0 rs ANDERSON'S Ferris Florists I BAKERY 5 0 Our' Hllndrvd Folly-fivc' Zjifigigfa f gflffgiif '- M .p-ca-+ve-vi-4 7 W V Y . . . - , Lau, 6.e,..,e.,- . X4 Aff' I 4' f 1 ff fl ff .ff ,CX 'X sTUD1os 615 Pierce Knowing that you have obtainetl the best is significant when you purchase photographs. All Youngberg photographs have our imprint . . . such Work carries a value far beyond the price paid. Modern equipment . . . large groups such as weddings and family groups . . . also photographs of chilclren and copies of old photographs. Thirty-jizfe Years of Leadership M J f Z u-he-Q',fg,,,, fQooooooo:::::::::Q::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::o Between Classes . . DRINK ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll I ll ll ll ll tl ll 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ll 0 ll ll ll ll 0 o o ll ll ll ll ll In lloulcs ll ll lt? lln- Rl'lil'4'SlllIlg1 Tliing lo Do ll jj Chesterman Co. l,-..-------,:-::-..::---,:---:::::::----::-::::::----------.N f'Al,l'lND'Nli-lforzlflzzivfl 22,1-Milw null Slroz play Illl'lI' lusl yilillllt' lor MAY llu- fllarooiisg low in Iln- Inst miuirlc-r to M ,, L Sy 'fl C. I 23?lUIlllI1CllCl'lNf'lll fornuil. V140 Sioux lxingi Ill- Honu' lo gn-cl Illo lfa:-lr'r llllllllfl 3Il:fl.,lg,lllmlu mmlC'l u'm'lSt pump Lmll 25-Clioir tours loin' slam-s in- siilwi'-univli 3fy4N0 l.luS,1,,,yy1,,,m,riul ,jay- lxuses. Woulll we wore- num- or work- rozicln-s. W'v'w llt'LlI'1l nlrout lllfl!-t' vhoir .lUNl2 l" 5. , . , Ups lglfinuls uri' ull owr--two wiglis of rm-flicl. j . - . Al RH' 2flg21Cl7Llli1l1l'l'i1ll'f svniors Cll,!lllllt'4l lu cup l-Wm' lenvw lln-y' we-re fooling:---or wow and lmvm' y tln-y? fflnsws rvnlly' clill start ngrnin. 3--fioinnn-nC:'im'ntl f.0llgITi1IlllL1Il0IlFillltl ggoofl l5-flfclitor null nssislunt lc-au' tln-ir lniirl Au- luck I" fl lmncl' of NWN I""'I'l5' W" hm" mml M Iyressy lu-eu glad to know. 20-Atll lorlnal-Inilc-lily swislll So long! q..----..-----..------..-....---------: : :-----: : : c : : : : :---: : :. ll T n O ll I 'l nu 'P ll 'l ll 'l 0 'P . ll ll 'l ll 'P gg cmd 1: ll 2 ll O ll 0 0 BE I TER GRADES gy ll gy ll Q ll 3 Docs studying lirv you easily? llo your 1-yes trouble you? llo you 0 , . . . ll 0 gc! nm-ryous and lidgcly' wlnlv using your mfs for Close work? Do 2 0 ' ' :I you squinl? Poor ligliling may lac lliv cause of any' one or all of 3 , . . . . . . ll 2 lln-so Cllt4C0YHlOl'l1i, biicncfe has clucovcrccl llial tlnr rcniealy' ol len 15 4, 0 . . . . , - ll z lwllcr lighting. Hvznl unfl slufly' ut lioinv with l. E. S. Study' or lv loor 3 Lainps. Tliey' any muclc for safe seeing. Tlicy Conserve siglil ancl 0 . . . ll 0 lllillit' work 1-asxcrf ollcn nialxc lor lu-tu-r gramlvs. ll 0 'l ll 0 ll 0 g loux lty as ectnc ompany 5 ' S' C' G 8: El ' C ' ll ll 2 il L ll -----..--..---..--------......---....---..------------..-.4 Unv Ilunilivd l-'oily-an-y cn 1 f"-v CIQAFT IE MANSHII3 Z ..f' "'.x 1. 4' , ff M I I B Q3 fr 6 I j A 'N ' - E- 6 E 272 2 J X' I I 'IIIIIII 'I I II Q 2 IS? Q ? -5 I I K if MAKERS OF PERFECT PRINTING PLATES 304 PIERCE ST SICUX CITY IA BIERMAN ENGRAVINC- Co. ll 'TSG 1.

Suggestions in the Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) collection:

Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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